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April 30, 1954
260 Students Placed On Honor Roll;
Seniors Lead In Fifth Grading Period
Leading the regular honor roll
list again was the Senior Class
with a total of 103. The juniors
followed with 94, and the sopho
mores were last with 63.
They are Tommy Andrews,
George Artope, Martha Jean Aus
tin, Raoula Bach, Kaye Banner,
Dawn Barbour, George Bartholo
mew, and Betty Bell, room 24.
Betty Brooks, A1 Brown, Sue
Bryant, Bruce Bryson, Sara Bun
dy, Delsie Butler, Larry Cartland,
and Dot Caudle, room 202. Creed
Chandler, Lucille Childress, Gwen
Christiansen, Barbara Connor, and
Betty Cudd, room 16.
Mary Louise Davis, Jerry Eller
Judith Evans, Sandra Farmer,
Helen Fields, and Edward Fisher,
room 106. Pete Frye, Levone Ful
ler Barber, Bob Gamble, Joyce
Garner, Jane Gerringer, Gloria
Gilmore, Miranda Godwin, Barbara
Harrington, Pat Helgesen, and
Mary Ann Henderson, room 204.
Mary Ann Hill, Nancy Hilliard,
Marietta Hinshaw, Lucinda Holder-
ness, Anna Huffine, Ann Inman,
Claire Jacoby, and Martha Jester,
room 102. Barbara Kennerly, Mar
garet Kinsey, Martha Leonard.
Shirley Lee, Vivien Lindsay, Don
na Lineberry, Rose Lord, and
Amanda McConnell, room 300.
Nancy McGlamery, Joyce McNa
mara, George Makely, Kelly Ma-
ness, Helen Mangum, Enid Prid-
dy, Norma Mays, Jean Mon-
nett, Audrey Moore, Jane Mul-
vey, room 1.
Marilyn Neerman, Elizabeth
O’Neal, Joyce Owen, Burt Ozment,
Annette Patton, Harriett Perkins,
and Jimmy Powell, room 306., Jan
Rankin, Martha Sue Ray, Henriet
ta Reed, Bill Rightsell, Jean Rob
bins, Harry Rood, Jackie Royster
Nancy Schlag, Becky Schweistri®
and Barbara Seay, room 12.
Nancy Shelton, Ann Smith, Bee
Smith, Carolyn Staley, La Reeta
Stanly, Joyce Steele and Gary
Stevenson, room 3. Perry Teague,
Michael Temko, June Tew, Betty
Thomas, Mary Ann Thomas, Dawn
Tucker, Henry Turner, Alan Tut
tle, and Ann Vaden, room 103.
Sylvia Weaver, Maxine Wells.
Jane Wharton, Bonnie Gail Woot
en, Anne Wright, and Betty Lou
Wilson, room 7.
Clara Alexander, Elaine Ander
son, Jan Anderson, Steve Arthur,
Sylvia Black, Rita Boggs, Jonnie
Bolick, Mary Ann Boone, Lynn
Boren, and Emily Bowles, room
Dava Cashwell, Joanne Bullock,
Martha Ann Burnet, Jane Cheek,
Joyce Byars, Joan Chandler, Jul
ianna Clark, Bobby Caffin, and
Mary Call, room 10. Deanna Dick
son, Taylor Doggett, Margie Earl,
Jo Ann Ellington, Frances Evans.
Barbara Fjeld, Barbara Flynn, Pat
Frazier, Helena Frost, Marcia Ann
Fry, Terry Garrison, Peggy Good
win, Susan Graham, Bob Grant,
and Carol Gregg, room 200.
Pat Harris, Michael Hayes, Jean
Heath, Mildred Hodge, room 5. Bill
Hunter, Fred Hutton, Martha
Hyams, Barbara Ingle, Doris Ir
vin, Richard Johnson, Rachel Kin
caid, Marjorie’’Klutz, room 14.
Carol Lamb, Pat i.eary, Barbara
Lindley, Phyllis Lynch, Suellen
McCool, Dave McGraw, and Mary
Ann McNamara, room 203. Leah
Miller, Max Miller, Barbara Moore-
field, Vivian Morgan, Edward Mor-
rissett, and Bobbie Meeks, room
Alma Ruth O’Briant, Norman
Odyniec, Kay Overstreet, Faye
Parrish, Rob Pearce, Joanne Plott,
James Ray, Doris Ann Rayle, and
Julie Redhead, room 301. Dorothy
Rich, Joe Rockwell, and Joanne
Saleeby, room 206.
Bill Simpson, Betty Sink, Wanda
Slade, Gene Smith, Glenn Smith,
Rebecca Spaulding, Howard Spoon,
Carmen Stanley, and Kay Stewart,
room 27. Jane Tate, Barbara
Thomas, Linda Thornberry, David
Tucker, and Sue Waddell, room
Beavers, band room.
Carolyn Canter, room 309; Shel-
ba Creed, room 2; Mary Ann Cul
pepper, Ann Deal, Livvie Doggett,
and Ann Dyke, room 307. Bill
Franklin, Gail Erickson, Michael
Gardner, and Marcia Felt, room
Phyllis Glynn, Tim Goodman,
Jane Gravely, Houston Groome,
Diana Harmon, room 4. Hilda Holt,
Mary Hopkins, Amy Hutchinson,
and Barbara Jessup, room 9.
Pat Heffner, Norma Hemphill,
Bob Herford, and Janet Harris,
room 20. Joyce Jones, Bill Kellam,
Jerrie Kersey, James King, Kay
Kinsey, Gail Kirkman, and Petit-
sea Klenos, room 6.
Walker Lockett, Dan McConnell
Paddy Sue Wall, Robert Ward,; room 21. Jackie Mabie, Elizabeth
D. Ann Welch, Bettie Whitt, Mar
tha Wilkins, Richard Welch, and
Carolyn White, room 305.
Elizabeth Adams, Lisa Anderson,
Ann Austin, room 313. David Bes-
chere, Jeanne Battle, and Walter
Your Servant of the Century
Winter is past!
And the April rain!
And now it’s
Barefoot time again!
In dewy grass,
Barefeet of a lad,
Barefeet of a lass!
In a dusty lane,
Oh, yes, it’s
Barefoot time again!
In cool soft dirt.
Little barefeet on rocks—
Oh! It hurt!
In red mud deep,
That dance and leap!
In sun-warmed sand.
It’s barefoot time.
And isn’t it grand!
That come and go.
That stubbed a toe!
Everywhere I look
I always meet
Lots and lots
Of little barefeet!
Martin, Jimmy Martin, room 315
Barbara Monnett, Horwood Mey
ers, and Nanci Neese, room 25.
Donna Oliver, room 311; Patsy
Ray, Mike Powell, Joan Phillips,
and Alice Pugh, room 303. Ed
mund Shank, room 302; Mary El
len Sharpe, Bill Sides, Caroline
Sikes, Carolyn Smith, Shirley
Smith, and Sue Spence, room 304.
Toby Stanley, Vicki Stewart,
room 22. Graham Talbott, Zade
Turner, room 201. Russell Wicker,
Betty Lou Wills, and Martha Ann
Williamson, room 15.
Bermuda time is here again!
Choosing a vocation is quite a
problem for many high school
students. This dilemma is particu
larly prominent among graduating
seniors. Senior High’s library is
prepared to help solve this prob-
I lem. Located at the left of the
main charging desk is a file con
taining the latest material pertain
ing to vocations.
“Careers Monograph” pamphlets
published by The Institute for Re
search in Chicago are available
in the library. These pamphlets
cover over 100 fields, and they are
kept up-to-date with additional
pamphlets. The information given
When this picture was printed in covers every aspect of each occu-
the first issue of High Life, Ber
mudas were hut an innovation, hut
now they are the accepted style.
April 27 Chapel
Highlighting the April 27 assem
bly was WCOG’s Johnny Parker.
Mr. Parker, announcer for the
local station, was introduced by
Stewart Cass, vice-president of
GHS. In describing the radio land,
he gave the pros and cons which
each person interested in radio
work must consider. According to
Mr Parker one has to be able
to sell anything. In his own words,
he jokingly confessed, “You have
to be the biggest liar in the world!”
Before coming to WCOG, Mr.
Parker worked in summer stock
and toured night clubs as a sing
er and comedian. An interesting
experience had by Mr. Parker was
that of interviewing the well-
known movie star Judy Holliday.
Preceding Mr. Parker was the
presentation of Citizenship awards
made by newly elected president
of the student body, Jimmy Jor
Following the awards, Mr. A. P.
Routh told of the coming events
up to the closing of school.
The assembly ended with the
singing of the Alma Mater led bj
WITH THE QUERY RESOLVED
“The President of the United
States should be elected by a di
rect vote of the people,” Reggie
Bell and Barbara Massey went to
the district debate at Woman’s
College on Tuesday, April 6.
'■ This affirmative team, after win
ning the Triangular Debate in Win
ston-Salem, came to the College to
debate with Reidsville. Here Sen
ior’s team lost to them. Debating
as a stand-in negative team were
Mike Powell and Jane Tate, alter
nates for the team of Forbes Ram-
pation from the necessary prepa
ration to the retirement plan.
Another source of information
is the “Occupational Outlook Hand
book” published by the United
States Department of Labor. The
handbook contains pertinent infor
mation on employment opportun
Miss Montague’s business infor
mation classes are making good
use of the vocation file. Each mem
ber of the class is required to se
lect two vocations in which he is
interested and write summary re
ports pertaining to their selections.
Have you ever thought of being
an atomic power engineer, an econ
omist, or an industrial nurse? For
complete information on these and
many other occupations consult the
vocation file in the library.
sey and Mike Temko who lost in
the Triangular Debate to High
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