Thomas Dale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Chester, VA)

 - Class of 1968

Page 1 of 256

 

Thomas Dale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Chester, VA) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1968 Edition, Thomas Dale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Chester, VA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1968 Edition, Thomas Dale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Chester, VA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1968 Edition, Thomas Dale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Chester, VA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1968 Edition, Thomas Dale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Chester, VA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1968 Edition, Thomas Dale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Chester, VA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1968 Edition, Thomas Dale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Chester, VA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1968 Edition, Thomas Dale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Chester, VA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1968 Edition, Thomas Dale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Chester, VA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1968 Edition, Thomas Dale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Chester, VA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1968 Edition, Thomas Dale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Chester, VA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1968 Edition, Thomas Dale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Chester, VA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1968 Edition, Thomas Dale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Chester, VA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 256 of the 1968 volume:

X. • I ppO’O’ pT ' y rjp L ' 3GINIA Kiurii,viUi D, VA Thomas Dale High School Chester, Virginia Volume 45 PROPERTY OF THE LIBRARY OF VIRGIN ' RICHMOND, VA m SKK S B K K MS! KBK BKB KBK BSR KB BKB KB Activities 14 Organizations 42 Sports 82 Administration 108 Classes 126 Advertisements 208 Index 242 A. J. Sligh’s SCA presidential speech, utilizing the slogan " G, E.”, generate en- thusiasm, spirits a year of student and faculty merriment. Spectators shout vibrant ' chants, Faculty cheerleaders enliven the 4 Knight victory advocates, TD s seniors, stage a sit-in protesting Wave power. itudent-teacher basketball game. Generate Enthusiasm Energizes Ebullience Creating its own movement with a more dynamic student body emerging, Thomas Dale represented a vi- brant part of an enthusiastic generation. Its individ- ualistic personality burst forth in every phase of Knight Life, producing explosive energy accompanied by gen- uine interest. Dynamism, soaring in ’68, was ignited by A. J. Sligh’s ’67 campaign slogan " Generate Enthusiasm.” The exhil- aration proved to be contagious as it infiltrated into each aspect of TD life, and created an administration equipped to match the students’ excitation. Thomas Dale was alive with a restless throbbing pulse. Each contest, each dance, each convention re- vealed a Thomas Dale on the move, a Thomas Dale in- toxicated with exuberance. 5 6 Surplus energy, accumulated during scholarly pur- suits, was released as restless students discovered rec- reational escapes. Shoney’s became the popular center for students boastful of football victories, a showplace for new cars, and a general meeting place for young people. When overwhelmed by school drudgery, the weary laborers found refuge at the Chester pool and local ponds. Water skiing, an increasingly popular sport, at- tracted many fans both during school hours and on vacations. Racing enthusiasts were intrigued by the slot-car track, and Holiday Bowl provided a challenge and exercise for the teens. As summer approached, the beaches were flooded on weekends by daring surfers and sun- bathers, quickly identified by tanned skin and bleached Skier Mike Lipscomb speeds across the waters of the James. hair. Area Lakes and Pools Dazzle TD’s Scholars Knights congregate at Shoney’s after a football victory. 7 J Lynn Bishop applies skills learned in graphic arts on the headline printer. Expansion Increases Educational Opportunities Elaborate science laboratories and industrial arts rooms enhanced TD with a new look. An additional drafting room extended the school curriculum to include a two hour drafting course. Twelfth graders once again rose to the stature of sen- iors with the completion of an exclusive wing isolated from the main building. Teachers welcomed a new lounge and gossip room complete with a refrigerator for cold drinks and shelves for teacher storage. Enticing aromas of popcorn and donuts, emerging from the new SQUIRE room, penetrated the senior wing. Necessary equipment including a refrigeratdr, an organ, and an easy chair, were installed to inspire cre- ative minds and work! 8 Slave-driven SQUIRE member Robert King reclines in the SQUIRE Secluded from the riotous mass, tranquility pervades in easy chair; a welcome break from the rigorous SQUIRE schedule. the new wing where seniors leisurely communicate. 9 Semifinalist LaVerne Bennett vies for the title of Miss Teenage Richmond. Belated Library Opens To Chester Residents Local politics affected TD students immensely in ’68. Candidates for county offices spoke to senior gov- ernment classes in preparation for mock elections. Met- ropolitan crime invaded the sedate suburb of Chester as a daylight robber, soon apprehended, plundered Perry Loan Company. Exemplifying the talents of the Knights, students per- meated into community and regional events. LaVerne Bennett and Jacque Beckner placed as finalists in the Miss Teenage Richmond contest and several senior scholars addressed Chester residents during the Memor- ial Day services. New edifices were constructed to increase the ur- banization of Chester; John Tyler Community College augmented educational opportunities, as did the Chester Library. 10 James Robertson and Karen Jernigan exploit the facilities of the new Chester Library. Students of the recently opened John Tyler Community Col- lege pleasantly converse, enjoying the spring weather. Participating in the Memorial Day services in Chester, Mac Phillips renders a speech on patriotism. 1 1 A Governor Mills God- win and Speaker of the House John Cooke welcome UN Delegate Arthur Goldberg to the Virginia General Assembly. Virginia’s General Assembly Greets Goldberg Steve Maguigan and Rick Gray collaborate as a junior laden High School Bowl team competes against Benedictine. Arthur Goldberg’s notable visit to the Virginia Leg- islature sparked a year of changes in the conservative state. At a public forum Virginia residents were given the opportunity to voice an opinion on " liquor by the drink.” Heated discussions erupted but shortly there- after legislators passed the bill. Bold mini-dresses with audacious stockings invaded the world of fashion. These swinging styles, influenced by the soul music sound of the late Otis Redding, marked the beginning of new trends for an enthusiastic generation. Thomas Dale’s high school bowl team competed against area high schools in matches sponsored by a local television station. After two victories, the juniors advanced to the semi-finals where they were defeated by J. R. Tucker, thus ending their glamorous television careers. 12 Susan Poole sports the fashions of the day, mini-dress and fishnet stockings. Lieutenant Governor Fred G. Pollard presides over the Virginia Senate before debate on the " liquor by the drink " bill. 13 im ' -,i ! I» ' Wv v£Jv».y • £ W.w J ' , 3 !1 rv ,j» jt v RgilB.mi ' - l| » ' ' " ’■ - ,: ' 11 ;V ' Activities Generate Spirited Enthusiasm Bubbling vibrance bursting forth in every pro- gram, production, and project ignited TD halls, banning all ' studies. The energizers’ excitement erupted into wild chases during Geek Week and campaign cries in the election races. The uncon- alities, transforming the quiet cafeteria into a dance hall of bedlam and the sedate corridors into grounds for wild spirit parades. During the stimulating turmoils, the invigor- ants abandoned their pursuits for knowledge. Many teachers concluded that their " darling” stu- dents attended the educational institution with frolicsome purposes in mind, shirking classroom responsibility. 15 16 inthusiastic cheerleaders instigate riotous reactions. Cindy Sink and Sandy Emerson lead a football pep parade. Individual Initiative Activates Animation Tintinnabulating spirit vibrated throughout the Knights’ activities, sparking a surge of electrical stimu- lation. Overcoming student lethargy, pep rallies in- spired self-appointed cheering sections to lead " Soc it to ’em” yells. The vigor generated by these sessions welled up inside of Knights; the tension and flurry of the sporting events provided an opportunity for a loud, animated release. Three respective pep rallies were devoted to the sen- ior, junior, and sophomore classes. Sloppily dressed and wearing tags to identify themselves, the classmen tram- pled the halls, shouting exclamations for triumph. En- livening the Petersburg coffin, TD students added their signatures to those that had already endorsed the in- scription " May Waves rest in pieces.” 17 Latin Club members construct their tribute to the Knights. Classroom evaders adorn the REFLECTOR Homecoming car. Jovial artists cite the Op-Art look. 18 Misogamists Display " Hellacious” Bunny Few classes and unusual freedoms marked the home- coming preparations of Friday, October thirteenth. Crepe paper flowers, a red devil suit, cemetery grass, and other last minute items sent Thomas Dale students racing through the usually quiet village of Chester. Portraying an entombed Patriot, the Hi-Y float gained special attention while the following car dis- played the CBTD " Bunny of the Month’’ in a devil’s suit. The FHA captured the prize for the best float, which depicted a May pole — each string representing a phase of a housewife’s duties. The Junior Tri-Hi-Y entry, adorned with flowers and an archway bearing the club’s name, merited the title for the best car. The unique parade terminated with the announcement of the Homecoming princesses. Patrick Henry’s doom unfolds on the Hi-Y victory float. 19 Surrounded by her court of princesses and their escorts, Debbie Campbell begins her reign as the 1967 Homecoming Queen. 20 Players’ Punctuality Perplexes Princesses Climaxing the Homecoming pageantry was the half- time presentation of the court of princesses. Amidst confusion caused by the untimely arrival of the football players, the candidates bravely crossed the field. Anx- iety was evident on the faces of princesses Sara Burgess, Debbie Campbell, Linda Corbin, Beverly Morelli, and Betty Rankin. The crowd’s delighted shrieks shattered the silence as Debbie Campbell was announced 1967 Homecoming Queen. While being crowned by Mr. Crump, she was presented a bouquet of red roses by last year s queen, Mary Ann Bidgood. The following night the queen and her court were introduced to the students at the Homecoming Dance. After the presentation, Debbie and her court, with their escorts, opened the royal dance and were later joined by the remaining couples. Debbie Campbell embarks on her symbolic victory ride. The newly-crowned queen beams radiantly. Mr. Crump coronates Homecoming Queen Debbie Campbell. 21 Craven’s Chorus Line Highlights Merriment Pleasantville Barbershop Quartet serenades the citizens. Moonlighting teachers entertain as the " Faculty Fillies”. Musical follies from the eighteen nineties enlivened the evening, amusing a capacity crowd. Featuring the Faculty Fillies and a genuine Barbershop Quartet, the annual SC A Variety Show donned a musical theme. Under the direction of Mac Phillips, Pleasantville, Iowa, 1890, was reinacted, complete with a town cop and gossipy women. Officer O’Toole, portrayed by Mike Davenport, introduced the talent, which har- monized with the theme. A humorous performance was given by rejected lover A. J. Sligh and his sweetheart Daisy, depicted by Sandy Emerson. The lovesick Bachelors Four sang of their heartbreaking experiences, begging their lost loves to return. All the residents of Pleasantville joined in a grand finale to conclude an exceptional produc- tion. 22 As Officer O’Toole, Mike Davenport sings a rousing welcome. A. J. Sligh begs for Sandy Emerson’s love. Novel expressions and gestures enhance the harmony of the Bachelors Four. Vocalist Cheryl Berry pines for a lost love. 23 Excited competitors share their jubilation and delight. Runner-Up Deadlock Creates Four Winners Joyous tears and squeals of happiness terminated an exciting week of rehearsing and judging. Follow- ing the Variety Show, the Miss Thomas Dale contest commenced. Each girl was introduced by Bobby Wil- liams, the senior class president, and Mr. Crump an- nounced the runners-up and winner. Tied for second runner-up were Julie Harris, spon- sored by Tri-Hi-Y, and Shirley Texter, sponsored by VOT. Pam Lewis, a junior representing the Art Club, was named first runner-up. The new Miss Thomas Dale, Betty Rankin, accepted the traditional roses from her predecessor, Susan Muller. Betty was sponsored by the Confirmed Bachelors of Thomas Dale. Mr. Crump crowns Betty Rankin as Miss Thomas Dale 1968. 24 Ecstatic contestants rush to congratulate poised Betty Rankin. 25 Kneeling in homage, the three Kings offer their gifts to the Christ Child. A. J. Sligh portrays a wise man from the East. Pageant dramatists assemble in a concluding tableau. Tranquillity Pervades Nativity Pageantry In December, the senior class, under the direction of Mrs. Myra Crump and Mrs. Daisy Reames, pre- sented its annual Christmas pageant. In addition to the students who participated on stage, several others assisted with lighting and make-up. Terry Sue Dunnigan and Lee NeSmith portrayed Mary and Joseph, and Karen Jernigan characterized Gabriel. The remaining pantomimists depicted wise men, shepherds, and angels. The chorus provided a spiritual background of hymns for scripture readers Tom Mu rphey and Danny Norwood. 26 Mary and Joseph with the angels worship the Newborn Child. 27 28 Bea Pace decorates the SCA Christmas tree in the foyer. Linda Womack embellishes the door of the Home Ec suite. Decorations Contest Transforms Corridors " ’Twas the week before Christmas And all through the school, Not one student was studying Because of the Yule.” Both teachers and students were swooped into con- fused chaos. The SCA Christmas Committee placed a Christmas tree in the lobby and entwined holly on stair rails. The delegation held a Homeroom Door Decoration Contest which was judged by members of the Chester Garden Club. Mrs. Marian Spain’s homeroom and Mrs. Joy Cox ’s homeroom won first in the religious and festive categories, respectively. Freshmen threaten Miss Holdren with a shower of Pepsi. 29 Nominee Bill Sloan mounts a self-supporting campaign poster. Ashley Bailey affirms her nomination acceptance. Bill Price indoctrinates voters with campaign propaganda. 30 Economical Electorate Finds the Right Price Acceptance speeches given by fidgety and excited can- didates launched a confused session of campaign prop- aganda. A committee composed of several seniors se- lected a tentative slate of SCA contenders and then opened the floor to the student body for other nomi- nations. Although the process took place in the gym with a faulty speaker system, formal nomination pro- cedures were followed as closely as possible. Psychedelic signs and slangy slogans were adopted by boastful supporters to broadcast their candidates’ ex- traordinary qualities. The indoctrination process con- tinued throughout the week. A. J. Sligh, the 1967-68 SCA president, urged each student to choose his candidate placing emphasis on qualifications rather than popularity. The previous year ' s voting policies were continued, demanding registration and secret ballots. 31 Newly announced SCA officers Bill Sloan, Ashley Bailey, Bill Price, Gail Magruder, and Steve Phillips don Dogpatch politicians’ attire. Les Young and Vicki Lewis contradict the rules of Si dress with conservative garb. G Students swing to the music furnished by MG and the Showmen. 32 tonne Vick turns slave to Steve Gullet as Dogpatch parson Cecil Arnett performs the marriage ceremony for flower children Seek Week incorporates male supremacy. Dale Williams and Sharon Karnes. Eager Females Incorporate Leap Year Practices Coinciding with the leap year practices, the Geek Week Dance gave each TD girl an opportunity to choose her date. The girl escorts bought the tickets, opened doors, and provided transportation to the dance. Corsages, which were made of anything but flowers, merited first, second, and third cash prizes for their originality. Ken Martin’s corsage, created by Kaylene Hilliard, captured the first place prize. Prior to the announcement of the SCA officers, Mr. Crump named Mike Rankin and Debbie Campbell the King and Queen of Geek Week. The highlight of the dance was the introduction of the new officers. Re- actions were varied as Bill Price was disclosed as presi- dent; Bill Sloan, vice-president; Gail Magruder, secre- tary; Steve Phillips, treasurer; and Ashley Bailey, re- porter. Corsage winner Ken Martin proudly displays the Moral con glomeration assembled by bis date, Kaylene Hilliard. 33 Magnificent Musical Assimilates Endowments Talent exploded as TD presented a superb display of entertainment to both the student body and commun- ity. The theater group, directed by Mr. Gene Craven, opened its season with the two-act play, " The Girl Next Door.” Its second production, " The Weak Spot,’’ gained superior recognition as it ranked first in the district competition. Rhythm emitted by the chorus and band concerts heightened the winter and spring seasons. The students’ diversified talents merged to stage the school’s first musical, ' ' The King and I.” Whether it required draw- ing, dancing or acting, TD dilettantes set the stage for excitement, entertainment — and enthusiasm. Mac Phillips dictates arrogantly to a submissive Anna. Bill Comer amusedly examines a parcel from Regina Webb in the Dramatics Club’s version of " The Girl Next Door.” Mike Davenport and Cheryl Berry, as Lun Tha and Tuptim, rehearse for a romantic episode from " The King and I.” Numerous wives of the King of Siam hurriedly prepare for presentation of ambassadors from the English royal court. 34 Confused by his self-doubt, the King ponders in " A Puzzlement.” Anna, portrayed by Gayle Gibson, bewilderedly observes as the King of Siam and his harem, priests, and slaves sing chants in praise of the mighty and powerful Buddha. Fearing that her " husband,” Bill Comer, will die, Chris Evans sobs uncontrollably in the play, " The Weak Spot.” 35 Thomas Dale’s delegates to Girls and Boys State, Nancy Stanton, Debbie Campbell, A. J. Sligh, and Robert King, recall concepts gained at the summer government session. Commercial students, Einda Snellings, Ronnie Pennington, and Ernest Taylor, examine trophies rewarding their exceptional work at spring business conferences. 36 Conventions Acclaim Industrious Students Conventioneer Downy Roberts pauses before a yearbook seminar at SIPA to plan her agenda for the weekend. Industrious students ventured beyond the village of Chester to represent Thomas Dale at various regional and state conventions. Four notable young citizens prac- ticed governmental procedures when they attended Girls and Boys State, held at Radford College and the College of William and Mary, respectively. The All- Regional chorus at Manchester High School welcomed several talented Dale students. SIPA attracted creative journalists to Washington and Lee University where the REFLECTOR and SQUIRE received first place ratings. At the spring FHA federation meeting, Sandy Emerson ceded the office of president and Kathi Millimet was installed as re- porter. Virginia Beach was the site of the regional ICT convention where Ronnie Pennington was elected vice president for the coming year. The new officer re- ceived first place awards in the district, regional, and state competition. Outstanding vocalists, selected to attend All-Regional chorus and choir, congregate to perform in the auditorium. Thomas Dale’s delegation to the FHA spring federation meet- ing assembles in the courtyard to enjoy the sunshine. 37 Carol Ann McCoy and Tom Saylor perfect a castle turret. Soul serenaders, " The Mustangs”, supply rhythm and jive for a memorable Junior-Senior Prom. 38 Motivated students dance as vibrating music fills the air. Collapsing Evergreens Punctuate Pageantry Despite frequent incidents of tears and temper tan- trums over holey, odd colored parachutes, a crushed castle dome and constantly falling trees, the 1968 Jun- ior-Senior Prom emerged punctually and intact. Weeks of planning and hours of frenzy finally gave way to an enticing enclosure camouflaging any previous state of disorder. A fantasical mood was created by the theme " Over the Rainbow.” Amid brilliant poppy fields, an unstable forest, and a glittering emerald city, dazzled students danced to the music of " The Mustangs.” Embracing the castle was a misty, multi-colored rain- bow which majestically hovered in the " clouds.” The attendants followed a winding yellow brick road through the dark forest before viewing the golden city. Tantalizing cakes, savory sandwiches, and tangy punch lured the dancers to the breezy courtyard, pro- viding a welcome escape from the humid gym. Formal gowns and tuxes add flair to the prom atmosphere. 39 Sara Burgess, reigning queen, beams as Mr. Crump bestows a congratulatory kiss. Following tradition, solemn couples lead the prom procession. 40 Senior prom figure participants promenade past spectators. Pot of Gold Signifies Fanciful Theme Idea As the lights dimmed and tiny flames flickered through the forest, anxious couples awaited the figure procession. The thirty-two poised pairs entered and formed a " pot of gold.” The symbolic " J” and " S” con- cluded the configurations; silence prevailed as the coronation of the king and queen approached. Succeeding the announcement of the chosen couple, Sara Burgess and Les Keenan shyly stepped forward while the petite crown bearers proudly presented the emblems of sovereignty. Consummating the evening’s highlights, June Laine entertained by singing " Some- where Over the Rainbow.” A dreamy expression and appealing gesture intensify the effect of June Laine’s presentation of the theme song. 41 ggm Ifify pgj Hli Wg fM r-.- ' . -. ' I W ' lH ■hM ■■ Jl Wmm ■ P” ' C, 1 . lliIB ' 1 ' 11 j 1 ’ ' ! 1 ' ' ' 1 ! ' 111 ' ' V ' : ' - itfipBi 1 1 Kip- ' Organizations Generate Cooperative Enthusiasm Vivified with effervescing vitality, Knight or- ganizations conglomerated imagination and talent to strive for common goals. Surging forward with an incessant thrust of energy, club activities mold- ed ’68 into a year of noteworthy accomplishments. Supplying opportunities for self-expression, clubs welcomed ideas and skills undelineated in the classrooms. For the hesitant student, the groups provided a lax and congenial atmosphere; ener- getic leaders discovered an outlet for their per- petual verve. Corrivalry arose and programs improved as competition inspired by the " Club of the Year Award” induced a charge within each organiza- tion to exceed its contenders. 43 REFLECTOR Staff: Front row: Rick Stevens, Tom Goyne, Ann Trice, Lee NeSmith, Leah Had- dock. Second rote: Ken Martin, Elaine Williams, LaVerne Bennett, Cath- erine Williamson, Anna Mary Alexander. Editor Julie Harris scans her schedule as Gail Magruder and sponsor, Mrs. Woods, inquire about the next location of pictures to be taken. REFLECTOR mem- bers take Jack Beau- mont’s ’68 yearbook order. 44 Mod Cover Previews Imaginative Yearbook REFLECTOR Staff: Front row: Johnna Showers, Jennie Daffron, Gail Magruder. Second row: Nancy Kain, Richard Dallmeyer, Jane Burkholder, Richard Roth. Downy Roberts, Martha Knight. Second row: Tommy Murphey, Julie Harris, Mrs. Woods, sponsor; Danny Norwood, Mitch Snead. Aided by a majority ot underclassmen, the 1968 REFLECTOR Staff began its work in a whirlwind. By selling advertisements during mid-summer months, the laborers launched an early campaign. Circulation drives in the fall and spring adopted a " Win You Over” slogan to attain sales above the eight hundred mark. With a flair for the original, the staff members drafted a mod cover with a psychedelic effect. Increased color coverage and posterization added vitality to the book’s interior. Senior Julie Elarris served as editor while Tom Murphey undertook the duties of assistant editor. Mrs. Canzada Woods, senior English teacher, was the faculty advisor. REFLECTOR Staff: Front row: Susan Greene, Judy Updyke, Chris Anderson, Brenda Gunter, Nancy Rice, Mary Kelly, Page Davies, MUCKRAKER Issues Coincide with News In an effort to become more newsworthy and journal- istic, the MUCKRAKER emphasized current front page articles. The newspaper was published on days to coin- cide with lead articles rather than at specified times. A new circulation system was inaugurated with each edition distributed during sixth period. For the first time in recent years, the newspaper was published debt free. The staff was able to accomplish this feat through increased use of advertising and pub- lications of regular issues consisting of four pages. With an eye to the future, the MUCKRAKER staff consisted mainly of juniors and sophomores. Junior James Robertson served as editor-in-chief, and sopho- more Ellen Kaplan was co-feature editor. Nancy Stanton digs in her pocketbook for money to buy an issue of the paper from Ellen Kaplan and Karen Jernigan. MUCKRAKER: From row: Mike Kain, Lyla Latif, Gwen Oliver, George Maughan. Second rote: Steve Phillips, Da- vid Atkinson, Rick Gray, Michael Goyne, Steve Maguigan, Craig Stirling. 46 MUCKRAKER: Front row: Ellen Kaplan, James Robertson, Sara Jernigan, Debbie Jansch, Tom Carter, Mary Musselwhite. Burgess. Second row: Alma Spellman, Joe Uzel, Doug Hill, Karen Staff members George Maughan and Debbie Jansch devote their free time to playing cards in the MUCKRAKER room. Staff members use MUCKRAKER study to develop the school’s happenings into an in- teresting paper. 47 SQUIRE " pushers” find young addicts for their LSD. Faith Heckel and Suzanne WoIIcnberg edit by candlelight. SQUIRE Circulates Semi-Annual Journal For the first time, two magazines were published by the SQUIRE. One, with the theme " Time Was . . .” was issued in February, the other, " Hysteria,” in late spring. The student body’s response to the plea for submissions was generous. Work was made easier by the spaciousness of the new staff room. Uniquely furnished in a traditional style, it provided a " homey haven.” A refrigerator, easy chairs, and organ all added to the relaxing at- mosphere. Making and selling Brunswick stew and peddling " Luscious SQUIRE Doughnuts” were included in the various money-making projects. Funds were also re- 1 ceive d from patrons, subscription sales, and the an- j nual Mess America Contest. SQUIRE Staff: Front row: Cathy Maccubbin, Ava Sawyer, Suzanni Wollenberg, Sandy Moore, Cherie Biddle, Warren Jessup. Second row j Carolyn White, Holly Peters, Mac Phillips, Nancy Stanton, Marsh; 48 SQUIRE Staff: Front row: Deane Crowell, Dana Uzel, Bea Pace, Lana Altice, Susan Billings. Second rote: Sandi Puryear, Karen Clark, Barbara Kneher, Susan Wagner, Dorothy Mae Wells, Nancy Smelly. Third row: Faith Heckel, Deborah Vivas, Kaylene Hilliard, Susan Poole, Dana Struble, Peggy West. Fourth row: Louise Ellis, John Clerici, Kermit Fox, Alan Shook, Joe Jessee. Wadkins, Terry Sue Dunnigan. Third row: Robert King, Eileen Keavy, Teresa Henderson, Mrs. Grimes, sponsor; Mike Rankin. Mrs. Grimes carefully cuts a piece of her birthday cake pre- sented to her by members of the SQUIRE. 49 Quill and Scroll: Front row: Johnna Showers, Mary Kelly, Martha Knight, Mary Musselwhite, Julie Harris. Second row: Tommy Mur- phey, Terry Sue Dunnigan, Nancy Stanton, Teresa Henderson, Carolyn White, Dana Uzel. Third row: Danny Norwood, Mac Phillips, James Robertson, Doug Hill, Ken Martin. Fourth row: Karen Jerni- gan, Joe Uzel, Tom Carter, Tom Goyne. Eugene Hobeck places an order for the I960 REFLECTOR. V Y Mac Phillips and Mrs. Grimes discuss an entry’s possibilities. 50 Assistant editor Tommy Murphey, editor Julie Harris, and sponsor Mrs. Woods ponder a bid for the 1969 REFLECTOR. Editor James Robertson and sponsor, Mrs. Parker discuss the MUCKRAKER’s results at the annual SIPA convention. Time, Color, and Theme Update Publications Selected on the basis of cooperation, responsibility, and journalistic achievement, sixteen scholars from the school publications were tapped into the Quill and Scroll. The selling of Thomas Dale decals early in the year relieved the organization’s deficient bank balance. Speculating a spring banquet, which never material- ized, the members organized a junior-senior basketball game to solicit funds. The boys participated in the match, and also on the sidelines as cheerleaders, wear- ing skirts and sweaters to produce a " realistic” effect. Mrs. Barbara Wheeler and Mrs. Ann Grimes acted as faculty advisers to the group. They were assisted by Teresa Henderson, president; and Linda Corbin, vice president. MUCKRAKER staff members enjoy the serenity of spring. Spanish National Honor Society: Front row: Ava Sawyer, Pam Lewis, Dawn Kennedy, Andy Clark. Second row: Mike Ehly, Jimmy Bland, Mrs. Soto, sponsor. Reverend Richard Faris speaks at a NHS tapping ceremony. French Membershi .Exceeds Previous Years Accomplished linguists were recognized as the French and Spanish National Honor Societies welcomed them into their respective chapters. The scholars were in- formed of their good fortunes through an announce- in the MUCKRAKER. Four students were inducted into the Spanish Society the French association was enlarged with an addi- of fifteen members. mm French National Honor Society: Front row: Nancy Kain, Julie Harris. Sec- ond row: Nancy Stanton, Catherine Williamson, Cheryl Berry, Carolyn White, Sandy Moore, Lin- da Corbin, Beverly Morel- li. Third row: Doug Hill, Mac Phillips, Steve Ma- guigan, Meade Harrison, Mr. Blackmon, sponsor; Mike Lipscomb, Richard Roth, Rick Gray, Steve Phillips. 52 National Honor Society: Front row: Julie Harris, Beverly Morelli, Brenda Gunter, Marsha Wad- kins. Second row: Sara Burgess, Carolyn White, Eileen Keavy, Nancy Stanton. Third row: Dan- ny Norwood, Mac Phil- lips, Joe Uzel, Miss Hudson, sponsor; Lee NeSmith, Mike Lips- comb, Robert King. Society Acknowledges Meritorious Pedagogues Each year, outstanding juniors are inducted into the National Honor Society. The members are chosen by the faculty on the basis of character, leadership, aca- demic achievement, and service. Miss Elizabeth Hudson supervised the scholars. Of- ficers were: Carolyn White, president; Beverly Morelli, vice-president; Eileen Keavy, treasurer; Nancy Stanton, secretary. In March, during an asesmbly, the members wel- comed new students into the Society. Prior to the actual tapping, the graduating members presented a program concerning honor and the students’ responsi- bility to the school. Mr. Crump solemnly administers the NHS pledge to Joe Uzel. 53 Adloyhos Maneuver Membership Merger With few meetings and even fewer projects, the Jun- ior and Senior Adloyho Clubs merged to inactively exist as a single organization. Mrs. Ella Grant acted as spon- sor; however no officers were elected. The qualifications for membership were altered due to a new system for counting points. The students’ cred- its were recorded beginning with the first semester of ninth grade. Anna Mary Alexander receives her Adloyho Club Shield from TD’s Honor Commission president, Craig Whitten. Adloyho Club: Front row: Susan Bishop, Shelia Clevenger, Cindy Hill, Barbara Kneher. Emily Gibson, Nancy Rice, Cathy Williamson, Sara Burgess, Nancy Kain, Mary Kelly, Donna Issacs, Linda Snellings, Julie Harris, Mrs. Grant, sponsor. Second row: Dana Uzel, Margie Gibson, Debbie Jones, Carmen Inge, Sandy Moore, Laura Cifelli, Lyla Latif, Wanda Williams, Ava Sawyer, Gwen Oliver, Faye Emerson, Terry Sue Dunnigan, Johnna Showers, Nancy Stanton, Laverne Bennett. Third row: Vic Williams, Anna Mary Alexander, Carolyn Boyd, Debbie King, Patsy Jenkins, Susan NeSmith, Gail Litwinowicz, Susan Nolte, Brenda Britt, Teresa Henderson, Judith Pearson, Cheryl Berry, Tommy Murphey. Fourth row: Bill Sloan, Toni Boyce, Mari- anna Childs, Robbie McClenny, Roger Hutchinson, Richard Starnes, Ricky Bullock, Joe Jessee. Mary Musselwhite, Carolyn White, Eileen Keavy, Betty Lee, Lee Nesmith. Fifth row: Cindy Sink, Chris Evans, Karen Gulledge, Mike Kain, Jimmy Bedwell, Bill Price, Sandi Puryear, Tommy Mitchell, Warren Jessup, Craig Whitten, Linda Corbin, Steve Maguigan. Sixth row: Danny Norwood, Marsha Wadkins, Jacque Beckner, Bobby Williams, Mac Phillips, Louis McCrone, James Robertson, Carey Gupton, Joe Uzel, Ronald Cliborne, Calvin Wil- bourn, A. J. Sligh. Seventh row: Jim Ledgerwood, Mike Lipscomb, Brenda Gunter, Charlene Elliott, Robert King, John Clerici, Martha Knight, Judy Updyke, Karen Jernigan, Dawn Kennedy, Fred Ponko, Kermit Fox, Rick Gray. 54 Adloyho Club: Front row: Anne Williams, Page Davies, Debbie Jansch, George Maughan, Ellen Kaplan, Alan Shook, Nancy Draper, Elaine Williams, Wanda Anderson, JoAnne Atkins. Second row: Kathy Wiesner, Nancy Kelly, Louise Ellis, Karen Adkins, Holly Peters, Elaine Grammar, Susan Lambert, Janice Peden, Sandi Harris, Carroll Power. Third row: Deane Crowell, Carol Schreffler, Gloria El- liot, Daphne Curtis, Bonnie Cole, Cathy Maccubbin, Winky Fitchett, Bea Harper, Debbie Wheeler, Debbie Vivas, Mary Pride Alexander. Fourth row: Danny Clayton, Bill Gates, Richard Young, Ricky Cham- pion, Steven Brandt, Billy Martin, Tommy Poole, Jean Wilson, Steve Phillips. Fifth row: Ronnie Spohn, Chris Anderson, Susan Wagner, Suzanne Wollenberg, Linda Dallmeyer, Downy Roberts, Ashley Bailey, Karen Clark, India Hylton, Pam Kidd. Honor Commission members award achievement bars to studious seniors. Early in the year, Ad- loyho Club members acquire their shields. 55 French Club: Front row: Mike Kilbourne, Daphne Curtis, Karen Adkins, Susan Poole, Terry Sue Dunnigan, Sandy Moore, Karen Almond, Susan Parrish, Catherine Williamson, Glen Morgan. Second row: Ginger Moncure, Carroll Power, Debbie Turner, Cindy Howell, Kyle Gupton, Julie Harris, David Green, Cheryl Berry, Cathy Chase, Debbie Jansch, Ellen Kaplan, Charlie Keen. Third row: Kathi Mil li- met, Elizabeth Wilkinson, Nancy Rice, Page Davies, Jennie Daffron, Laura Cifelli, Sandi Harris, Anne Williams, Nancy Kelly. Fourth row: Mrs. Ridge, sponsor; Sheila Pedersen, Beth Millimet, Linda Jones, Stuffed toy rats bearing miniature Thomas Dale pen- nants, sold by the Spanish Club, served as a successful money-making project. The profits were contributed to " Operation: Ninos’’, an educational program es- tablished for needy Latin American children. Observing a traditional Spanish custom, the members celebrated the Advent season with a pinata party. The Club also prepared a Christmas basket for a welfare family. Mrs. Joyce Soto, faculty sponsor, guided the students; and Karen Jernigan officiated. The enlarged French Club was assisted by faculty members Mrs. Theresa Ridge and Miss Ann Suther- land. With Linda Corbin as president, the organization furnished each of the French classrooms with a French- English dictionary. The Frenchmen united with fellow Romans and Spaniards in observing Language Week. Dora Leland, Ann Carpenter, Judith Pearson, Faith Heckel, Cathy Maccubbin, Martha Knight, Ann Trice, Linda Noe, Gwen Oliver. Fifth row: Thomas Tennant, Ann Uzel, Barbara Cummings, Debra King, Diane King, Ann Williams, Annette Bennett, Steve Phillips, Jimmy Bedwell, Robert Bradley, Linda Corbin, Bea Harper, Miss Sutherland, sponsor. Sixth row: Mac Phillips, John Wood, Rick Gray, Jack Booth, Cy Jernigan, Herbert Bartle, Meade Harrison , Johnny Graves, Danny Ramsey, Andy Brooks, Calvin Armistead, Steve Corbin, Barry Bradley. in Annual Banquet President Linda Corbin ponders her French Club duties. Spanish and French Join 56 Mrs. Soto checks Debbie Soto’s progress on the Spanish Club fund raising project, the sale of TD Varsity Rats. Spaniards show creativity in their Homecoming entry. Spanish Club: Front row: Bill Keller, Sydney Bradner, Linda Moody, Wiltna Bonnilla, Mrs. Soto, sponsor. Second row: Judi Curry, Denise Singleton, Linda Efird, Terry Jennings, John Clerici. Third row: Christy Toney, Maria Stainback, Debbie Soto, Sandi Puryear, Downy Roberts. Fourth row: Les Morgan, Theah Haddock, Elaine Grammer, Louise Ellis, Ava Sawyer. Fifth row: Ginny Leeson, Thomas Baugh, Edward Latham, Gail Martin, Danny Barfield. Sixth row: Cherry Hammond, Pam Lewis, Frank Davidson, Mike Ehly, Karen Jernigan. Seventh row: Steve Williams, Susan King, Dawn Worley, Tommy Hudson, Fred Hatch. Eighth row: Cindy Sink, Peggy Karpus, Mike Carty, Ellen Kaplan, Alvin Collie. 57 Induction Festivities Highlight Banquet Although their Homecoming float’s engine failed to start, Latin scholars, led by President Christine Anderson, strove to keep the classical Roman culture alive at TD. In December the students contributed to the holiday atmosphere by singing Latin Christmas carols. The club’s year was highlighted by its annual spring banquet which resembled an ancient Roman feast. The initiation and induction of new members took place during this festivity. Under the supervision of its new sponsor, Mrs. Fran- ces Drake and President Cynthia Hill, the Daniel Life Club continued its religious and community projects. During the Christmas season the club donated toys to unfortunate children in the Grace Hospital in Rich- mond. The girls increased their treasury in November by selling decorative candles. Latin Club: Front row: Miss Webb, sponsor; Danny Clayton, George Maughan, Robert King. Second row: Jennifer Dowdy, Christine Anderson, Deane Crowell, Ronnie Spohn. Third row: Calvin Wil- bourn, Mike Kain, Judith Pearson, Gayle Litwinowicz. Fourth row: Marianna Childs, Jacque Beckner, Suzanne Wollenberg, Kevin Mur- phy. Fifth row: Susan Wagner, Debbie Vivas, Jean Wilson. Daniel Life: Front row: Katie Shanko, Virginia Helsing, Marie Davis, Debbie Daniels, Cathy Chase, Cynthia Hill, Myra Sink, Pat Barrett, Debbie Dolinger. Second row: Claudia Bowyer, Donna Isaac, Shiela Clevenger, Bertha Clarke, Cherry Hammond, Evelyn Journigan, Linda Jennings, Sandra Bosher, Cathy Young, Sally Burch, Sharon Martin, Wanda Hill, Kaylene Hilliard, Teresa Mason. Third row: Gloria Elliott, Gwen Gregory, Reva Spurlock, Linda Worley, Susan Bishop, Lorna Temple, Carolyn Boyd, Mary Mugler, Bonnie Sherman, Katie Clevenger, Pat Cabiness, Brenda Watson, Barbara Corbett, Bea Harper, Charlene Elliott, Mrs. Drake, sponsor. 58 School Activities Busy Industrious Artists Art Club: Front row: Susan Pippin, Judy Updyke, Susan Creasy. Second, row: Sandra Puryear, Theresa Bartle, Diane Palumbo. Third row: Cherie Dudley, Pam Lewis, Sharon Bucka. Fourth row: Cheryl Edwards, Martha Knight, Susan Greene. Fifth row: Barbara Kneher, Tom Voelker, Buzzy Bowen. Sixth row: Katie Shanko, Mrs. Saylor, sponsor. Zest was added to several school functions through the work of the Art Club. The Thomas Dale artists opened their year by entering a colorful car in the Homecoming Parade and making posters for the SCA Convention. In December, the club triumphed when Pam Lewis, their entry in the Miss Thomas Dale Contest, won the title of first runner-up. During the spring, the members designed the scenery for the musical production, " The King and I”, and the backgrounds for chorus concerts throughout the year. Judy Updyke and Susan Greene decorate the Art Club’s Home- coming car with large flowers made of crepe paper. 59 Tri-Hi-Y: Front row: Julie Harris, Nancy Kain. Second row: Mrs. Wildes, sponsor; Nancy Rice, Margie Gibson, Mary Kelly, Mary Ellen Weinstock. Third row: Linda Jones, Emily Gibson, Johnna Showers, Catherine William- son, Fay Emerson, Sara Burgess. Fourth row: Eileen Keavy, Betty Lee, Susan Poole, Cheryl Berry. Fifth row: Nancy Stanton, Marsha Wadkins, Ava Sawyer, Sandy Emerson, Linda Womack, Cindy Sink, Linda Corbin, Betty Rankin. Sixth row: Patsy Jenkins, Jean Ledford, Anna Mary Alexan- der, Odell Cooper, Susan Creasy, Gail Magruder, Debbie Poetter. Seventh row: Dana Uzel, Jane Burkholder, Debbie Campbell. Nancy Stanton reads the list of eligible members to represent the Sr. Tri-Hi-Y in Virginia’s Model General Assembly in Richmond. Les Keenan reigns as Senior Tri-Hi-Y Sweetheart. Junior Tri-Hi-Y members Donna West and Anne Wil- liams return Jim Jesse’s confiscated books for a small fee. 60 Senior Tri-Hi-Y Merits Ace Award at MGA President Nancy Stanton led the Tri-Hi-Y as it rendered various services to the school and community. During Christmas the girls prepared a food basket and sent candy-filled " Santa Claus” jars to needy children. The club served coffee and donuts to teachers on mid- term clerical day. While attending the Model General Assembly, Thomas Dale’s Tri-Hi-Y was presented the Ace Club Award for the year. Giving presents to a welfare family at Christmas was one of the monthly service projects the Junior Tri-Hi-Y adopted. Selling candy provided the girls with money to send delegates to the Tri-Hi-Y convention at Eagle Eyre. In April, Holly Peters represented- the club as a page at the Model General Assembly. Jr. Tri-Hi-Y sweetheart, A1 Beane, devotes a little of his lunch time to catching up on homework in his classes. Junior Tri-Hi-Y : Front row: Jennie Daffron, Linda Dallmeyer, Donna West, Page Davies, Deane Crowell, Elaine Williams, Holly Peters. Second row: Miss Hay, sponsor; Karen Clark, Anne Williams, Susan Lambert, Downy Roberts, Mary Pride Alexander, Daphne Curtis, Christine Anderson, Cathy Maccubbin. Third row: Kathy Wiesner, Susan Dance, Billie Stewart, Sandi Harris, India Hylton, Pam Kidd, Linda Williams, Suzanne Wollenberg. 61 Hi-Y Triumphs Over Key Club in Basketball President Joe Uzel and Vice-president Mike Kain rep- resented TD at the International Key Club Conven- tion in Kentucky. The boys returned with new ideas for future projects. The members parked cars at home football games and purchased American flags for all classrooms. At the Key Club Christmas dance the boys presented a Christmas gift to their sweetheart, Gail Magruder. Mr. Charles Rhue was the group’s advisor. In December, the Hi-Y co-sponsored a basketball game with the Key Club. President Gene Herndon, ad- visor Mr. Jim Edmondson, and several club members attended the District Hi-Y Conference in Dinwiddie. The club sweetheart, Bev Morelli, represented the Hi-Y in the Miss TD contest. In the spring, they sponsored their April Showers Dance. Hi-Y members practice their basketball techniques in prepara- tion for club competition within the district. Hi-Y sweetheart Beverly Morelli concentrates on writing cap- tions and headlines for the sixty-eight REFLECTOR. Hi-Y: Front row: Mr. Jim Edmondson, sponsor; Jimmy Jesse, Jimmy Bland, Cliff McDaniel, Gene Herndon, Ken Martin, Dennis Sollars. Second row: Kermit Fox, Mike Davenport, Vic Williams, Mike Lips- comb, Donald Richards. Third row: Cabell Clements, Bill Price, Jim 62 Key Club members Barry Owens and George Maughan decorate the cafeteria in Yule fashion for the Christmas Dance. Key Club: Front row: Mike Kain, James Robertson, Joe Uzel, Bill Sloan. Second row: Glen Morgan, Art Williams, Tommy Murphey. Third row: Mr. Rhue, sponsor; Steve Faris, George Maughan, Barry Owens, Randy Frazier, A. J. Sligh. Fourth row: John Clerici, Richard Starnes, Pete Kilby, John Wood. Fifth row: Roger Hutchinson, Robbie McCleny, Stuart Jackson, Ricky Bullock. Sixth row: Steve Phillips, Rick Gray, Mac Phillips, AI Beane. Osborne, Lee NeSmith, Mike Rankin, Joe Jessee, Tom Carter, Carey Gupton, Donnie Martin. Fourth row: Tom Goyne, John Parnell, Rae Bess, Mike Ehly, Warren Jessup, Wayne Beasley, Steve Maguigan, Robert King, John Williams. Gail Magruder, Key Club Sweetheart, studies past issues of magazines in the school’s newly enlarged library. 63 Phy-Bi-Chem: Front row: Frank Carlon, Jim Ledg- erwood, David Atkinson, Pete Kilby, Greg Peder- sen, Bill Keller, Tucky Gray, Steve Phillips. Sec- ond row : Tom Mitchell, Luanne Marsh, Jim Bed- well, Carl Cunningham, Jacque Beckner, Linda Snellings, Wade Bowman, Alan Shook. Third rote: Tom Bratton, Mr. Cox, Mrs. Sadler, sponsors; El- mo Bloxom, Joe Jessee, Buddy Willis, ' Bob Kin- ker, Billy Martin. Fourth rote: Irving Welchons, Kevin Bowyer, Teresa Clemmons, Craig Stirling, Frank Davidson, Tom Cole, Tommy Poole. Fifth row: Tom Murphey, Bill Sloan, Richard Roth, Louis McCrone, Carey Gupton, Dennis Sollars, Steve Williams, Bill Cler- ici. Sixth row: John Wil- liams, Chuck MacQuarrie, Jody Litwinowicz, War- ren Jessup, Ripple Eve, Sherri Bridges, Dennis Breckenmaker. Scientific Expedition Inspects Smithsonian Dominated primarily by the male sex, the Phi-Bi- Chem Club promoted interest in the fields of science. In December, the groups traveled to Washington, D. C. to visit the Smithsonian Institute. Members sponsored a sock hop after the Colonial Heights football game to expand their treasury. Under the supervision of sponsors Mrs. Jean Sadler and Mr. Bill Cox, the Phi-Bi-Chem organized the Sci- ence Fair during the month of March. Projects were entered from the biology, physics, and chemistry stu- dents ajid were judged by representatives from local industries. First and second place winners in each di- vision were awarded cash prizes while other winners received ribbons in recognition of their achievement. Advanced science student Mac Phillips uses the bell-top vacuum to illustrate various properties of sound waves. 64 Commission Relaxes as Honesty Abounds FBLA: Front row: Susan Nolte, Katie Shanko, Lorna Temple, Brenda Gunter. Second row: Lana Altice, Susan Billings, Nancy Phillips, Diane Stickel. Third row: Shirley Culberhouse, Carol Smith, Brenda Church, Goldie Clark. Fourth row: Ronnie Mongol, Margie Jouget. Accompanying the new honor system, the Honor Commission was established to deal with code viola- tions. With Mr. Ellis for guidance, the group was composed of freshman Mindy Fore, sophomore Debbie Jansch, junior Cheryl Berry, and senior Craig Whitten. Betty Rankin, SCA vice-president, and Carolyn White, president of the National Honor Society, also served on the Commission. Raising scholarship money for a deserving business student was the FBLA’s outstanding project for the year. With assistance from their sponsors Mrs. Bain and Mrs. Stovall, the club members sold Zip Code directories and joined with the FHA and Junior Tri- Hi-Y in having a pancake supper. The FBFA’s execu- tive officers were Margaret Fucy, president, and Shirley Culberhouse, vice-president. By placing a form in the suggestion box, a conscientious but anonymous student reports an honor code violation. Flonor Commission: Front row: Mr. Ellis, sponsor, Cheryl Berry, Betty Rankin, Mindy Fore. Second row: Craig Whitten, Carolyn White, Debbie Jansch. 65 SC A Inaugurates TD’s First Honor System Sighs of satisfaction could be heard from the SCA as Thomas Dale’s new honor code was launched in September. This long-debated accomplishment was the beginning of an eventful year. During the fall months the SCA acted as host to the District Convention and sponsored the Homecoming festivities. The group also headed the annual Variety Show and Miss Thomas Dale contest in December. To give the school a definite " Thomas Dale” look the organization supervised the painting of a Knight in the center of the gym floor. An exciting election week was held in March with the announcement of the suc- cessful candidates at the Greek Week dance. SCA Officers: Front row: Debbie Campbell, secretary. Second row: Jim Osborne, treasurer; Paula Beckner, reporter; Betty Rankin, vice- president. Third row: A. J. Sligh, president. ICC: Front row: Leah Haddock, Betty Rankin, George Maughan, Susan Dance, Carol Smith, Holly Peters, Nancy Stanton, Glen Mor- gan, Debbie Stamatas, Jim Osborne. Second row: Janice Hawk, Wanda House: Front row: Sandy Moore, Carmen Inge, Page Davies, Bea Pace, Lyn Webber, Debbie Poetter, Elaine Williams, Wanda Ander- son, Andy Brooks. Second row: Jean Ledford, Janice Boyd, Cheryl Berry, Becky Horine, Pat Temple, Linda Newcomb, Debbie Brandli, | Susan Dance, Susan Bonds. Third row: Nancy Gettings, Linda Cor- j bin, Betty Lee, Nancy Kelly, Cliff McDaniel, Johnny Graves, Billie 66 Hill, Nancy Kain, Tommy Murphey, Mrs. Sloan, Miss Conyers, sponsor; Charlene Elliot, Linda Snellings, Diane Wray. Stewart, Betty Rankin, Miss Conyers, sponsor. Fourth row: Mrs. Sloan, sponsor; Bobby Carnes, Lee Porter, Stuart Jackson, Robert Turner, A1 Beane, Lloyd Phillingan, Mike Koogler, Allison Beers, Craig Whitten. Senate: Front row: Peggy Karpus, Cindy Sink, Nancy Draper, Michele McGough, Odell, Cooper, Paula Beckner, Betty Rankin, India Hylton, Dennis Sollars. Second row: Mrs. Sloan, sponsor; Rick Gray, Steve Faris, Linda Womack, Donna West, Jim Osborne. Third lote: Miss Conyers, sponsor; Vic Williams, Bill Sloan, Jim Ledgerwood, Judy Gettings, Lee Porter, Sandy Emerson, Bobby Carnes, Rae Bess, Danny Oden, A. J. Sligh. Miss Conyers and Mrs. Sloan commute to the office from the senior hall. 67 Varsity Club: Front row: Ernie Taylor, Jackie Watson, Ralph Pollard, Rae Bess, Steve Tuck, Jim Osborne, Tom Mitchell, Warren Jessup, Les Keenan, Joe Uzel. Second row: Ted Stewart, Steve Faris, Murray Robinson, Mike Davenport, Doug Tatro, Steve Maguigan, Warren Jessup presents a gift from the football team to Coach Ed Karpus, climaxing the annual banquet. Dennis Sollars, Andy Rusnak, Bobby Williams, Mr. Westfall, sponsor. Thitd row: John Parnell, Stuart Jackson, Kent Armistead, Cecil Arnett, Tom Whittle, Tommy Murphey, A. J. Sligh, Cy Jernigan, Jim Cassada. Dramatics Club: Front row: Faye Graves, Diane Wray, Kaylene Hil- liard, Regina Webb, Marie Davis, Debbie Dolinger, Patricia Cam- pagnone, Barbara Cummings, Cathy Chase, Barbara Kneher, Teresa Henderson, Kim Wilmore, Stuart Jackson, Ginger Radcliff. Second row: Carolyn Gregory, Sandy Evanko, Ashley Bailey, Sally Burch, Connie Poarch, Susan Poole, Linda Noe, Toni Webster, Sherry Fred- ericks, Debbie Sheffield, Lynn Webber, Nancy Smelly, Faye Burke, Cherie Biddle. Third row: Sandra Carol, Sharon Moore, Gwen Oliver, Danny Oden, Calvin Harrison, Larry Riechert, Mike Ehly, Mary 68 Sale of Drinks Strengthens Club’s Economy Approximately thirty athletes, who had lettered in either football, basketball, track, baseball, or wrestling, composed the Boys’ Varsity Club. The lettermen sold refreshments at home basketball games and sponsored a basketball game between TD’s faculty and WGOE radio disc jockeys. In the spring, the boys made and sold Brunswick stew. All proceeds were contributed to the building fund for a concession stand. Coach Jack Westfall was the faculty advisor and Warren Jessup led the group as president. Other club officers were: Joe Uzel, vice-president; Les Keenan, secretary; Mike Rankin, treasurer; and Tom Murphey, Inter-C.lub Council representative. Musselwhite, Ava Sawyer, Karen Almond, Faith Heckel, Ann Cline, Bea Harper. Fourth row: Monica Howard, Carmen Inge, Debra Sta- matas, Kathi Millimet, Danny Jones, Debbie Wheeler, Alvin Collie, Charles Morgan, Rick Gray, Chrystal Evans, Sandi Puryear, Terry Sue Dunnigan, Butch Wilson. Fifth row: Carolyn White, Pat Crump, Narda Wilson, Sherry Jones, Margie Gibson, William Comer, Karen Gulledge, Haywood Jenkins, Linda Martin, Debbie Hunter, Diane King, Tom Murphey, Mr. Craven, sponsor. Carolyn White listens with amusement to Alvin Collie’s de- tailed account of an encounter with a beehive in the Dramatic Club’s first presentation of the play, " The Girl Next Door.” Dramatists Participate in Three Productions For Wo consecutive nights the Dramatics Club pre- sented the three-act play, " The Girl Next Door” in the Thomas Dale auditorium. " The Weak Spot " , a one-act comedy, was given in March and then per- formed in Hopewell and rated with plays from other local schools. Mr. Gene Craven aided the club as sponsor and Regina Webb led the group as president. Under their supervision the members assisted with the school’s spring production of " The King and I " . 69 Chip Boyce persuades Randy Bartley to support the Thomas Dale Band by buying a bar of candy. Under the direction of drum majorette, Crystal Evans, the band marches down West Hundred Road toward the school. Mr. Hughes gestures to the band members with his baton. 70 Soulfinger Highlights Modern Band Sound Under the direction of Mr. Mark Hughes, Thomas Dale’s compact band introduced several popular " foot- tapping” tunes. Their repertoire included such songs as, " Soulfinger”, " Lonely Bull”, and " Wipe Out.” Drum Majorette, Chris Evans, led the twenty-four member group through its paces. The band marched in seasonal parades through Hopewell, Colonial Heights, and Chester, and per- formed at the dedication of John Tyler Community Col- lege. On Veteran’s Day the group provided music for the memorial ceremony at the Bank of Virginia in Chester. Several of TD’s musicians, chosen on a competitive basis, attended All Regional Band at Huguenot High School. In April, the entire group participated in the band festival at Douglas Freeman High School. The band was evaluated on the time spent practicing for the program, the difficulty of the selections, and its ability in performing. ' J ' •% ' f SJj mT . fj A ? m i Vi - i h , ( il A 4 l . . M 2 A m jpfiNL i 1 a 4 1 Mi 3 A ■LA M a) Standing at attention on the football field for inspection, the band shows the merits of a well disciplined group. 7 1 1 J Majorettes: Front row: Wanda Anderson, Brenda Crow, Betty Lee, Elaine Williams, Carol Cofield. Second row: Carla Freeman, LaVerne Bennett, Cindy Sink, Bridgette Champion, Becky Horine, Nancy Draper. Majorettes March in Apple Blossom Parade With their robust routines and peppy style, the majorettes put spark into Thomas Dale’s halftime shows. Headed by senior Betty Lee, the squad practiced during the summer months to perfect their rhythm and timing. This practice enabled the girls to dare precision twirling with fire batons. Several girls attended majorette camp at the College of William and Mary, which proved to be an excellent opportunity to learn difficult routines and to exchange new ideas. During the year they took part in numerous activities, including the Fireman’s Parade in Chester. The squad performed in the Veteran’s Day ceremonies at the Bank of Virginia, also in Chester. The girls’ tempo vibrated throughout the school as they performed in pep rallies. Bridgette Champion executes a routine to " Wipe Out.” 72 Color Guard Squad Expands Membership With an increase of twenty girls and new routines, the color guard was completely rejuvenated. Through- out the year the squad’s jazz routines added zest to halftime shows. Headed by Donna Clark, the gun bedecked girls marched in seasonal parades as avant-guards to the band. Four year old Jena Efird was chosen as mascot; Mrs. Ann Fineman sponsored the group. The Color Guard adds vivacity and rhythm to halftime. Color Guard: Jena Efird, mascot. Front row: Marsha Wadkins, Debbie Bess, Judy Atkinson, Dale Whitten, Chris Jennings, Margie Jouget, Donna Clark, Sherry Jones, Gloria Adkinson, Sandy Evanko, Debbie Vivas, Joyce Graham, Brenda Church. Second row: Teresa Clemons, Jacque Beckner, Cheryl Berry, Jody Litwinowicz, Goldie Clark, Janice Peden, Carol Alto. Third row: Debbie Hunter. Judy Isaac, Sue Tennille. Fourth row: Nancy Phillips, Karen Jernigan, Janice Tuck, Sheila Pedersen, Linda Efird. 73 Chorus: Front row: Mary Sue Magee, Pat Owens, Carol Cofield, Vicki Charvat, Jo Anne Beasley, Michele McGough, Lois Street. Second row: Gwen Rose, Nora Dortmundt, Joyce Cameron, Doris Taylor, Linda Womack, Pat Stout, Patricia Campbell, Rose Ann Dosier. Third row: Charlotte Andrews, Ginnie Helsing, Betty Fairchilds, Janice Bayt, Gail Duncan. Six Attend Regional Chorus at Manchester Chorus members contribute to the Christmas season with their concert consisting of holiday hymns and carols. Through research, the chorus familiarized itself with the techniques of Leonard Bernstein. Its music was then patterned after the composer’s style. The group provided a background of hymns at the Christmas pageant and enlivened the yuletide season with a concert. Six vocalists attended All-Regional and All-State Choruses. Chorus: Front row: Jo Ann Rowland, Cheryl Berry, Mike Davenport, Bill Ledgerwood, Wayne Alexander, Mac Phillips. Second row: Pat Cloud, Sandy Emerson, Debbie Vivas, Linda Davis, Bob- by Carnes, Jerry Smith, Alvin Collie. Third row: Mrs. Moore, instructor; Evelyn Journigan, Chris- ty Toney, Delbert Hall, Billy White, Billy Southall. 74 Red Cross Challenges Teachers in Basketball Student participation in the TD Red Cross member- ship drive reached one hundred per cent. The contri- butions were donated to the American National Red Cross fund. During the holiday season, the homeroom representa- tives collected candy and other articles to fill Christmas stockings for the veterans in McGuire Hospital. Debbie Campbell and Sherry Cox represented Thomas Dale’s chapter at the National Red Cross convention held in Washington, D.C. A student-faculty basketball game, sponsored for the benefit of the Red Cross, revealed hidden talents of teachers while raising money for the club. Miss Lesbia Brown and Mrs. Joyce Harvey advised the representa- tives. During a Red Cross activities meeting, President Glenda Joyner drafts members for the faculty basketball game. Red Cross: Front row: Christine Jennings, Sydney Bradner, Mary Ellen Weinstock, Terry Sue Dunnigan, Mary Kelly, Dana Struble, Glenda Joyner. Second row: Marianna Childs, Karen Tanner, Narda Wilson, Kaylene Hilliard, Sally Burch, Linda Gemundt, Mrs. Harvey, Mrs. Brown, sponsors. Third row: Ann Williams, Donna Clark, Brenda Britt, Brenda Watson, Judy Donati, Karen Murphey, Claudia Bowyer, Mabel Friend. Fourth row: Jan Armstrong, Ernie Webster, Bob Mills, Richard Young, Allen Shook, Ricky Dosier. Fifth row: Linda Davis, Debbie Campbell, Carol Ann McCoy, Sherry Cox, Kyle Gupton, Janice Peden, Gary Marshall. Sixth row: Ginny Leeson, Karen Adkins, Ava Sawyer, Jean Ledford, Wanda Williams, Elaine Williams, Ronnie Pennington. FHA Wins Best Float Homecoming Night v FHA members willingly devote an entire afternoon to assem- bling decorations on their homecoming parade entry. " Leisure time-constructive time” was the motto for the TD chapter of the FHA. However, the Future Homemakers had little leisure time as they participated in a long slate of projects throughout the year. The girls displayed their culinary ability when they joined the Junior Tri-Hi-Y and the FBLA in giving a pan- cake supper. A bake sale was the FHA’s final kitchen project. Club members met other homemakers through the sale of cook books and vanilla flavoring. During Jan- uary, the FHA donated articles to the Red Cross cloth- ing drive. By making puppets for the Crippled Chil- dren’s Hospital, the FHA girls used their busy moments as well as their leisure time constructively. FHA: Front row: Cathy Chase, Gwen Oliver, Glenda Joyner, Sandy Emerson, Dana Struble, Ginger Radcliff, Pat Cot- camp, Chrystal Evans. Second row: Sherry Friend, Katherine West, Susan Nolte, Lorna Tem- ple, Karen Clark. Leah Haddock, Marv Ellen Weinstock, Mrs. Green, sponsor. Third row: Francine Thompson, Judy Updyke, Debbie King, Kathi Millimet, Mary Ann Muggier, Carol Cook. Fourth row: Pat Crump, Brenda Brooks, Patsy Jones, Beverly Ruf- fin, Gwen Rose, Nora Dortmundt, Sally Burch, Miss Saunders, sponsor. 76 Karen Jernigan waters the plants in the greenhouse in a joint effort with the Biology Department to beautify TD. Gardeners Strive for Beautification of TD Garden Club: Front row: Sandy Emerson, Sherry Cox, Katie Shanko. Second row: Michele McGough, Debbie Campbell, Betty Rankin, Betty Lee. Third row: Beverly Ruffin, Dana Struble, Ginger Radcliff, Carol Cook. Fourth row: Claire Hilton, Martha Knight, Debbie Wal- ters, Lona Hallas. Fifth row: Mary Ellen Wienstock, Debbie Poetter, Leah Haddock, Margaret Bodenhamer. Sixth row: Karen Jernigan, Jeannette Kirby, Gwen Oliver. Newly organized, the Thomas Dale Garden Club consisted of students who were interested in floral design. Mrs. Betty Neal offered the girls ideas for artistic arrangements. Under the leadership of Presi- dent Debbie Campbell, the members displayed original creations on community doors during the Christmas season. After the judging, Betty Lee and Karen Jerni- gan were awarded first and second prizes, respectively. Composing the Girls’ Varsity Club were athletes who had received softball and basketball letters. Pro- ceeds obtained from a basketball game between the members and the Ruritan Club were used to send two girls to a summer physical education camp in Vir- ginia Beach. During the fall, the group donated money to purchase ping pong tables for the Phys Ed Department. Ann Alderman, a senior, presided at club meetings and Miss Jean Muir, basketball and baseball coach, supervised the activities. Girls’ Varsity Club: Front row: Cheryl Ferrell, Miss Muir, sponsor; Debra King, Debbie Schwartz. Second row: Miss Holdren, sponsor; Geannie Lee, Winky Fitchett, Peggy Karpus. Third row: Patsy Jenkins, Linda Jones, Jean Ledford, Holly Peters, Ann Alderman. 77 Audio Visual: Front row: Danny Oden, Don- ny Anderson, George Starke, Richard Young, Robert L. Young, Steve Miller, Freddie King. Second row: Bobby Carnes, Mr. Rhue, spon- sor; Art Hendricks. Third row: Bill Abrahamian, R. W. Earley, Dennis Da- vis, Charles Morgan, Clinton Mann, Billy Hayes, Steve Long, Cole Falconer, Buddy Morris, Tommy Bishop, Jimmy Starke, David Duncan. Audio-Visual Duties Involve Light Work With Mr. Charles Rhue as sponsor, members of the Audio-Visual staff assisted teachers by appealing to students’ eyes and ears. Their responsibilities included showing educational movies and film strips, operating tape recorders and phonographs, and regulating the lighting effects for dramatic productions. The mem- bers performed these duties during their study hall periods. Under the leadership of President Janice Hawk, the Library Club bore an operative part in the functions of TD’s library. The members devoted their study hall hours to receiving and checking out books, shelv- ing and examining them for missing pages, and check- ing for misplaced volumes. Bill Abrahamian sets up equipment needed to show documentary films to interested government students. 78 Library Club: Front row: Katie Shanko, Janice Hawk, Betty Melton, Brenda Jones. Second row: Christina Moore, Janice Shoemaker, Gloria Brandt, Judy Donati. Third row: Mrs. Huff, Mrs. Rapalee; sponsors, Jerry Smith, Carol Cook, Linda Simpson. Miss Hudson, a former teacher and presently a guidance counselor, gives advice to future teachers at the conclusion of their meeting. FT A Club Sends Delegates to State Convention To obtain information regarding their future occupa- tion, the FTA sent delegates, Debbie Stamatas, Laura Cifelli, and Emily Gibson to the state convention held in Richmond. Under the direction of Miss Hudson and President Debbie Stamatas, the club sponsored a bake sale and donated a food basket to a needy family. In February the FTA presented a dinner for the faculty. FTA: Front row: Bon- nie Cole, Debbie Do- linger, Cathy Chase, Sus- an Dance. Second row: Laura Cifelli, Toni Web- ster, Linda Noe, Debbie Stamatas. Third row: Pat Stout, Emily Gibson, Gayle Litwinowicz, Judy Updyke, Linda Worley. Fourth row: Cathy Mac- cubbian, Downy Roberts, Susan Greene, Joyce Cameron. 79 Commercial Students Enjoy Part Time Classes Active with many projects, the Industrial Coopera- tive Training Club sold donuts and held their annual employee-employer banquet in May. A Christmas party was given and representatives were sent to a district convention at Meadowbrook High School. Miss Nancy Coleman instructed the members of DECA in various business methods. Adding practical experiences to theoretical knowledge of trading and retailing, Distributive Education Clubs of America stu- dents worked at local businesses after morning classes. 1CT: Front row: Tommy Patrick, J. C. Petree, Linda Snellings, Earnest Taylor, Ronnie Pennington, Smiley Wheeling. Second row: Marilyn Martin displays her club’s product, a TD decal, to Janice Lewis, an interested and prospective patron. Joel Teachy, Parks Bates, Gilbert Shell, John Michalik, Gary Burke, William McGonigal, Casey Fens, Mr. Myers, sponsor. DECA: Front row: Raymond Cumbea, Leonard Albert, Joyce Squires, I Teresa Mason, Kendal! Wilmoth, Martha Green, Diane Wray, Melanie ' Dance, Peggy Owen, Robert Meadows, Susan Pippin. Second row: ' Donna Turner, Michael Nicely, Judy Newcomb, Linda Smith, Donna l Creery, Brenda Pruden, Libby Shelton, Carol Cook, Carol Alto, Janice 80 VOT: Front row: Wan- da Hill, Beverly An- thony, Mabel Friend, Marilyn Martin, Karen Gulledge. Second row: Diane Palumbo, Narda Wilson, Shirley Vincent, Nita Mann, Shirley Tex- ter. Vocational Office Trainees Sell Dalian Decals Office machine practice was available to business students in the VOT classes. The group participated in several profitable projects. School spirit tags, sold during football season, were silk-screened by VOT members. The students also vended TD decals. Peden, Beverly Lacy, Paula Peden. Third row: Steve Wray, Joe Woodfin, Tony Wilson, Bruce Rowland, Ronnie Mongold, Dale Williams, Gar) 7 Marshall, Steve Zuchosvvki, Lee Miller, Steve Castle- bury, Lyn Hudson. Wanda Hill and Shirley Vincent reflect both enjoyment and amusement while riding in the VOT ' s Homecoming car. iiiii wmmM: mMM aMaiSS g Wv - 8 wm mm 1 i U£_, ( 6 ' JLc$U . a vvOu l sJ- . JU l re$L t, 2s — ' A t -» . Sports Generate Competitive Enthusiasm Demonstrating superlative strength TD athletes contended for supremacy in sports. Stunned by an opening defeat, the retaliating football team overpowered its remaining opponents. A 7-7 tie with an arch rival, Petersburg, evoked a co-champ- ionship between the two competitors. Spirited support declined as a tenderfoot bas- ketball team opened its season. But determination spurred morale, and the cagers’ record terminated with an 8-8 tie. Sixth period classes were periodically vacated as spring sports demanded early dismissal for ath- letes. The baseball team ranked a disappointing third after placing in the district semi-finals, while the girls’ softball team won the district crown. 83 Varsity Cheerleaders: Front row: Gail Magruder, Dana Uzel. Second row: Betty Rankin, Susan Poole, Odell Cooper Third row: Debbie Poetter, Julie Harris, Paula Beckner, Nancy Kain. A combination of Varsity and JV Cheerleaders yell energetically for the TD football team. Nancy Kain pulls enthusiastically for her team before the-decisive battle with the Crimson Wave. 84 JV Cheerleaders: Seated: Mindy Fore, India Hylton, Nancy Smelly, Pat Temple. Standing: Helen Roberts, Billie Stewart, Margaret Nelson, Ann Trice, Carol Schreffler, Denise Stewart. F jg- SKS r . During the intermission, the JV Cheerleaders divert the audience’s attention from the tensions of a close game. Vibrant Cheers Spur Knights to Victory New cheers, school spirit skits, and " mini-uniforms” set a zestful pace for the Varsity Cheerleaders. Headed by Debbie Campbell and Debbie Poetter, the squad led the students through a vibrant year. Wearing their slogans, " We’re pulling for our team, are you?”, the Cheerleaders did, in fact, pull the football players to class in wagons prior to the decisive Petersburg game. With their cheering and signs, the JV Cheerleaders stimulated the underclassmen’s interest in sports events. Led by India Hylton and Nancy Smelly, the squad as- sisted the Varsity Cheerleaders at pep rallies and foot- ball and basketball games. 85 Knights Tie Petersburg for District Crown Thomas Dale finished its season with a fantastic 8-1-1 record, meriting the title of co-champions of the Central District with Petersburg. Since entering Group 1-A this was the first title won by the Knights in football. Thomas Dale finished second in the Regional Dis- trict in offense and defense. The offense averaged 25.3 points per game while the defense yielded only forty- eight points in the ten games. HERMITAGE-THOMAS DALE Opening the season against Hermitage, a highly rated team from the Capital District, Thomas Dale’s night ended in disappointing defeat. Rated a strong contender in the Central District, the Knights battled furiously, but the Panthers emerged victorious 20-7. Thomas Dale’s only score came late in the fourth quarter on a pass from quarterback Les Keenan to halfback Craig Tucker. VARSITY FOOTBALL SCOREBOARD Hermitage . . 20 TD. . . . 7 Huguenot . . . 7 TD. . . . 28 Lee-Davis . . . 0 TD. . . . . . . .28 Manchester ... 1 TD. . . . 20 Meadowbrook .... . .. 0 TD. . . . . . . .58 Patrick Henry ... 7 TD. . . . 42 Petersburg . . . 7 TD. . . . 7 Prince George ... 0 TD. . . . 21 Colonial Heights . . . ... 0 TD. . . . ....21 Hopewell ... 0 TD. .. . . . . .15 itil? L n- m Til . r " Varsity Team : Front rota: Tom Whittle, Mike Davenport, Tom Murphey, Les Keenan, A. J. Sligh, Warren Jessup, Jimmy Cassada, Tom Mitchell, Mike Rankin, Steve Tuck, John Parnell, Jim Osborne, Steve Duprey. Second row: Tom Cole, Hunter Hepburn, Butch Wilson, Doug Tatro, Cy Jernigan, Harold Boetcher, Rick Gray, Rick Champion, Rae Bess, Coy Cooper, Bill Avertt, Randy Bartley, Steve Long. Third row: Andy Rusnak, Coach Ed Karpus, Coach Jack West- fall, Steve Fan’s, Glen Morgan, Duke Leland, Jackie Watson, Bill Sloan, Craig Tucker, Vic Williams, Steve Maguigan, Ricky Bullock, Ken Martin. 86 A. J. Sligh stuns Roy- als’ Sordelette by grab- bing a high pass from Les Keenan. Quarterback Les Keenan sweeps right end for a score against Patrick Henry. 87 Hermitage Stuns Knights in Season’s Opener HUGUENOT-THOMAS DALE Thomas Dale posted its first win of the ’67 season in a 28-7 romp over the Falcons of Huguenot. Leading the offense were Les Keenan and Mike Davenport, with two touchdowns each, and A. J. Sligh adding the four extra points. Thomas Dale’s defense was unyield- ing until late in the fourth quarter when the Falcons managed to score with a seven point pass play. LEE DAVIS-THOMAS DALE Topping the Confederates 28-0, Thomas Dale took its second win of the season. The Knights hit early with two touchdowns in the first quarter, one, on a sixty-eight yard sneak by quarterback Les Keenan. Jim Cassada added the other first period score and then another in the third quarter. A. J. Sligh scored the final touchdown in the last quarter. MANCHESTER-THOMAS DALE Continuing to outscore their opponents, the Knights posted a 20-7 victory over Manchester. Scoring twice in the first quarter, the Knights jumped to an early lead. Mike Davenport added six points in the third quarter and A. J. Sligh booted two extra points to com- plete the Knights’ scoring. The Lancers earned their seven points in the third quarter. MEADOWBROOK-THOMAS DALE The Knights took win number four as the Meadow- brook Monarchs fell victim to an overpowering Knight offense that rolled up a fantastic 58-0 score. On the scoring column for Thomas Dale were A. J. Sligh, Duke Leland, Mike Davenport, Les Keenan, Mike Rankin, and Jim Cassada. A. J. Sligh, who kicked a twenty-nine yard field goal, was high scorer with fif- teen points. The Monarchs put up one scoring threat in the fourth quarter, but the Knights’ defense held solid. Jim Cassada plunges through the Patrick Henry defense behind the blocking of John Parnell and Mike Davenport. A diving Patriot halts A. J. Sligh’s drive. Coaches Karpus and Westfall view the ris- ing action from the sideline. 89 Kenny Webb of Patrick Henry momentarily evades the Knights’ defense. Les Keenan consults Coach Karpus in de- ciding game tactics. Royals’ Sordelette lunges at the charging Knight, A. J. Sligh. Craig Tucker s bold attempt proves futile. I A. J. Sligh loses possession of the ball as he receives a hard jolt from a defensive back. Knights Place Four o n All-Southside Team PATRICK HENRY -THOMAS DALE Staunch defense and a high scoring offense vaulted the Knights over Patrick Henry 42-7. The defense allowed the Ashland team only one score in the first quarter. Scoring twelve points each, Jim Cassada and A. J. Sligh led the offense for the Knights’ fifth con- secutive win. PETERSBURG-THOMAS DALE Defense was the game as the Knights and the Crim- son Wave, both unbeaten in district play, fought to a 7-7 tie. The Wave scored on a pass in the first quarter and the Knights scored late in the fourth quarter from the one foot line. This was the first time the contest between these two schools resulted in a deadlock. PRINCE GEORGE-THOMAS DALE Defeating Prince George 21-0 kept the Knights in a tie for first place. Les Keenan’s completion of eleven of seventeen passes, sparked Thomas Dale’s success. The combined efforts of Jim Cassa da and Mike Rankin, who each caught touchdown passes, led the team to victory. A. J. Sligh’s three extra points completed the scoring. COLONIAL HEIGHTS-THOMAS DALE Thomas Dale’s strong defense and offense shut out Colonial Heights 27-0. Les Keenan and Glen Morgan scored three times as the Knights gained 324 yards in offense. The Colonials threatened several times but the Knights’ defense held to perfection. HOPEWELL-THOMAS DALE Climaxing the season, the Knights scored a 15-0 vic- tory over the Hopewell Blue Devils. The Knights’ first score came forty seconds before halftime when Les Keenan passed to Mike Rankin for a fifteen yard score. In the fourth quarter, Rae Bess tackled the Devils’ quarterback in the end zone for a two point safety. Tommy Whittle then ran the kick off fifty-six yards for a final touchdown. 91 92 U IMB] 4 rf iWlH ly | r Vlji i M 11 i Varsity Team: Front row: Coach Tom Davies, Bill Price, Art Williams, Jim Ledgerwood, Steve Faris, Jackie Watson, Kevin Murphy. Second row: Mike Kilbourne, Danny Riddle, Les Keenan, Joe Uzel, Tommy Carter, Ce- cil Arnett, A. J. Sligh, Mike Kain. Knights Finish Fifth In District Standings With A. J. Sligh and Les Keenan as co-captains and the only returning starters, Thomas Dale’s basket- ball season terminated with an 8-8 record. The Knights were recognized as the strongest team physically in the district. During the season Les Keenan broke several records including that of top scorer and rebounder. Because of his outstanding performance, Les was the first basket- ball player from Thomas Dale to be named to the All Central District team. Ranking fifth in the district, the Thomas Dale cagers won a starting position in the Central District Tourna- ment. Although losing to Meadowbrook twice in sea- sonal games, the Knights downed them in their tourna- ment opener. But TD’s campaign faltered when Man- chester romped over the team for an 81-62 loss. The tournament was highlighted when the district officials awarded Les Keenan the sportsmanship trophy. Cecil Arnett goes in for a lay-up as a Monarch attempts to block the shot. 93 1 I Les Keenan Earns All-District Honors Les Keenan’s face dis- plays the strain of a close game. VARSITY BASKETBALL SCOREBOARD Huguenot .. 57 TD. . . . 62 Lee-Davis . . 42 TD .... 48 Manchester . . 86 TD. . . . . . . .49 Meadowbrook . . 59 TD. . . . . . . .55 Patrick Henry .. 44 TD. . . . ....66 Petersburg . . 51 TD. . . . 42 Prince George . . . . . . 50 TD. . . . . . . .57 Colonial Heights . . ...49 TD. . . . . . . .55 Hopewell . . 69 TD. . . . . . . .49 Huguenot . . . 49 TD. . . . 68 Manchester . . . 73 TD . . . . . . . .53 Meadowbrook . . . 58 TD . . . . . . . .39 Lee-Davis .. 41 TD. . . . . . . .43 Petersburg . . 78 TD. . . . . . . .59 Colonial Heights . . . . . 55 TD. . . . . . . .57 Hopewell . . . 75 TD. . . . . . . .64 TOURNAMENT Meadowbrook . . . . . . . 58 TD. . . . . . . .61 Manchester ... 82 TD . . . . . . . .61 Coach Tom Davies takes advantage of the halftime break to point out his team’s errors. Cecil Arnett strains to free a rebound from the grasp of Bobby Wadkins. 95 JV Team: Front row: Pete Spence, Danny Clayton, Mike Ghidotti, Allen Hobeck, George Maughan, Wesley Morelli, Don Ledgerwood, Meade Harrison, Barry Owens, Randy Frazier. Second row: Joe Potts, John Norfleet, Jimmy Thomason, Steve Noe, Bill Gates, Tommy JV’s Merit Recognition Evans, Danny Parnell, Ralph Blaylock, Randy Waters. Third row Calvin Armistead, Mike Wargofcak, Terry Anderson, Mike Cadget Charlie Keen, Jack Booth, Wayne Beasley, Jack Keller, Lewis Camp bell, Jack Lucas. Fourth row: Clayton Shepherd, Coach Bill Moss. with Perfect Season i Royals’ trio stuns JV Knight with a combined onslaught. With the stinging memory of the previous season’ single defeat by Prince George, the Junior Varsit; football team was bent on revenge. After four shut outs, the JV’s clashed with their strongest opponent Prince George. Although the Royals scored agains the Knights, Thomas Dale proved its superiority whet Danny Parnell ran the extra point across the goal linj for a 7-6 victory. In the final game the team achieve : its fifth shutout, thus nailing a 6-0 record and averagin twenty-one points per game. JV FOOTBALL SCOREBOARD Hopewell 0 TD .... . . . .19 Manchester 0 TD. . . . ••••34 Huguenot 0 TD. . . . . . . .18 Colonial Heights 0 TD. . . . 21 Prince George 6 TD. . . . 7 Petersburg 0 TD. . . . 27 96 Lettermen Deficiency Hampers Wrestlers TD’s matmen opened their ’68 campaign with only two returning lettermen, Cy Jernigan and Ted Stewart. Marshall Crow and Coy Cooper were chosen team cap- tains, and Mr. Steve Bowers from Chester Intermediate School coached the squad. The boys engaged in nine meets, losing eight and tying one with Prince George. Their performance im- proved at the regional match in February where Jack Sullivan placed fourth in the 103 lb. class as did Teddy Stewart in the 133 lb. class and Marshall Crow in the 145 lb. class. Cy Jernigan ranked first in the un- limited class and placed fifth in the state meet. WRESTLING SCOREBOARD Huguenot . . 45 TD. . . . 11 Meadowbrook . . 38 TD. . . . 14 Colonial Heights . . . . 38 TD. . . . ....16 Huguenot . . 42 TD. . . . 6 Prince George . . 26 TD. . . . . . . .26 Thomas Jefferson . . .. 45 TD. . . . 3 Meadowbrook .. 41 TD. ... 11 Colonial Heights . . . . 36 TD. .. . . . . .16 Thomas Jefferson . . . . 26 TD. .. . 24 Front row: Greg Pedersen, Steve Williams, Gary Mitten. Second row: Coe Magruder, Ted Stewart, Walter Stamey, Jack Lucas, Charlie Keen, Frankie Weber. Third row: Cary Gupton, Steve Phillips, Bob Carnes, Bob Jennings, Steve Parham. Fourth row: Mike Carty, Marshall Crow, Cy Jernigan, Coy Cooper, Robert Hall. Out maneuvered, Frank Weber strains in an attempt to break a demobilizing hold. J 97 JV Basketball: Front row: Bill Butler, Barry Owens, Wayne Beazley, Wade Bowman, David Stowers, Wayne Burton, Danny Clayton, Coach Bill Moss. Second row: Gene Hobeck, Tommy Evans, Don Ledgerwood, Glen Morgan, Meade Harrison, Bill Ledgerwood, Steve Noe, David Butler. Manchester’s defense fails to interfere with Danny Clayton’s leap- ing shot. 98 JV Squad Tabulates 16 Consecutive Losses Lack of experience was a major factor in the boys’ Junior Varsity 0-16 season. Only three boys, Barry Owens, Wayne Beasley and Glen Morgan were return- ing players. The remainder of the team was composed of six freshmen and one sophomore, Donald Ledger- wood. Glen Morgan and Donald Ledgerwood were elected co-captains by their teammates, and Mr. Bill Moss, sophomore physical education teacher, coached the team. High scorers for the Junior Varsity cagers were Barry Owens, Wayne Beasley, David Stowers, and Don- ald Ledgerwood. At the beginning of the season the squad found it impossible to match its opponents’ skills and lost games by vast margins. Experience came with practice, for the latter games were lost by only a few points. Gene Hobeck maneuvers into position for a clear shot. Wayne Burton scores with a lay-up after a fast break. JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL SCOREBOARD Huguenot . . 62 TD .... 27 Lee Davis ... 67 TD. . . . . . . .52 Manchester ... 72 TD. . . . ....44 Meadowbrook .... . . 41 TD . . . . . .. .30 Patrick Henry ...75 TD. . . . . . . .52 Petersburg . . 84 TD. . . . 22 Prince George . . 42 TD . . . . . . . .34 Colonial Heights . . . . . 68 TD. . . . ....46 Hopewell .. 49 TD. . . . 42 Huguenot ..66 TD . . . . ....39 Manchester . . . 58 TD. . : . 4l Meadowbrook .... . . 50 TD. . . . ....46 Lee Davis . . . 50 TD . . . . ....46 Petersburg ...57 TD. . . . . . . .53 Colonial Heights . . . ... 58 TD. . . . . . . .53 Hopewell . . 60 TD. . . . 40 99 Cheryl Ferrell Earns High-Scoring Honors With only two returning lettermen to anchor the Girls’ Varsity Basketball Team, the girls terminated their season with a 3-7 record. This was an improvement over the previous year’s scores. Miss Jean Muir was the team’s coach, and Cheryl Ferrell and Patsy Jenkins were co-captains. Seniors Cheryl Ferrell and Ann Alderman, and a junior, Patsy Jenkins, proved to be the nucleus of the team. Cheryl, the high scorer for the season, gained a total of 90 points, while the remaining two totaled 21 and 67 points, respectively. The 3-7 record did not reveal the one and two point defeats the team suffered; only twice did they lose by a wide margin. The Junior Varsity team’s feats matched those of the Varsity’s 3-7 record. Miss Patricia Ploldren, a new physical education teacher, coached the JV team, which consisted of six freshmen and seven sophomores. Sue Hyatt and Winky Fitchett contributed a well-bal- anced attack. Ava Sawyer and Holly Peters, the team’s managers, gave the players encouragement as well as valuable assistance. Manchester’s defense closely guards Cheryl Ferrell. Varsity Team: Front row: Ava Sawyer, Debbie Schwartz, Geannie Peters. Second row. Debra King, Barbara Petty, Irene Richards, Peggy Lee, Patsy Jenkins, Cheryl Ferrell, Ripple Eve, Linda Jones, Holly Karpus, Ann Alderman. Third row: Miss Muir, coach. 100 JV Team: Front row: Linda Dallmeyer, Bea Fisher, Gloria Green- baum, Winky Fitchett, Paula Russell, Mickey Parker, Kyle Gupton, Winky Fitchett attempts to pass but sights no receiver. Penny Russell, Ann Uzel, D. A. Taylor, Barbara Stone. Second row: Jan Armstrong, Miss Holdren, coach; Sue Hyatt. GIRLS’ VARSITY BASKETBALL SCOREBOARD Petersburg . . 22 TD . .15 Manchester . 26 TD . .27 Lee Davis . . 29 TD . .30 Meadowbrook 37 TD . .26 Matoaca .... 34 TD . .36 Petersburg . . 37 TD . . 36 Midlothian . 47 TD . .32 Huguenot . . 1 35 TD . .28 GIRLS’ JV BASKETBALL SCOREBOARD Petersburg . . . . 21 TD. . . . . .. .16 Manchester ... 17 TD. . . . 28 Lee Davis . . . . 11 TD. .. . . . . .19 Meadowbrook . . . . . . . 17 TD. . . . 14 Huguenot . ... 35 TD. . . . 18 Petersburg . . . . 27 TD. . . . . .. .23 Midlothian ... 15 TD. . . . . . . .16 Huguenot . ... 25 TD. . . . . . . .16 101 Les Keenan fires a pitch as Jim Cassada stands alert. IV Baseball: Front row: Barry Owens, Steve Parham, Steve Heckel, Don Ledgerwood, Steve Noe. Second row: Ken Petree, Steve Miller, Randy Collins, David Young, Jack Keller. Third row: David Stowers ' , David Williams, Donald Flippin, Wesley Morelli, Hunter Haider Coach Bill Moss. Playoff Loss Thwarts Knights’ Title Hopes Sports life at Thomas Dale terminated on a first- rating note as the baseball team dropped out of the competition for the Central District championship. Finishing the season in a three-way tie for the title with a 12-4 record, the team dropped to third place in a play-off game with Prince George. Losing three of their first four games by one point margins, the Knights experienced a shaky start. But they made a strong comeback by defeating the top team, Lee-Davis. An excellent season was completed with only one loss out of the last twelve scheduled games. Les Keenan, Wayne Beasley, and Dennis Sollars displayed strong pitching abilities while Murray Rob- inson, Jimmy Jessee, and Les Keenan led a hitting barrage. 102 Varsity Baseball: Front row: Les Keenan, Den- nis Sollars, Lee NeSmith, Murray Robinson, Jim Cassada, A. J. Sligh. Second row: Coy Cooper, Jackie Watson, Jim Jes- see, Bill Averett, Joe Jessee. Third row: Danny Clayton, Steve Faris, Wayne Beasley, Gene Hobeck, Jim Bedwell. Senior leftfielder A. J. Sligh crosses first base ahead of the ball as he collects a hit in the Petersburg game. BOYS’ VARSITY BASEBALL SCOREBOARD Huguenot 0 TD . . .5 Lee-Davis ... 4 TD . . .3 Manchester . . . 8 TD . . .1 Meadowbrook . . . 11 TD . .10 Patrick Henry 0 TD . . .5 Petersburg 2 TD . . .4 Prince George . . . 1 TD . . .2 Colonial Heights . . . ... 0 TD . . .8 Hopewell ... 3 TD . . .8 Huguenot ...2 TD . . .4 Petersburg , . . . 1 TD .. .2 Lee-Davis . . . 1 TD . . .2 Manchester 2 TD . . .1 Colonial Heights . . . , . . . 2 TD . .17 Hopewell TD . .10 Meadowbrook 2 TD DISTRICT PLAY-OFF ...9 Prince George 6 TD JV BASEBALL SCOREBOARD ...4 Prince George .... 4 TD . . .5 Chester . . . . 1 TD . .13 Huguenot . . . 11 TD ...6 Falling Creek ... 4 TD . . .0 Prince George . . . . 0 TD . . .2 Falling Creek ... 6 TD . . .8 103 With a bounding leap Tom Saylor clears the bar at 5’5”. Young Team Foresees Future Track Success Completing the season with four wins, three losses, and two new school records, the track team thrived on its freshman and sophomore members. During the Co- lonial Heights meet sophomore David Kiboloski jogged the two mile run in a record breaking ten minutes fifty- eight seconds, while his elder, Tommy Whittle, broke Thomas Dale’s triple jump record when he leaped forty-two feet five inches at the Central District meet. A youthful mile relay team, composed of Dal Mar- shall, Glen Morgan, Duke Leland, and Meade Harri- son, competed in the regional competition. The 1968 season terminated Coach Jack Westfall’s career as TD’s track director after ten years of coaching. Crossing the finish line, Dal Marshall is victorious in his track event. Track Team : Front row: Bill Sloan, Craig Tucker, Ernie Taylor, Tom Whittle, Joe Uzel, Mike Davenport, Cecil Arnett, Dal Marshall, Ralph Pollard, Richard Dallmeyer, David Atkinson. Second row: Brad Story, Meade Harrison, Glen Morgan, George Maughan, Randy Bart- ley, Rae Bess, Steve Maguigan, Cy Jernigan, David Jones, Mike Burrows, Frank Davidson, Dennis Breckenmaker. Third row: Steve Foutz, Allen Hobeck, Ronnie Spohn, Tom Saylor, Cliff McDaniel, Jack Booth, Steve Brandt, Andy Burgess, Billy Jerca, Leon Jones, David Kiboloski, Herbert Bartle. Fourth row: Tim George, Randy Hall, Eddie Eastman, ' Tom Tennant, Mike Cadger, Pete Spence, Ted Stauton, Coe Magruder, Wendell Cheatam, Tom Murphey, Duke Lei and. TRACK SCOREBOARD Prince George .... . . . 63 TD. . . . . .68 Huguenot . . 75 TD . . . . . .56 Hopewell . . 40 TD. . . . . .91 Manchester . 103 TD. . . . . .34 Meadowbrook . . . . . . 48 TD. . . . . .83 Lee-Davis . . 71 TD. . . . . .60 Colonial Heights . . ■ 591 2 TD. . . ...7H 2 DISTRICT MEET TD 16 Fifth Place COUNTY MEET TD 23 Third Place Ernie Taylor begins his downward descent after a successful pole vault. 105 Athletic Lasses Lame Befuddled Opponents With the majority of experienced members return- ing, the girls’ softball team had a marginal advantage over many .of its competitors. As a verification of this report the team defeated its opponents in seven out of ten games. In addition to this success, the three games were lost by small margins, one match ran into ten innings and ended in a one point loss for TD. The co-captains performed excellently as Ann Aider- man rated an overall batting of .584, and Patsy Jenkins had a strike-out record of 116. At the end of the sea- son, the girls honored Miss Muir with a combination farewell party and bridal shower to conclude her final year of coaching. Geannie Lee singles against the Meadowbrook Monarchs. 106 Girl’s Softball: Front row: Paula Russell, Linda Jones, Geannie Lee, Debbie Schwartz, Holly Peters. Second row: Penny Russell, Winky Fitchett, Patsy Jenkins, Debbie Holmes, D. A. Taylor, Connie Boscher. Third row: Irene Richards, Barbara Petty, Ann Alderman, Miss Muir, coach; Catherine West, Dora Leland. Prone for action, Winky Fitchett swings fiercely as the Monarch’s catcher awaits the pitch and the umpire makes the call. During pre-game drills, Knight catcher Winky Fitchett takes practice throws from pitcher Patsy Jenkins. Miss Muir emphasizes the importance of team cooperation. GIRLS’ SOFTBALL SCOREBOARD Petersburg ... 5 TD. . . . 9 Meadowbrook ... 1 TD. . . . 5 Manchester ... 1 TD. . . . 6 Midlothian ... 3 TD. . . . 9 Colonial Heights . . . . . . . . 8 TD. . . . 2 Hopewell ... 1 TD. . . . . . .11 Petersburg ... 3 TD. . . . ... 11 Grange Hall ... 4 TD. . . . ... 14 Midlothian . . . 2 TD. . . . . . . .20 Colonial Heights . . . ... 3 TD. . . . 6 107 ag® ® Mmm »E§s : sj mm WwW ' M EKsaSs l v - ' V «« : . St ' S ara $ ■ i; « Bpi 11 MI I l l§lt®llllt 8ra»aMpsaH§M SHMgil; lilgl Administration Generates Prolific Enthusiasm Enmeshed in the divergent activities of TD life, the faculty continued its age-old battle for superiority. In addition to their instructional du- ties,. the Knight teachers joined with students in various activities and clubs. The sophisticated " philosophers” stunned the school as they shed their dignified stature to en- tertain at the Variety Show and cheer their fel- low mentors to a basketball victory. These dare- devil demonstrations generated mutual admira- tion between the learned and the learning. Lounges and workrooms became havens for faculty relaxation sessions. Chess challenges, bridge bouts, and tale telling evoked a unified group with one common objective — education. 109 Administration Instigates " Get Tough” Policy Developing new restrictions and limitations on stu- dents, the Administration stiffened its disciplinary poli- cies. In charge of schedules, finances and curriculum, their day was filled with planning and departmental meetings. Mr. J. Wilson Crump, principal, was responsible for TD’s instructional program and the overall operation of the school. Disciplining the -students and regulating activities were included in the job of Mr. Carter Ellis, assistant principal. TD’s secretaries, Mrs. Iris Marsh and Mrs. Marian Reichert’s tasks were answering tele- phone calls, keeping records, and maintaining a calm atmosphere in the main office. Dr. Roy Alcorn, superintendent of Chesterfield schools, supervised the selection of personnel as well as conducted all school business. Dr. Robert Anderson, assistant superintendent, headed the instruction of cur- riculum and activities’ departments, and Mr. W. W. Gordon was assistant superintendent of personnel. Mr. Ellis checks the figures of the school’s finances. Mitch Snead listens as Mr. Crump gives him a final warning. Phys. Ed. Instructors Pack Power in Pupils Improving the students’ flexibility, agility, and co- ordination was the Physical Education Department’s main objective. Indoor calisthenics and outdoor sports, including hockey, basketball, and archery were pro- grammed to develop athletic abilities. In the beginning and end of the year, all Phys. Ed. students participated in a nation-wide Physical Fitness Test. The latter revealed notable improvement in the students’ skills. Two days every week the Physical Education students attended classroom study. Lectures on mental health, personal hygiene, and First Aid principles were in- cluded in the course. Physical Education Department: Mr. Bill Moss, Miss Patricia Holdren, Mrs. Edith Poates, Mr. Jack Westfall, Miss Jean Muir, Mr. Edmund Karpus. Front row: Mrs. Daisy Reames, Mrs. Juanita Hammond, guidance counselors; Mrs. Patricia Huff, librarian. Second row: Miss Elizabeth Hudson, guidance counselor; Miss Shirley Rapalee, librarian. Coach Westfall shows his diverse talents with the hula hoop. 4 1 12 Language Department: Miss Ann Sutherland, French; Miss Elizabeth Webb, Latin; Mrs. Joyce Soto, Spanish; Mrs. Theresa Ridge, French; Miss Suzanne Warfield, Spanish. New Textbooks Aid in Language Studies Spanish classes experienced a new method of study called audio-lingual. Under the system students learned to speak and understand the language before reading and writing it. The teachers discovered that the change resulted in improved grades and few failures. Some French students and all first year Latin stu- dents had the benefit of new books. French students also enriched their knowledge of France and increased their vocabulary through the use of maps and flash cards. The students joined librarians Mrs. Huff and Mrs. Rapalee in their enthusiasm over the additional library space. The merging of the original library with an ad- joining classroom made this extension possible and helped accommodate the growing student body. Mr. Howard Black- mon directs his French pupils in word pro- nunciation. 113 Preparing a showcase, Mrs. Sadler, advanced science teacher, pivots at the sudden approach of Richard Dallmeyer. Science Department: Mr. William Cox, chemistry; Mrs. Alpha Living- ston, Miss Mary Haga, Mr. Robert Cooke, earth science; Mrs. Jean Sadler, physics; Miss Rona Goldberg, biology; Mr. Corrie Forest, Science Students Utilize Modern Facilities of Additional ultramodern biology and physics labs in- creased the efficiency of the science department. Up to date furnishings and equipment, including a clima- tarium, overhead projectors, and mod lab tables gave the rooms a contemporary look. The annual science fair held in April motivated competition among the TD " scientists” as well as pro- moted interest among non-participating students. The winning projects judged by representatives from neigh- boring corporations, competed with surrounding schools in the regional contest. In February, Mrs. Jean Sadler and four advanced science students visited the site of the atomic power plant being built in Surry County. They were shown movies and models of the building and the atomic reactors. 1 14 Mr. Robert Cooke works carefully to prepare a chemical solution for his science classes. earth science; Miss Dorothy Spencer, Mrs. Joy Cox, biology. New Labs Miss Spencer takes time from her work to water the greenhouse plants. Mrs. Alpha Livingston demonstrates to her students the principles of an astrolab. 115 Mrs. Sloan reviews third-order determinants for her algebra class. Mr. Donovan illustrates trigonometric functions. Math Department: Front row: Mrs. Sue Sloan, Algebra II; Mrs. Marian Spain, Mrs. Anne Fineman, Miss Linda Hay, geometry; Miss Lesbia Brown, Math 9. Second row: Mr. Omar Tipton, Math 9; Mr. Charles Rhue, Algebra II; Mr. Richard Donovan, advanced math; Mr. William Morton, Algebra I. 6 Mr. Rhue and Mr. Morton enjoy a game of chess during lunch study. College Boards Reveal Adroit Math Students College board results illustrated the proficiency of Thomas Dale’s math department. Most of the stu- dents’ math ratings were above average; Mac Phillips achieved 800, a perfect score. The number of math courses offered was again ex- tended in 1968. Taught by Miss Linda Hay, the twelfth grade arithmetic course introduced the study of budgets. Mac Phillips and Teresa Henderson learned calculus in a new course instructed by Mr. Richard Donovan. Algebra and trigonometry were combined in a class under the instruction of Mr. Charles Rhue. Plastic geometric figures, new to the department, served as visual aids in the understanding of mathematical prop- erties and theorems. In the spring, the advanced math students and sev- eral from the solid geometry classes were given the Actuaries Math Test. This exam was previously ap- proved by the National Council of Math Teachers. Mrs. King explains the basic fundamentals of an algebra problem to Duke Leland. 117 Current Events Test Quizzes History Students Miss Robertson records the grades from a geography test. Government, U.S. and Virginia history, geography, and world history courses aroused the interest of stu- dents through the use of maps, films, and controversial debates. Miss Ellen Conyers, the social studies depart- ment head, was assisted by student teacher Mr. Robert Ritterbush from RPI. World History teacher, Mr. Wil- liam Bias, was also aided by a student teacher, Mr. James Tritt. Both teachers and students enjoyed the change. During the November state and local elections, the senior government classes held their own campaign in order to become better acquainted with election procedures. Various candidates spoke to the classes giving their views concerning politics and also answer- ing students’ questions. The following week the stu- dents registered and voted in a mock election. 1 18 History Department: Front row: Mrs. Ella Grant, Government; Mrs. World History; Miss Ellen Conyers, Government; Mrs. Susan Nune- Ruth Wilds, American History; Mrs. Jeannett James, World History. maker, American History; Mrs. Frances Drake, Government. Second row: Mr. Sheperd Smith, American History; Mr. William Bias, Mr. Davies finds his geography class very amusing and informal. 119 Mr. Craven helps Gene Herndon prepare an English book review. Mrs. Crump prepares a check-up on Hamlet. English Classes Venture to Productions of The Colorful new literature books were a welcome change to all English classes. The addition of reference books and new reading material extended the students’ study opportunities. A new advanced placement program was launched for superior college-bound seniors. The students were placed in one class under the instruction of Mrs. Myra Crump. Few tests were given; emphasis was placed, rather, on informal discussions and extensive outside reading. Many English classes attended such productions as Gone With the Wind and The School for Wives. These trips motivated class discussions and inspired several drama attempts. Debbie Bess talks to Mrs. Ridge about her first semester grade. 120 i 1 pBi m L • • «c vl m, ; if HI ' M m v B V b m i wl flbi B rV Second row: Mr. James Edmondson, Mrs. Betty Parker, Mrs. Ann Grimes, English 11; Mr. John Rothert, Mrs. Julia Harwell, English 10; Mrs. Canzada Woods, English 12; Mrs. Theresa Ridge, English 9. English Department: Front row: Mrs. Barbara Wheeler, English 9; Mrs. Myra Crump, English 12; Mrs. Anne Reid, English 10; Mrs. Janet Grimes, Mrs. Margaret Marlowe, Miss Suzanne Warfield, English 9. 121 Industrial Arts: Mr. Alex Heggie, graphic arts; Mr. Bobby Stacy, drafting, mechanical drawing; Mr. Roy Tucker, industrial arts; Mr. Landon Perdue, drafting. Mr. Heggie instructs his students in the use of the printing machine in the graphic arts room. Mrs. Moore directs her choral groups. 122 Miss Nancy Coleman, distributive education; Mrs. Jane Saylor, art; Mr. Henry Myers, ICT; Mrs. Susan Bain, VOT. ASCAP Awards $250 Prize to Mr. Hughes With new facilities, the Industrial Arts Department expanded its curriculum. Two double period courses were introduced, graphic arts and technical drafting. Mechanical drawing students visited several houses to observe the structure plans. These field trips enabled the boys to study the application of building principles. Directed by Mrs. Judith Green and Miss Jo Saunders, the Home Economics Department offered varied in- struction. Its course included child care, landscaping, and drawing house plans, as well as cooking and sew- ing. A special class which stressed sewing and house- keeping was offered to senior girls who had not taken home ec previously. Mr. Mark Hughes, Thomas Dale’s band director, was awarded $250 from the American Society of Composers, Authors, and Publishers for his modern compositions. TD’s first musical production, " The King and I”, was directed by Mrs. Carole Moore, choral instructor; the set was designed by Mrs. Jane Saylor, art teacher. Front row: Mrs. Joyce Harvey, Mrs. Linda Stovall, typing. Second row: Mrs. Kate John- son, general business; Mrs. Wenonah Mayo, typing; Mrs. Judith Greene, home ec. Third row: Mrs. Edith Gay, bookkeeping; Miss Jo Saunders, home ec. L Mrs. Green muses at a pupil’s response. F r°r,t row; Mrs. Essie Moss, Miss Peggy Talbot, Mrs. Evelyn Emer- Mrs. Elsie Johnston, Mrs. Margaret Parker, Mrs. Cassie Miller, son, Mrs. Mane Williams, Mrs. Jerelyn Oxendine. Second row: Mrs. Mae Glass, Mrs. Vinita Tucker, Mrs. Martha Hayes. Mrs. Washington carefully wipes the cafeteria tables. Mr. Berry pauses to clean the grounds by the new wing. Custodians Maintain Cleanliness in TD Halls General care and maintenance of the school were the responsibilities of James Parham and his custodial staff. The men cared for the school grounds and minor repairs. Staying at school often until 11:30 P.M., or later, Mr. Parham completed his work and closed the school building after various rehearsals and other ac- tivities. The female custodial staff consisted of six women, two of whom worked part time. A well-kept school was evidence of the efficiency of these personnel. Well balanced meals required diligent work from the cafeteria staff. Mrs. Essie Moss, head dietician, stressed cleanliness and efficiency among the workers who prepared and served school lunches. The group also prepared meals for the SCA convention, Latin Club banquet and other school activities throughout the year. Mrs. Emerson inspects the temperature of the mashed potatoes. 125 mm mm I Mil |§M§1S| tfH|g Hnsgl ®wl Hili ;wu.Hf$k JpSuW gHHB iHI Sfl ■K|gggHlfil ' a j c$3p ■ if! «p ■ . . ■ , ;’;. y .: " Vv-. v.W wW4 ? i. ?iw r iL w r 8i .W v r Tj ilSi RrV; ' . v|s mil w“ -35S3 Classes Generate Pervasive Enthusiasm Although positioned at the bottom of the stu- dents’ popularity chart, classes remained an in- tegral part of TD life. Enlivened by an increase in learning space, new programs were opened to interested scholars in the business world. An ad- vanced English course burdened superior col- lege-bound seniors, and audio-lingual antics quizzed young language lovers. Seniority and discrimination were subtly dis- played between the classes; the new wing was inhabited by seniors only, except for the infiltra- tion of freshman girls. Enthusiastic young people dared to entertain their first love affairs in the junior corridor. Sophomores defied the thirteenth amendment, while freshmen observed their new surroundings with awe. 127 Freshman girls’ Phys Ed classes participate in a rigorous volleyball game. Class Officers: Tom Evans, president; Min- dy Fore, vice presi- dent; Lee Porter, sec- retary; Janice Tuck, treasurer. Freshman sponsors Mr. William Morton ,anc Miss Suzanne Warfield scan a school monthly. 128 Freshmen Knights Evolve as CIS Eagles Penetrate TDHS Refreshing ideas and boundless talent accompanied the freshman class as it entered the Knight scene. Al- though alien to its surroundings, the group quickly mingled into Thomas Dale’s curriculum. Cheerleaders on the JV squad faithfully backed their classmates in the field. The band heartily welcomed the freshmen’s lively talent and the majorettes accepted four girls into their ranks. Anxious to be known and represented, the class became involved in the Homecoming festivities by entering a colorful car in the parade. By mid term, the underclassmen were given oppor- tunities to join various clubs, and many enthusiastically obliged. Eager to become an integral part of the school, the freshmen utilized every opportunity to participate and were quickly recognized as true Thomas Dalians. During a science test, Pete Spence ponders a difficult problem concerning weather prediction and meteorology. 129 Anxiety and Enthusiasm Build as Diversified Jan Armstrong gives little concern to a make-up test. Gary Akin Betsy Alexander Otis Alexander Wayne Alexander Richard Allen Bobby Altice Ronald Altice Donnie Anderson Terry Anderson David Andrews Patty Andrews Calvin Armistead Jan Armstrong Bruce Baake Stan Bailey Steve Baker Theodore Bakun Ann Barden Teresa Barden Sheri Barton Brenda Barrett Jimmy Barrett Craig Bartley Irving Bates Jimmy Battle Thomas Baugh Joe Bean Joanne Beasley Allison Beers Annette Bennett Organizations Offer Membership to Freshmen Debbie Bess Sandra Bishop Thomas Bishop Billy Blackburn Ralph Blaylock Margaret Bodenhamer Susan Bonds Wiltna Bonnilla Barbara Boothe Connie Bosher Buzzy Bowen Gazelle Bowser Chip Boyce Janice Boyd Sydney Bradner Sandra Brant Virginia Bristow Elizabeth Brooks Margrit Brunner Nancy Bryant Gray Burch Wayne Burton Billy Butler David Butler Merry Cade Mike Cadger Donna Call Patricia Campanone Debbie A. Campbell Joey Campbell Patty Campbell Curtis Carey Bobby Carnes Billy Carney Ann Carpenter Gail Carter Kathy Carter Carolyn Casey Jimmy Cassel David Castleberry Joyce Castleberry Brit Caudill Butch Causey Vicki Charvat Wendell Cheatham Brenda Cimino David Claburne Teresa Clemons Ann Cline Carol Cofield Pat Cotcamp Rita Cramer Sheila Crocker Denise Cunningham Brenda Davis Deanne Davis Donald Davis K athy Davis Linda Davis Lynn Davis Walter Davis Don Demoss Patrica Dickson Debbie DiLalla Sharon Dillon Christine Dobson Mark Doherty Rozanne Dosier David Duncan Danny Eades Becky Edmonson Linda Effird Brenda Elliott Freshman Gayle Gibson Wins Musical Co-Lead Through the use of a bicycle wheel, fresh- man Mindy Fore dem- onstrates the various principles of the gyro- scope. The convenience of Thomas Dale’s ice cream supply lures freshman interests. 132 Daydreaming, Martha Goodloe teethes on a popsicle stick. Interested freshmen match wits in a trying game of chess. Tommy Evans Betty Fairchilds Robert Faison Pam Farmer Robert Fields Beatrice Fisher Clyde Flemming Donald Flippin Mindy Fore Billy Fox Carla Freeman Sherri Friend Chuck Fuller Jackie Garrison Steve Gay Adrianna Gee Nancy Gettings Gayle Gibson Martha Goodloe Debbie Graham David Grammar Billy Gravely Tucky Gray Deborah Griffin Sylvia Gulledge Brenda Gunn Kyle Gupton Kathy Gwaltney Sam Hall Lona Halles Mike Hand Calvin Harrison Elaine Hartman Darlene Harvey 133 Coe Magruder’s Entry Procures Best in Fair Donned in a foreign dress, freshman Mack Lewis explains the simplicity of a dagger to his geography class. Helen Roberts marvels at a stream table exhibition as Coe Magruder presents the properties of erosion to his class. Ronnie Hatcher Steve Hayes Richard Heckle Janeen Heiser Virginia Helsing Gary Helton Frank Hendricks Billy Herndon Bruce Hess Gene Hicks Gene Hobeck Deborah Holmes Carol Hopkins Adrian Howard Cindy How ell Sandy Hudson Bucky Hylton Gail Hynst Donald Irwin Calvin Jackson Alice James Oakley Jefferson Hayward Jenkins Terry Jennings 134 Camelia Johnson Jennifer Johnson Brenda Jones Cindy Jones Debbie Jones Donna Jones Judy Jones Kathy Jones Marilyn Jones Patty Kain Charlie Keen S. C. Kennedy Pamela Kestner Carol Ketcham Michael Kilbourne Diane King Susan King Bobby Kinker Mike Koogler Edward L. Latham Teresa Lea Jack Leary Virginia Leeson Bill Ledgerwood Dora Leland Mack Lewis Gary Ligon Jody Litwinowicz Sammy Lord Jack Lucas Mary Sue Magee Coe Magruder Donna Mann Kathy Mann Sherry Mann Luanne Marsh Dickie Marshall Nelson Marshall Allen Martin Billy Martin Freddy Martin Gail Martin Larry Mathews Judy McCleny Chip McCoy Evelyn McNeely Wally McNeely Steve Meadows Belinda Meade Classroom discussions develop individual personalities. Frugal Freshmen Forego Frivolity for Funds Dorothy Merkel Linda Merkel Sarah Miles Clay Miller Anita Miller Terry Miller Bobby Mills Arthur Miranian Kenny Mitchell Gary Mitten John Money Linda Moody Becky Moore Billy Moore Jimmy Kay Moore Martha Moore Cecil Morgan Cindy Morgan Cindy Morton Darrell Morton Jim Nashu Margaret Nelson Cathy Newton Steve Noe Burt Noland Hope Norfleet John Norfleet Tommy Norris Gerry Nunnally Micheal O’Neal Albert Osterbind Elizabeth Owen Greg Rickman cuts a design on the industrial arts’ band saw. Margaret Nelson reacts laughingly to a neighbor ' s quip. 136 Clifford Parham Steve Parham Robert Parker Velda Parker Mike Parnell Susan Parrish Michael Pearson Sheila Pederson David Perez Kenny Petree Lloyd Phillingane Marie Phillingane Steve Piczak Sylvia Pierce Linda Pilgrim Lee Porter Sue Presley John Primm Teresa Pucker William Puckett David Pugh Gary Pugh Ned Pusey Debbie Quaiff Kay Quillian Joey Radcliffe Phillip Reams Nancy Redmond Gregory Rickman Helen Roberts Clifford Robinson Marsha Robinson Joan Rogers Mark Roudabush Joanne Rowland Yvonne Royster Beverly Ruffin Timmy Rusnak Tommy Rutledge Jimmy Sansing April Scott Richard Shell Jimmy Shelton Danny Showers Debbie Shrader Debbie Shumaker 137 Examining the physical characteristics of a rock, Doris Ann Taylor and Sandra Bishop delve into the inner core. Talented freshmen re-enact important events in Roman history. Colorful Convertible Represents Homecoming Deborah Simmons Diane Simmons Denise Singleton Donnie Smith Janice Smith Barbara Snead John Snead Judy Snead Judy South Pete Spence Troy Springer Gerald Squires Walter Stamey Ted Stanton Waverly Starke Denise Stewart Reggie Stewart Barbara Stone David Stowers Athena Strat Rodney Stunster Jack Sullivan Brenda Sutherland Phyllis Swain Edwin Synin Karen Tanner Mike Tanner Doris Ann Taylor Emily Taylor Marvin Taylor Pat Temple Tommy Townes 138 Emory Trail Janice Tuck Buddy Tucker Robert Turner Ann Uzel Patricia Vincent Rodger Vincent Russell Vincent Kitten Vogel Donald Wade Bonnie Waldron Terry Walls Debbie Walters Vivian Walters Randy Waters Frankie Webber Ernest Webster Kathryn West Sarah West Randy Whetstone Rita Whitt Elizabeth Wilkinson Ann Williams A. T. Williams Spirit in the Freshman Class Dale Williams Kim Wilmore Debbie Wilmouth James Wilson David Wincoff Peggy Woods Martha Woosley James Wooter Dawn Worley Ricky Wray Robert Wright Steve Wylie Jerry Yeargain Barry Young Kathy Young David Zimmerman Kathy Wiesner relinquishes her office as Jr. Tri-Hi-Y Chaplain to Ann Williams. 139 Tenth Grade Officers: Ashley Bailey, treasurer; Debbie Jansch, vice-president; and Glen Morgan, president, pause briefly from their busy schedule to reprimand recording secretary, Pam Kidd. Miss Margy Robertson, Miss Mary Haga, and Mr. William Morton reminisce over their past experiences with the sophomore class. 140 Joe Potts and Nancy Smelly view amebae slides during class. Sophomores Slave Merchants Defy Thirteenth Amendment Thomas Dale’s freshman veterans returned to travel the halls with confidence. Boundless enthusiasm enticed the students to support novel ideas and excel in sport- ing events. Devising a gimmick to earn money for the future Junior-Senior Prom, the school middlemen auctioned themselves as slaves to high bidding upper classmen. Books careened from their arms as the subjects dashed to class behind their masters. Contributions from the biology labs diversified the science fair with dissected oddities and plants. With new opportunities, vivacious experimenters were select individuals in the Knights’ castle. Latin students dramatically portray Julius Caesar’s death. 141 Billy Martin charms the Pleasantvillians with " Dominique.” Glamorous Contender " Alice” Beane Wins William Abrahamian Karen Adkins Mary Pride Alexander Daphne Altice Carol Alto Mark Ambs Carolyn Anderson Christine Anderson Wanda Anderson Phillis Annelli Joanne Atkins Gloria Atkinson Emcee Nancy Stanton interviews A1 Beane, second runner-up. Using the crab soccer ball in a new version of the original volleyball game, girls’ PE classes test their strength. Pat Barrett, Gloria Greenbaum, and Phillis Annelli seem squeam- ish as they attack the external structures of a locust. 142 Second Place in " Mess America " Contest Ashley Bailey John Bailey William Barbour Dan Barfield Pat Barrett Herbert Bartle Randy Bartley William Battle Albert Beane Wayne Beasley Betty Beaumont Beverly Bennett Leo Berry Carol Bersik Lynn Bishop Violet Bixler Alice Blackwell Nancy Bland Bobbie Bollinger Jack Booth John Bosher Madeline Bowen Wade Bowman Claudia Bowyer Deborah Brandli Steve Brandt Dennis Breckenmaker Wayne Britt Kenny Brooks Bonnie Bryant Andy Burgess Faye Burke Pat Cab i ness Jimmy Campbell Lewis Campbell Linda Campbell 143 Vibrant Spirits Awake Sophomore Doldrums Sharon Carnes A. B. Carter Mike Carty Barbara Champion Bridgette Champion Ricky Christian Fred Cimino Danny Clayton Goldie Clark Karen Clark William Clerici Katie Clevenger Bonnie Cole Randy Collins Barbara Corbett Steve Corbin Ted Cotcamp Linda Cox Sherry Cox Sandra Cranor Brenda Crow Deane Crowell Raymond Cumbea Carl Cunningham 44 Coach Davies explains team tactics to befuddled Steve Fan’s. iandy Evanko performs new techniques of modern jazz. Seeking guidance, Marie Davis scans a career catalogue. Pat Cunningham Daphne Curtis Jennie Daffron Linda Dallmeyer Ann Dalton Susan Dance Debbie Daniels Page Davies Marie Davis Judy Donati Jennifer Dowdy Nancy Draper Cherie Dudley Edward Eastman Donna Elliot Gloria Elliott Louise Ellis Sandra Evanko Gail Ferraro Dennis Fers Winifred Fitchett Shelia Fleming Steve Foutz Randy Frazier 145 Debbie Jansch Serves on Honor Commission Dwayne Friedline Clyde Garbett Bill Gates Linda Gemundt Timothy George Mike Ghidotti Mary Gilliam Cecil Glass Luther Glass Elaine Grammer Billy Gravely Gloria Greenbaum Gwen Gregory Theah Haddock June Hall Randy Hall Carol Halstead Cherry Hammond With Holly Peters on the auction block, Hunter Haider makes an effort to raise the bidding at the sophomore slave sale. Bea Harper Sandra Harris Meade Harrison Marilyn Hawk Pamela Hayes Faith Heckel Vicky Henderson Barbara Hepburn Allan Hobeck Jackie Hopkins Gail Hounshell Steve House Monica Howard Connie Hubbard Lynn Hudson David Hunt Sue Hyatt India Hylton Mark Ingram Richard James Debbie Jansch Connie Jennings Linda Jennings Billy Jerca Jim Jessee Janice Johns Ricky Johnson Danny Jones Deborah Jones Leon Jones 147 Seasoned Sophomores Top Green Freshmen Morris Jones Evelyn Journigan Ellen Kaplan Mike Keavy Jack Keller Nancy Kelly David Kiboloski Pam Kidd David King Susan Lambert William Lanzarone Ray Laughter Chris Layne Jeanette Leach Jill Leary Donald Ledgerwood Geannie Lee Craig Leeson Susan Lambert and Beth Millimet trim the Jr. Tri-Hi-Y Homecoming car. Duke Leland Sharon Lewis Vicki Lewis Anthony Logsdon Sherry Loop Cathy Maccubbin Marty Madison Clinton Mann Donald Mann 48 Allan Hobeck concentrates on a class assignment in the library. Perplexed Glen Morgan ponders a geometry proof. Dal Marshall Gary Marshall Billy Martin Bob Martin Sharon Martin Butch Martindale Eugene Mathis George Maughan Pat McCabe Beverly McCoy Clifford McDaniel Roy McNeely Robert Meadows Barbara Melton Mike Michalik Beth Millimet Russell Miller Steve Miller Andy Moore Charles Moore Sharon Moore Wesley Morel li Deborah Morgan Glen Morgan 149 AFRICA Yvonne Sherman learns baton skills from majorette Nancy Draper. Betty Taylor models a ceremonial costume from Japan. George Morriss Karen Murphy Gene Murrell Linda Newcomb Michael Nicely Barry Owens Danny Parnell Wayne Parrish James Patrick Jo Paulette Jerry Norwood Janice Peden Kenneth Peppers Holly Peters Barbara Petty Steve Phillips Tommy Poole Joe Potts Carroll Power Diane Priest Kathy Ratcliffe Gary Randall Charlotte Rickman David Rison - 150 Steve Phillips Attains Victory in SCA Elections Deborah Robb Downy Roberts Stanley Rodgers Andy Rusnak Paula Russell Penny Russell Rachel Ryder Betty Salmon Carol Schreffler Sharon Schwartz Paige Scott Margaret Shanko Carol Sharp Debbie Sheffield William Shell Clayton Sheppard Yvonne Sherman Alan Shook Myra Sink Joanne Slaughter John Slaughter Nancy Smelley Steve Smith Debbie Soto Shirley South Gary Spake Wayne Spencer Ronnie Spohn Reva Spurlock Marie Steinbeck Phillip Stell Billie Stewart Joe Stout Raymond Strang Wanda Tadlock Thomas Tennant 151 Creative Biology Pupils Present Prizewinning Sue Tennille Robert Terrell Jimmy Thomason Moses Thompson Gail Thornton Bill Thurston Bobby Tirpak Lillian Torrence Ann Trice David Turner Debbie Turner Janet Vincent Deborah Vivas Dwight Vivas Susan Wagner David Waldron Carol Walters Joe Wargofcak Projects in the Annual Spring Science Exhibit Brenda Watson Joe Webster Donald Weeks Kathy Weisner Sheila Wells Donna West Debbie Wheeler Norma White Bud Wilkinson Anne Williams Diana Williams Elaine Williams Fred Williams Judy Williams Linda Williams Roger Williams Stewart Williams Rudy Willis Jean Wilson Peggy Wilson Suzanne Wollenberg Kathy Yarbrough Susan Yaw Richard Young Robert L. Young Mike Zuchowski Steve Zuchowski Class executives Odell Cooper, vice president; Rick Gray, presi- dent; Peggy Karpus, secretary; Bonnie Robertson, reporter; and Lyn Webber, treasurer; sit confidently astride a fellow class member’s modern motion machine. Juniors Green and Yellow Arise as Junior Hues Faced with the voluminous obligation of presenting the Junior-Senior Prom, juniors anticipated a strenuous year. The energetic drive for funds included summer car washes, an exasperating but profitable magazine sale, and donations from Petersburg physicians for their participation in the area cancer drive. Construction of the prom began late in January. By mid April harried workers were laboring Saturdays and week nights. At the final moment the class was notified that the band had cancelled the contract. After hurried phone calls, a new band was engaged. 154 Linda Noe uses art as an outlet for self expression. Junior sponsors Mr. Robert Cook, Mr. James Edmondson, and Mrs. Ann Grimes chat in the library. 155 Turbulence Summarizes Junior Class Activities Rae Bess waits for a pass from Mrs. Wheeler. Karen Almond Carol Anderson Judy Atkinson Bill Averett Victoria Back Maria Bakun Glenn Bartley Judith Battle Patricia Bean Jacqueline Beckner Paula Beckner J ' mmy Bedwell Cheryl Berry Rae Bess Gay Bicking Cherie Biddle Susan Bishop Jimmy Bland 156 Brenda Britt practices her typing for speed and accuracy. Jacque Beckner and Bea Pace join forces to form prom posies. Elmo Bloxom Harold Boettcher Sandra Bosher Eloise Bowen Bill Bowles Toni Boyce Carolyn Boyd Karen Boyd Barry Bradley Robert Bradley Gloria Brandt Sheri Bridges Brenda Britt Andrew Brooks Brenda Brooks James Brooks Richard Bullock Dale Burge 157 Senior Tri-Hi- Y Representative Odell Cooper Jacolyn Burrell Michael Burrows Rebecca Call Joyce Cameron Sandra Carroll M ary Caudill Ricky Champion Esther Chappell Mariana Childs Brenda Church Laura Cifelli Bertha Clarke John Clerici Sheila Clevenger Patricia Cloud Tom Cole Wayne Cole Barbara Coleman Junior Brenda Church climbs into a bus at the end of a school day. Junior Marianna Childs examines a test with scrutiny. 158 Accepts Ace Award at Model General Assembly Joyce Coley Thomas Conover Odell Cooper Marsha Crawford Shirley Culberhouse Barbara Curaming Mrs. Crump presents Odell Cooper a cheering monogram during the Honor Awards Assembly. Judie Curry Margaret Dalton Carolyn Davis Dennis Davis Joan Dean Mike Dean David Dick Deborah Dolinger Nora Dortmundt Shirley Culberhouse prepares late homework. 159 Mess America contestants prepare for the pageant. High School Bowl members drill for their match. Gail Duncan James East Linda Edwards Faye Emerson Ripple Eve George Everett Mary Eversole Cole Falconer Gary Fleming Kermit Fox Sherry Fredrick Maynard French Isaac Friend Brenda Frith Audrey Gardner Tina Gatewood Janet Gettings . 160 As entertainment during the Variety Show intermission, John Holmes strums a self-arranged medley of folk ballads. Rick Gray Commands Unpredictable Juniors Emily Gibson Margie Gibson John Gilliam Nancy Gorman Jerry Graham Joyce Graham Johnny Graves Oliver Graves Rick Gray David Green Caroline Gregory Robert Grubbs Richard Gunn Elizabeth Hagaman Fred Hatch Cindy Hill Doug Hill John Holmes 161 Gail Magruder Reigns as Key Club Sweetheart Tommy Hudson Debbie Hunter Roger Hutchinson Claire Hylton Carmen Inge Carol Isaacs Stuart Jackson Steve Javins Patricia Jenkins Jerry Jennings Robert Jennings Cy Jernigan David John Margaret Johnston David Jones Linda Jones Sherry Jones Mike Kain 162 Junior Pam Lewis exhibits the likeness of her caricature. Charming junior maidens try to coordinate their cheers. Peggy Karp us Bill Keller Debra King Dianne King Freddie King Barbara Kneher Richard Lanzarone Lyla Latif Jerry Laverty Jean Ledford Pam Lewis Gayle Litwinowicz Stephen Long Gail Magruder Steve Maguigan Donald Martin Kirt Martin Linda Martin 163 Varsity Cheerleaders Select Odell Cooper and Gerhard McAlister Robbie McClenny Carol Ann McCoy Brenda McCray Wayne McDaniel Ronnie Meeks Betty Melton John Michalik Lee Miller Ronnie Miller Kathi Millimet Ginger Moncure Ronnie Mongold Christina Moore Sandy Moore Charles Morgan Leslie Morgan Kevin Murphy William Neilson Susan NeSmith Linda Noe Susan Nolte Gwen Oliver Beatrice Pace Judy Palumbo Skip Patora Judith Pearson Ronnie Pennington 1 164 Susan Poole Co-Heads ' Devil” Susan Poole smirks evilly from the CBTD’s car. Teresa Peppers Fred Ponko Brenda Poole Carolyn Poole Susan Poole Bill Price Ginger Moncure browses leisurely through college catalogues. 165 Steve Smith Receives Magazine Sales Award Charlene Raby Sonny Radcliffe Ginger Ratcliffe Larry Reichert Nancy Rice Irene Richards Danny Riddle Sharon Riley Bonnie Robertson James Robertson ' • • Bill Sloan and Andy Brooks raise the flag every morning before school begins. John Roudabush Ava Sawyer Tommy Saylor Deborah Schwartz Sharon Seymour Katie Shanko Gilbert Shell Christy Sherman Claudia Sholar Johnna Showers Janice Shumaker Linda Simpson Bill Sloan Della Sloan Carol Smith Jerry Smith John Smith Steve Smith Allen Snowden Debbie Stamatas 167 Prom Plans Crumble as Band Cancels Contract George Starke Richard Starnes Ted Stewart James Shekel Charles Stillman Thomas Stirling Charlene Storey Pat Stout Earnest Taylor Larry Temple Lorna Temple Jackie Texter Katherine Thomas Francine Thompson Melanie Thompson Norman Trainum Donna Turner Dana Uzel For Pat Stout, study hall provides a welcome re- lief from the overwhelming work of school. Tom Voelker Christine Wade David Wagner Dennis Walters Jackie Watson Phillip Webb Bewildered students skeptically view a science project. Anxious juniors inspect the stones for their class rings. Lyn Webber Toni Webster Dorothy Mae Wells Calvin Wilbourn Allen Williams Ann Williams Steve Williams Vic Williams Wanda Williams Catherine Williamson Franklin Williamson Stuart Wilson Richard Wisner John Wood Karen Wooten Linda C. Worley Linda G. Worley Sue Yeargain 169 Jane Burkholder and Brenda Cox enact " Romeo and Juliet”. 7 ' ♦ ■M Chuck MacQuarrie illustrates archery techniques. Mrs. Crump and Mrs. Reames pose as the un- ruffled sponsors of the senior class. 170 Seniors Influential Elders Procure Limited Privileges Reminiscent of a junior year filled with fun and frolic, the Class of ’68 entered school with a lack of classrooms and lockers. Optimistically viewing a for- boding situation, seniors, however, adjusted to the con- ditions of makeshift classrooms and sharing lockers with lower classmen. They received their just reward, though, when the new wing was completed. Between countless journeys to the counselor’s office and term papers, exams, and other such necessary nui- sances, seniors enjoyed harassing the faculty with their usual complaints. While they felt that it was their pre- rogative to express their discontent over limited priv- ileges, they relished the prestige of marching into the auditorium while fellow schoolmates stood. Jimmy Cassada tests the durability of the lining of his new varsity football jacket which the team earned as the 1968 Central District Co-Champions with Petersburg. Senior Class Officers: Bobby Williams, president; Mary Ellen Weinstock, vice president; Linda Womack, secretary; Cindy Sink, historian; Judy Gettings, treasurer. 171 Locker Deficiency Greets Unexpecting Seniors Kennon Roy Adams Kenny Norman Adams Leonard Lee Albert Delores Ann Alderman Larry Grant Allen Lana Georgene Altice Stephen Paul Ambs Beverly Rae Anthony Kent Martin Armistead David Owen Atkinson Harry Vaughan Baker Jack Leslie Beaumont 72 a " j4 In preparation for the SCA convention, sen- iors clear debris from around trees in the courtyard. Tommy Bratton smirks as students have to re- route their escapades during lunch. Fred Earl Bowen John Kevin Bowyer ■ Dorothy LaVerne Bennett Susan Carol Billings Linda Faye Boyd Mark Hanna Boyd, III Thomas William Bratton Sally Blaine Burch 173 Outrageous antics spotlight school spirited seniors. 5! CP _ 3 ™ Q T5 cP 0 © ° Jr q© William Comer Leads Diane Turner Burke Jane Renea Burkholder Joyce Nina Cameron Deborah Jane Campbell Frank Adbury Carlon Carol Isaacs Carnes Charles Gary Burke Sara Adelia Burgess 174 V v „ rx r V r.sJ- ' Q (OJv _Cb- L v r v sS ' v xj x VO- .J 0 Dramatics Club’s Spring and Fall Productions Donna Lee Clark Cabell Frazie Clements, Jr. Ronald William Cliborne Martha Green Cline Alma Jane Coles Jean Lea Coley William Royster Comer Carol Dea Cook 175 Linda Marie Corbin Brenda Carol Cox Susan Brooks Creasy hris Evans Conducts Psychedelic Band Donna Rae Creery Marshall Thomas Crow Patricia Elaine Crump Richard Alan Dallmeyer Hugh Michael Davenport Frank Eugene Davidson Carlyle Winton Dean, Jr. Terry Sue Dunnigan Mr. Crump measures Marshall Crow for his graduation gown. Troubled Sandy Emerson seeks aid from Mrs. Greene. Sheryl Elizabeth Edwards Donald Michael Ehly Julia Charlene Elliott Sandra Lynne Emerson 177 Vera Louise Friend Beverly Sue Fuller Linda Smith Gernundt Pace-Setting Class of ’68 Boasts Both " Jester Diane Carol Gettings Judy Kay Gettings William Lee Goodwin Michael Wayne Goyne William Thomas Goyne Margaret Karen Gulledge Steven Alexander Gullet Brenda Jean Gunter Carey Cooper Gupton Seniors capitalize on early fall weather to congregate on Thomas Dale’s patio for relaxation during lunch period. Club” Senior Party and TD’s First Sandy Jean Haga Brenda Rae Hague Delbert Henry Hall, Jr. Patricia Ann Harlow Julia DuVal Harris Janice Faye Hawk Leah Jean Haddock Senior Week Annie Bland Hammersley William Stanley Hayes 179 Kaylene Ilse Hilliard Donna Kay Hines Anita Gayle Hauck Brenda Elaine Howell 180 Jessup Merits All-American Football Honors Deborah Lee Hubbard John Thomas Hylton Donna Lee Isaac Karen Ann Jernigan Olen Moore Jones Margaret Pamela Jouget Glenda Lois Joyner Nancy Jane Kain 181 Keenan Wins District Sportsmanship Award Twiggy, Jim Ledgerwood, receives the Mess America crown. Claude William Kilby Robert Arthur King Eileen Margaret Keavy Leslie Ray Keenan Mary Beckwith Kelly Dawn Diane Kennedy 182 James Wesley Ledgerwood Betty Ann Lee Linda Diane Lester Gary Lee Lewis Harry Allard MacQuarrie Juanita Elizabeth Mann Seniors take a break from classes during activities period. Michael Scott Lipscomb Margaret Lindsay Lucy 183 New Addition Offers Sanctuary for Seniors Teresa Doris Mason Virginia Pauline Mays Donald Russ McCabe Louis Alman McCrone, Jr. Larry Wendell Miles Martin Thomas Mitchell Charles Phillip Moreland Michele McGough Joseph Michael Moreland BeverlyKay Morelli Thomas Leroy Murphey Mary Katherine Musselwhite 84 I The Bachelors Four ar- range their unique ver- sion of " There’s a Lit- tle Spark of Love Still Burning.” Robert Kevin Nashu Kenneth Lee NeSmith Judy Ann Newcomb Danny Marvin Norwood Marsha Watkins escorts Mess Hi-Y, Lee NeSmith 185 Seniors ’68 Diane Fay Palumbo Carol Diane Parker Paula Mae Peden Connie Nicholson Poarch Deborah Joan Poetter Brenda Carol Pruden Sondra Page Puryear Betty Jean Rankin Patrick Michael Rankin 186 Come Alive in June In the annual SCA Variety Show, Mr. Craven and Senior Carolyn White dance to " Lazy Bones.” Sarah Gwendolyn Rose Richard Allan Roth Clyde Eugene Reams, Jr. Elizabeth Ann Reynolds Donald James Richards Darrell Blaine Roberts Tri-Hi-Y Captures Ace Award Through Nancy Carleton Franklin Rowsey Walter Richard Scruggs Michael John Sewell Cynthia Gail Sink Albert Joseph Sligh Jerry Wayne Smith Jerry Wayne Smith Bernard Mitchell Snead Linda Adrian Snellings Dennis Robert Sollars Jerry Wayne Spurlock Joyce Ann Squires 188 Stanton’s Leadership Nancy Layne Stanton Richard Gregory Stephens Vicki Carol Stevens Craig Robert Stirling Lois Cecelia Street Dana Jean Struble Cindy Sink typifies senior week with her skateboard. Howard Cle ven Tadlock, Jr. Susan Paige Tadlock 189 t rK i Uzel Obtains Highest Award in Science Fair cvruJ Joe Uzel has his name checked off the diploma list. Horace Guy Talley Douglas Craig Tatro Katherine Susan Thomas Shirley Mae Texter Steve Nelson Tuck 190 Christy Lee Toney Dennis Craig Tucker Judith Lynn Updyke Joseph Norbert Uzel Shirley Mae Vincent Susan Lee Vincent Marsha Ann Wadkins Peggy Leigh Waldron Susan Elaine Weaver Barbara Swenson, Thomas Dale’s homebound student, completes her education and will graduate with the Class of ’68. Thomas Dale students pause during veteran dedication services. Blair Welchons, III Peggy Lee West Kenneth Cecil Wheeling r Craig Whitten Takes Responsibility Edward Whittle Carolyn Maria White Craig Leslie Whitten Thomas Mary Ellen Wienstock Arthur Samuel Williams John Warren Williams Robert Gene Williams Gerald Wayne Willis 192 Caroll Ebert Wilson Melvin Francis Wilson Honor Council Head Diane Judith Wray Stephen Thomas Wray Bobby Williams questions the reality of Geek Week dance. 193 Executors of the Last Wills and Testaments emphatically denounce guilty classmates. 194 Terry Sue Dunnigan stands amazed at students’ reactions. Perfectionist Tommy Murphey adjusts Judge Art Williams’ wig. Successful Tom Murphey meets janitor Carey Gupton at TD. Reactions Encompass Laughter, Quandary Demonstrating its never ceasing fervor for fun and frolic, the senior class presented a hellacious, partially censored Class Night. The graduates-to-be, responding with tears of sentimental laughter, reviewed their glori- ous year with a grand finale of last testaments and prophecies. The program included a class history recitation by Linda Womack, followed by the entrance of " Judge” Art Williams. Smirks overshadowed the faces of prose- cutors Mac Phillips and Terry Sue Dunnigan as they presented the Last Will and Testament " cases” to the white haired judge. The scene changed as Tom Murphey, a successful teacher, encountered his former classmates, Carey Gup- ton, a janitor, and Richard Dallmeyer, the school cook. The three alumni prescribed the prophecies as they read the seniors’ names from headlines of 1973 news- papers. Classnight sarcasm arouses laughter and embarrassment. 195 Symbolic Alma Mater A " buzzing” microphone and " tickled” students did not impair the effect of Pastor Steinke’s impressive bac- calaureate sermon, " What’s Life For?” Berobed in their precious graduation gowns, the seniors joined in prayer for their last group assembly before graduation ex- ercises. Proud parents and interested friends gathered to witness the distribution of diplomas on graduation night — a night of jubilation and sadness. Four of the five outstanding students of academic achievement pre- sented their interpretations of " Doorways to the Fu- ture”, the theme of the commencement services. Pastor Steinke delivers his message " What’s Life For?” 196 Jack Beaumont dons his attire for gradua- tion exercises. Emotionally Overcomes New Graduates Seniors prepare for the graduation processional. Graduates-to-be pin their tassels on the left side. Seniors converse on the front foyer as they apprehensively await their final moments of TD Knighthood. I 197 Mr. Paul Micou, representing the Civitan Club, presents to Tommy Murphey the organization’s citizenship award. Outstanding football player, Warren Jessup, calmly awaits appointment to the RC Cola All-American High School Team. Mac Phillips receives an award for his ex- ceptional musical tal- ent from Mrs. Moore. TD Teachers Award OUTSTANDING TYPIST: Brenda Jean Gunter OUTSTANDING STUDENT ON COMPUTER: Brenda Rae Hague OUTSTANDING BUSINESS STUDENT: Margaret Karen Gulledge OUTSTANDING DRIVER AWARDS: Julia DuVal Harris Kenneth Lee NeSmith MATHEMATICAL ASSOCIATION OF AMERICA AWARD: Robert Macon Phillips, Jr. RICHMOND PANHELLENIC ACHIEVEMENT AWARD: Carolyn Marie White " I DARE YOU” AWARD: Julia DuVal Harris Albert Joseph Sligh CIVITAN CITIZENSHIP AWARD: Thomas Leroy Murphey BERMUDA CHAPTER DAR CITIZENSHIP AWARD: Deborah Jane Campbell SCA CITIZENSHIP AWARD: Linda Kay Womack Albert Joseph Sligh KIWANIS CITIZENSHIP AWARD: Robert Macon Phillips, Jr. BALFOUR AWARD: Robert Macon Phillips, Jr. 198 Mr. Courtney Wells awards the Chester Jaycees Seniors, Cheryl Ferrell and Ann Alderman proudly accept congratulations from Mack D. Moore Scholarship Fund to Joe Uzel. Miss Jean Muir for their outstanding achievements in basketball. Coveted Balfour to Robert Macon Phillips, Jr. SCHOLARSHIPS: Enon PTA, Martha T. Bird Scholarship: Danny Marvin Norwood Chester Jaycees Scholarship Fund in Memory of Mack D. Moore: Joseph Norbert Uzel Gardner Webb: Hugh Michael Davenport Virginia Tech: Warren Elbert Jessup Honorary National Alumni War Memorial Scholarship to Colgate: Robert Arthur King Grant-in- Aid Baseball: Robert Murray Robinson State and Educational Opportunity Grant: Joseph Norbert Uzel Virginia Lions Club Bland Memorial Scholarship: Robert Macon Phillips, Jr. S and H Green Stamp: Beverly Kay Morelli G. I. Bill: Christy Lee Toney Randolph-Macon Scholarship: Albert Joseph Sligh Bellwood PTA: Fred Earl Bowen Irving Blair Welchons, III Linda Marie Corbin Iowa State Honorary Award for Scholastic Achievement: Theresa Ruth Henderson Chester Junior Woman’s Club: Paula Mae Peden Thomas Dale Tri-Hi-Y: Nancy Jane Kain Sears-Roebuck Foundation: Jane Renea Burkholder Thomas Dale SCA: Sandra Lynne Emerson Southampton Guild: Irving Blair Welchons, III Sandra Lynne Emerson Lions L. F. Wollard: Linda Marie Corbin COLLEGE PREPARATORY COURSE HONOR GRADUATES: Julia DuVal Harris Theresa Ruth Henderson Robert Macon Phillips, Jr. Nancy Layne Stanton Carolyn Marie White GENERAL COURSE HONOR GRADUATES: Lana Georgene Altice Margaret Karen Gulledge Brenda Jean Gunter Wanda Judith Hill Judith Lynn Updike COMMENCEMENT SPEAKERS: Julia DuVal Harris Robert Macon Phillips, Jr. Nancy Layne Stanton Carolyn Marie White 199 Mess America first runner-up, Art Wil- liams, gleefully accepts his prize. Phillips, Harris, Stanton, and White Deliver ALBERT, LEONARD LEE DECA 4 (Parliamentari- an). ALDERMAN, DELORES ANN JV Basketball 1; Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 4; Softball 1, 2, 3, 4; Girls Varsity Club 2, 3, 4 (President 4). ALLEN, LARRY GRANT Prom Construction 3. ALTICE, LANA GEORGENE FBLA 4; SQUIRE 4 (Typist 4). ANTHONY, BEVERLY RAE Red Cross 1, 2, 3, 4 (President 4); SCA 1, 2, 3; QUILL Representative 2; VOT 4 (Historian 4); SQUIRE 4 (Typist 4). ATKINSON, DAVID OWEN MUCKRAKER 4; Latin Club 1; JV Football 2; Track 2, 3, 4; Phy-Bi- Chem 4. BENNETT, DOROTHY LA VERNE Adloyho Club 1, 2, 3, 4 (Shield 4); Band 1; Majorette 3, 4; RE- FLECTOR 4; Latin Club 1, 2; Prom Invitations Com- mittee 3 (Co-head 3). BILLINGS, SUSAN CAROL FBLA 4; SQUIRE 4 (Typist 4). BOULDIN, JACQUELINE MARIE Glee Club 1, 2; Art Club 1, 2; Dramatics Club 2. BOWEN, FRED EARL Phy-Bi-Chem 4. BOWYER, JOHN KEVIN Band 1; SCA 4; Phy-Bi- Chem 4. BRATTON, THOMAS WILLIAM Phy-Bi-Chem 4. BURCH, SALLY BLAINE Daniel Life 1, 4; Red Cross 1, 4; Dramatics Club 3, 4; FHA 4. BURGESS, SARA ADELIA Adloyho Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 2 (Chaplain 2); Tri-Hi-Y 2 (Secretary 2), 3 (District Chaplain 3), 4 (Secretary 4); National Honor Society 4; Homecoming Princess 4. BURKE, DIANE TURNER Red Cross 1. BURKHOLDER, JANE RENEA— Transfer Kempsville Jr. High, Va. Beach — SCA 1; Y-Teens 1; Latin Club 1 (Secretary 1); JV Basketball 2; Tri-Hi-Y 3, 4; Prom Decorations Committee 3; REFLECTOR 3 (Advertis- ing 3), 4 (Circulation Manager 4); Variety Show 3. CAMPBELL, DEBORAH JANE JV Basketball 1; SCA 1, 3, 4 (Secretary 4); JV Cheerleader 2; Varsity Cheerleader 3, 4 (Co-Head 4); Safety Council 2; Tri- Hi-Y 3, 4; Class Secretary 3; Key Club Sweetheart 3; Prom Band Committee 3; Girl’s State 3; Red Cross 4; Homecoming Queen 4; Geek Week Queen 4; Garden Club 4 (President 4) . CAROLYN, FRANK ASBURY Adloyho Club 1; Phy- Bi-Chem 4. CARTER, WILLIAM THOMAS JV Basketball 1, 2; Hi-Y 2, 3 (Treasurer 3), 4 (Vice-President); Spanish Club 2, 3 (Vice-President 3); Prom Invitations and Programs 3 (Co-chairman 3); Varsity Basketball 3, 4; MUCKRA KER 4 (Business Manager 4). CASSADA, JAMES LEWIS JV Football 1; JV Bas- ketball 1, 2; JV Baseball 1; Varsity Club 2, 3 (Presi- dent 3), 4; Varsity Football 2, 3, 4; Varsity Baseball 2, 3, 4; Varsity Basketball 3; SCA 1, 2, 3. 200 Mary Kelly, Nancy Kain, Lee NeSmith, and Danny Norwood debate the escalation or descalation of the Vietnam war. M Graduation Speeches CATHERS, JON PATRICK Spanish Club 1, 2, 3; Wrestling 2, 3, 4; JV Football 2 (Manager 2). CHASE, CATHERINE ANN Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Daniel Life Club 4; Dramatics Club 3, 4; FHA 2, 3, 4; FTA 3, 4; French Club 4. CLARK, DONNA LEE Adloyho Club 4; Daniel Life Club 1, 2; JV Basketball 2; Library Club 1, 2; Color- guard 2, 3 (Assistant Sergeant 3), 4 (Sergeant 4); Red Cross 2, 3, 4; Prom Decorations Committee 3. CLEMENTS, CABELL FRAZIER Hi-Y 3, 4. CLIBORNE, RONALD WILLIAM Adloyho Club 1, 2, 3. CLINE, MARTHA GREEN DECA 3 (Secretary 3), 4 (Treasurer 4); Prom Decorations Committee 3. COLES, ALMA JANE — Transfer from Carver H.S. 4 — Cheering Squad 1, 2, 3 (Co-captain); Dramatics Club 1 (Chaplain l); SCA 2 (Chaplain 2); French Club 3 (Vice President). COLEY, JEAN LEA Daniel Life Club 1,2. COMER, WILLIAM ROYSTER Band 1 (Alternate Drum Major 1), 2, 3, 4; Audio Visual Staff 3, 4 (President 4) ; Dramatics Club 3, 4. COOK, CAROL DEA FHA 1, 2, 3, 4 (Historian 4); Red Cross 1, 2; Chorus 2; Garden Club 4 (Historian 4); DECA 4; Library Club 4 (Vice President 4). COOPER, COY DAVIS Class Vice President 1; SCA 1, 2; JV Football 2; Track 3, 4 (Co-captain 4); Varsity Football 3, 4; Baseball 4; Wrestling 3, 4. Tommy Carter and Lee NeSmith peer beyond the present, symbolic of the graduation theme, " Doorways to the Future.” CORBIN, LINDA MARIE Adloyho Club 1, 2 (Secre- tary 2), 3, 4; Library Club 1 (Historian l); SCA 2, 3, 4; Class Treasurer 2; French Club 2, 3 (Secretary 3), 4 (President 4); Tri-Hi-Y 3, 4 (MG A 3, 4); French National Honor Society 3, 4; Prom Decorations Com- mittee 3 (Co-chairman 3); SQUIRE 3, 4 (Business Manager 4); Quill and Scroll 4 (Vice President 4); Homecoming Princess 4. CREASY, SUSAN BROOKS Red Cross 1; Tri-Hi-Y 2 (Historian 2), 3; Art Club 3 (Treasurer 3), 4 (Vice President 4) . CROW, MARSHALL THOMAS Adloyho Club 1; Track 1, 2; Wrestling 3, 4 (Captain 4); Phy-Bi-Chem 4. CRUMP, PATRICIA ELAINE Daniel Life Club 1; DECA 3; FHA 4; Dramatics Club 4. DALLMEYER, RICHARD ALAN Track 1, 3, 4; JV Football 2; Varsity Football 3; Phy-Bi-Chem 4 (Vice President 4) ; REFLECTOR 4. DAVENPORT, MICHAEL HUGH Varsity Football 1, 2, 3, 4; SCA 1, 2; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 4; Cho- rus 3, 4; Wrestling 4; SQUIRE 4. DAVIDSON, FRANK EUGENE Adloyho Club I, 2, 3; Red Cross 1, 2, 3, 4; JV Football 2; Spanish Club 3, 4; Track 3, 4; Phy-Bi-Chem 4. DUNNIGAN, TERRY SUE Adloyho Club 2, 3, 4; SCA 1, 2; Latin Club 1, 2 (Secretary 2), 3; Red Cross 1 (Secretary 1), 4; Science Club 2, 3; SQUIRE 2, 3, 4 Gleeful Graduates Anticipate College Entrance (Circulation Editor 4); French Club 3, 4; Dramatics Club 3, 4 (Vice President 4); Tri-Hi-Y 4. EDWARDS, SHERYL ELIZABETH Daniel Life Club 1, 2; FHA 1, 2, 3; Art Club 3,4. EHLY, DONALD MICHAEL Phy-Bi-Chem 2; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Safety Council 3, 4; Dramatics Club 3, 4; Span- ish Club 3, 4; Spanish National Honor Society 4. ELLIOT, JULIA CHARLENE Daniel Life Club 1, 2 (Treasurer 2), 3 (Secretary 3), 4 (Vice President 4); Adloyho Club 1, 2, 3, 4 (Shield 4); Safety Council 3 (Clerk of Safety Court 3) ; ICC 4. EMERSON, SANDRA LYNNE FHA 1, 2 (Vice President 2), 3, 4 (District President 4); Daniel Life Club 1, 2 (President 2); All-State Chorus 3, 4; All- Regional Chorus 3, 4; SCA 3, 4; Tri-Hi-Y 4. ERVIN, BEVERLY KAYE — Transfer Spotsylvania High School 4 — French Club 1; SCA 1, 2, 3; FHA 1, 2, 3; JV Hockey 1; Majorette 1, 2 (Head 2); Band 1, 2; FBLA 3; Varsity Cheerleader 4. EVANS, CRYSTAL ELIZABETH Band 1, 2, 3, 4 (Drum Majorette 4); Adloyho Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Daniel Life Club 1, 2, 3; Dramatics Club 3, 4; FHA 4. FERRELL, CHERYL McCOY JV Basketball 1 (Cap- tain l); Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 4 (Captain 3, 4); Soft- ball 1, 2, 3 (Best All Around 3): Varsity Club 2, 3, 4. FRIEND, CATHERINE THERESA— Transfer Career High School — Cheering Squad 1, 2, 3 (Captain 3). FRIEND, MABEL BEVERLY Latin Club 1, 2; Red Cross 2, 4; Library Club 1; Science Club 2; VOT Club 4. FRIEND, VERA LOUISE Dramatics Club 2. GETTINGS, JUDY KAYE Class Historian 1; Red Cross 1, 2; SCA 2, 3, 4; Prom Decorations Committee 3; Class Treasurer 4. GOODWIN, WILLIAM LEE Wrestling 2. GOYNE, MICHAEL WAYNE QUILL Representative 1, 2 (Reporter 2); Dramatics Club 1; Red Cross 2; Latin Club 2, 3, 4; MUCKRAKER 3, 4 (Reporter 4). GOYNE, WILLIAM THOMAS REFLECTOR 1, 2, 3, 4 (Photographer 1, 2, 3, 4); QUILL Representative 1; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Safety Council 2, 3; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Prom Decorations Committee 3; Track 2; Variety Show 4. GREENE, SUSAN KATHERINE— Transfer, Lenape Regional High School, New Jersey 3 — FHA 1, 2, 3 (Historian); Library Club 1, 2, 3 (Vice President 3); Art Club 1, 2, 3, 4; French Club 2. GULLEDGE, MARGARET KAREN Adloyho Club 1, 2, 3, 4 (Shield 4); FHA 1, 2 (President, Jr. Chapter 2), 3 (Treasurer of Federation 3); Daniel Life Club 1 (Vice President 1), 2 (Secretary 2); Dramatics Club 4; VOT 4 (Secretary 4). GULLET, STEVEN ALEXANDER Adloyho Club 4; Varsity Football 3, 4. GUNTER, BRENDA JEAN Adloyho Club 1, 2, 3, 4 (Shield 4); FHA 1; SCA 1, 3; Prom Decorations Committee 3; FBLA 4 (Reporter 4); National Honor Society 3, 4; REFLECTOR 4 (Typist 4). GUPTON, CAREY COOPER Adloyho Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Phy-Bi-Chem 1, 2, 3, 4 (President 4); Latin Club 1; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; JV Football 2; Track 2, 3; Wrestling 4. HADDOCK, LEAH JEAN— Transfer, Montroca High School 1 — Prom Special Committee 3; Prom Decorations Committee 3; FHA 1, 2, 3, (Reporter 3), 4; Garden Club 4; ICC 4; Library Club 1; REFLECTOR 4 (Adver- tising Manager 4); SCA 2. HAGUE, BRENDA RAE Adloyho Club 1, 2, 3; FHA 1; SCA 1; FBLA 4. HAMMERSLEY, ANNIE BLAND Art Club 4; Span- ish Club 2, 3. HARLOW, PATRICIA ANN SQUIRE 4 (Head Typ- ist 4). HARRIS, JULIA DUVAL Adloyho Club 1, 2 (Shield 2) , 3 (Bar 3), 4; QUILL Representative 1; JV Cheer- leader 1, 2; Varsity Cheerleader 3, 4; Class Secretary 1; French Club 1, 2 (Treasurer 2), 3, 4; French Na- tional Honor Society 2, 3, 4; Tri-Hi-Y 2 (ICC Repre- sentative 2), 3, 4; REFLECTOR 3 (Picture Editor 3), 4 (Editor-in-Chief 4); Prom Entertainment Committee 3 (Chairman 3); National Honor Society 3, 4; Grad- uation Marshall 3; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Miss TD 4 (Second Runner-Up 4); SCA 2; SIPA Convention 3. HAYES, WILLIAM STANLEY Band 1, 2; Audio- Visual Staff 4; Safety Patrol 1; Track 2; Safety Coun- cil 4. HENDERSON, THERESA RUTH— Transfer Fountain High School, Colorado 2 — Choral Sextet 1; Art Club 1; National Junior Honor Society 1, 2; National Honor Society 3, 4; French Club 1, 2; FTA 2; Pep Club 2; SQUIRE 3, 4 (Co-art Editor); Dramatics Club 3, 4; Quill and Scroll 3, 4 (President 4). HENDRICKS, ARTHUR WILLIAM Audio-Visual Staff 3, 4 (Secretary 4). HERNDON, CARL EUGENE JV Football 1; Varsity Football 2, 3; Track 1, 2; Hi-Y 2, 3 (Vice President 3) , 4 (President 4); Prom Construction Committee 3; Varsity Club 3. HILL, WANDA JUDITH Adloyho Club 1, 2, 3, 4 (Shield 4); Daniel Life Club 1, 2 (Vice President 2), 3 (Treasurer 3), 4; Tri-Hi-Y 2; VOT 4 (President 4); ICC 4. HILLIARD, KAYLENE ILSE Daniel Life Club 1, 4; Red Cross 3, 4; Dramatics Club 4; SQUIRE 4. ISAAC, DONNA LEE Adloyho Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1; Daniel Life Club 4. JERNIGAN, KAREN ANN Adloyho Club 1, 2, 3, 4 (Shield 4); Band 1, 2; Color Guard 4; Tri-Hi-Y 2; Latin Club 1; MUCKRAKER 3 (Reporter 3), 4 (Assist- ant Manager 4); Prom Decorations Committee 3; 202 Mr. Craven reluctantly undergoes unique make-up treatment. Senior Tommy Goyne enacts his comical " avian stridulations.” Seniors greet their fellow students before baccalaureate. QUILL 1, 2; Red Cross 2; Spanish Club 3, 4 (Presi- dent 4). JESSEE, JOSEPH WAYNE Adloyho Club 1, 2, 3, 4 (Shield 4); Hi-Y 3, 4; Baseball 3, 4; Phy-Bi-Chem 4; SQUIRE 4; Prom Decorations Committee 3. JESSUP, WARREN E. SCA 1, 2, 3 (Treasurer 3), 4; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Varsity Club 2, 3, 4 (President 4); Class President 1; JV Football 1; Varsity Football 2, 3, 4 (Co-captain 4); SQUIRE 2, 3, 4 (Assistant Busi- ness Manager 3, 4); Track 1, 2, 3; Adloyho Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Phy-Bi-Chem 4. JOYNER, GLENDA LOIS— Transfer 1— Daniel Life Club 2, 3; FHA 3, 4 (Vice President 4); Red Cross 3, 4 (President 4); Tri-Hi-Y 4; Prom Refreshment Com- mittee 3. KAIN, NANCY JANE Adloyho Club 1, 2, 3, 4; JV Cheerleader 1, 2; Class Historian 2; Latin Club 2 (President 2); MUCKRAKER 3; Prom Decorations Committee 3; REFLECTOR 4; French National Honor Society 4; ICC 4; Tri-Hi-Y 2 (Vice President 2), 3 (Historian 3), 4 (Vice President 4). KEAVY, EILEEN MARGARET Adloyho Club 1, 2, 3, 4 (Shield 4); Spanish Club 1, 2, 3; Tri-Hi-Y 4; SQUIRE 3, 4 (Co-art Editor 4); Prom Decorations Committee 3; Quill and Scroll 3, 4 (Secretary 4); Na- tional Honor Society 3, 4 (Treasurer 4). KEENAN, LESLIE RAY JV Basketball 1, 2; Varsity Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Football 2, 3, 4; Varsity Basketball 3, 4; Varsity Club 2, 3, 4 (Secretary 3, 4). KELLY, MARY BECKWITH Adloyho Club 1, 2 (Historian 2), 3, 4 (Shield 4); Latin Club 1, 2 (Sec- retary 2); Prom Decorations Committee 3; Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Red Cross 1, 4; French Club 3; REFLECTOR 4 (Literary Editor 4). KENNEDY, DAWN DIANNE Adloyho Club 1, 2, 3, 4 (Shield 4); Spanish Club 2, 3, 4; ICC 3; Spanish National Honor Society 3, 4 (Treasurer 4). KING, ROBERT ARTHUR Adloyho Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Red Cross 1; JV Football 1; Track 1; Latin Club 2, 3, 4; ICC 2; Prom Art Committee 3; Boy’s State 3; National Honor Society 3, 4; SQUIRE (Assistant Lit- erary Editor 4); Phy-Bi-Chem 4; Hi-Y 4 (Chaplain 4). KNIGHT, MARTHA ANN Adloyho Club 1, 2, 3, 4 (Shield 4); French Club 3, 4; Art Qub 3, 4; Prom Art Committee 3; Garden Club 4; REFLECTOR 4 (Or- ganizations Editor 4). LANE, KAREN REAVIS — Transfer 3 — Distributive Occupation 3. LEE, BETTY ANN Adloyho Club 1, 2, 3, 4 (Shield 4); Majorette 1, 2, 3, 4 (Head 4); Red Cross 1; Latin Club 2; Class Secretary 2; Tri-Hi-Y 2 (Treasurer 2), 3, 4; Prom Decorations 3 (Co-chairman 3); SCA 3, 4; Miss TD 3 (1st Runner-Up 3). LIPSCOMB, MICHAEL SCOTT Adloyho Club 1, 2, 3 (Shield 3), 4 (Bar 4); Band 1, 2; National Honor Society 3, 4; French National Honor Society 4; Hi-Y 4. LUCY, MARGARET LINDSAY FBLA 3, 4 (Presi- dent 4). MANN, JUANITA ELIZABETH SCA 1; Red Cross 1; VOT 4. 203 Elated seniors congregate before attending Baccalaureate to don the symbolic attire and exchange approving gazes. MARTIN, KENNETH EDWIN REFLECTOR 1, 2, 3, 4 (Photographer 1, 2, 3, 4); QUILL Representative 1; Hi-Y 2, 3 (MGA 3), 4 (Secretary 4); Quill Scroll 3, 4; JV Football 2; Varsity Football 3, 4; Prom Decorations Committee 3; ICC 3; Variety Show 4. MARTIN, MARYLIN SCA 1; Daniel Life Club 2; VOT 4. MASON, TERESA DORIS DECA 2, 4 (Vice Presi- dent 4) ; Daniel Life Club 4. MAXWELL, MARGARET JOUGET Adloyho Club 4; FBLA 2, 3 (Treasurer 3), 4 (President 4); Color Guard 3, 4 (Assistant Sergeant 4). McCRONE, LOUIS ALMAN, JR. Latin Club 1, 2; Adloyho Club 1, 4; Phy-Bi-Chem 4. McGOUGH, MI CHELE Red Cross 1, 2; Majorette 2, 3; SCA 3, 4; Art Club 3; Class Treasurer 3. MITCHELL, MARTIN TEIOMAS Adloyho Club 1, 3, 4; JV Football 1, Varsity Football 2, 3, 4; Varsity Club 3, 4. MORELAND, JOSEPH Art Club 1, 2; JV Football 2 . MORELLI, BEVERLY KAY Adloyho Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 1, 2; Red Cross 1; Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Miss Tenth Grade 2; JV Basketball 2; National Honor So- ciety 3, 4; REFLECTOR 3; Class Historian 3; Geek Week Queen 3; Hi-Y Sweetheart 4; Homecoming Princess 4. MURPHEY, THOMAS LEROY Adloyho Club 1 (President l), 2, 3, 4 (Shield 4); Key Club 2, 3, 4; JV Football 1,2; QUILL Representative 2; Varsity Club 3, 4; Varsity Football 3, 4; REFLECTOR 3, 4 (Assist- ant Editor 4); Quill Scroll 3, 4; Dramatics Club 4; ICC 4; Variety Show 4; National Honor Society 4. Rick Stephens enjoys the privileges of senior week by leading a hootenanny during his lunch in the cafeteria. MUSSELWHITE, MARY KATHERINE Adloyho Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Art Club 1; Daniel Life Club 1 (Pres- ident 1); Dramatics Club 4; Phy-Bi-Chem 2; MUCK- RAKER 3 (Exchange Editor 3), 4 (News Editor 4); Safety Council 2, 3 (President 3) ; Richmond Area Youth Safety Council. 2, 3, 4 (Vice President 4). NASHU, ROBERT KEVIN Civics Club 3; ICC 3. NeSMITH, KENNETH LEE Adloyho Club 1, 2, 3 (Shield 3), 4; Latin Club 1, 2; Hi-Y 3, 4; National Honor Society 3, 4; Baseball 3, 4; Prom Decorations Committee 3; REFLECTOR 4. NEWCOMB, JUDITH ANN DECA 4. NORWOOD, DANNY MARVIN Adloyho Club 1, 2, 3 (Shield 3), 4; French Club 2, 3; French National Honor Society 3; Prom Co-Chairman 3; National Honor Society 4; REFLECTOR 4 (Business Manager 4). ODEN, ROBERT DANIEL Audio-Visual 1, 2, 3, 4; Dramatics Club 3, 4. OSBORNE, JAMES WARREN SCA 1, 2, 4 (Treas- urer 4); Adloyho Club 1; JV Football 1, 2; Varsity Football 3, 4; Track 1, 2; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Class Presi- dent 3; ICC 4; Varsity Club 4. PALUMBO, DIANE FAY Majorette 2; Art Club 3, 4; Library Club 1 (Secretary-Treasurer l), 2, 3. PARNELL, JOHN ANDREW JV Football 1; Var- sity Football 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 3, 4; Varsity Club 3, 4. PATRICK, THOMAS ANDREW— Transfer Frederick Military Academy 3 — Varsity Basketball 3; NCO Club; VICA 4. PEDEN, PAULA MAE Library Club 1, 2; Safety Council 2, 3 (Recording Secretary 2, 3); DECA 4. PHILLIPS, ROBERT MACON Adloyho Club 1, 2, 3, 4; French Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; French 204 John Burkholder promenades with Millicent Snead in the Mess America beauty contest. National Honor Society 2, 3, 4; SQUIRE 3 (Fiction Editor 3), 4 (Editor-in-Chief 4); National Honor So- ciety 3, 4; Key Club 3, 4; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; All- State Chorus 3; Phy-Bi-Chem 3, 4. PIPPIN, SUSAN JEAN Art Club 3, 4 (President 4) ; DECA 4; Spanish Club 2. POARCH, CONNIE NICHOLSON Adloyho Club 1, 2; Dramatics Club 4; MUCKRAKER 3; Prom Decora- tions Committee 3; QUILL 1, 2; Red Cross 1, 2; Tri- Hi-Y 4; SCA 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 3. POETTER, DEBORAH JOAN JV Cheerleader 1, 2 (Head 2); Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; Red Cross 1; Class Treasurer 1; French Club 2, 3 (Treasurer 3); Varsity Cheerleader 3, 4 (Co-head 4). PRUDEN, BRENDA CAROL Chorus 2; DECA 3, 4; FHA 1, 2. PUR YEAR, SONDRA PAGE Red Cross 1, 2, 3; JV Basketball 1; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3 (President 3), 4; Adloyho Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Safety Council 2, 3 (Cor- responding Secretary 3), 4 (Recording Secretary 4); Art Club 3, 4 (Treasurer 4); Prom Entertainment Com- mittee 3; Dramatics Club 4; SQUIRE 4. RANKIN, BETTY JEAN SCA 1, 2 (House Secre- tary 2), 3 (Secretary 3), 4 (Vice President 4); Chair- man of ICC 4; Richmond District Chairman 4; Tri- Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; JV Cheerleader 2; Varsity Cheerleader 3, 4; Homecoming Princess 4; Miss Thomas Dale 4; Honor Commission 4; Jr. Women’s Garden Club 4 (Treasurer 4); Hi-Y Sweetheart 3; QUILL 2; Miss Chesterfield 4. RANKIN, PATRICK MICHAEL JV Football 1; JV Baseball 1; JV Basketball 2; Red Cross 1, 3; Varsity Football 2, 3, 4; Class Vice President 2; SCA 2; Hi-Y 2, 3 (Secretary 3), 4 (Sergeant at Arms 4); Varsity Graduation Precedes Va. Beach Pilgrimage Club 3, 4 (Treasurer 4); SQUIRE 4; Geek Week King 4. REUSS, JANICE HAWK Daniel Life Club 1, 2; Library Club 1, 2 (Secretary-Treasurer 2), 3, 4 (Pres- ident 4). RICHARDS, DONALD JAMES Track 1, 2; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4. ROBINSON, ROBERT MURRAY Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Club 2, 3, 4. ROSE, SARAH GWENDOLYN FHA 2, 3, 4; FBLA 2; Chorus 3, 4; Garden Club 4. ROTH, RICHARD ALLAN Track 2; Wrestling 3; Phy-Bi-Chem 4; French National Honor Society 4; REFLECTOR 4. SEWELL, MICHAEL JOHN Track 2; JV Football 2; Wrestling 2, 3. SINK, CYNTHIA GAIL Adloyho Club 1, 2, 3, 4 (Shield 4); Band 1, 2; SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 3, 4 (Vice President 4); Majorette 3, 4; Prom Band and Decorations Committees 3; Tri-Hi-Y 4; Class His- torian 4. SMITH, JERRY WAYNE Dramatics Club 4. SNEAD, BERNARD MITCHELL JV Basketball 1, 2; JV Football 2; Hi-Y 2, 3; Red Cross 1; QUILL Representative 1, 2; Prom Decorations Committee 3; REFLECTOR 4. SNELLINGS, LINDA ADRIAN Adloyho Club 1, 2 (Treasurer 2), 3, 4; Softball 2, 3; Library Club 1; Phy- Bi-Chem 2, 3; Red Cross 1; Safety Council 1, 2; SQUIRE 4; VICA 4 (Secretary 4). SLIGH, ALBERT JOSEPH JV Football 1; JV Bas- ketball 1; JV Baseball 1; Varsity Football 2, 3, 4 (Co- Captain 4); Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 4 (Co-Captain 4); Varsity Baseball 2, 3, 4; Adloyho Club 1, 2 (Vice President 2), 3, 4; Key Club 2, 3, 4; SCA 1, 2, 3 (Vice President 3), 4 (President); ICC 4 (President); Varsity Club 2, 3, 4; Class President 2; $QUIRE 4; Boy’s State 3. SOLLARS, DENNIS ROBERT JV Basketball 1, 2; JV Baseball 1; Varsity Baseball 2, 3, 4; Red Cross 1; Varsity Club 3, 4; Hi-Y 3, 4; Spanish Club 3; SCA 4. STANTON, NANCY LAYNE Latin Club 1, 2 (Cor- responding Secretary 2); Adloyho Club 1, 2, 3 (Shield 3), 4 (Bar 4); Tri-Hi-Y 2 (Chaplain 2), 3, 4 (Bar 4); Softball 1; JV Basketball 1, 2; Varsity Basketball 3; National Honor Society 3, 4 (Secretary 4); Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Prom Refreshment Committee 3 (Chair- man); SQUIRE 3, 4 (Assistant Editor-in-Chief 4); Girl’s State 3; French National Honor Society 4. STEPHENS, RICHARD GREGORY— Transfer— Seoul, Korea — Soccer 2; Class Secretary 2; Lettermen Club 2 205 Microphone Buzz Mars Baccalaureate Ceremony (Secretary 2), 3; Red Cross 3; SCA 3. STEVENS, VICKIE CAROL— Transfer Wood lawn High School — Cheerleader 1; FHA 1; French Club 2; Boosters Club 3. STIRLING, CRAIG ROBERT— Transfer Fox Chapel High School, Pittsburg, Pennsylvania — JV Soccer 1; JV Swimming Team 1; SCA 1, 2; Varsity Soccer 2; Var- sity Swimming Team 2; Ski Club 2; MUCKRAKER 3, 4; Phy-Bi-Chem 4. STRUBLE, DANA JEAN— Transfer Midlothian High School — Red Cross 1, 2, 4; SQUIRE 4; FHA 4; Garden Club 4. SQUIRES, JOYCE ANN QUILL Representative 2; FHA 2; DECA 4. TADLOCK, SUSAN PAIGE Adloyho Club 1, 2; SCA 1 . TEXTER, SHIRLEY MAE Adloyho Club 1, 2, 3 (Shield 3), 4; Red Cross 1; VOT 4, (Treasurer 4); Miss TD Contest 4 (Second Runner Up 4) . TONEY, CHRISTY LEE Audio-Visual Club 1; Cho- rus 1, 2, 3, 4; MUCKRAKER 4 (Reporter 4); Spanish Club 3, 4. TUCKER, DENNIS CRAIG JV Football 1, 2; Var- sity Football 3, 4; Track 3, 4. TUCK, STEVE NELSON Varsity Football 2, 3, 4; Baseball 2, 3; Varsity. Club 3, 4. UPDYKE, JUDITH LYNN Adloyho Club 3, 4; Art Club 1, 2, 3, 4 (Secretary 4); FHA 4; Daniel Life Club 2, 3; FTA 3, 4; Prom Decorations Committee 3; QUILL Representative 1; Varsity Basketball 3. UZEL, JOSEPH NORBERT Adloyho Club 1, 2, 3, 4; National Honor Society 4; JV Basketball 2; Art Club 1, 2 (Treasurer 2); Varsity Basketball 3, 4; Var- sity Club 3, 4 (Vice President 4); Track 1, 2, -3, 4; Phy-Bi-Chem 1, 2, 3 (Treasurer 3); MUCKRAKER 3, 4 (Sports Editor 4); Key Club 3, 4 (President 4). VAUGHAN, CHERYL FAYE— Transfer— Junior Class Show 1; SCA 3; A Capella Choir 1, 2, 3; Dramatics Club 1, 2; Music Festival 1, 2, 3; Red Cross 2, 3; Li- brary Club 2. WADKINS, MARSHA ANN Adloyho Club 1, 2, 3, 4; SQUIRE 1, 2, 3, 4 (Layout Editor 3, 4); Latin Club 1, 2; Prom Decorations Committee 3; Tri-Hi-Y 4; Na- tional Honor Society 3, 4; Quill and Scroll 4 (Treas- urer 4); Color Guard 4 (Honor Guard 4); National Merit Scholarship Letter of Commendation 4. WALDRON, PEGGY LEIGH Red Cross 1; Spanish Club 1; JV Cheerleader 2; QUILL 2; SCA 2. WEINSTOCK, MARY ELLEN Adloyho Club 1; French Club 2, 3; FHA 4; Tri-Hi-Y 3, 4; SCA 2; Garden Club 4 (Secretary 4); Prom Decorations Com- mittee 3; QUILL 1; Red Cross 4; Class Vice President 4; Varsity Basketball 3. WHITE, CAROLYN MARIE Adloyho Club 1, 2, 3, (Shield 3), 4 (Bar 4); Latin Club 1, 2 (Correspond- ing Secretary 2); Dramatics Club 1, 3, 4; Honor Com- Seniors spend an enjoyable hour at their class picnic. 206 mission 4; SQUIRE 3, 4 (Literary Editor 4); National Honor Society 3, 4 (President 4); French National Honor Society 4; Quill Scroll 4 (Historian 4); Phy- Bi-Chem 4. WHITE, WILLIAM JEFFERY DECA 3. WHITTEN, CRAIG LESLIE Adloyho Club 4; SCA 4; Honor Commission 4 (Chairman 4); Phy-Bi-Chem 4. WILLIAMS, JOHN WARREN JV Basketball 1; Track 2; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Adloyho Club 2; Wrestling 3; Phy- Bi-Chem 4. WILLIAMS, ARTHUR SAMUEL Key Club 2, 3, 4; JV Football 2; JV Basketball 1, 2 (Co-Captain 2); Var- sity Basketball 3, 4. WILLIAMS, ROBERT GENE Adloyho Club 4; Art Club 3 (Secretary 3), 4; JV Football 1; Varsity Bas- ketball 3 (Manager 3); Prom Decorations Committee 3 (Art Co-chairman 3) ; Class President 4; Spanish Club 3, 4; Varsity Club 4. WILLIS, GERALD WAYNE JV Football 1, 2. WILMOTH, KENDALL TAYLOR DECA 4 (Presi- dent 4) . WILSON, CARROLL EBERT JV Football 2; Track 3; Varsity Football 4; Dramatics Club 4. WILSON, NARDA GALE Spanish Club 1; Red Cross 1, .2, 3 (Historian 3), 4; FBLA 2; SQUIRE 3; Dra- matics Club 4. WILSON, TONY RAY DECA 4. WOMACK, LINDA KAY SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; Girls JV Basketball 2; MUCKRAKER 3; Tri-Hi-Y 3; Prom Co- Chairman 3; Class Secretary 4. WRAY, JUDITH DIANE Daniel Life Club 2; DECA 3, 4; Dramatics Club 4 (Publicity Chairman 4); FBLA 2; FHA 2; ICC 4. Seniors voice a hymn to close the Baccalaureate service. Taping the WRVA Teen Talent Show, La- Verne Bennett per- forms a modern dance routine. Coy Cooper cast his vote as Linda Womack cautiously guards the SCA ballot box. 207 mm ‘ J W$X K-, ' r r 1 31 ‘, 1 ’ ft |p|j|§jj £rews©si£i j t00M • §r " ( iiiiii Merchants Generate Vending Enthusiasm " Beautify America, get a haircut!” Merchants excogitated psychedelic signs and catchy slogans to capture the eye of every passer-by. To the de- light of the businessmen, Thomas Dale students were not immune to the highly contagious money- spending fever. Weekly allowances diminished as young spendthrifts could not control the irresist- ible urge to splurge. Concurring with the mounting competition in the exploding metropolis, businesses sought to persuade the populus to purchase their products. Although more conservative, the parents too were wooed by the bullioneers and became regular consumers. Businesses boomed as advertising drew curious customers through store doors. 209 GOULD FUNERAL HOME JEAN ' S BEAUTY COTTAGE Home of Personal Service AIR CONDITIONED HAMMOND ORGAN 214 N. 6th Street 458-6377 Hopewell, Virginia 405 High Street 452-3442 Petersburg, Virginia PHILLIPS 66 Fill up at PHILLIPS 66, Any repair job we can fix. Go see Harry on Willis Road Or dial 275-9830. CIRCLE VIEW PHARMACY 424 S. 15th Avenue Hopewell, Virginia FREE PRESCRIPTION DELIVERY 458-8553 NEED A PICK-ME-UP? For a refreshing change visit JEAN ' S BEAUTY COT- TAGE. Offering personalized styling and cutting, it is conveniently located one-half mile off Petersburg Pike on Harrowgate Road. Phone 733-1023 SMITTY AND NELSON ' S BARBER SHOP Ulcrop ' s Shopping Center 4723 Walmsley Boulevard 275-9887 " It Pays To Look Well " WESLEY F. BURTON: GENERAL CONTRACTOR Relax while WESLEY BURTON builds your new home. Call 748-2858 for the " quality " home builder. 210 Chester, Virginia UKROP ' S SUPER MARKETS ' INC 3111 Hull Street 4717 Walmsley Boulevard 7828 Midlothian Pike Richmond, Virginia 21 1 ROBERT ' S AUTO SERVICE K G RESTAURANT If your car rattles and knocks When you let out the clutch, Don ' t tear out your locks! Just get in touch with Robert at ROBERT ' S AUTO SERVICE. Richmond Virginia WOODSIDE REST HOME For enjoyable company and a serene atmosphere, spend your later years at WOODSIDE REST HOME. Chester, Virginia You ' ve never heard of it? It ' s known for fine food and service. Route 2 Box 734 Chester, Virginia PITTSBURGH PAINTS Live in a wonderful world of color! Let PITTS- BURGH PAINTS beautify your surroundings with a wide variety of hues. Located at Wythe and Jeffer- son Streets in Petersburg, there is always someone to help brighten your day. Now a student life policy a father can afford! Insurance: $10,000 Premium: $30 College is costly enough without high insurance premiums ... yet students should be insured. Life of Virginia now offers a way to give students ten thousand dollar coverage, for only thirty dollars a year, with no medical examination. Both full-time college students up to age 27 and high-school seniors who will be in college within six months are eligible. And the insured may convert to permanent insurance at any time the Student Life Plan is in force, without evidence of insurability. For information on Student Life Plan Call a Life of Virginia representative today. LIFE¥OF VIRGINIA THE LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY OF VIRGINIA 212 ELECTRICITY: MUSCLE OF INDUSTRY Behind the great industrial might of America stands a “giant work- man " — electric energy. It would require the muscle energy of 70 men working 40 hours a week for one whole year to equal 10,000 kilo- watt hours of electricity — less than the average annual consumption of two Vepco residential customers. Yes, electricity is the " muscle " behind our power and prosperity. VIRGINIA ELECTRIC AND POWER COMPANY 213 HANK ' S PIT BAR-B-Q 4810 Jefferson Davis Highway Richmond, Virginia SOUTHSIDE DODGE, INC. CAREER TRAINING INSTITUTE " Home of the Dependables " New Dodge Cars and Trucks Top Quality Used Cars 232 East Belt Boulevard Richmond, Virginia 232-2327 Today we live in a world of computers, and well trained office workers are needed to cope with the deficiency we will be facing in the near future. CAREER TRAINING INSTITUTE has the ability to prepare you for the even more complex world of tomorrow in the field of data processing. Since young people will be faced with automation, they need expert training now. Call, write, or visit CAREER TRAINING INSTI- TUTE today. DODGE 644-1993 210 East Grace Street MARTHA KAY MOTEL " A Quality Court Motel " 811 Jefferson Davis Highway 275-1421 Adjacent Dining Room PARKER ' S SHOE STORE PARKER ' S FAMILY SHOE STORE has Hush Pup- pies, Spaldings, Sebago, Fiancees, Cobblers, Na- tionalizes, Edwards Children ' s Shoes, Willco Slip- pers, and American Gentlemen. 259 East Broadway Hopewell, Virginia COLONIAL UPHOLSTERY COMPANY For custom reupholstering with decorative fabrics, visit E. Bill Phiffer, owner of COLONIAL UPHOL- STERY COMPANY. Located on Harrowgate Road, Colonial Upholstery provides pick up and delivery services. Nights, Sundays, and Holidays 526-1462 526-1578 MOORE ' S BRICK COTTAGES Is your house packed like sardines when you have company? Relax, and reserve a cabin for them at MOORE ' S BRICK COTTAGES. We guarantee quiet and restful accommodations. Chester, Virginia ELLER ' S GROCERY STORE Rich man, poor man, beggar man, thief, Doctor, lawyer, Indian chief, You and I, and many more Shop at ELLER ' S GROCERY STORE. Route 2 Chester, Virginia SHEILA ' S GIFTS AND ANTIQUES Do you need a spinning wheel? We ' ll cook you up a red hot deal. Whether you want a lamp or a pot Come to see what Sheila ' s got! 2014 Boulevard Colonial Heights, Va. 526-1755 SHEILA ' S GIFTS features a variety of china and pottery. 215 CHESTER DRUGS, INC. Centered in the heart of Chester, CHESTER DRUGS, INC. is your complete drug and cosmetic headquarters. It ' s a great place to visit after school for a Coke or a milk shake. 4418 West Hundred Road 748-2284 216 DAUL HOUSE FURNITURE REESE ' S NEWS STORE BE A DOLL! ANSWER OUR CALL! Shop DAUL HOUSE FURNITURE Wake up! Learn what ' s going on around you! Visit REESE ' S NEWS STAND and stay informed. 1209 Boulevard Colonial Heights 4603 Oaklawn Hopewell 217 Broadway Hopewell, Virginia RAI LEY ' S APPLIANCE CENTER, INC. DALE ESSO 1313 Hull Street 1817 West Broad Street 43 I East Boulevard Circle Shopping Center Richmond, Virginia WESTINGHOUSE MAGNAVOX GENERAL ELECTRIC RCA Open Nights Until 9 PROBLEM: A man with a sick car (cough) and everywhere he takes it to be repaired it comes out worse (cough, cough). SOLUTION: Along comes a wise little man. The wise little man tells him to take his car to DALE ESSO. He does, and afterwards his car runs perfectly. CONCLUSION: DALE ESSO is the best place to go! BURROW ' S AUTO PARTS Rebuilt Exchange Parts Trucks Cars Tractors J. J. BOWERY President ALL STORES 233-9221 J. H. BURROW, JR. Owner 1 1 1 Temple Avenue Colonial Heights, Va. iiMi wrn Ml Mm Mi mem mi SEALTEST Ice Cream and Dairy Products Petersburg, Va. CORNEAL LENS LABORATORY SOUTHSIDE APPLIANCE CO., INC. Contact lenses are more popular and successful than ever! Athletes need " wide angle vision " and freedom from glasses. For superior quality and fast service, ask your doctor to use CORNEAL lenses manufactured in Richmond. P. O. Box 3663 Richmond, Virginia 275-71 12 STOP HOLDING UP THE INDUSTRIAL REVOLUTION! Rush to SOUTHSIDE APPLI- ANCE COMPANY INC. in Petersburg for the best selec- tion of modern appliances. 13 E. Washington Street Petersburg, Virginia 733-4812 SOUTHSIDE GLASS I shot an arrow into the air And looked for it with great despair. After looking both near and far, I found it in the windshield of my car. If you identify with this poor soul, SOUTHSIDE GLASS is ready to help you with all your glass needs. 812 Jefferson Davis Hwy. Richmond, Va. STOKES AGENCY WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATE STORE " The Family Store " 201 Hopewell Street Hopewell, Virginia 219 PIONEER CAVINGS GARY’S MEN AND BOYS COMMUNITY GROCERY " If you don’t have time to drop in, SMILE as you pass by! High styles at Low prices. Hopewell, Virginia Stop 44 Harrowgate Road Owned and operated by Dorothy and Robert W. Sandridge; meat department operated by Virginia and Tom Aldridge. FLIPPO BODY AND FENDER REPAIR GROCERIES. . . .MEATS. . . .GAS. . . .COAL. . . . ICE.... BEER Do the neighbors complain about the old heap That clutters the yard and makes it look cheap? Well, take it to FLIPPO ' S They ' ll make it look new. The job will be fine and low cost for you. Store hours — 7:30 A.M. - 9:30 P.M. Sunday— 8:30 A.M. - 6:00 P.M. 5000 Jefferson Davis Highway 275-9217 748-2346 220 HOME EQUIPMENT HOLIDAY BOWL, INC. COMPANY, INC. HOME EQUIPMENT COMPANY is the to make life easier. " We service what we sell. " Chester, Virginia 748-5821 or 748-5882 Listen my children and you shall hear Of the fun-type parties of Sally Dear On the 18th of April in ' 68. That was definitely a Red Letter Date. For on that eve, as it was told, Sally Dear ' s party was at HOLIDAY BOWL. There was no dancing or K.K.K. Rallies, But they sure did have a cool time in the alleys! So when you want to have a party, Take the gang and have a hearty Game of bowling. And by the way, It ' s at I 1400 Jefferson Davis Highway. BEAUTY QUEEN SALON SHORTY ' S TASTEE FREEZE " We personalize hair styles for a lovelier YOU. " 3413 Boulevard Colonial Heights, Virginia Adjacent to Albar Realty 4DA GREEN, Manager 526-4033 J. T. MORRISS SON For snacks you ' ll all enjoy There ' s SHORTY ' S TASTEE FREEZE. Come in most any time For shakes and burgers to please. Ettrick, Virginia Now in our second century of service, J. T. MORRISS AND SON is where understanding is our main concern. West Broadway Hopewell, Virginia For fast efficient service go to SHORTY ' S TASTEE FREEZE. 221 ARMENTROUT ' S ESSO JORDAN INSURANCE AGENCY ARMENTROUT ' S ESSO is not just a filling sta- tion — it is a service station! Conveniently located near the toll road entrance, it offers every service for your car and refreshments for you. Route 10 adjacent to Howard Johnson ' s Chester, Virginia GARFINKEL ' S GARFINKEL ' S irons out the wrinkles in your wardrobe problem. They carry the best in fashions for smart young women. 104 E. Broadway Hopewell, Virginia Office 271-0161 Home 748-5306 HARWELL ' S HARDWARE HARWELL ' S HARDWARE works hard and well to handle all your hardware needs. 1 1936 Centre Street Chester, Virginia 748-2388 PICKWICK FABRICS Charles Dickens would have been proud of: PICKWICK FABRICS 137 Pickwick Avenue Patterns, Yarns Colonial Heights, Virginia Notions JORDAN INSURANCE AGENCY offers the best policy for your needs. We may be reached at 906 N. Thompson Street. 355-3788 Richmond, Virginia 23230 WYATT ' S FLORIST " The Best in Flowers and Service " 600 W. Broadway JIMMY WYATT Hopewell, Virginia COVINGTON PLUMBING AND HEATING COVINGTON PLUMBING AND HEATING Provides the tools for defeating The problems of plumbing and heating That all the year round you ' ll be meeting. 458-6383 Hopewell, Virginia ALLMAN ' S BAR-B-9 ALLMAN ' S PIT COOKED BAR-B-Q Provides fine food for all of you. For one, for all it can ' t be beat So stop in soon and take a seat. 9410 Jefferson Davis Highway 275-9883 222 r - ' T bank (HESTERF1EID 1 I BANK OF CHESTERFIELD " Where Service Charges Are Less " COMMONWEALTH FORD, INC. Ford Has a Better Idea 100 East Belt Boulevard Richmond, Virginia N. B. GOODWYN SONS, INC. Am- W RUSSELL HOLMES Our shoes are made for walking, and that ' s just what they ' ll do! So come right in and see us, and we ' ll sell a pair to you. Southside Plaza 233-3275 FROM THE TREE TO THE TRADE! Sudden Service a Specialty N. B. GOODWYN AND SONS, INC. Lumber Building Materials MAURICE O. BECK Chesterfield Ct. House Your Friendly Lumber Number 748-5859 223 JOHN E. NEMETZ DR. STANLEY J. LEBOW For the finest optometric service, go to DR. STANLEY LEBOW. 235 E. Broadway Hopewell, Virginia Karen Jernigan waters a plant from SWINEFORD FLORIST. SWINEFORD FLORIST Orchids for your date, Roses for your mom, SWINEFORD ' S is the place If you want to rate. 1512 Hull Street Richmond, Virginia State Farm Insurance Companies World ' s Largest Auto Insurer World ' s Largest Home Owners Insurer Fastest Growing Lite Insurance Co. 108 North Main St. 458-8555 Hopewell Virginia JOHNSON CLEANERS The party is tonight and your dress has a spot on it! Don ' t panic JOHNSON CLEANERS provides fast and dependable service for this common emer- gency. 7203 Jefferson Davis Highway Richmond, Virginia 275-2837 LEONA ' S HAIR FASHIONS 303 S. 15th Ave. Hopewell, Va. Known for our Friendly Atmosphere 458-8169 224 MORTON ' S JEWELERS When you want a gift for someone who means a lot to you — a gift that he or she will always keep and remember — visit MORTON ' S JEWELERS. They carry fine jewelry and also an excellent quality of appliances. MORTON ' S is lo- cated at Southside Plaza for your shopping convenience. Richmond, Virginia ALPERIN AND SAUNDERS FURNITURE COMPANY Hopewell, Virginia OFFICE SUPPLY, INC. Where are you from? Thomas Dale. What do you want? Pencils, Notebooks, Paper. Where do you go? 109 Main Street, Hopewell, Virginia GLEN T. HASTINGS CO. GLEN T. HASTINGS has all the supplies For building a house no matter what size. A builder who ' s smart, a builder who ' s wise Uses his head and from HASTINGS he buys. I 14 Pickwick Avenue 526-2276 Colonial Heights, Virginia Freddie King uses only wood from GLEN HASTINGS COM- PANY. FRED W. BARNES SOUTHERN AUTO SALES CONSTRUCTION CO., INC. Contractors P. O. Box 9067 Richmond, Virginia COLONIAL HEIGHTS OPTICIANS Improve Your Outlook On Life — Visit COLONIAL HEIGHTS OPTICIANS. Glasses Fitted Frame Repairs Prescriptions Filled Sunglasses JOHN A. TITMUS, Jr. DOUGLAS R. BUREN Travel Trailers Pick-ups Camping Equipment 3101 Oaklawn Boulevard Hopewell, Virginia E. S. TERRETTA KENT ' S FURNITURE COMPANY Furniture is our business, and we prize the merchandise we sell. Whenever a customer leaves the store, we guarantee his satisfaction. For the finest selection of furniture, visit KENT ' S FURNITURE; you won ' t be sorry. 228-230 N. Sycamore St. Petersburg, Va. Having trouble with your car? Take it to KYLE ' S AUTO SERVICE on West Hundred Road in Chester, Virginia. Phone 748-5322 for quick dependable service. 226 STANDARD JAMES NORBERT ' S JEWELER ' S Pay attention to this news: STANDARD JAMES has great shoes. Found on Sycamore and Walnut Mall Don ' t hesitate to give a call. Petersburg, Virginia ADAM ' S SUPERMARKET ADAM ' S SUPERMARKET has all your grocery and house- hold needs. Whether you need a last minute item or are looking for a new place to do your shopping, Mr. and Mrs. Adams always offer friendly, courteous service. Centralia Gardens, Virginia Milk isn ' t milk unless it ' s from ADAM ' S SUPERMARKET. Jewelry and Gifts Watch and Jewelry Repair 1 609 Hull Street Richmond Virginia 232-7766 NORBERT ROMAN Proprietor 3400 Osborne Road Chester Virginia 748-4080 THE MAISONETTES Rent includes all utilities except phone. MAIN OFFICE: 233-3053 BELLWOOD MAISONETTES: 275-1001 CHESTER MAISONETTES: 748-2792 MARK ' S CLOTHING MARK ' S CLOTHING STORE is really great! It ' s the shop that will always rate. So come to see us any date, And it may even determine your fate! 207 Broadway Hopewell, Virginia 227 MARTIN CHEVROLET SALES CORPORATION 214 Cowardin Avenue 2 Blocks South of Lee Bridge on U. S. Route I 232-4501 New and Used Cars and Trucks Parts and Service Until Midnight. CHESTER CLEANERS " Your Quality Cleaners " 1 1 934 Centre Street 748-5201 WORRELL ' S BARBER SHOP For the best of haircuts that could ever be, You ' ll like WORRELL ' S, they ' re barbers, you see. The service is great from nine to six, So visit Wilbur and avoid those nicks. Located adjacent to Chester Pharmacy in Chester. ART ACADEMY OF HAIR FASHION Circle Shopping Center 233-1504 LINDA GREGORY Owner and Director 20 Years Experience Free Parking SCALONE TILE COMPANY If your kitchen tile is in sad shape, call SCALONE TILE COMPANY and have it converted to the new, modern look. Their efficient work will brighten your whole kitchen. Point of Rocks Road Chester, Va. 458-2372 228 Chewol D r t % MAGEE ' S CHESTER PHARMACY School Supplies Complete Prescription Service Complete Surgical Supplies Fountain Old Hundred Road and Harrowgate Road Chester, Virginia exalt DRUGS VILLAGE CLEANERS 4412 Hundred Road BEAZLEY ' S FOODLAND Chester, Virginia SOUTHSIDE NURSERIES INC. BEAZLEY ' S FOODLAND constitutes A shopping place with fresher fruits And finer snacks and better meat And vegetables that can ' t be beat. We ' re right in Chester on Route 10 We welcome shoppers — even men. So visit us most any time And save a nickel or a dime. Chester, Virginia A. J. Shoosmith has a nursery E-l-E-l-O. And on his nursery he had some saplings E-l-E-l-O. With a sycamore here and a dogwood there Here an elm, there an oak, everywhere a poplar. A. J. Shoosmith has a nursery E-l-E-l-O. A. J. Shoosmith has a nursery E-l-E-l-O. With courteous service guaranteed E-l-E-l-O. With some fertilizer here and a load of dirt there, Here a shrub, there a tree, everywhere fine quality. Yes, A. J. Shoosmith has a nursery E-l-E-l-O. Chester, Virginia 230 CORMANY ' S SPORTING CENTER SHORT STOP GROCERY The way to a sportsman ' s heart is by giving him the best in sports equipment. CORMANY ' S SPORTING CEN- TER has a complete line of equipment ranging from basket- balls to badminton birdies. Phone 458-9500 or drop in at Cormany ' s at the corner of Randolph and Broadway in Hopewell for all your sporting goods needs. CENTRAL DRUG CO. CENTRAL DRUG COMPANY has all the odds and ends you need. You can always rely on them for fast, dependable service. 109 E. Broadway Hopewell, Virginia BETTY ' S BEAUTY COTTAGE Curlers, rinses, shampoos, and sprays, Betty uses all in grand array. BETTY ' S BEAUTY COTTAGE right on the pike, You ' ll find it worth it by bike or hike. HARRIS CONSTRUCTION COMPANY, INC. CONCRETE PUMPING Commerci al Industrial Bruce Road Chester, Virginia SHORT STOP, fast stop, makes no difference, You ' ll fulfill many needs at the price of a tupence. Open 7- II , seven days a week, Your satisfaction in quality they ' re sure to meet. Colonial Heights, Virginia SPAIN ESSO There once was a car named Blah, Who needed some siss-boom-bah. To Spain ' s Esso she chugged Where they tugged and they tugged ' Til she finally rejoiced with an " ah " . Rt. I , Chester, Virginia Ashley Bailey needs the help of BETTY ' S BEAUTY COTTAGE. 23 STAMIE E. LYTTLE CLARK AND PRITCHARD COMPANY, INC. CONSTRUCTION Sewers Water Lines Sewage Systems PLUMBING Repairs Installation Sewer Connections SEPTIC TANKS Installed Cleaned Repaired CONCRETE Patio Blocks Splash B locks Specialties EXCAVATING Grading Clearing Basements Richmond, Virginia 232-6774 Formerly LYTTLE AND BARNES SANITATION COMPANY CLOTHING STORE Men: Lacking the snazz? Need some pizazz? CLARK AND PRITCHARD CLOTHING STORE has the beat that sets the fads! 201 E. Broadway Hopewell, Va. WHITE HOUSE MOTOR LODGE Courteous service, air conditioning, TV ' s, and even a pool. These are just a few qualities that a WHITE HOUSE MOTOR LODGE guest enjoys. 9401 Jefferson Davis Highway, Richmond 275-2616 GRANTHAM ' S RESTAURANT ADAM ' S CAMERA SHOP For Food lo Suit Your 7‘aste 730 Jefferson Davis Hwy. 275-9914 Do you want to improve your pictures? Bring them to ADAM ' S CAMERA SHOPS for develop- ing. Two locations to serve you: Boulevard and Broad 5th and Broad Richmond, Va. L. R. BROWN COMPANY Furniture — Appliances 1523-1601 Hull Street Richmond, Virginia 232-6232 OPEN MONDAY AND FRIDAY UNTIL 8:30 232 COLONIAL HEIGHTS TASTEE FREEZE COLONIAL HEIGHTS TASTEE FREEZE is just that — the place for tasty cold ice cream, milk shakes, sun daes, and malts. Other quick snacks are real " cool " there too. Harrowgate Road and Route I warm way to welcome winter... BE ONE OF THE 10,000 qpOWHO WILL SWITCH Jo TO SUBURBAN " " PROPANE LP-GAS HEAT THIS YEAR Only Gas gives total heating com- fort at reasonable cost anywhere Don ' t shiver and shake, chatter and chill this winter. Warm up, whatever the weather, with comfortable, dependable, safe LP-gas heat. No matter where you live, Suburban Propane LP-gas heat can be there working economically and efficiently for you. Check out the Change . . . Ask for your FREE Gas Heat Survey. Call, write or stop in today. Gas Service Anywhere CRATER MOTOR COMPANY If you want luxury, don ' t look our way; but if you want dependable and economical transportation, come and see our VOLKSWAGEN. 1318 East Washington Street 732-0602 Petersburg, Virginia E. ALVIN SMALL FUNERAL HOME 2033 Boulevard Colonial Heights, Va. 526-2400 E. ALVIN SMALL HERBERT SMALL Serving Chesterfield Families Since 1952 233 HOWARD JOHNSON ' S MOTOR LODGE Expecting out of town quests? Make reservations for them at HOWARD JOHNSON ' S MOTOR LODGE. They ' ll thoroughly enjoy their stay. Chester, Virginia HARVEY ' S SUPERMARKET HARVEY ' S SUPERMARKET has groceries. But then what grocery store doesn ' t? It ' s the convenient hours and variety of foods that count. Harvey ' s is open ' til midnight seven days a week and offers a wide range of selections to fill your needs. 3821 Jefferson Davis Highway Richmond, Va. Only REXAIR Owners Know Truly Modern Cleaning Rexair keeps your home spotless with its exclusive clean- ing principle: traps dirt in water which you pour away. No bags to empty: no filters to change. Call for a demon- stration today. CALLING ALL REXAIR OWNERS If you already own a Rexair, we offer the only factory authorized Rexair service in this area. Call for a free service estimate. Rexair quality parts and supplies also sold at this address. REXAIR 748-522 1 Chester, Virginia 234 BOTTLE GAS CORPORATION CENTRAL CLEANERS OF VIRGINIA 1907 Boulevard Colonial Heights, Virginia When your clothes need a pick-up, drop them off at Central Cleaners. Plant 733-3900 909 W. Washington St. LA VOGUE S Richmond Petersburg — Fredericksburg Danville — Kilmarnock COLE REAL ESTATE INC. Sales, Rentals, Property Management LAVERNE C. COLE, President 7101 Jefferson Davis Highway Richmond, Virginia HOUSER BROTHERS ' market SHEVEL ' S CLOTHING STORE Fresh Meats and Produce Randolph Road and 6th Street 458-8012 Hopewell, Virginia RACKLEY ' S FOR BETTER SERVICE " Hopewell ' s Largest Radio, Television, and Stereo Dealer " 458-6000 236 Broadway Hopewell, Virginia REBECCA G. PUTNEY LAWRENCE KANAK Pam Hayes and Mike Lipscomb view the large variety of sweaters on display at SHEVEL ' S CLOTHING STORE. Southside Plaza 232-0559 Beware! When you enter SHEVEL ' S, you won ' t leave empty handed! 235 YOUR FRIENDS AT BALFOUR THE CRAFTSMEN WHO MADE YOUR CLASS RING A MASTERPIECE and CHARLES G. MOTLEY Richmond, Virginia JOIN IN SENDING THEIR Congratulations and Best Wishes TO A GREAT CLASS IN A FINE SCHOOL SSACNUIIftl CLASS RINGS AND FINS • CLUB INSICNIA • MEDALS • TROPHIES • PLAQUES • DIPLOMAS • COMMENCEMENT INVITATION HERETICK ' S FEED STORE Moo! Neigh! Oink! Peep! Are your animals crying for a change? Let HERETICK ' S FEED STORE an- swer their calls. Its merchandise includes feeds, seeds, fertilizers, pets, and pet supplies . 417 S. 15th Avenue Hopewell, Virginia 458-9395 MRS. VAUGHN— PALMIST Reading, Private Consultation 9101 Jefferson Davis Highway Richmond, Virginia CHESTER BARBER SHOP STONE ' S COLONIAL FURNITURE HOUSE Live dangerously! Visit CHESTER BARBER SHOP for a hair razoring " experience. TOM WOMACK 4414 W. Hundred Road Owner Chester, Virginia Are your rooms bare? Don ' t bear this problem any longer. Visit STONE ' S COLONIAL FURNITURE HOUSE and choose from a complete line of fur- nishings. 7400 Jefferson Davis Highway tj ridjuJt BEAUTIFY AMERICA get a haircut GTr tJ.iXa ADVERTISING CO. BURTON ' S Artistry in Flowers Gifts of Distinction 320 East Broadway Hopewell, Virginia 458-1224 237 KLONIS MARKET Complete Food Shopping 708-710 City Point Road Hopewell, Virginia 23860 Cavalier Square Shopping Center Hopewell 458-8567 Downtown and Walnut Mall Petersburg 732-811 I BUTTERWORTH FURNITURE Hopewell Virginia KEITH-ALLEN CLOTHING CO. BRANCH ' S BARBER SHOP Visit KEITH-ALLEN CLOTHING COMPANY at 265 Broadway where you will find clothing for men Branch ' s Shopping Center and boys of all ages. To have the sharpest look Richmond, Virginia around call 458-6794 in Hopewell, Virginia. ,, We like to stay on the top. WHITE DERBY DINER REVERE MOLD AND Friendliness . . . good food ... a welcoming smile . . . That ' s the Diner. Drop in. It won ' t be the last time. ENGINEERING, INC. Dies and Tools Tool Work 9910 Jefferson Davis Highway L. E. BLAKE Rt. 10 East of Chester 748-5059 VILLAGE INN Come right in To the VILLAGE INN. It ' s the finest place You ' ve ever been. The food is delicious And always nutritious. No matter what time, The quality ' s never capricious. 4022 W. Hundred Road Chester, Virginia STATE FARM INSURANCE Sta-te Farm Insurance — world ' s largest auto insurer and world ' s largest home owner policy writer. 7101 Jefferson Davis Highway 271-1 141 STATt FARM INSURANCE VILLAGE CABINET SHOP CYRUS NEAL, Proprietor 748-5003 Chester, Virginia ROSS FORD, INC, Sales and Service Chester, Virginia SH 8-2255 239 C. F. LAUTERBACH ' S SONS BEN FRANKLIN STORE Jewelers and Silversmiths Our jewelry is very economical, but will make you look like a million! I 12 N. Sycamore Street Petersburg, Va. 722-7802 LENNIE ' S BIG BURGER For the biggest burger You ever saw From Pet ersburg To Wichita, Visit Lennie ' s The BIG BURGER place. You ' ll always leave With a smiling face. It ' s easy to find Just follow Route I And come on in When your work is done. MARTIN OLDSMOBILE Whether you ' re old, young, or " in between " , Martin Olds has the car you ' ve been yearning for. They ' re custom-made to suit your tastes. 910 Boulevard Colonial Heights, Va. 526-281 I 3306 Broad Rock Road in Branch ' s Shopping Center Richmond, Virginia BEAZLEY ' S DEPARTMENT STORE Ready to Wear — Dry Goods — Shoes Notions — Toys — Housewares 748-2171 Chester, Virginia LONGEST AND WELLS, REALTORS For dependable, courteous real estate service ini buying, selling or renting in the Chester community. 423 1 W. Hundred Road 748-2240 Chester, Virginia To err is human; to sell is LONGEST and WELLS REALTORS. 240 HOWERTON ' S JEWELERS OUR PATRONS BE A JEWEL! GO TO: Frank Howerton Jeweler — Optician 207 N. Main Street Hopewell, Virginia 458-6646 RIDOUT ' S BODY SHOP CAROLE LANE SEARS SHOE STORE LOWERY ' S SEAFOOD RESTAURANT COMMONWEALTH INVESTIGATING SERVICES, INC. BENTON CONSTRUCTION A FRIEND BUILDER ' S SUPPLY CO., INC. Advertising Index Alphabetizes Advertisers Adam ' s Camera Shop 232 Adam ' s Super Market 227 Allman ' s Pit-Cooked Bar-B-Q 222 Alperin and Saunders 225 Armontrout ' s Esso 222 Art Academy of Hair Fashions 228 L. G. Balfour 236 Fred W. Barnes Construction Co 226 Beauti-Nook, Inc 217 Beauty Queen Salon 221 Beazley ' s Department Store 240 Beazley ' s Foodland 230 Benton Construction 241 Betty ' s Beauty Cottage 231 Bottle Gas Corp. of Va 235 Branch ' s Barber Shop 238 L. R. Brown Co 232 Builder ' s Supply Co., Inc 241 Burrow Auto Parts 218 Wesley F, Burton, General Contractor .... 210 Burton ' s Gift Shoppe 237 Butterworth Furniture Co 238 Career Training Institute 214 Central Cleaners 235 Central Drug Co 231 Chester Barber Shop 237 Chester Cleaners 235 Chester Drugs, Inc 216 Bank of Chesterfield 223 Circle View Pharmacy 210 Clark and Pritchard Clothes 232 Cole Real Estate 235 Colonial Heights Opticians 226 Colonial Heights Tastee Freeze 233 Colonial Upholstery Co 215 Commonwealth Ford Inc 223 Commonwealth Investigating Services, Inc. 241 Community Grocery 220 Cormanys ' Sporting Goods 231 Corneal Lens Laboratory 219 Covington Plumbing and Heating 222 Crater Motor Co., Inc 233 Dale ' s Esso 218 Daul House Furniture 217 Eller ' s Grocery 215 J. W. Enochs Inc 213 Flippo Body and Fender Repair 220 Ben Franklin Store 240 Garfinkel ' s 222 Gary ' s Men and Boys 220 N. B. Goodwyn Sons, Inc 223 Gould Funeral Home 210 Grantham ' s Restaurant 232 Hank ' s Pit-Cooked Bar-B-Q 214 Harris Construction Co., Inc 231 Harvey ' s Super Market 234 Harwell ' s Hardware 222 Glen T. Hastings Co 225 Hauser Bros. Markets 235 Hearse and Ambulance Sales Inc 237 Heretick Feed Store 237 Holiday Bowl, Inc 221 Home Equipment Co 221 Howard Johnson ' s Motor Lodge 234 Howerton’s Jewelers 241 Jean ' s Beauty Cottage 210 Johnson ' s Cleaners 224 Jordan Insurance Agency, Inc 222 Keith-Alien Clothing Company 238 Kent ' s Furniture 226 K G Restaurant 212 Klonis Market 238 Kyle ' s Auto Service 226 Carole Lane 241 C. F. Lauterbach ' s Sons 240 La Vogue 235 Dr. Lebow 224 Lennie ' s Big Burger 240 Leona ' s Hair Fashions 224 Life of Virginia Insurance Company .... 212 Longest and Wells, Realtors 240 Lowery ' s Seafood Restaurant 241 Stamie E. Lyttle Company Inc 232 Magee ' s Chester Pharmacy 229 Maisonettes Inc 227 Martha-Kay Motel 215 Martin Chevrolet Sales Corporation .... 228 Martin Oldsmobile, Inc 240 Mark ' s Clothing Store 227 Moger ' s Upholstery 217 Moore’s Brick Cottages 215 J. T. Morriss Son 221 Morton ' s Jewelers 225 John E. Nemetz 224 Norbert ' s Jewelers 227 Office Supply, Inc 225 Parker ' s Family Shoe Store 215 Phillips 66 210 Pickwick Fabrics 222 Pike Dry Cleaners 225 Pioneer Federal Savings and Loan 220 Pittsburg Paints 212 Rackley ' s Radio and T.V. Company 235 Railey ' s Appliance Center 218 Reese ' s News Store 217 Revere Mold and Engineering, Inc 238 Rexair Sales and Service 234 Ridout ' s Body Shop 241 Robert ' s Auto Service 212 Ross Ford Inc 239 Rucker-Rosenstock 238 Russell and Holmes 223 Sealtest, Inc 218 Sears Shoe Store 241 Scalone Tile Company 228 Sheila ' s Gifts and Antiques 215 Shovel ' s Clothing Store 235 Short Stop Grocery 231 Shorty ' s Tastee Freeze 221 E. Alvin Small Funeral Home Inc 233 Smitty and Nelson ' s Barber Shop 210 Southern Auto Sales 226 Southside Appliance Co., Inc 219 Southside Dodge, Inc 214 Southside Glass 219 Southside Nurseries, Inc 230 Spain Esso 231 Standard James, Inc 227 State Farm Insurance 239 Stoke ' s Agency 219 Stone ' s Colonial Furniture Co 237 Suburban Propane 233 Swineford Florist 224 Lloyd Taylor, Inc 234 Ukrop ' s Super Market, Inc 211 M rs. Vaughan — Palmist 237 VEPCO 213 Village Cabinet Shop 239 Village Cleaners and Laundermat 230 Village Inn 239 Western Auto Associate Store 219 White Derby Diner 238 White House Motor Lodge 232 Woodside Rest Home 212 Worrell ' s Barber Shop 228 Wyatt ' s Florists 222 241 Index Pinpoints Pictorially Popular Pupils Abrahamian, William 78, 142 Absher, Dorothy 156 Adams, Ken 172 Adams, Ken 172 Adkins, Karen 55, 56, 75, 142 Adloyho Club 54 Akin, Gary 130 Albert, Leonard 80, 172 Alderman, Ann 100, 106, 172, 199 Alexander, Anna Mary 44, 54, 60, 156 Alexander, Betsy 130 Alexander, Mary Pride 55, 61, 142 Alexander, Otis 130 Alexander, Wayne 130 Allen, Larry 156, 172 Allen, Ricky 130 Almond, Karen 56, 68, 156 Altice, Bobby 130 Altice, Daphne 65, 142 Altice, Lana 49, 172 Altice, Ronald 130 Alto, Carol 73, 81, 142 Ambs, Mark 142 Ambs, Steve 172 Anderson, Carol 156 Anderson, Carolyn 142 Anderson, Christine 45, 55, 58, 61, 142 Anderson, Donnie 78, 130 Anderson, Terry 96, 130 Anderson, Wanda 55, 66, 72, 142 Andrews, David 130 Andrews, Charlotte 74 Andrews, Patricia 130 Annelli, Phyllis 142 Anthony, Beverly 81, 172 Armistead, Calvin 56, 96, 130 Armistead, Kent 68, 172 Armstrong, Jan 75, 101, 130 Arnett, Cecil 33, 68, 93, 95, 105 Art Club 58 Atkins, Jo Anne 55 Atkinson, David 46, 64, 105, 172 Atkinson, Gloria 142 Atkinson, Judy 73, 156 Averett, Bill 86, 103, 156 Baake, Bruce 130 Back, Victoria 156 Bailey, Ashley 30, 32, 55, 68, 140, 143, 231 Bailey, John 143 Bailey, Stan 130 Baker, Harry 172 Baker, Stephen 130 Bakun, Marie 156 Bakun, Theodore 130 Band 70 Barbour, Billy 143 Barden, Ann 130 Barden, Teresa 130 Barfield, Dan 57 Barrett, Brenda 130 Barrett, Jimmy 130 Barrett, Patricia 58, 146 Bartle, Herbert 56, 105, 143 Bartle, Theresa 59 Bartley, Craig 130 Bartley, Glen 156 Bartley, Randy 61, 70, 86, 105, 143 Barton, Sheri 130 Bates, Irving 130 Bates, Parkes 80 Battle, James 130 Battle, Judith 156 Battle, William 143 Baugh, Thomas 57 Bayt, Janice 74 Bean, Joe 130 Bean, Patricia 156 Beane, A1 61, 63, 67, 142, 143 Beasley, Jo Anne 74, 130 Beasley, Wayne 63, 96, 98, 103, 143 Beaumont, Betty 143 Beaumont, Jack 44, 172, 196 Beckner, Jacque 54, 58, 64, 73, 156, 157 Beckner, Paula 66, 67, 84, 156 Bedwell, Jimmy 54, 56, 64, 103, 156 Beers, Allison 67, 130 Bennett, Annette 56, 130 Bennett, Beverly 143 Bennett, LaVerne 10, 44, 54, 72, 173, 207 Berry, Cheryl 23, 34, 52, 54, 56, 60, 65, 66, 73, 74, 156, 160 Berry, Leo 143 Bersik, Carol 143 Bess, Debbie 73, 120, 131 Bess, Rae 63, 67, 68, 86, 105, 156 Bicking, Diane Gay 156 Biddle, Cherie 48, 68, 156 Billings, Susan 49, 65, 156, 173 Bishop, Lynn 8, 143 Bishop, Sandra 131, 138 Bishop, Susan 54, 58 Bishop, Thomas 78, 131 Bixler, Violet 143 Blackburn, Billy 131 Blackwell, Alice 143 Bland, James 52, 62, 156 Bland, Nancy 143 Blaylock, Ralph 96, 131 Bloxom, Elmo 64, 157 Bodenhamer, Margaret 131 Boettcher, Harold 86, 157 Bollinger, Bobbie 143 Bomen, Wade 98 Bonds, Susan 66, 131 Bonnilla, Wiltna 57, 131 Booth, Jack 56, 96, 105, 143 Boothe, Barbara 131 Bosher, Connie 106, 107, 131 Bosher, Sandra 58, 157 Bough, Thomas 130 Bowen, Buzzy 59, 131 Bowen, Eloese 157 Bowen, Fred 172 Bowen, Madeline 143 Bower, Kevin 173 Bowles, Bill 156 Bowman, Wade 64, 143 Bowser, Gazelle 131 Bowyer, Claudia 58, 75, 143 Bowyer, Kevin 64 Boyce, Chip 70 Boyce, Toni 54, 131, 156 Boyd, Carolyn 54, 58, 156 Boyd, Janice 66, 131 Boyd, Karen 156 Boyd, Linda Faye 173 Boyd, Mark 173 Boy’s Varsity Club 68 Bradley, Barry 56, 156 Bradley, Robert 56, 156 Bradner, Sydney 57, 75, 131 Brandli, Debbie 66, 143 Brandt, Gloria 79, 156 Brant, Sandra 131 Brandt, Stephen 55, 105, 143 Bratton, Tommy 64, 173 Breckenmaker, Dennis 64, 105, 143 Bridges, Sheri 156 Bristow, Virginia 131 Britt, Brenda 54, 75, 156, 157 Britt, Wayne 143 Brooks, Andy 31, 56, 66, 156, 166, 167 Brooks, Brenda 156 Brooks, Elizabeth 131 Brooks, James 156 Brooks, Kenneth 143 Bryant, Bonnie 143 Bryant, Nancy Sue 131 Brunner, Margrit 131 Bucka, Sharon 59 Bullock, Ricky 54, 63, 86, 156 Burch, Dale 156 Burch, Gary 131 Burch, Sally 58, 68, 75, 173 Burgess, Andy 105, 143 Burgess, Sara 40, 47, 53, 54, 60, 174 Burke, Diane 174 Burke, Faye 68, 143 Burke, Gary 80, 174 Burkholder, Jane 45, 60, 170, 174, 205 Burrell, Jacolyn 158 Burrows, Michael 105, 158 Burton, Wayne 98, 99, 131 Butler, David 98, 131 Butler, William 98, 131 Cabiness, Pat 58 Cade, Merry 131 Cadger, Mike 96, 105, 131 Call, Donna 131 Cali, Rebecca 158 Cameron, Joyce 74, 79, 158, 174 Campanone, Patricia 68, 131 Campbell, Debbie A, 131 Campbell, Debbie J. 20, 21, 36, 60, 66, 75, 174 Campbell, James 143 Campbell, Joey 131 Campbell, Lewis 96, 143 Campbell, Linda 1 43 Campbell, Patricia 74, 131 Capp, Andy 31 Carey, Curtis 131 Carlon, Frank 64, 174 Carnes, Bobby 67, 74, 78, 97, 131 Carnes, Carol Isaacs 162, 174 Carnes, Steve 175 Carney, Billy 131 Caroll, Sandra 69, 158 Carpenter, Ann 56, 131 Carter, A.B. 144 Carter, Gail 131 Carter, Katherine 131 Carter, Tom 31, 47, 50, 63, 93, 175, 201 Carty, Michael 57, 97, 144 Casey, Carolyn 129, 131 Cassada, Jimmy 68, 86, 88, 102, 103, 171 Cassell, Jimmy 131 Castleberry, David 131 Castleberry, Joyce 131 Castleberry, Steve 81 Gathers, Pat 175 Caudill, Crit 132 Caudill, Mary 158 Causey, Butch 132 Champion, Barbara 144 Champion, Bridgette 72, 144 Champion, Ricky 55, 86, 158 Chappell, Ester 158 Charvat, Vicky 74, 132 Chase, Cathy 56, 58, 68, 79, 175 Cheatham, Wendell 105, 132 Cheerleaders 84 Childs, Marianna 34, 58, 75, 158 Chorus 73 Christian, Richard 144 Church, Brenda 65, 73, 158 Cifelli, Laura 54, 56, 79, 144, 158 Cimino, Brenda 132 Cimino, Fred 1 44 Clark, Andy 52 Clark, Donna 75, 175 Clark, Goldie 65, 73, 144 Clark, Karen 49, 55, 61 Clarke, Bertha 58, 158 Clayton, Danny 55, 58, 96, 98, 103, 144 Cleburne, David 132 Clements, Cabell 62, 175 Clemons, Teresa 64, 73, 132 Cierici, John 49, 54, 57, 63, 158 Clerici, William 64 Clevenger, Katie 58, 144 Clevenger, Sheila 54, 58, 158 Cliborne, Ronald 54, 175 Cline, Ann 68, 132 Cline, Martha Green 80, 175 Cloud, Pat 74, 158 242 Cofield, Carol 72, 74, 132 Cole, Bonnie 55, 79, 144 Cole, Thomas 64, 86, 158 Cole, Wayne 158 Coleman, Barbara 158 Coles, Alma Jane 175 Coley, Jean Lea 175 Coley, Joyce 159 Collie, Alvin 57, 69, 74 Collins, Randy 102, 1 44 Colorguard 71 Comer, William 34, 35, 69, 175 Conover, Thomas 159 Cook, Carol 79, 80, 175 Cooper, Coy 86, 97, 103, 176, 207 Cooper, Odell 60, 67, 84, 154 159 Corbett. Barbara 58 Corbin, Linda 52, 54, 56, 60, 67, 176 Corbin, Steve 56, 144 Cotcamp, Patricia 132 Cotcamp, Theodore 144 Cox, Brenda 170, 176 Cox, Linda 144 Cox, Sherry 75, 144 Cramer, Rita 132 Cranor, Sandra 144 Crawford, Marsha 159 Creasy, Susan 59, 60, 176 Creery, Donna 80, 176 Crocker, Sheila 132 Crow, Brenda 72, 144 Crow, Marshall 97, 176, 177 Crowell, Deane 49, 55, 58 60 144 Crump, Pat 69, 176 Culberhouse, Shirley 65, 159 Cumbea, Raymond 80, 144 Cummings, Barbara 56, 68, 159 Cunningham, Carl 144 Cunningham, Denise 132 Cunningham, Pat 145 Curry, Judi 57,159 Curtis, Daphne 55, 56, 61, 145 Daffron, Jennifer 45, 56, 6l, 145 Dallmeyer, Linda 55, 61, 101, 105, 145 Dallmeyer, Richard 45, 176 Dalton, Anna 145 Dalton, Margaret 159 Dance, Melanie 80 Dance, Susan 61, 66, 79, 145 Daniel Life Club 58 Daniels, Debbie 58. 1 4 5 Davenport, Mike 6, 22, 34, 62, 68, 74, 86, 88, 105, 176 Davidson, Frank 56, 64, 105, 176 Davies, Page 45, 55, 56, 61, 66, 145 Davis, Brenda 132 Davis, Dennis 78, 159 Davis, Donald 132 Davis, Joan 159 Davis, Linda Faye 132 Davis, Linda 74, 75, 132 Davis, Kathaleen 132 Davis, Marie 58, 68, 145 Davis, Walter 132 Dean, Carl 176 Dean, Joan 159 Dean, Mike 159 DECA 81 Demoss, Donn 132 Dick, David 159 Dickson, Patricia 132 Di Lalla, Debbie 132 Dillon, Sharon 132 Dobson, Christine 132 Doherty, Mark 132 Dolinger, Deborah 58, 68, 79, 159 Donati, Judi 75, 79, 145 Dortmundt, Nora 74, 159 Dosier, Richard 75 Dosier. Rozanne 74, 132 Dowdy, Jennifer 58, 145 Dramatics Club 68 Draper, Nancy 55, 67, 72, 145 Dudley, Cherie 59, 145 Duncan, David 78, 132 Duncan, Gail 74, 160 Dunnigan, Terry 48, 50, 54, 56, 69, 75, 176, 194 Dupre}’, Steve 86 Eades, Danny 132 Earley, Raymond 78 East, James 160 Eastman, Edward 105, 145 Edmonston, Rebecca 132 Edwards, Cheryl 59, 177 Edwards, Linda 160 Efird, Linda 56, 73, 132 Ehly, Mike 52, 63, 68, 157, 177 Elliott, Brenda 132 Elliott, Charlene 54, 58, 67, 177 Elliott, Donna 145 Elliott, Gloria 55, 58, 1 45 Ellis, Louise 49, 55, 57, 145 Emerson, Faye 54, 60, 160 Emerson, Sandy 17, 23, 60, 67, 74, 177 Evanko, Sandra 28, 68, 73, 145 Evans, Chris 35, 54, 69, 70, 177 Evans, Tommy 96, 98, 128, 133 Eve, Ripple 64, 100, 160 Everett, George 160 Eversole, Mar} ' 160 Fairchilds, Betty 9, 74, 133 Faison, Robert 133 Falconer, Cole 78, 160 Faris, Stephan 63, 67, 68, 86, 93, 103, 144 Farmer, Pamela 133 FBLA 65 Fens, Peter 80 Ferraro, Gail 145 Ferrel, Cheryl 100, 177, 199 Fers, Dennis 145 FHA 75 Fields, Robert 133 Fisher, Beatrice 101, 133 Fitchett, Winkie 55, 101, 106 107, 145 Fleming, Sheila 145 Flemming, Clyde 133 Flemming, Gary 160 Flippen, Donald 102, 133 Fore, Mindy 65, 85, 128, 132 133 Foutz, Steve 105, 145 Fox, Billy 133 Fox, Kermit 49, 54, 62, 160 Frazier, Randy 63, 96, 145 Fredrick, Sherry 68, 160 Freeman, Carla 72, 133 French Club 55 French, Maynard 160 French National Honor Society 52 Friedline, Dwayne 146 Friend, Catherine 177 Friend, Issacc 160 Friend, Mable 75, 81, 177 Friend, Sherri 1 33 Friend, Vera 178 Frith, Brenda 160 FT A 78 Fuller, Beverly 178 Fuller, Chuck 133 Garbett, Clyde 146, 147 Garden Club 76 Gardner, Audrey 160 Garrison, Jackie 133 Gates, Bill 55, 96, 146, 147 Gatewood, Tina 160 Gay, Steve 133 Gee, Adrianna 133 Gemundt, Linda 75, 146, 178 George, Tim 105, 146 Gettings, Diane 178 Gettings, Janet 160 Gettings, Judy 67, 171, 178 Gettings, Nancy 67, 133 Ghidotti, Mike 96, 146 Gibson, Emily 54, 60, 79, 161 Gibson, Margie 54, 60, 69, 161 Gibson, Gayle 35, 133 Gilliam, John 161 Gilliam, Mary 146. Girl’s JV Basketball 100 Girl ' s Softball 106 Girl ' s Varsity Basketball 101 Glass, Cecil 146 Glass, Luther 146 Goodloe, Martha 132, 133 Goodwin, Williams 178 Gorman, Nancy 160 Goyne, Michael 46, 178 Goyne, W. Thomas 44, 50 63 178, 203 Graham, Debbie 133 Graham, Jerry 161 Graham, Joyce 73, 161 Grammer, David 133 Grammer, Elaine 55, 57, 146 Graves, Faye 68 Graves, John 56, 67 Graves, Oliver 9, 161 Gravely, Billy 1 33, 146 Gravely, John 161 Gray, Rick 46, 54, 56, 63, 67, 69, 86 Gray, Tucky 64, 133 Green, David 56, l6l Greenbaum, Gloria 101, 142, 146 Greene, Susan 45, 59, 79 Gregory, Carolyn 68, 161 Gregory, Gwene 58, 146 Griffin, Deborah 133 Grubbs, Robert 161 Gul ledge, Karen 54, 69, 81, 178 Gulledge, Sylvia 133 Gullet, Steven 33, 178 Gunn, Brenda 133 Gunn, Richard 161 Gunter, Brenda 45, 53, 54 65 178 Gupton, Carey 54, 63, 64, 97, 179, 195 Gupton, Kyle 56, 75, 101, 133 Gwalteny, Kathy 133 Haddock, Leah 44, 66. 179 Haddock, Theah 57, 1 46 Haga, Sandra 179 Hagaman, Elizabeth 161 Hague, Brenda 179 Haider, Hunter 102, 146 Hall, Delbert 74, 179 Hall, June 146 Hall, Randolph 105, 146 Hall, Robert 97 Hall, Samuel 133 Halles, Lona 133 Hallstead, Carol 146 Hammerslay, Bland 179 Hammond, Cherry 57, 58, 146 Hand, Mike 133 Harlow, Pat 179 Harper, Bea 55, 56, 58, 68, 146 Harris, Julie 25,44,45,50,51, 52, 53, 54, 56, 60, 84, 179 Harris, Sandra 55, 56, 61, 146 Harrison, Calvin 68, 133 Harrison, Meade 52, 56, 96, 98, 105, 146 Hartman, Darlene 133 Harvey, Darlene 28, 133 Hatch, Fred 57, 161 Hatcher, Ronald 134 Hawk, Janice 67, 79, 179 Hawk, Marilyn 146 Hayes, Pam 146, 235 Hayes, Steve 134 Hayes, William 78, 179 Heckel, Faith 48, 49, 56, 68, 146 Heckel, Richard 134 Heiser, Jeneen 134 Helsing, Virginia 58, 74, 134 Helton, Gary 134 Henderson, Teresa 48, 50, 54, 68, 180 Henderson, Vicky 147 Hendricks, Art 78, 180 Hendricks, Frank 134 Hepburn, Barbara 147 Hepburn, Hunter 86 Herndon, Gene 62, 180 Herndon, William 134 Hess, Bruce 134 Hicks, Gene 134 Hill, Cynthia 54, 58, 161 Hill, Doug 47, 50, 52, l6l Hill, Wanda 58, 67, 81, 180 Hilland, Kaylene 33, 49, 58, 68, 75, 180 Hines, Donna 180 Hi Y 61 Hobeck, Allen 96, 99, 105, 147, 149 Hobeck, Gene 50, 98, 103, 134 Holmes, Deborah 106, 134 Holmes, John l6l Hopkins, Carol 134 Hopkins, Jackie 147 Horine, Becky 66, 72 Houck, Anita 180 Hounshell, Gail 147 House, Steve 147 Howard, Adrian 134 Howard, Monica 147 Howell, Brenda 180 Howell, Cindy 28, 56, 134 Hubbard, Connie 147 Hubbard, Debbie 181 Hudson, Lyn 81, 147 Hudson, Sandy 134 Hudson, Tommy 57, 1 62 Hunt, David 147 Hutchinson, Roger 54, 63, 162 Hunter, Debbie 69, 73, 162 Hyatt, Sue 101, 147 Hylton, Buckner 134 Hylton, Claire 162 Hylton, India 55, 61, 67, 85, 147 Hylton, Jack 181 Hynst, Gail 134 ICT 80 Inge, Carmen 54, 66, 69, 162 Ingram, Mark 1 47 Irwin, Donald 134 Isaac, Donna 54, 58, 181 Isaac, Judy 73 Jackson, Calvin 134 Jackson, Stuart 63, 67, 68, 162 James, Alice 134 James, Richard 147 Jansch, Debbie 47, 55, 56, 57, 65, 140 Javins, Steve 162 Jefferson, Oakley 134 Jenkins, Haywood 69, 134 Jenkins, Patsy 54, 60, 100, 106, 107, 162 Jennings, Bob 97 Jennings, Christine 73, 75 Jennings, Connie 147 Jennings, Linda 58, 1 47 Jennings, Robert 162 Jennings, Terry 57, 134 Jerca, Bill 105, 147 Jernigan, Cy 56, 68, 86, 97, 105, 162 Jernigan, Karen 11, 46, 47, 50, 54, 57, 73, 181, 224 Jessee, James 62, 103, 147 Jessee, Joseph 49, 54, 63, 64, 103, 180, 181 Jessup, Warren 48, 54, 63, 64, 68, 86, 181, 198 John, David 162 Johns, Janice 147 Johnson, Camelia 135 Johnson, Jennifer 135 Johnson, Ricky 147 Johnston, Margaret 162 Jones, Brenda 79 Jones, Brenda 135, 181 Jones, Cynthia 135 Jones, Danny 69, 147 Jones, David 105, 162 Jones, Debbie 54 Jones, Debbie 135 Jones, Debbie 147 Jones, Donna 135 Jones, Judy 135 Jones, Kathy 135 Jones, Leon 105, 147 Jones, Linda 56, 60, 100, 106, 162 Jones, Marilyn 135 Jones, Morris 1 48 Jones, Nancy 181 Jones, Glen 181 Jones, Sherry 69, 162 Journigan, Evelyn 58, 74, 148 Joyner, Glenda 75, 181 JV Baseball 102 JV Basketball 98 JV Cheerleaders 85 JV Football 96 Kain, Michael 46, 54, 58, 63, 93, 162 Kain, Nancy 45, 52, 54, 60, 67, 84, 181, 201 Kain, Patricia 135 Kaplan, Ellen 46, 47, 55, 56, 57, 148 Karnes, Sharon 33, 144 Karpus, Peggy 57, 67, 100, 154, 163 Keavy, Eileen 48, 49, 53, 54, 60 Keavy, Michael 148 Keen, Charles 56, 96, 97, 135 Keenan, Les 60, 68, 86, 87, 90, 91, 92, 93, 94, 102, 103, 182, 207 Keller, Jack 102, 148 Keller, Jack 96 Keller, William 57, 64, 163 Kelly, Mary 45, 54, 60, 75, 67, 148, 201 Kelly, Nancy 50, 55, 56, 67, 148 Kennedy, Dawn 52, 54, 182 Kennedy, S. C. 135 Kestner, Pamela 135 Ketcham, Carol 135 Key Club 62 Kiboloski, David 105, 148 Kidd, Pamela 55, 61, 140, 148 Kilbourne, Michael 56, 93, 135 Kilby, Pete 63, 64, 182 King, David 148 King, Debra 54, 56, 100, 163 King, Dianne 135 King, Dianne 56, 69, 163 King, Freddie 78, 163, 225 King, Robert 9, 36, 48, 49, 53, 54, 58, 63, 182 King, Susan 57, 135 Kinker, Robert 64, 135 Kneher, Barbara 49, 54, 59, 68, 163 Knight, Martha 45, 50, 54, 56, 59, 183 Koogler, Michael 67, 135 Lacy, Beverly 8 1 Lambert, Susan 48, 55, 61 Lanzarone, Billy 148, 163 Latham, Edward 57, 135 Latif, Lyla 46, 54, 163 Latin Club 58 Laghter, Milton 148 Laverty, Jerry 163 Layne, Chris 148 Layne, Frances 183 Lea, Teresa 135 Leach, Jeannette 148 Leaky, Jack 135 Leary, Jill 148 Ledford, Jean 60, 66, 75, 163 Ledgerwood, Jim 54, 64, 67, 93, 182, 183 Ledgerwood, Donald 74, 96, 98, 102, 148 Ledgerwood, William 135 Lee, Betty 54, 60, 67, 72, 183 Lee, Geannie 100, 106, 148 Leeson, Craig 148 Leeson, Virginia 57, 75, 134 Leland, Dora 56, 106, 135 Leland, Duke 86, 105, 117, 148 Lester, Linda 183 Lewis, Gary 183 Lewis, Janice 80 Lewis, Mack 134, 135 Lewis, Pamela 25, 52, 57, 59, 163 Lewis, Sharon 1 48 Lewis, Victoria 32, 148 Library Club 79 Ligon, Gary 135 Lipscomb, Michael 7, 52, 53, 54, 62, 183, 235 Litwinowicz, Gail 54, 58, 79, 163 Litwinowicz, Jody 64, 73, 135 Logsdon, Anthony 148- Long, Steven 78, 86, 163 Loop, Sherry 148 Lord, Sammy 135 Lucas, Jack 96, 97, 135 Lucy, Margaret 183 Maccubbin, Catherine 48, 56, 61, 79, 148 MacQuarrie, Chuck 64, 170, 183 Madison, Martin 1 48 Magee, Mary 74, 134 Magruder, Gail 32, 44, 45, 60, 63, 84, 163 Magruder, Coe 97, 105, 134, 135 Maguigan, Steve 12, 46, 52, 54, 63, 68, 86, 105, 163 Majorettes 72 Mann, Clinton 78, 148 Mann, Donna 129, 135 Mann, Donald 148 Mann, Kathleen 135 Mann, Sharon 135 Mann, Nita 81, 183 Marsh, Luanne 64, 135 Marshall, Dickie 135 Marshall, Gary 75, 81, 149 Marshall, Dal 105, 149 Marshall, Nelson 135 Martin, Allen 135 Martin, Billy 135, 1 4 1 , 149 Martin, Bob 149 Martin, Donald 62, 63, 163 Martin, Gail 57, 135 Martin, Kenneth 33, 44, 50, 62, 86, 183 Martin, Kirt 163 Martin, Linda 69, 163 Martin, Marylin 80, 81, 183 Martin, Sharon 58, 149 Martin, William 64, 55 Martindale, Butch 149 Martindale, Richard 149 Mason, Teresa 58, 80, 184 Mathews, Larry 135 Mathis, Eugene 1 49 Maughan, George 46, 47, 55, 58, 63, 66, 96, 105, 149 Maxwell, Margie Jouget 65, 181 Mays, Pauline 184 McAlister, Joseph 164 McBurnie, Robbie 54 McCabe, Donald 184 McCabe, Patricia 149 McCleny, Judy 135 McCleny, Robbie 63, 164 McCoy, Carol Ann 38, 75, 164 McCoy, Chip 135 McCray, Brenda 164 McCrone, Louis 54, 64, 184 244 McDaniel, Cliff 62, 67, 105, 149 McDaniel, Wayne 164 McGonigal, William, 80 McGough, Michele 67, 74, 184 McNeely, Evelyn 135 McNeely, Roy 149 McNeely, Wally 135 Meade, Belinda 135 Meadows, Robert 80, 149 Meadows, Steve 135 Meeks, Ronnie 164 Melton, Barbara 149 Melton, Betty 79, 164 Merkel, Dorothy 136 Merkel, Linda 136 Michalik, John 80, 149, 164 Miles, Larry 184 Miles, Sarah 136 Miller, Anita 136 Miller, Clay 136 Miller, Lee 81, 164 Miller, Ronnie 164 Miller, Russell 149 Miller, Steve 78, 102, 149 Miller, Terry 136 Millimet, Beth Ann 56, 148, 149 Millimet, Kathi 56, 69, 164 Mills, Bobby 75, 136 Miranian, Arthur 136 Mitchell, Kenny 136 Mitchell, Tom 54, 64, 68, 86, 184 Mitten, Gary 97, 136 Moncure, Ginger 56, 164, 165 Money, John 136 Mongol, Ronnie 81, 164 Moody, Linda 57, 136 Moore, Andrew 149 Moore, Becky 1 36 Moore, Billy 136 Moore, Charles 149 Moore, Christina 79, 164 Moore, Jimmy Kay 136 Moore, Martha 136 Moore, Sandy 48, 52, 54, 56, 66, 164 Moore, Sharon 69, 149 Moreland, Joe 184 Moreland, Phill 184 Morelli, Beverly 20, 52, 53, 62, 184 Morelli, Wesley 96, 149, 102 Morgan, Charlie 64, 69, 78, 98, 164 Morgan, Cecil 136 Morgan, Debra 149 Morgan, Glen 56, 63, 66, 86, 105, 140 Morgan, Leslie 57, 164 Morgan, Cynthia 136 Morris, Buddy 78 Morris, George 150 Morton, Cindy 136 Morton, Darnell 136 MUCKRAKER 46 Mugger, Mary 58 Murphy, Karen 75, 150 Murphy, Kevin 58, 93, 164 Murphey, Thomas 45, 50, 51, 54, 63, 64, 67, 68, 69, 86, 105, 184, 194, 195 198 Murrell, Gene 150 Musselwhite, Mary 47, 50, 54, 68, 184 Nashu, Bob 185 Nashu, Jim 136 National Honor Society 51 Neilson, William 164 Nelson, Margaret 85, 136 NeSmith, Lee 44, 53, 54, 62, 103, 185, 201 NeSmith, Susan 54, 164 Newcomb, Judy 80, 185 Newcomb, Linda 66, 150 Newton, Catherine 136 Nicely, Michael 80, 150 Noe, Linda 56, 68, 79, 155, 164 Noe, Steve 56, 96, 98, 102, 136, 146 Noland, Burt 136 Nolte, Susan 65, 164 Norfleet, Hope 136 Norfleet, John 96, 136 Norris, Tommy 136 Norwood, Danny 45, 50, 53, 54, 185, 201 Norwook, Jerry 150 Nunnally, Gerald 136 Oden, Danny 67, 69, 78, 185 Oliver, Gwen 46, 54, 56, 69, 164 O’Leary, Patricia 185 Onell, Mike 136 Osborne, James 62, 66, 67, 68, 86, 126, 185 Owen, Elizabeth 136 Owen, Peggy 80, 185 Owens, Barry 63, 96, 98, 102, 150 Owens, Pat 74 Pace, Bea 29, 49, 66, 157, 164 Palumbo, Diane 59, 81, 186 Palumbo, Judith 164 Parham, Clifford 137 Parham, Stephen 97, 102, 137 Parker, Carol 186 Parker, Mickey 101 Parker, Robert 137 Parker, Velda 137 Parnell, Danny 96, 150 Parnell, John 63, 68, 86, 88 Parnell, Michael 137 Parrish, Susan 56, 137 Parrish, Wayne 150 Patora, Skip 164 Patrick, Thomas 80 Patrick, James 150 Paulette, Jo 1 50 Pearson, Judith 54, 56, 58, 164 Pearson, Michael 137 Peden Janice 55, 73, 75, 81, 150 Peden, Paula 81, 186 Pedersen, Greg 64, 97 Pederson, Sheila 56, 73, 137 Pennington, Ronnie 36, 75, 80, 164 Peppers, Kenneth 150 Peppers, Teresa 165 Perez, David 137 Peters, Holly 48, 55, 60, 66, 100, 106, 150 Petree, J. C. 80, 186 Petree, Kenneth 102, 137 Petty, Barbara 100, 106, 150 Phillingane, Lloyd 67, 137 Phillingane, Marie 137 Phillips, Mac 11, 48, 50, 52, 53, 54, 56, 63, 64, 186, 198 Phillips, Nancy 34, 65, 73 Phillips Stephen 32, 46, 52, 55, 56, 63, 64, 97, 150 Phy-Bi-Chem 64 Piczak, Steve 137 Pierce, Sylvia 137 Pilgrim, Linda 137 Pippin, Susan 59, 80, 186 Poarch, Connie 68, 186 Poetter, Debbie 60, 66, 84, 186 Pollard, Ralph 68, 105 Ponko, Fred 54, 165 Pool, Thomas 55, 64, 150 Poole, Brenda 165 Poole, Carolyn 1 65 Poole, Susan 13, 49, 56, 60, 68, 84, 165 Porter, Lee 67, 128, 137 Potts, Joseph 96, 140, 150 Power, Carroll 55, 56, 150 Presley, Sue 137 Price, William 32, 54, 62, 93, 165 Priest, Dianne 150 Primm, John 137 Pruden, Brenda 80, 186 Pucker, Teresa 137 Puckett, William 137 Pugh, David 137 Pugh, Banya 137 Puryear, Sandra 49, 54, 57, 59, 186 Pusey, Ned 137 Quaiff, Debbie 137 Quill and Scroll 50 Quillian, Kay 137 Raby, Charlene 166 Radcliffe, Joseph 137 Radcliffe, Sonny 166 Ramsey, Danny 56 Randall, Gar)’ 150 Rankin, Betty 24, 25, 60, 65, 66, 67, 84, 186 Rankin, Michael 49, 62, 86, 186 Ratcliff, Kathy 150 Ratcliffe, Ginger 68, 166 Reams, Gene 187 Reams, Phillip 137 Red Cross 74 Redmond, Nancy 137 REFLECTOR 44 Riechert, Larry 68, 166 Reynolds, Ann 187 Rice, Nancy 45, 54, 56, 60, 166 Richards, Donald 62, 187 Richards, Irene 100, 106, 166 Rickman, Charlotte 150 Rickman, Gregory 136, 137 Riddle, Danny 92, 93, 16 6 Riley, Sharon 166 Rison, Charles 150 Robb, Deborah 151 Roberts, Darrell 187 Roberts, Helen 85, 134, 137 Roberts, Downy 37, 45, 55, 57, 61, 79, 151 Robertson, Bonnie 154, 1 66 Robertson, James 11, 47, 50, 51, 54, 63, 166 Robinson, Clifford 137 Robinson, Marsha 137 Robinson, Murray 68, 103, 187 Rogers, Joan 137 Rogers, Robert 187 Rogers, Stanley 151 Rose, Gwen 74, 187 » Roth, Richard 45, 52, 64, 187 Roudabush, John 167 Roudabush, Mark 137 Rowland, Bruce 81 Rowland, Jo Ann 74, 137 Rowsey, Carleton 188 Royster, Yvonne 137 Ruffin, Beverly 137 Rusnak, Andy 68, 86, 150 Rusnak, Tim 137 Russell, Paula 101, 106, 151 Russell, Penny 101, 106, 151 Rutledge, Tommy 137 Salmon, Betty 151 Sansing, James 137 Sawyer, Ava 48, 52, 54, 57, 60, 68, 75, 100, 167 Saylor, Tom 38, 105, 167 SCA 65 Scholar, Claudia 167 Schreffler, Carol 55, 85, 151 Schwartz, Deborah 100, 106, 167 Schwartz, Sharon 151 Scott, April 137 Scott, Page 151 Scruggs, Ricky 188 245 Seymore, Sharon 167 Sewell, Michael 188 Shanko, Katie 58, 59, 65, 79, 151, 167 Sharp, Carol 151 Sheffield, Debbie 68, 151 Shell, Gilbert 80, 167 Shell, Richard 137 Shell, William 151 Shelton, Libby 80 Shelton, Jimmy 137 Shepherd, Clayton 10, 96, 151 Sherman, Bonnie 58, 150, 151 Sherman, Chris 167 Shook, Alan 49, 55, 64, 75, 151 Showers, Danny 137 Showers, ]ohnna 45, 50, 54, 60, 167 Shrader, Deborah 137 Shumaker, Debra 1 37 Shumaker, Janice 79, 1 67 Simmons, Deborah 138 Simmons, Diana 137 Simpson, Linda 79, 167 Singleton, Denise 57, 138 Sink, Cindy 17, 54, 57, 60, 67, 72, 188, 189 Sink, Myra 58, 151 Slaughter, Joanne 151 Slaughter, John 151 Sligh, A J. 4, 23, 26, 36, 54, 56, 63, 66, 67, 68, 87, 89, 90, 91, 93, 100, 103, 188 Sloan, Della 167 Sloan, William 30, 32, 54, 56, 63, 64, 67, 86, 105, 166, 167 Smelly, Nancy 49, 68, 85, 140, 151 Smith, Carol 65, 66, 167 Smith, Donnie 138 Smith, Wayne 188 Smith, Janice 138 Smith, Jerry 74, 79, 167, 188 Smith, John 167 Smith, Linda 80 Smith, Steve 1 67 Smith, Steven 151 Snead, Barbara 138 Snead, John 138 Snead, Judy 138 Snead, Mitch 45, 111, 188, 205 Snellings, Linda 36, 54, 64, 67, 80. 188 Snowden, Alan 167 Sollars, Dennis 62, 64, 67, 68, 103, 188 Soto, Deborah 57, 151 South, Judy 138 South, Shirley 151 Southall, William 74 Spake, Gary 151 Spanish Club 55 Spanish National Honor Society 53 Spellman, Alma 47 Spence, Pete 96, 105, 129, 138 Spencer, Wayne 151 Spohn, Ronald 55, 58, 105, 151 Springer, Troy 138 Spurlock, Jerry 188 Spurlock, Reva 58, 151 SQUIRE 48 Squires, Gerald 138 Squires, Joyce 80 Stainback, Maria 57, 151 Stamatas, Debra 66, 69, 79, 167 Stamey, Walter 97, 138 Stanton, Nancy 36, 46, 48, 50, 52, 53, 54, 60, 66, 142, 189 Stanton, Ted 105, 138 Starke, George 78, 1 68 Starke, Jimmy 78 Starke, Waverly 138 Starnes, Richard 54, 63, 168 Stell, Phillip 151 Stephens, Richard 189, 204 Stevens, Rick 44 Stevens, Vickie 189 Stewart, Billy 61, 67, 85, 151 Stewart, Denise 85, 138 Stewart, Reggie 138 Stewart, Ted 68, 97, 168 Stickel, Diane 65 Stickel, James 168 Stillman, Charles 168 Stirling, Craig 64, 46 Stirling, Thomas 168 Stone, Barbara 101, 138 Storey, Charlene 168 Stout, Joseph 151 Stout, Patricia 74, 79, 168 Stowers, David 98, 102, 138 Strang, Raymond 151 Strat, Athena 1 38 Street, Lois 74, 189 Struble, Dana 49, 75, 189 Stunster, Rodney 138 Sullivan, Jake 138 Sutherland, Brenda 138 Swain, Phillis 138 Swenson, Barbara 191 Synan, Edwin 138 Tadlock, Howard 189 Tadlock, Susan 54, 189 Tadlock, Wanda 151 Talley, Guy 190 Tanner, Karen 75, 138 Tanner, Michael 138 Tatro, Douglas 68, 86, 190 Taylor, Betty 150 Taylor, Doris 74, 101, 106, 138 Taylor, Earnest 36, 68, 80, 105, 168 Taylor, Emily 138 Taylor, Marvin 138 Teachey, Joey 80 Temple, Larry 168 Temple, Lorna 58, 65, 168 Temple, Pat 66, 85, 138 Tenille, Sue 73, 152 Tennant, Thomas 56, 105, 151 Terrell, Robert 152 Texter, Jackie 168 Texter, Shirley ' 25, 81, 190 Thomas, Katherine 168, 190 Thomasson, Jimmy 96, 152 Thompson, Francis 168 •Thompson, Melanie 168 Thompson, Moses 152 Thornton, Gail 152 Thurston, William 152 Tirpak, Robert 152 Toney, Christy 57, 74, 190 Torrence, Lillian 152 Townes, Tommy 138 Track 104 Trail, Emory 139 Trainum, Norman 168 Trice, Ann 44, 56, 85, 152 Tri Hi Y 60 Tuck, Janice 73,128,139 Tuck, Steve 68, 86, 190 Tucker, Buddy 139 Tucker, Craig 86, 90, 105, 191 Turner, David 152 Turner, Debbie 56, 152 Turner, Donna 80, 168 Turner, Robert 67, 139 Updyke, Judy 45, 54, 59, 191 Uzel, Ann 56, 101, 139 Uzel, Dana 49, 50, 54, 60, 84, 168 Uzel, Joseph 47, 50, 53, 54, 63, 68, 93, 105, 190, 191, 199 Varsity Baseball 102 Varsity Basketball 92 Varsity Football 86 Vick, Suzanna 33 Vincent, Janet 152 Vincent, Patricia 139 Vincent, Rodger 139 Vincent, Russell 139 Vincent, Shirley’ 81, 191 Vincent, Susan 191 Vivas, Debbie 49, 55, 58, 73, 74, 152 Vivas, Dwight 152 Voelker, Thomas 59, 168 Vogel, Kitten 139 VOT 80 Wade, Christine 168 Wade, Donald 139 Wadkins, Marsha 48, 53, 54, 60, 73, 185, 191 Wagner, David 168 Wagner, Susan 49, 55, 58 Waldron, Bonnie 139 Waldron, David 152 Waldron, Peggy 191 Walls, Terry 139 Walters, Debbie 139 Walters, Dennis 168 Walters, Vivian 139 Wargofcak, Joe 152 Wargofcak, Mike 96 Waters, Randy 96, 139 Watson, Brenda 58, 75, 153 Watson, Jackie 68, 86, 93, 103, 168 Weaver, Susan 191 Webb, Phillip 168 Webb, Regina 68, 192, 34 Webber, Lyn 68, 66, 154, 169 Weber, Frankie 96, 139 Webster, Ernie 75, 139 Webster, Joe 153 Webster, Toni 68, 79, 169 Weeks, Donald 153 Welchons, Irving 64, 192 Well, Dorothy 49, 169 Wells, Sheila 153 West, Donna 60, 61, 67, 153 West, Kathryn 139, 106 West, Peggy 49, 192 West, Sarah 139 Wheeler, Debbie 69, 153 Wheeling, Kenneth 80 Whetstone, Randy 139 White, Billy 74 White, Carolyn 48, 50, 52, 53, 54, 65, 69, 187, 192 White, Norma 153 Whitt, Rita 139 Whitten, Craig 54, 65, 67, 192 Whittle, Thomas 68, 86, 105, 139 Wiesner, Kathy 55, 61, 152 Wienstock, Mary Ellen 60, 75, 171, 192 Wilbourn, Calvin 54, 58, 169 Wilkinson, Elizabeth 56, 139 Wilkinson, Bud 153 Williams, Allen 169 Williams, Anne 55, 56, 60, 61, 153, 169 Williams, Ann 56, 75 Williams, Ann 1 39 Williams, A. T. 139 Williams, Arthur 63, 93, 192, 194, 200 Williams, Bobby 54, 68, 171 Williams, Dale 33, 81, 139 Williams, David 102 Williams, Diane J53 Williams, Elaine 44, 55, 60, 66, 72, 75, 153 Williams, Fred 152, 153 Williams, John 63, 64, 192 Williams, Judy 153 Williams, Linda 65, 153 Williams, Robert 192, 193 Williams, Rodger 153 Williams, Steve 57, 64, 97, 169 Williams, Stewart 153 Williams, Victor 54, 62, 67, 86, 169 Williams, Wanda 54, 75, 169 Williamson, Catherine 44, 52, 54, 56, 60, 169 Williamson, Franklin 1 69 Willis, Buddy 64 Willis, Rudy 153 Willis, Gerald 192 Wilmore, Kimberly 68, 139 Wilmoth, Debbie 139 Wilmoth, Kendall 80 Wilson, Butch 69, 86, 193 Wilson, James 139 Wilson, Jean 55, 58, 153 Wilson, Melvin 193 Wilson, Peggy 153 Wilson, Narda 69, 75, 81, 193 Wilson, Stewart 169 Wilson, Tony 81 Winecoff, David 139 Wisner, Richard 169 Wollenberg, Suzanne 48, 55, 58, 61, 153 Womack, Linda 29, 60, 74, 171, 207 Womack, Linda 29, 60, 67, 74, 171, 193 Wood, John 56, 63, 169 Woodfin, Joseph 81 Woods, Peggy 139 Woosely, Martha 139 Wooter, James 139 Wooten, Karen 169 Worley, Dawn 139 Worley, Linda 58, 79, 169 Wray, Dianne 67, 68, 80, 193 Wray, Richard 139 Wray, Steve 81, 193 Wrestling 97 Wright, Robert 139 Wylie, Steven 139 Yarbrough, Kathy 153 Yaw, Susan 153 Yeargain, Jerry 139 Yeargain, Sue 169 Young, Barry 139 Young, Bob 78, 153 Young, David 102 Young, Dick 55, 75, 78, 153 Young, Kathy 58, 139 Young, Les 32 Zunmerman, David 139 Zuchowski, Mike 153 Zuchowski, Steve 81, 153 246 Teacher Index Poses Discrimination Problem Bain, Mrs. Susan; RPI, B.S.; VOT; p. 123. Bias, Mr. William; Concord Col- lege, B.S.. College of William and 1 Mary, MS.; World History; pp. 118, 119. Blackmon. Mr. Howard; Temple I University, B.S.; French; pp. 52, 113. Brown, Miss Lesbia; College of I William and Mary, B.A.; Math; p. 116 . I Coleman, Miss Jane; RPI, B.S.; DE; p. 123. Conyers, Miss Ellen; Longwood I College, B.S.; Government; p. 67, I 119 I Cooke, Mr. Robert; Carson-New- I man College, B.A.; Science 9; p. 114. I Cox, Mrs. Joy; Radford College, I B.S.; Biology; p. 114. I Cox, Mr. William; Ohio State I University, B.S.; Chemistry; pp. 64, 114. Crump, Mrs. Myra; Westhampton College, B.A.; Enlish 12; pp. 120, 121, 159, 170. I Davies, Mr. Tom; Randolph-Ma- con College, B.S.; Geography; pp. ■ 93, 94, 119, 144. Donovan, Mr. Richard; Davidson ; College, B.S.; Trigonometry, Solid ' Geometry, Advanced Math; pp. 116, 117. Drake, Mrs. Frances; Longwood College, B.S.; Government, His- tory 11; pp. 58, 118, 119. Edmonson, Mr. James; RPI, B.A.; English 11; pp. 62, 121, 155. Fineman, Mrs. Ann; University of Rhode Island, B.A., New York I University, M.A.; Algebra, Geo- I metry; p. 116. Forrest, Mr. Craig; Emory Univer- sity, B.S.; Science 9; p. 114. Gay, Mrs. Edith; Longwood Col- lege, B.S.; Shorthand I, Bookkeep- ing; p. 123. Goldberg, Miss Rona; RPI, B.S.; Biology; p. 1 14. Grant, Mrs. Ella; Hollins College, A.B.; Government; pp. 54, 119. Greene, Mrs. Judith; Madison Col- lege, B.S.; Home Economics; pp. 123, 177. Grimes, Mrs. Ann; Longwood Col- lege, B.A.; English 11; pp. 48, 49, 50, 121, 155. Grimes, Mrs. Janet; Radford Col- lege, B.A.; English; p. 121. Haga, Miss Mary; Mary- Washing- ton College, B.A.; Science 9; p. 114. Hammond, Mrs. Juanita; Western Kentucky University, B.S., South- ern Baptist Theological Seminary, M.A., Baylor University, M.R.E.; Guidance; p. 112. Harvey, Mrs. Joyce; Longwood College, B.S.; Typing, Shorthand; pp. 75, 123. Harwell, Mrs. Julia; Randolph- Macon Woman’s College, B.A., University of North Carolina, M.A.; English 10; p. 121. Hay, Miss Linda; College of Wil- liam and Mary, B.A.; Math; pp. 61, 116. Heggie, Mr. Alex; North Carolina State University, B.S.; Graphics Industrial Communications; p. 122. Holdren, Miss Patricia; Radford College, B.S.; Physical Education; pp. 29, 77, 101, 112. Hudson, Miss Elizabeth; West- hampton College, B.A., College of William and Mary, M.A.; Gui- dance; pp. 53, 123. Hughes, Mr. Mark; Southern Il- linois University, B.S., M.S.; Band p. 70. James, Mrs. Jeannette; Frostburg State University, B.S.; World His- tory, Georgraphy; p. 119- Johnson, Mrs. Kate; Virginia State College, B.S., M.S.; General Busi- ness, Economics; p. 123. Karpus, Mr. Edmund; Wake For- est, B.S.; Physical Education; pp. 68, 86, 90, 91, 112. King, Mrs. Estelle; RPI, B.S.; Algebra I; p. 117. Livingston, Mrs. Alpha; Mary Washington College, B.S.; Science 9; pp. 114, 115. Marlowe, Mrs. Margaret; Lenoir Rhyne College, A.B.; English 9; p. 121. Mayo, Mrs. Wenonah; Bridge- water College, B.A.; Typing I and II, Shorthand I; p. 123. Morton, Mr. William; University of Virginia, B.A.; Algebra I; pp. 116, 117, 128, 140. Moss, Mr. Bill; Bridgewater Col- lege, B.S.; Physical Education; pp. 96, 98, 102, 112. Muir, Miss Jean; Lynchburg Col- lege, B.A., University of Virginia, M.A.; Physical Education; pp. 77, 100, 106, 107, 112, 199. Myers, Mr. Henry; RPI, B.S.; ICT; pp. 80, 123. Parker, Mrs. Betty; Brenau Col- lege, A.B.; English 11; pp. 51, 121 . Perdue, Mr. Landon; University of Virginia, VPI, RPI; Technical Drawing; p. 122. Poates, Mrs Edith; Longwood Col- lege, B.S.; Physical Education; p. 112 . Reames, Mrs. Daisy; Madison Col- lege, A.B., University of Rich- mond, M.S.; Guidance; pp. 112, 170. Reid, Mrs. Ann; Longwood Col- lege, B.A.; English 10; p. 121. Rhue, Mr. Charles; Austin Peay State University, B.S.; Algebra II; pp. 63, 78, 116, 117. Ridge, Mrs. Faye; University of South Carolina; B.A.; French, English; pp. 56, 113, 120, 121. Robertson, Miss Margy; Madison College, B.S., World History, Geo- graphy; p. 118. Rothert, Mr. John; College of William and Mary, A.B.; English 10; p. 121. Sadler, Mrs. Jean; Westhampton College, B.S.; Physics, Advanced Science; pp. 64, 114. Saunders, Miss Josephine; Madison College, B.S.; Home Economics; pp. 76, 123. Saylor, Mrs. Jane; RPI, B.S., Uni- versity of Virginia, M.Ed.; Art; pp. 59, 123. Schools, Miss Joan; Westhampton College, B.A.; U.S. History, Ci- vics. Sloan, Mrs. Sue; College of Wil- liam and Mary, A.B.; Algebra II; pp. 67, 116. Smith, Mr. Sheppard; RPI, B.S.; U.S. History; p. 1 19. Soto, Mrs. Joyce; Union College, A.B.; Spanish; pp. 52, 57, 113. Spencer, Miss Dorothy; Longwood College, B.S.; Biology; p. 114, 115. 115. Stacy, Mr. Bobby; University of Richmond, B.S.; Mechanical E)raw- ing. Industrial Arts; p. 122. Stovall, Mrs. Linda; Longwood College, B.S.; Typing I, Personal Typing; p. 123. Sutherland, Miss Ann; College of William and Mary, A.B.; French I, II; pp. 56, 113. Tipton, Mr. Omar; Westminister College, B.A.; Mathematics; p. 1 1 6 . Tucker, Mr. Roy; L T niversity of Alabama, B.S.; Industrial Arts; p. 123. Webb, Miss Elizabeth; Westhamp- ton College, B.A.; Latin; pp. 58, 113. Warfield, Miss Suzanne; Long- wood College, B.A.; Spanish I, English 9; pp. 113, 121, 128. Westfall, Mr. Jack; Concord Col- lege, B.S.; Physical Education; pp. 68, 86, 91, 112. Wheeler, Mrs. Barbara; Longwood College, B.S.; English 9, 11, Speech; pp. 121, 156. Wildes, Mrs. Ruth; University of Pittsburgh, B.S.; LLS. History, Vir- ginia History; pp. 60, 119. Woods, Mrs. Canzada; Tennessee Technological University, B.S.; University of Tennessee, M.A.; English 12; pp. 44, 45, 51, 121. ’68 REFLECTOR Acknowledges Contributors Miss Elizabeth Webb — Proofreader Mr. John Broadwater — Photographer Mr. Danny DeFalco — Taylor Representative Mr. Lester Peterson — Taylor Representative Mr. Jessee Pennell — Photographer Richmond Thnes-Dispatch — Photographs Mr. John Daffron — Photographs Progress Index — Photographs Thalhimers, Photo Reflex Studio Jo Anne Beasley 247 In every aspect of their endeavors and failures, the Dalians developed an incessant force of unity. Having saturated every moment with an ardent enthusiasm, Thomas Dale students closed ’68 embracing warm, wist- ful memories. The bustling effusion of the past rever- berated through the school as remnants of exciting events unfurled in reviews and reminicences. 6 IjjOla (Z ulcUu di MUX , •Sum, Jc jlxaJJmj MuUlcL JluJbjuuLC UJo cv x. wee co •Ait jux J-MXj- 0( I (?Ja. iAJ PMot olul -Ozx y) d- aJJ. dJM dyto yU _ u c£ Lt Oaa . OuuJiAjCUQ fiHAjieryu JjlJzjjx Oct MJL f sO f jU c -t MfcLLsnduX. ' Qj d xMM cOboc. £3 - bd m AaJj ' aA ' -Au ’’ asut xlCu cuX, O-LoAL (MU_ ddt yA OjLQjQ a dmdd dUid{ (dd uxjdX f dd U - sO j cc i tfu di ctidt JUU ld CuyO Lu Omd ttmuddod cddt JMMsyO d d Qdzedd v A - , dioUdt -i j OSKX] Jsto u lA d ' M mddddd d moeC JUUlA frdjSl dLo omd dU) tf xd dd . y?7Lj£Usj dm dZ ddddm_ mdd d dd mmadzom dad dm muMm “Add " dcxzdud- d ' dlddd AL ' dt mjaxyrdm ajj_yy t Jdcmonm [d di amUj J ujjjux Otul dmd dvud d J pdm mdd yZo c pd uzmx AauLc 6 Add a_ JddCc r( XLd ' fuz xmy d dm mayoAdmd md d dc dmt duAjK-; ud dd dm . ( duxxlM J dm , cjcu m dd t ddm tfsdi mut ic dmc meddle ddUo murnd dc ddz __ yue dm mZcj c Z) dmd mdm dzdc mty ux+d z Cd dy Ucuduo aim dxiAAy (dmc Um y dead dd -- X ?t-c£ u taJ- pl btc -d -p?u om vu zz u. -aaua J . ■ kucp Oe£ oy . AUoa f aZ QMA Aj ‘ d lovO juiyi ofULq ) 4 . 444 . J tL J£UUs 07 MOUyxd A) ad , rS addd XWjuulm _SLx_ ' JSO f " - Pv r s5i _ ON 5 cv- J SL IXsl 0 £ ovvvj aoe SLo. 3 -33 . C -a. C vv ov XiuK iU) 5_ _a J) ' vV ‘ ■ - ‘ - f ,Vwu ' 1 ' r ' rLtevww £ XS Aft rvrroa_ jCA V %X ' } rij3cvv rv _ Lk jC TXA 3 _JOO 0 a --SL 3 vv 0 3 5LA5 _ J5 -A_ X$) v_5 XSkJVvX Vw - oi [°l KXjv sV f J vj) %yv jvvj a ' § v - t ° V- - - qsSb -o-W r -VJ0vJO) y jJviO I °i 5 mj x_y«J -0 Si-A_ _x - LXU £ ero xteMj? 0 A Sv_» XWV- Ji-3- =L a_Xx3Xa ) : S2 v3k: CHj l 0 fVv I 3b- 3_ -N pvw h- JlQ-XLAjJX. 1 _ Q-O ' - -v) . -j o J - Jt | k-ao -55Xjl - h 3LoJ a-4 Cr (N r) LoOo . Qj- -sov-— r xl§3a-e s}- Ov fYV-O- ♦ Q K v omX W QjsUo-R Jr (LoeW cA Q C KjQ Q jJUs O - 30 A| LO L 0 „ cjKr rA J WvaW) (vv v) p AoLlao vjot5 _ 3-q, l " o jjO j 5U a- q X-5 V- t_S-Xyc v v sL — 0 " A_


Suggestions in the Thomas Dale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Chester, VA) collection:

Thomas Dale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Chester, VA) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1

1962

Thomas Dale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Chester, VA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

1963

Thomas Dale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Chester, VA) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1

1964

Thomas Dale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Chester, VA) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

1965

Thomas Dale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Chester, VA) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1

1966

Thomas Dale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Chester, VA) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1

1967

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.