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i'miu rational . . . . 

.not this one . . . --a^ 

ipps^^not the 1966 pen nut . . . no book - 

with neat row after neat row of small 'mm 

photographs . . . no book with simple paragraphfl>--^5l 
based on a tired theme . . . not a mere collection of-»jJ0i 
familiar faces and stereotyped poses . . . rather a book based oir^SB 
a new fast-moving trend called mosaic lay-out ... a book that spea^ 
... a book that tries to make you think not just see a year at SHS 
different book ... an unconventional book . . . 

































nut 


sixty-six 



Volume XLIV 

Suffolk High School 

Suffolk, Virginia 


Co-Editors.Kathryn Lynch 

Linda Britt 

Business Manager.Anne Williams 

Advisor.Mrs. P. M. Burton 


esprit de corps is 


fellowship.16 

participation.68 

effort.98 

achievement.112 

support.120 



















es . prit’ de corps 
(es . pre' de kor) n. Fr., 


belonging; a sense of fellowship. 
















September 7 1965 . . . new faces old friends 
familiar places . . . 

confusion . . . whats your name again . . . 
hey how do you work this lock . . . 
wow have you seen that 
new student . . . 

adjustment . . . turn these forms 

in tuesday ... all students 
interested in joining 
will please . . . and for your 
homework read . . . 

fellowship . . . lets have a short 
practice after school ... we 
gotta win we gotta win 
lets go . . . everyone will please 
rise for . . . hey save me a 
seat over there o.k. . . 













fel' low • ship (fel • 6 • ship), n., 

unity; a community of 
persons with common enthusiasm. 
















could someone please 
lend me a pencil . . . detention 
hall will be held in . . . hey 

let me use your socks 
during gym ... the 

team can’t win unless 
they know you’re behind them 
so come on out friday night and . . . 
unity . . . enthusiasm . . . can't you 
see the beauty in this 

problem . . . how in 
the world do you work the third 
example on ... all 
for the raiders stand up 
and holler . . . 
meet ya at the dance after 
the game . . . 









— 

k- !**ȣ', 








en • thu - si • asm 
en • thu'- zi az’ m); n., 

interest; a 

desire to participate. 


you staying for the 
meeting . . . you 
can do it you can do it you 
can big red . . . who 
is driving to the 
game tonight . . . interest . . . 
participation . . . 
hey guess what 
i have already sold twelve 
tickets ... so what if 
• l am in three language 

clubs . . . my committee 
would like to report 
that . . . and students you 
must put yourself into 
your work . . . yes 
i would be glad 


to help .. . 












a list of those selling tonight 
will be posted on . . . 
would you be in charge of ... all those 
in favor signify by . . . 
and i wish to take this opportunity 
to thank all who helped 

to . . . cooperation . . . effort . . . the physics 
class will meet tonight at . . . 
everyone must sell at 
least five boxes . . . lets line 
up for exercises 

one two three one 
one two one two 
one three two one . . . 
one two . . . 







ef fort (ef ort), n., 

endeavor; a striving for 
accomplishment. 


















lets go lets go lets really go . . . 
hold that line hey hold that line ... we 

want a basket right now . . . 
inter and intra murals . . . 

physical maturity . . . the 
determination to win . . . 
endeavor . . . strive ... all girls 

interested in playing hockey 
will meet . . . hey nice game . . . 

and remember boys its 
how you play not who wins . . . 



13 







ac • com' plish • merit 


(a • kom' plish - merit), 

achievement; the 
attainment of a goal. 



n 


•/ 
































es-prit’ de corps 
is 

fel’ low-ship 











Dedication 



We proudly and gratefully dedicate to 
MR. FRANK MESITE, 
our Band Director and 
Instructor in Choral Music, 
this forty-fourth volume 
of 

THE PEANUT 


By precept and example, in teaching and performing, he has conditioned us 
to appreciate good music - not alone as passive listeners but as active partici¬ 
pants in a richly humanistic experience. To him, music is not a thing apart - 
and so he does not holdhimself aloof from the broad sweep of school life; rather, 
his talent and his humor are the media through which he helps us in our individual 
search for a more meaningful life. 




Superintendent 
Savage 
Sets 

Pace For 
Suffolk 
School 
System 


Mr. William R. Savage, Jr., Superintendent 



Mr. Arthur E. Jones, Principal 


Principal 

Jones 

Guides 

Suffolk High 

Faculty 

And 

Students 


19 























Miss Anns Koontz 
Madison College, B. S. 
University o( Virginia, M. Ed. 
Biology 


Mrs. James C. Lynch 

College of William & Mary, B. S. 

Mathematics 


Mrs. Robert Harrell, Jr. 
Madison College, B. S. 
Home Economics 


Mr. James R. Hendrix 
East Carolina, B. S. 
Social Studies 


Mrs. R. D. Hunter, m 
Meredith CoUege, B. A. 
language Arts, Speech 


Mrs. Meyer R. Goldberg 
Johns Hopkins University, B. S. 
Social Studies, Language Arts 



Mrs. Robert B. Marr 
Boston University, B. S. 
Librarian 


Faculty 



Mrs. Robert P. Mauck 
College of William & Mary, B. S. 
General Science, Chemistry 



Mr. Frank J. Meslte, Jr. 
Shenandoah Conservatory, BME 
R.P.I., M.M.E. 

Band, Choral 





















And these are the fellows that stay 
busy keeping our school neat and 
clean. 



Bettie Baird and Becky Watkins service 
our bookstore needs. 


Workers 

Behind 

The 

Scenes 

Keep 

S. H. S. 

Moving 



Our expert splicer . . . Mr. Hal Furr 





Mrs. Marr, librarian, is never too busy to help a student 
find information or suggest a good book. 


Mrs. Duke, Mrs. Watkins, and Mrs. Hughes plan 
tempting meals to serve in the cafeteria. 

















Seniors 

Face 

Last 

High 

School 

Year 


Senior Class Officers: 

Clockwise: Bobby Davis, President; Linda Britt, Secretary; 

Betty McLemore, Vice President; Harrell Pratt, Treasurer. 


and so finally it comes ... the year of privileges ... the 
year of honors . . . the senior year . . . 
and with it ... so much . . . 
the opportunity to boast a little ... to lead 

and take pride in the school a lot ... to play the 
role of confidence and experience . . . 

a first march to "pomp and circumstance" . . . 
a class gift . . . something material . . . something to stand as a 
memento of all the work that has gone before ... a 
time to say boldly it will 
soon be my turn to leave . . . leave behind my 

adolescence . . . my dependency . . . 
a singing of the alma mater for the first last time ... a day of 
white dresses and roses . . . laughter and 
tears . . . realizations that this will never be again . . . 

never the same parties and groups and 
assemblies . . . 

a baccalaureate ... a commencement ... a graduation . . . 
a first ... a last . . . 

an end ... a beginning . . . 


24 







ROBERT WALLACE ANDERSON 



CATHERINE BAINES ARCHER 



NANCY LEE BAINES 


25 




MARION LUTER BARRETT 



BETTY ANN BEAMON 



GEORGE DOUGLAS BEAMON 



JOHNNY WAYNE BEALE 



JAMES ALLEN BLANCHARD 


26 


Seniors 
March To 
“Pomp And 
Circumstance’’ 



LINDA KEATON BRITT 




STEPHEN JOSEPH COPPOLA 



' * 

JANE ROBERTA COULBOURNE 



RONALD SCOTT DAMERON 



ALICE VIRGINIA DARDEN 


27 




WILTON DALTON DAVIDSON 



ROBERT ARTHUR DAVIS 



john McCartney doughty 




Class Of ’66 

Selects 

Superlatives 


r 


PAMELA EURE 


ROBERT LEE EVERETT 


RAYMOND PAULETTE FOWLER 


LARRY WAYNE EURE 


CHARLES CARRAWAY GASTON 




LLOYD ASHTON GATLING 





WILLIAM ANDERSON GRIGG 


29 






ELIZABETH LOUISE HARRY 



LESTER HATFIELD 



SANDRA KAROL HEDRICK 



GARLAND ELSWORTH HEFFINGTON 



ROBERT LEWIS HICKS 


Seniors 

Attend 

College 

Night 



* 


JUDITH CHERYL HOLLAND 


30 




WILLIAM CLAUD HOLTON 



JAMES FRANKLIN HOPE, JR. 



PATRICIA ANNE HORTON 



ANNE JENSEN HOWELL 



JANE SUELLEN JOHNSON 

31 


Barnett 
Announced 
Valedictorian Of 
Class Of ’66 



EDWARD BARFIELD JONES 



College 
Acceptance 
Elates 
Members 
Of Class 



NANCY WATERS JONES 



GINGER JUBENVILLE 



JAMES THOMAS JUDKINS, JR. 



MICHAEL TODD KELLEY 



DAVID ALLEN KINCAID 



JAMES MENALCUS KING 



MARY KATHERINE LACKEY 





DAVID MICHAEL LACKEY 



ROY STEVE LEGGETT 



THOMAS BRADLEY LEGGETT 



EMILY KATHRYN LYNCH 



MARY LOIS MARTIN 

33 



CAROLYN FRANCES McGAHEE 


Seniors 
Measure 
For Caps 
And Gowns 



ELIZABETH WARREN McLEMORE 




tifc 

DALLAS EDWARD MINTON 


JAMES LOGAN MOORE 



Announcements 

Arrive 




WILLIAM CLIFFORD MORGAN 


JOHN LARRY MORRIS 



LOUISE DABNEY MORGAN 


34 




JACKIE DUNSTON OLIVER 



HORTENSE FRANCINE PARKER 



Senior Day 
Brings 

Laughter, Tears 



M 


JEAN LEA PARKER 




ROBERT JAMES PARR, JR. 


DIANA ALBERTA POND 



Seniors 

Present 

Gift 



CHARLOTTE VIRGINIA RAWLS 



MARION CANDACE REECE 



JOHN EDWARD REEVES 



MARY ELIZABETH RICE 
36 



JEAN CAROLYN RITTER 



MARGARET ELLEN RITTER 



HUGH BEALE RODGERS 





WALTER HUNTLEY SIZER 



JEFFREY LEONARD STANFIELD 




ANN CALL TAYLOR 


Prom 

Given 

In Honor Of 

Graduating 

Class 



JERRY WAYNE TAYLOR 



LYNN ELLIS TYLER 



SANDRA LOUISE UNDERWOOD 


LINDA CAROL STANLEY 


37 




REX GREGG WALKER 


Proud Seniors 
Leave 

Suffolk High 
June 10 



REBECCA LEE WATKINS 




JACK WILLIAMS WEBB 




CHARLES RONALD WILLIAMS 



JEAN FRANCES WOLF 


ANNE LIVINGSTON WILLIAMS 




The Seniors of nineteen hundred and sixty-six 
honor the memory of their classmate. 



James Wallace Artman 
June 6, 1947 — February 29, 1964 


In Memoriam 


39 







Elizabeth Warren McLemore 



Emily Kathryn Lynch 


Outstanding 

Seniors 

Of 

1966 


Seniors, by their own seniority, tend to 
collect honors and awards. Among the many 
and various designations, none is more cov¬ 
eted and appreciated than that of "Outstanding 
Senior". Not only does it crown twelve years 
of individual achievement but also testifies 
that by their own vote one’s classmates recog¬ 
nize and applaud the accomplishments. 



John Bennett Artman 




















Best All Around 

Betty McLemore and John Artman 


Senior 

Superlatives 

Elected 


Most Athletic 

Nancy Jones and Glen Cole 


Best Dressed 

Linda Britt and Harrell Pratt 


Most Studious 

Gloria Barnett and Ronnie Williams 













Best Personality 

Betty Jo Brantley and Eddie Jones 



























what on earth can we sell 
that will raise all the money 
we need . . . are you going to 
take boards now or wait . . . 
which theme do you think would 
work up best . . . 
decisions decisions for the 
junior class- hard 
work too . . . going from door 
to door convincing people 
they need a box of fudge . . . 
making tubs of 
papier-mache that will 

form props for the 
jr - sr . . . . exciting 
work though . . . work that 
makes for an 

exciting bustling year . . . 
a wonderful prelude to 
that big last year . . . 


Junior 

Class 

Begins 

Busy 

Year 


Junior Class Officers: 

Clockwise: Mary Jane Gatling, President; 
Dinah Murphy, Treasurer; 

Jimmy Melito, Vice President; 
Donna Shaw, Secretary. 










Lynette Culpepper 



Jack Darden 



^ x 




Mary Jane Gatling 



Genevieve Harrell 


Christine Duck 46 Carolyn Gatling 





Randy Harrell 



Charlotte Jernigan 


ft 



Lloyd Hicks 



Linda Jernigan 



Rusty Hundley 


Brenda Johnson 




Dora Johnson 


Jr. Float 
Adds $25 
To Class 
Funds 



1 


Doug Johnson 



John Johnson 



Judy Johnson 



Kay Johnson 



Dennis Jones 


Curtiss Johnson 4? 























Sophomore Class Officers: 

Clockwise: David Holland, President; 
Denny Wade, Treasurer; 

Bob Sweat, Vice President; 
Trudy Horton, Secretary. 


suddenly everything starts 
moving . . . fast . . . 
all sophomores interested in trying 
out for the annual 
staff . . . and the honor society 
has chosen ten 

probationary members . . . 
from the tenth grade the peanut 

picker staff will select . . . 
hey they are the ones that will 

be editors our senior year . , . 
senior year . . . thats ages 
away. . , 

but then it is time to 
order class rings ... to nominate 
someone to lead the school 
as s.c.a. vice president . . . time to 
help with the jr.-sr. . . 
and then its not ages 
away ... its only one year 

away . . . only one 
year and then that last year . . . 
so high school days don’t 
last forever . . . 
but golly ... it seems they just 
started . . . 








Fletcher Beadles 



Joe Blair 



Horace Butler 








Hugh Cross 



Edwin Coulbourn 


$ 


Sophomores 
Tackle 
“Julius 
Caesar’’ 


Michael Craddock 


es A** 

® ™ fcj «> 

Delores Cutchins w 

*% r kAki 


elores Cutchins 

fi£ 


Marianna Friend 


Majorie Griffin 


k'i 


Johnny Evans 



Debbie Felton 

ri 


lk^ 

Hayden Gwaltney 



Barbara Griffin 


54 




Sophomores 

Packed 

With Enthusiasm 







r 




Mike Thomas 


Rebecca Riddick 







Wilbur Thompson 


Donnie Speight 


Betsy Rollings 

£ 



il f 

Elizabeth Vaden | 

A l\ 


ft-J 

Kit Wphh 


41 


Jennie Zawada 



Gilbert Whitley 


Ray Soule 



Jr.-Sr. 
Floorshow 
Recruits 
Many 
Sophomores 






class officers . . . club memberships . . . 
athletic participation . . . 
this is where it all begins . . . 

funny at first . . . being such a part 
of everything . . . 
suddenly its not just a club but 
my club . . . 

not just a team but my team . . . 
not just a high school but my 
high school . . . something i can be proud of . . . 

something that for four 
years i can work to make 
proud of me . . . 



Sandy Baird 


58 Eddie Carter 


Betty Cherry 







V 

Evelyn Coppola 



Mary Virginia 
Daniel 



Joyce Davis 


Freshman 

Class 

Numbers 108 



IP ft Q 'il Hi 

i u i> ft ^ 

Randolph 

Robert Gayle 


nooen 

H^Vsv m J 

V- tv Cp H 

** ul /[\ 

Karen Dickinson Ronald 

Lyndsey Gomer 

| jft . * (fa I 


jB £ j ' rn,Houud A ■' 

^ I Aii £| ^ A 

Carolyn Duke Petro Ficare B^^B f^^B BB «B 

Freddie Goodman 

ml t i 

cmM 


Steve Earley Janice Gardner 


41 


Joanne Harrell 






Freshman Names 
Add To Club Rolls 


Patsy Salmon Bobby Sutton 


Timothy Pruitt 

John Ricks 

f Cindy Siemasko Roberta Swann 



James Riddick 


A l \ 


Elizabeth Rawls 


li 


Kenneth Ritter 



v\li 



Willie Whitehead 



Louise Wilkins 



Patricia Wyatt 







Byrd Coley Cross, M. 



By rum Cooley 



Darden, N. Diggs 




Darnell Daughtrey 



Doughty Ellis 



Davidson Everett 



Davies Faircloth 



DeBenedictls 




Fanney Grady 



Figgs Griffin, J. 



Gay, S. Harold 



Godwin Harrell, E. 



Goodman Harrell, H. 



Hite Johnson, M. 



Jones, B. 






f 


Martin 



Mason 


Knight 




Peoples 



Sipple 



8th 

Grade 



Small Thomas 



Smith Thompson 




Teter Townsend 


Sl$ 

Tew, E. Turner 



Zawada 



L 

Allison 

& fi 

Annraa 




r- ; > - _ _ 


Britt, D. Coursen 

«£ft fP 





f £ 

Baird ; 

Birch 

$ ff 


Bateman Carter, S. jNl, 

Covington 

ft f 

v ^ DeBenedictls 

Beaton £ Chavis ^ 


7th 
Grade 

\ - £ 

Burton -l Cox. B. 

^ j. JL 

ft ~ 5 * 

Byrd, C. ff . Dale 

4 C 

It Jfe 



f,1 s i 1 

Bracy 

ft 


^ fc 


f ft 

Garnett 

Dudley 

JL 

Garrett 

Edwards 

f Q 



r jm * 


L 






Holland, V. 



Luter 




Madren 


Mitchell, A. 



Mitchell, S. 

March 



Morgan 

Marlin 



Moritz 

Maxey 



McDaniel 



Megglnson 



Mellto 



Norfleet 




& 1 . ® 





« 

.u 

Williams, J. 

£ 

Wilson 



Winborne 


if 

Worrell 

P 

t 

Writtenberry, G. 

|P 

I fc 

Writtenberry, L. 
































es-prit’ de corps 
is 

par>tic-i-pa’-tion 









SCA Officers; L. to R. V. President Rawls Saecker, President Sip Beamon, 
Secretary Betty Jo Brantley, Treasurer David Holland. 




Senate Members: Seated:Corinne Birdsong, Gloria Barnett, Betty McLemore, Pat Horton, Nancy Haslett, 
Jane Coulbourne, Anne Williams, Rawls Saecker, Sip Beamon, Betty Jo Brantley, David Holland, Mary 
Jane Gatling, Kathy Pinner, Trudy Horton, Elizabeth Vaden, Michela English, Hope Bradshaw. Standing: 
Grier Ferguson, Martin Saunders, Betsy Rice, Joe Blair, Jimmy Melito, Larry Ward, Bill Grigg, Whit¬ 
ney Saunders, Thomas Britt, Bobby Davis, Harrell Pratt, Harry Cross, Kathryn Lynch, Linda Britt, 
Martha James, Karen Dickinson, Marion Barrett. 


















SCA 



Ways and Means Committee: Standing, Chairman Rawls Saecker. Seated, L. to R. 
Linda Britt, Marion Barrett, Becky Reid, Pat Horton, Nancy Haslett, Jane Coul- 
bourne, Anne Williams, Mike Michael, Sip Beamon, Betty Jo Brantley, David Hol¬ 
land, Bobby Davis, Mary Jane Gatling, Harrell Pratt, Kathy Pinner, Michela En- 
elish. Tazewell Daughtrev. 

sea sends bus 

to football games . . . clean-up 
week is sponsored by senate . . . 

At 8:05 every other Friday morning the sign "Stu- 
dent Senate in Session" was hung on the library door 
and a governing body consisting of elected representa¬ 
tives from each home room continued its efforts to bet¬ 
ter SHS. As in past years, the organization served 
mainly as the media through which students, faculty, 
and school clubs could make suggestions, complaints, 
or compliments concerning any school function. This 
year, though, the SCA served as a media through which 
the students, as a group, could try to better their com¬ 
munity. At Thanksgiving, for example, the group held a 
dance with admission 25£ plus a canned food to be tak¬ 
en to the Welfare. Then, at Christmas, they made 
stockings for the children in the hospital. Such activ¬ 
ities, combined with projects of the Ways and Means, 
such as the enforcement of a "Code of Dress" and the 
weekly publication of an article "SHS News" in the local 
paper, helped the senate gain recognition as an effective 
student governing body. 



Senate members decorate the Christmas tree 
in the reception room. 











Debate Team: Standing, Sponsor Mrs. Hunter. Seated: Lauren Marr, Walter Sizer, 
Kathy Pinner, Dabney Morgan, Charlotte Rawls, Tazewell Daughtry. 


debate team organized 
at SHS . . . meets 

with deep creek provide experience . . . 

Perhaps more than any other organization 
in SHS, the debating team required time, thought, 
and hard work from each individual member. 
This year proved especially difficult for the 
group, since a team had not existed at SHS in 
many years. All members were inexperienced 
and found debating procedures and methods com¬ 
pletely new. However, under the guidance of Mr. 
Robert Gilette,a local lawyer, and Mrs. Hunter, 
the six students who formed the team quickly ad¬ 
vanced and by December presented a debate con¬ 
cerning the right to work law. Later, they gave 
an exhibition on the same subject at Deep Creek, 
and, when the visit was returned, closed a debate 
on compulsory arbitration with a tied score. 



Debate Team Advisors: Mr. Robert Gilette and Mrs. 
R. D. Hunter. 



Compulsory 
Arbitration 
Is Topic For 
Debate Team 


Lauren Marr speaks for the negative team in an exhibition debate 
on the right to work law. 














Honor Society hosts honor 
roll students of the third six 
weeks at a social. 


Honor Society 
Bases 
Projects 
On New 
Theme 



Standing, President, Betty McLemore. ROW ONE: L. to R. Charlotte Rawls, Treasurer Jim Speight,Secretary 
Michela English, V. President Gloria Barnett, Sponsors Miss Basler and Mrs. Forrester, Bobby Davis, Ronnie 
Williams. ROW TWO: Betsy Rice, Kathy Pinner, Anne Williams, Parker Norfleet, Jean Wolfe, Linda Stanley, 
Linda Bullock, Suellen Johnson. ROW THREE: Pat Horton, Anne Howell, Donna Shaw, Les Powell, Ted Williams, 
Jane Eddy, Lauren Marr, Patricia Gatling. ROW FOUR: Brenda Johnson, Kay Johnson, Marilyn Bray, Beverly 
Aston, Martha Holland, Tom Britt, Hayden Gwaltney, Tazewell Daughtry, Nancy Langston. 

honor society inducts 

new members in november assembly . . . group encourages 
hard work for scholastic achievement 
honor week precedes exams . . . 


The National Honor Society had for its goal 
this year "Achievement through scholarship, 
leadership, character, and service." Projects, 
for the most part, were planned in accordance 
with this theme. In keeping with its emphasis 
on scholarship and leadership, the club sent 
letters to honor roll students and posted the 
honor roll in the halls each six weeks. To en¬ 
courage each student's development of desirable 
character traits, it sponsored an "Honor Week", 
which was observed by devotions over the pub¬ 
lic address system and by the placement of signs 
promoting honesty throughout the school. Mem¬ 
bers themselves illustrated the idea of "achieve¬ 
ment through service" by raising enough money 
through the operation of a cloak room to pre¬ 
sent again a scholarship honoring the memory 
of a former sponsor, Miss Margaret Bell. 



Pat Horton receives a nickel and a coat 
during a basketball game. 














Members of the Peanut Staff tackle the job of identifying pictures. Left to right: 
Tazewell Daughtry, Terry Martin, Photographer Hugh Cross, Betty McLemore, Mary 
Jane Gatling, Kathy Pinner, Kay Johnson. 



Heated Discussion? Left to right: Photographer Billy Moore, Sponsor Mrs. Burton, Co¬ 
editors Linda Britt and Kathryn Lynch. 


spring '65 finds new ed 
monthly deadlines 
staff crazy . . . finished 
produced 

No one but a staff 
how many people and how 
the production of a year 
f essional photographer, a 
bitious business staff, a 
sponsor, and, most of all, 
And then, even with so 
gether, the hours it takes 
out pages, and write di 
almost unlimited. The 
plenty of fun mixed with 
serve for every student 
the opening week to grad 
interesting experience, 
book will be as interest 
help to recapture, in fu 


74 














Kathryn explains new mosaic lay-out to associate editors Betty McLemore and Kathy Pinner. 


itors already at work . . . 
almost drive whole 
product pleases those who 
it . . . 

member can really know 
much work is involved in 
book.There have to be a pro¬ 
school photographer,an am- 
patient printing company, a 
a cooperative student body, 
many people working to- 
to plan, take pictures, lay 
rections to the printer seem 
1965-66 staff, though, found 
the work. Trying to pre- 
a record of the year from 
uation day has proved an 
We can only hope that the 
ing to each student and will 
ture years, 1965-66 at SHS. 


oft A 



Peanut 

Staff 

Goes 

Modern 

With New 

Mosiac 

Layout 


Business Staff: ROW ONE: Marion Barrett, Manager 
Anne Williams, Judy Perry. ROW TWO: Barbara Nor¬ 
fleet, Janet Lynch, Becky Reid. ROW THREE: Jane 
Coulbourne, Nancy Haslett, Susan Tucker. 











Peanut 

Picker 

Wins 

First 

Place 

At 


Co-Editors Betsy Rice and Gloria Barnett discuss the first edition with 
Mrs. Caton, the sponsor. 


P-Nut Picker Heads plan future edition. Seated left to right: Dinah Murphy, Betsy Rice, Gloria 
Barnett. Standing: Michela English and Harrell Pratt. 







SHS paper rates excellent by sipa . . . 
new editors strive to 
uphold rank . . . 



Peanut Picker Staff Heads: Harrell Pratt, Gloria Barnett, Betsy Rice, 
Michela English, Dinah Murphy. ROW ONE: Charlotte Rawls, Betty McLe- 
more, Gay Jones, Jane Eddy, Betty Jo Brantley. ROW TWO: Kathy Pin¬ 
ner, Beverly Aston, Donna Shaw, Marion Barrett, Gail Baker, Barbara 
Norflett. ROW THREE: Bill Grigg, Susan Tucker, Hayden Gwaltney, Nan¬ 
cy Jones, Nancy Langston, Vickie Laine, Alice Darden, Bobby Davis. ROW 
FOUR: Jim Speight, Sandra Carter, Les Powell, Becky Reid, Hugh Cross, 
Tom Britt. 


Gloria Barnett and Betsy Rice, 
four-year veterans of the paper staff, 
certainly did make the winning of 
another first rank their goal. Work 
began early in the year when staff 
members started to scout for future 
articles and from September to June 
the group worked to present every 
six weeks an interesting report in 
words and pictures of the happenings 
in and around SHS. Much credit goes 
to the people behind the scenes too 
the typist; — the sponsor, Mrs. Ca- 
ton; the photographer, Hugh Cross; 
the business staff under Betty Jo 
Brantley. The cooperation of each 
of these people certainly helped make 
possible the fine job the staff did in 
covering all sports, clubs, and scho¬ 
lastic activities and in presenting 
editorially new ideas. 



Members of the business staff fold the papers and 
"put them together” before distributing them. 


77 













Gladys 

Yates 

Tri-HI-Y’ 

Receive 

Ace 

Awards 


Gladys Yates Tri-Hi-Y, Alpha Chapter: ROW ONE: Treasurer Nancy Haslett, Linda Britt, V-Pres- 
ident Pat Horton, President Gloria Barnett, Sponsor Mrs. Marvin Beatty, Patricia Gatling. ROW 
TWO: Shirley Fornes, Kay Johnson, Betty Jo Brantley, Secretary Barbara Ramsey, Gail Baker, 

Chaplain Jean Wolf, Nancy Jones, Historian Donna Shaw, Reporter Michela English. ROW THREE: 

Dabney Morgan, Catherine Archer, Margaret Grefe, Pam Eure, Carolyn Gatling, Alice Darden. 

ROW FOUR: Lynette Culpepper, Gin Brinkley, Janice Russell, Betty Beamon, Becky Reid, Barbara 
Corsen. 

chow mein sales add greatly to 
tri-hi-y treasury . . . 
funds help give 

Christmas party to needy children . . . 

A Saturday found a group of junior and senior Tri- 
Hi-Y members - slacks, haircurlers and all - in the 
cafeteria dipping spoonful after spoonful of chow mein 
into cartons and bagging rice, rice, and more rice. The 
following Sunday found the same group, though from ap¬ 
pearances it might have seemed a different one, seated 
on the front pews of a local church. The two activities 
were contrasting, but both, in fact all club functions, 
were performed with the same goal in mind, "To Create, 
Maintain, and Extend, throughout the home, school and 
community, high standards of Christian character." The 
money from the chow mein sale, for example, was raised 
as a contribution toward the betterment of the YMCA's 
Blue Ridge Assembly. The group visitation of a local 
church was a monthly practice intended to help each girl 
better understand the beliefs and services of other de¬ 
nominations. Other activities were planned with the idea 
of being as rewarding to others as to the girls them¬ 
selves. Through such projects as the distribution of fruit 
baskets to the area nursing homes and the help with the 
Community Chest, the plans were carried out. They also 
brought to the club honorable recognition, a fact well 
illustrated by the Ace Award received in November for 
outstanding achievement during each of the past five 
years. 



Members help themselves to re¬ 
freshments after the Induction 
service. 












Gladys Yates Tri-Hi-Y, Beta Chapter: ROW ONE: Historian Ellen Beville, Treasurer Betsy Rice. ROW TWO: 
Vice Pres. Kathy Pinner, President Betty McLemore, Secretary Kathryn Lynch. ROW THREE: Reporter Lauren 
Marr, Chaplain Diana Pond, Mary Jane Gatling. ROW FOUR: Sandra Underwood, Evelyn Writtenberry, Anne 
Williams, Terry Martin, Hope Bradshaw, Brenda Johnson, Dinah Murphy, Christine Duck, Marion Barrett. ROW 
FOUR: Anne Moore, Linda Jernigan, Charlotte Rawls, Marilyn Bray, Jane Coulbourne, Carolyn McGahee, Susan 
Tucker, Sandra Hedrick. 



MGA delegates leave for Richmond. 



Gloria Barnett and Mrs.Marvin Beatty, President and 
Sponsor respectively of the Alpha Chapter of the Tri- 
Hi-Y, receive the coveted Ace Award from George 
Birdsong. 


79 



















Civic Samaritan Tri-Hi-Y Chapter I: ROW ONE: Trudy Horton - V. President, Jane Eddy - President, Brenda 
Arthurs - Treasurer. ROW TWO: Martha James - Reporter, Beverly Aston - Secretary, Mrs. Lynch - Sponsor, 
Chris Burton - Chaplain, Dianne Marr - Historian. ROW THREE: Susan Howard, Gay Jones, Barbara Griffin, 
Janet Pierce, Sandy Baird, Peggy Martin, Mary Barnhill. ROW FOUR: Gloria Hinton, Nancy Branch, Paula Mas¬ 
sey, Vicky Lane, Nancy Ward. ROW FIVE: Patricia Wyatt, Cindy Siemasko, Joanne Harrell, Elizabeth Rawls, 
Brenda Ward. ROW SIX: Kay Bradshaw, Debbie Felton, Linda Overman, Cecilia Payne, Barbara Norfleet. Mar¬ 
ianna Friend, Sandra Carter, Carolyn Duke, Linda Parker, Sarah Cross. 


first project finds want to buy a poppy 
temporary slogan of 
tri-hi-y girls . . . krispy kreme 
donuts prove source of revenue for 
organization . . . 

The Civic Samaritan Tri-Hi-Y's, composed 
of freshman and sophomore girls, began work 
this year with the intention of furthering their 
titles as "service organizations." As an opening 
project, they conducted the annual sale of poppies 
for the American Disabled Veterans. Then, in 
order to raise money to send members to Blue 
Ridge, a doughnut sale was held. At Thanksgiving, 
clothes and canned food were collected and car¬ 
ried to the welfare department, and at Christmas, 
the girls decorated the local nursing homes where 
they sang carols and distributed cakes and cook¬ 
ies. 



80 


And suddenly the cafeteria is filled with 
‘mountains of donuts. 









Gay Jones pins a forget-me-not, sold by the Tri-Hi-Y 
for disabled veterans, on her father. 


Tri-Hi-Y members pack food boxes to be taken to the Wel¬ 
fare Department. 


Civic Samaritans 
Sell 

Forget-Me-Nots 



Civic Samaritan Tri-Hi-Y Chapter II: ROW ONE: Carol Marlin - V-President, Nancy Langston - President. 
ROW TWO: Elizabeth Vaden - Chaplain, Mrs. Dashiell - Sponsor, Judy Perry - Secretary, Janet Lynch - Treas¬ 
urer. ROW THREE: Mary Daniel, Jinks Lemmon, Joanne Hazelette, Roberta Swann, Susan Mitchell, Becky 
Rawles. ROW FOUR: Karen Dickinson, Ginny Martin, Marjorie Griffin, Betsy Rollings, Kulla Ficare, Cindy 
Be Ivins Roberta Johnson, Judy Parker. ROW FIVE: Janice Perry, Rose Barnes, Donna Bunch, Marie Bunch, 
Barbara Ellis, Hayden Gwaltney. ROW SEX: Fran Dashiell, Martha Holland, Kit Webb, Janice Gardner, Jenny 
Zawada, Linda Howerton, Chip Caulk. ROW SEVEN: Tess Parr, Karmon Oliver. 













pep club sponsors bake sale . . . 

hi-y clubs give party for 
needy children . . . key club begins 
annual light bulb sale . . . 

Suffolk High School can certainly be proud of her many active clubs, but it 
should be realized that the success of each one’s activities depended in part, 
on the work of the Inter-Club Council. This group coordinated the projects and 
meetings of each club with those of the other clubs. A calendar was establish¬ 
ed early in the year, and every month thereafter the clubs were required to 
turn in a report of their activities. The reports were scored by the Council 
and, at the end of the year, the club with the most points received an award. 
This system seemed especially effective in encouraging club activities, the 
major goal of the Council. 





Hi-Y Club Left to right: ROW ONE: Pres. Garland Heffington, V.Pres. Tazewell Daughtrey, 
Sec. Bobby Davis, Treas. Jesse Williams, Rusty Hundley. ROW TWO: Edwin Coulbourn, Ted 
Williams, Dal Davidson, Wayne Luke, Randy Harrell, DavidHolland, Harry Cross. ROW THREE: 
Sponsor Mr. Hendrix, Billy Webb, Hugh Cross, Denny Wade, Rick Pond. ROW FOUR: Johnny 
Doughty, Mike Kelly, Bob Small, Les Powell, Beale Rogers, Tom Britt. ROW FIVE: Tommy 
Leggett, Bobby Anderson, Kent James, Bob Sweat, Jimmy Melito, Rawls Saecker. 


H-Y 

Club 

Helps 

Christmas 

Cheer 

Fund 


hi-y club enrolls twenty-four . . . delegates, 

elected to district conference . . . hi-y members 
travel to m g a . . . 

The Suffolk Hi-Y Club opened the 1965-66 school year on October 24th with an induction ser¬ 
vice. It began its functions almost immediately by sending three delegates to the District Con¬ 
ference at Denbigh High School. Soon after, it joined with the Tri-Hi-Y groups to prepare dis¬ 
plays and bulletin boards during National Hi-Y - Tri-Hi-Y Week. President Garland Heffington 
led the club through many months of successful activities and closed the year by electing two 
boys to the Model General Assembly. 












Inter-Club Council SEATED: Sip Beamon, Charlotte Rawls, Nancy Jones, Kathy Pinner, Glor¬ 
ia Barnett, Dinah Murphy, Sponsor Miss Yates, Chairman Bobby Davis, Clerk Anne Williams, 
Hope Bradshaw, Jane Eddy, Carol Marlin, Barbara Norfleet, Martha Savage. STANDING: 
Linda Bullock, Cindy Blevins, John Artman, David HoUand, Donna Shaw, Kathryn Lynch, Bet¬ 
ty McLemore, Tazewell Daughtry, Pam Eure, Pat Horton. 


Hi-Y 

Council 

Observes 

Hi-Y- 

Tri-Hi-Y 

Week 


Inter-Club 

Council 

Coordinates 

Clubs 


Hi-Y Council Left to right: Sponsors Mrs. Lynch and Mrs. Beatty, Trudy Horton, Nancy Langston, 
Janice Perry, Garland Heffington, Sponsor Mr. Hendrix, Jane Eddy, Mary Jane Gatling, Sponsor 
Mrs. DashieU, Bobby Davis, Betty McLemore, Patricia Gatling, Hayden Gwaltney, Sponsor Mrs. 
Mauck. 


hi-y's join forces to make tri-hi-y 
week successful . . . Suffolk hi-y groups 

plan to hold 1966 district conference . . . 

The Y.M.C.A.'s Hi-Yand Tri-Hi-Y clubs of Suffolk High School certainly proved active this 
year. Each project had to be carefully organized and scheduled. The Hi-Y Council, a group con¬ 
sisting of the president and sponsor of each of the five clubs, took the job of coordinating the 
Hi-Y activities. Through the meetings, each president was given an opportunity to better under¬ 
stand the work of the National Y.M.C.A. The cooperative spirit shown by the leaders helped pro¬ 
duce a cooperative rather than competitive spirit among the Hi-Y Clubs in Suffolk. 








Key 

Club 

Participates 

In 

Civic 

Projects 



Key Club Members, L. to R. V-President Rawls Saecker, President Jim Hope, Secretary 
John Artman. ROW TWO: Kent James, David Blair, Billy Webb, Jim Parr, Bobby Davis, Ron¬ 
nie Williams, Glen Cole, Wayne Wills. ROW THREE: Joe Blair, Jack Darden, David Hol¬ 
land, Bob Small, Bo Norfleet, Tom Britt, Bobby Everett. 



Initiation - that first memorable experience as a Key 
Club member. Agree, fellows? 


Key Club members help distribute "Heart Fund" con¬ 
tribution boxes. 


key club initiation proves amusing but 
messy affair . . . civic activities 
keep boys busy . . . group presents scholarship . . . 


A mud-splashing, egg-throwing initiation 
this year,as always,was the first activity of the Key 
Club. After that, it got down to the more serious 
business of raising money for the Bobby Tray¬ 
lor Scholarship fund by conducting the annual light 
bulb sale. Then, turning to the field of community 
service, the group covered parking meters for 
the RMA "Suffolk Day,” and distributed posters 
for "Fire Prevention Week," "Hire the Handi¬ 
capped Week," and for the "Tuberculosis and 
Respiratory Disease Fund" drive. 












Interact Club members display the food boxes to be taken 
to the Welfare Department. 


rotarians organize branch of interact 
club at SHS . . . twenty-three 

boys become charter members . 

This year the Interact Club, a world, 
wide Rotary-sponsored organization of 
young men dedicated to public service 
and international understanding, was 
formed at Suffolk High School. On No¬ 
vember 14, the first meeting was held 
and members, consisting of sophomore, 
junior, and senior boys who had main¬ 
tained an 80 or above average and who 
had been active in other school activities, 
elected Tommy Leggett president. The 
group established as its goal "the giving 
of many years of service to Suffolk High 
and to the community." Asa first 
step toward reaching this goal, it pre¬ 
pared food boxes to be distributed by the 
Welfare Department at Thanksgiving. 


Interact 

Club 

Is 

Organized 

At 

SHS 



Interact Club Members, L. to R. ROW ONE: Rick Pond, Treasurer Les Powell, Secretary 
Garland Heffington, V. President Jim Speight, President Tommy Leggett, Mike Kelly, Phil 
Ferguson, Harry Cross. ROW TWO: Ted Williams, Billy Holten, Mike Thomas, Gary La- 
derberg, John Doughty, Frank Hall, Thomas Andrews, Bobby Anderson, Beale Rodgers, 
Mike Cardelino, Jesse Williams, Lewis Rawls, Jeff Stanfield, Charles Gaston, Doug Ward. 


85 











latin society members see 
influence of roman culture 
on today’s way of life . . . games and 

programs teach language . . . 

The Latin Society, headed this year by Tazewell Daught- 
rey, was organized for the study and appreciation of Roman 
culture. Programs, games, and speakers emphasized the 
fact that influences of the Roman civilization will never die. 
They tried, also to help the members further their know¬ 
ledge of the language. The Christmas program, which con¬ 
sisted of the singing of carols and the reading of the nativity 
in Latin, introduced new words and phrases that were espec¬ 
ially interesting. Such activities helped members better un¬ 
derstand Greek mythology and culture and made learning La¬ 
tin more enjoyable. 



Latin Club Members: SEATED: President 
ry, Treasurer Denny Wade, Secretary Nancy 
torian Chip Caulk. ROW TWO: Daniels, Lem- 
Blair, Bradshaw, Pinner, Sponsor Miss Brink- 
ROW FIVE: Holland, Felton, Rawls, Slemas- 



Projects, 

Programs, 

Promote 

Study 

Of 

Foreign 

Languages 


Spanish ClubMembers: Sponsor Mrs. Ayers, Treasurer Gin Brinkley, Secretary Kit Webb, 
V. President Hope Bradshaw, President Marion Barrett. ROW TWO: Hobbs, Birdsong’ 
Palmer, Rawls, Branch, Duke, Lee, James, Pierce. ROW THREE: Jones, Carr, Griffin) 
Savage, Lawrence, Westnedge, Holcombe, Luke, Laderberg. ROW FOUR: Harrell, Perry, 
Harry, Russell, Tarkington, Pinner, Reid, Bradshaw, Dickinson, Ward, Blair. ROW FIVE: 
Williams, Parker, Norfleet, Dashiell, Friend, Overman, Johnson, Martin, Culpepper, Cathy, 
Parker, Gardner. ROW SIX: Payne, McGahee, Grigg, Pratt, Parr. 


Spanish club members profit from programs . . . community 
profits from Spanish club projects . . . 

The Spanish Club, too, took as its goal giving to its members a better understanding of a 
foreign land, and its programs were planned with this idea. In December Mrs. Margaret Ayers, 
the sponsor, talked to members about Christmas festivities in Spain. Later, a program was 
given on Spanish dress, and several girls in the club wore costumes to illustrate the various 
fashions. The club also became a service organization this year. At Thanksgiving, canned food 
was collected and carried to the Welfare Department; at Christmas, toys were collected for needy 
children. Later, a bake sale was held to raise money for the club's biggest project, a gift to the 
Language Department. 


















Tazewell Daughtrey, V-President Janice Per- 
Langston, Inter-Club Council Jane Eddy, His- 
mon, Marr. ROW THREE: Pond, Howerton, 
ley. ROW FOUR: Ramsey, Perry, Ellis, 
ko, Parr. 


french club members become foreign 

correspondents . . . programs in french 
prove a challenge . . . 

This year the French Club, led by Pat Horton, took sev¬ 
eral steps toward creating a program to help French students 
better know and understand the language, the land, and the 
culture. The system of conducting every meeting in French 
was begun, and, although it sometimes proved difficult, it 
certainly proved interesting. The idea of corresponding with 
French children was also initiated early in the year when each 
club member selected a Pen Pal. The letters, too, proved 
difficult for some students, but were educational for all. 
These two projects, combined with various programs based 
on the French and their way of life, gave every club member 
an opportunity to better understand the language and the peo¬ 
ple who speak it. 



French Club Members: SEATED: V. President Hayden Gwaltney, Treasurer Joe Blair, Sponsor 
Mrs. Underwood, President Pat Horton, Secretary Denny Wade ROW TWO: Aston, Vaden, Horton, 
Arthurs, Beamon, Rollings, Holland, Gatling. ROW THREE: Morgan, Wolf, Eure, Laine, Watkins, 
Marlin, Johnson. ROW FOUR: Britt, Cross, Carter, Shaw. 


87 

















FTA: SEATED: Sec. Nancy Haslett, V. Pres. Betty Jo 
Brantley, Pres. Kathryn Lynch, Treas. Betsy Rice. ROW 
ONE: Pinner, Sponsor Mrs. Marvin Beatty, Barrett. ROW 
TWO: Perry, Lynch, Eddy, Baker, Darden. ROW THREE: 
Howell, Duck, Archer, Eure. ROW FOUR: Artman, Horton, 
McGahee, Bullock, Morgan. 


The Future Teachers of America, under the 
leadership of Kathryn Lynch, this year found them¬ 
selves working in several areas preparatory to the 
careers they hope to follow. Several of the girls 
helped teach classes and direct gym hours in the 
local elementary schools. Others worked in the 
office filing, or helped teachers with paper work. 
The club as a group served as guides during SHS's 
’’Open House" and held a social to honor the teach¬ 
ers during American Education Week. All of the 
work done throughout the year, they felt, was cer¬ 
tainly helpful to themselves as well as others. 



Group 

Promotes 

Scientific 

Interest 


F.T.A. 

Sponsors 

American 

Education 

Week 



Pam Eure and Nancy Haslett help 
file in the office. 



Science Club members examine the star 
fish as part of a study on sea creatures. 


Science Club ROW ONE: V. Pres. Anne HoweU, 
Sec. Denny Wade, Pres. Tazewell Daughtry. 
ROW TWO: Carol Marlin, Jesse Williams, 
Frances Pond, Mike Thomas. ROW THREE: 
Tom Britt, Hugh Cross, Cynthia Stone. 


The Science Club took as its goal this year the encourage¬ 
ment of scientific interest through the presentation of pro¬ 
grams on newsworthy scientific progress and on hobbies 
pursued by the members. As an effort to achieve its goal, 
it affiliated itself with the Science Clubs of America and with 
the Virginia Junior Academy of Science. It also sponsored 
President Tazewell Daughtrey as a delegate to the Junior 
Science and Humanities Symposium at the University of 
Virginia. Through planned programs, especially those in 
which the students themselves took part, members were able 
to learn new ideas pertaining to their own science-oriented 
hobbies and to increase their knowledge of other scientific 
subjects. 












Work Experience 
Supplements 
Education Of 
D.E. 




Students 


Members of the DE Club examine candy bars 
they will sell as their money making project. 


D. E. Club: Reporter Jerry Taylor, Program Manager Larry Mor¬ 
ris, V-Pres. Eddie Jones, Treas. Robert Anderson, Sec. Barbara 
Jones, Pres. Ray Fowler, Program Chairman Robert Gay, Sgt. At 
Arms Peter King, Sponsor Mr. A1 Bulter. ROW TWO: Gibbs, Griz¬ 
zle, Grefe, Dameron, Moore, Crowgey, Tompkins, Ivey, O'Berry, 
White, Carr. ROW THREE: Judkins, Eure, Whitley, Blanchard, 
Bulter, Wilkins, Salmon, Johnson, Moore, Davies, Jones. ROW 
FOUR: Kinsey, Evans, Soule, Shelton, Barnes, Cutchins, Tyler, 
Munford, Zawada, West. ROW FIVE: Lynch, Benton, Ward, Jer- 
nigan, Powell, Baird, Fornes. 

This year the D.E. Club got off to a busy start by 
selling thirty cases of candy - enough to raise $200 to 
help send a senior member to college. During the 
sales, however, the club members still participated 
in several contests and surveys and continued to hold 
meetings at which city representatives spoke on the 
various job opportunities in the area. The officers 
attended a leadership conference at Churchland, and 
later helped observe National DECA week by putting 
posters in the school and publishing articles in the 
paper. The obviously busy year closed with a banquet 
held to honor all club members' employers. 


F.H.A. 


Hospital 


Makes 


Favors 


F.H.A. ROW ONE: Inter-club Council Martha Savage, Historian 
Anne Carr, Treas. Emily Holcombe, Ass't. V-Pres. Kathy Hobbs, 

Sec. Rose Barns, V-Pres. Charlotte Jernigan, Pres. Sharon Ward. 

ROW TWO: Cornett, Teter, Cross, Sponsor Mrs. Robert Harrell, 

Thompson, Griffin, O'Berry, Morris. ROW THREE: Godwin, 

Daughtry, Alexander, Holland, Everett, Davies, Dakos, Tarkington, 

Hines, Bunch, Cherry. ROW FOUR: Jackson, Hope, Midget, Bailor, 

Pierce, Lawrence, Barns, Madrey, Tatarinsky. 

This year the Future Homemakers of America proved to be an 
especially active club. Led by President Sharon Ward, it began 
work by holding a school bake sale and by a public candy drive. 
The money raised by the projects was put to good use at Christmas, 
when the girls made cloth dolls and tray favors for children in the 
hospital. Later, in May, it helped make possible a Mother-Daughter 
Banquet given by the club. 


F.H.A. Members prepare for 
a Teacher's Social. 












Coaches 
Speak To 
Boys 
Through 
Varsity 


Steve Coppola, winner of theWLPM out¬ 
standing player trophy. 


varsity club members receive 
new jackets . . . new system 

authorizes group to make p-nut bowl 
court selection . . . 

Almost anywhere you looked in SHS, 
there were several boys wearing bright red 
and white coats or white sweaters bearing a 
big red "S." Those boys, everyone knew, 
were the ones who had excelled in some sport 
and thus members of the Varsity Club. The 
club, composed of all boys with a letter in a 
sport, proved to be the media through which 
the SHS coaches kept in contact with and en¬ 
couraged boys who had played on or might 
be interested in playing on their teams. 
Coach Bill Frazier, for example, issued 
several papers urging the boys to keep their 
grades up and to play sports year-round 
rather than just during one season. The 
group actually undertook no projects, since 
it was not intended to be a service organi¬ 
zation. Members did, however, serve as 
ushers during basketball games, and, during 
football season, choose the P-Nut Bowl court. 


Johnny Beale, Captain of the 1965 foot¬ 
ball team and winner of the American 
Legion Trophy and the Tom Sykes Me¬ 
morial Trophy. 


Varsity Club Members: ROW ONE: Judkins, Blanchard, Artman. ROW 
TWO: Cole, Morris, Michael, Morgan, Cross, Ward. ROW THREE: Min¬ 
ton, Sizer, Saecker, Harry, Leggett, Lane. ROW FOUR: Stanfield, James, 
Jones, Dameron, Ward. ROW FIVE: Pratt, Morgan, Coppola, Grigg. 
ROW SEX: Norfleet, Parr, Cross, Blair, O'Berry. ROW SEVEN: Cole, 
Johnson, Ferguson, Dixon. ROW EIGHT: Melito, Everett, Harrell. ROW 
NINE: Davidson, Reeves, King, Walker. 90 


Club 




Pep Club Members, L. to R. ROW ONE: Barrett, Gatling, King, Rice, Britt, Brantley, Carter, 
Gwaltney, Martin, Eddy. ROW TWO: Librarians Kathy Pinner and Michela English, Treasurer 
Marianna Friend, President Anne Williams, V. President Dinah Murphy, Secretary Barbara 
Norfleet. ROW THREE: Marr, Brinkley, Tucker, Bradshaw, Gatling, McLemore, Johnson, 
Rawls, Martin, Birdsong, Laine. ROW FOUR: Hingerty, Beville, Coursen, Bray, Gatling, John¬ 
son, Jernigan, Writtenberry, Swann, Oliver, Cathey, Gardener. ROW FIVE: Baker, Beamon, 
Pond, Beamon, Horton, Coulbourne, Caulk, Wyatt, Pierce, Savage, James. ROW SIX: Hedrick, 
Grefe, Underwood, Perry, Aston, Marlin, Jubenville, Howerton, Dashiell, Overman, Cross, 
Arthurs. ROW SEVEN: Lee, Wilkins, Martin, Webb, Moore, Fornes, Culpepper, Jones, Vaden, 
Rollings, Payne. ROW EIGHT: Dickinson, Horton, Rawls, Harrell, Branch, Siemasko, Hines, 
Clay, Martin, Duke, Ward, Baird. 


pep club boosts spirit with signs and 
bulletin boards . . . group credited 

with many p-nut bowl decorations . . . 

The Pep Club is one of the few clubs that had a 
year-round project, to promote school spirit and instill 
good sportsmanship in the students of SHS. The group, 
led by Anne Williams, began work even before school 
started, and had the halls filled with "Beat Franklin" 
signs on opening day. Two afternoons of each week 
thereafter found members seated on the hall floors 
painting victory messages to be hung in the school, gym, 
or football field. The club really proved its worth dur¬ 
ing the week of the P-Nut Bowl when it made a float for 
the cheerleaders to ride on and decorated the gym for 
the dance following the game. 



F* 

I* ^dZ 



Anne Williams and Kathy Pinner turn the bul¬ 
letin board into a miniature basketball court. 


Juniors paint signs for Pep Club 










ROW ONE: Daniel, Watkins, Felton, J. Holland, Wyatt, D. Marr, Luter, B. Johnson, H. Parker, Eure, Darden, Miles, 
a Jones, Pond, Barrett, Lemmon. ROW TWO: E. Jones, A. MitcheU, P. Gatling, Duck, J. Perry, J. Perry, Vaden, 
Lynch, E. Wilkins, Bunch, Howard, Hinton, Rawls, Marr, Reeves, Parker. ROW THREE: R. Mason, Kinsey, Hund¬ 
ley, Hope, J. Taylor, Gumms, Reedy, Walker, Daugtrey, Burton, Ward, Barnes, Riddick, Nichols, Winbourne. 


Choral 

Club 

Presents 

Concerts 



Choral Club Officers: Librarians Marion Barrett and Becky Wat¬ 
kins, Secretary Lauren Marr, V. President Jenny Miles, President 
Diana Pond, Accompanist Linda Bullock. 



Choral Club members practice for the annual Christmas con¬ 
cert. 


choral club members 

join in early morning 

practices . . . Christmas and spring concerts 
bring high praise . . . 

"Practice makes perfect” is an old expression, but cer¬ 
tainly one that applied to the Suffolk High School Choral Club 
this year. Under the joint direction of Mr. Frank Mesite 
and Mrs. Lenora Jones, the group met four mornings each 
week to study, learn to appreciate, and learn to present 
music. All members were rewarded for the hours of hard 
work by the public praise of the annual Christmas and Spring 
concerts presented in cooperation with the Suffolk High 
School band. 


















SHS 

Strutters 

Add 

Spark 

To 

Local 

Parades 



Say, you girls are better than the cheerleaders! 


majorettes provide entertainment during football half times . . . strutters add color to local pa¬ 
rades . . . 


The SHS band did a fine job of representing the school at football games and parades, but no 
marching band is really complete unless preceded by a group of strutting majorettes. The Suf¬ 
folk majorettes, headed by drum majorette Betty Beamon, this year, practiced long and hard to 
make up new steps and routines to use during the half time and parade activities. Several times 
they even shed their regular uniforms and made new ones so that they might take on the 
appearance of sailors, cowboys, or other characters that corresponded to the routines they planned. 



Suffolk High School Majorettes: Jane Coulbourne, Ginger Jubenville, Janet Jones, 
Barbara Jones - Head Majorette, Betty Beamon - Drum Majorette, Ellen Bevllle, 
Dianne Cole, Vickie Powell. 

93 









ROW ONE: Johnson, Britt, Burton, Miles, Daniel, Harry, Faircloth, Watkins, Lee Harrell, Perry, Marr. ROW TWO: 
Blevins, Lynch, Byrd, Parr, Riddick, Jackson, Pierce, Ballard, R. Mason, Garnett, Pond, Porter, Bullock, Walker, 
Anderson, S. Hughes. ROW THREE: Felton, Mitchell, Cross, Oliver, D. Heffington, A. Reeves, V. Reeves, Swann, 
R. Kinsey, Hundley, Powell, Holton, Williams, Hall, Morgan, Speight, Pinner, Wilkinson, G. Hughes, Rountree, D. 
Mason, Byrum, Ward, Hicks, Small, S. Holland, Smith, Reedy, Hope, G. Heffington. ROW FOUR: Tyler, Doughty, 
Gumms, Beadles, Spain, J. Holland. 




Band Officers: Lauren Marr - First Lt., Billy Walker - 
Second Lt., Robert Hicks - Sgt. of Equipment, Johnny 
Doughty, Ronnie Williams and Jim Hope - Co-captains, 
Billy Morgan - Sgt. of Equipment, Garland Hefflngton- 
Librarian. 


Band 

Praised 

In 

Concerts, 

Inauguration, 

And 

Festival 


Let's put more expression 
in "Suffolk Forever". 


Let's play it one 
the festival is to- 













The band passes the Governor's reviewing stand at the Inauguration. 


band chosen honor band in inaugural 
parade . . . group marches 
in oyster bowl . . . SHS receives high rating 
at spring festival . . . 

The band, under the direction of Mr. Frank Mesite,has for several 
years been a source of honors and recognition for SHS. This year proved 
to be no exception. Perhaps the most publicized honor was that of being 
designated by Governor Mills E. Godwin as the "honor band" which would 
lead the marching units in his inaugural parade. The fact that individual 
members were selected to attend All-State Band and the Workshop Band 
held at Princess Anne High School also spoke very well for the group, 
as did the high rating they obtained in the annual Spring Festival. The 
band, as always, served as a fine source of musical entertainment for the 
Suffolk citizens. Half times at home football games, the Peanut Bowl 
parade, and the Christmas parade were livened by their marches, as 
were the basketball games and pep rallies by the tunes of the Pep Band. 
Annual Christmas and Spring concerts were held and several times dur¬ 
ing the year the band presented assemblies for SHS students. 


Pep Rallies just wouldn't 
be very "peppy" without the 
Pep Band. 













SHSCHEERLEADERS 

Co-Captains Betty Jo Brantley and Linda Britt, Jane Eddy, 
Marion Barrett, Terry Martin, Mary Jane Gatling, Regina 
King, Hayden Gwaltney, Betsy Rice, Sandra Carter. 



SHS JV CHEERLEADERS 
Martha Savage, Sandy Baird, Jo Anne Harrell, Anna Pat Hines, Co-Captains Cindy 
Siemasko and Chip Caulk, Dianne Marr, Nancy Branch, Kathy Hobbs, Corinne 
Birdsong. 



Bayside and Sui 
join forces during 


















ial moment in the game. 

Suffolk high cheerleaders sponsor area cheering convention . . . 
rainy football season fails to drown out yelling . . . 
pep rallies boost morale of team and spirit of spectators . . . 

The ten girls dressed in Red and White . . . almost every Friday took on different 
faces during the weeks of football and basketball games this year. Late August found 
them acting as hostesses to Area Group II cheerleaders who met to exchange cheers and 
pep rally ideas. Early in October they turned into bandits and can-can girls in a skit 
about the killing of an opponent by the Raiders. Then in December they became Santa 
and elves in order to fill the stocking of the Raider netmen with a season of victories. 
Always they were a group of yelling girls striving to promote team support and school 
spirit. The J. V. Cheerleaders helped the girls’ team and the JV teams to know that there 
were plenty of supporters behind them too. 
























Sweaty 




Summer 
Sessions 
Start ’65 
Season 


1965 JV Football Team: ROW ONE: Darden, Morgan, Webb, McGahee, Soule, Hughes, Pope, 

Boyce. ROW TWO: Parr, Harry, Davis, Crocker, Cradock, Caton, Palmer, Bailor. ROW Intently watching the 

THREE: Gay, Holland, Cooley, Cooley, Walker, Nemish, Craddock, Gayle. Doug Johnson and Coach 


Coach Frazier and Quarterback Bob Sweat 
appear to be in conference. 


1965 Varsity Football Team: ROW ONE: Morris, Speight, Sweat, 
Stallings, Dameron, Melito, Saecker, Kincaid, Reeves, White, Par 
kins, Wilcox, Cole, Everett, Michaels, Gatling, Reeves, Cole. 
Manager Billy Morgan. 



















Beale, Dixon, SmaU, Lane, Ward, Walker. ROW TWO: 
ker, Blair. ROW THREE: Andrews, Coppola, Tomp- 
ROW FOUR: Coaches Frazier, Owens, Debranski and 


Captain Johnny Beale sizes up the John Yeates 
captains before the game, which Suffolk won 28-0. 










. . . and Steve Coppola catches another 
pass to give the Raiders good yardage in 
the Forest Glen game. 

Southampton fifteen game winning streak ended by 
the red raiders . . . all-out effort captures p-nut 
bowl game for Suffolk squad . . . captain Johnny 
Beale and Steve Coppola named to all-district 
team . . . 

Just a fewof the high-lights that brightened the 1965 
football season for the Red Raiders. They started off 
poorly-true. But the 27 - 7 loss to the Franklin Bron¬ 
cos in the opening game did serve to show the Raiders 
that a new placement in Group Ildid not mean easy com¬ 
petition. The next week their game seemed greatly im¬ 
proved, and relying strongly on the passing ability of 
quarterback Bob Sweat, they rolled over John Yeates 
28-0. Still three weeks later, they stunned Southampton 
by handing them a 19-12 defeat, and then a victory over 
the favored Bayside Marlins helped make the P-Nut Bowl 
areal success. Coach Bill Frazier credited all of the 
victories to "a great team effort” but did take note of 
the fact that in the Bowl game quarterback Steve Cop¬ 
pola and fullback Larry Ward (who between them rushed 
the ball 152 yards) and Jimmy Dixon (who made the three 
T.D.'s)did especially fine jobs. The 12-12 deadlock with 
Smithfield proved slightly disappointing to the Raiders, 
who had hoped to end with a 6-4 record. Later in an as¬ 
sembly Beale received the American Legion trophy and 
the Tom Sykes Memorial Trophy and Steve Coppola the Ward blocks for quarterback Bob Sweat durim 

W.L.P.M. Outstanding Player Trophy. 











the Bayside game. 


103 









Coach Peachy gives last min¬ 
ute Instructions to the Raider 
starting lineup. 




Artman goes up for two 
points despite the block¬ 
ing of a Southampton 
player .Southampton won 
65-63 in an overtime. 


Raider 

Cagers 

Shoot 

10-8 

Season 



Harry Cross battles a Southampton Player for a 
loose ball. Cross ranks 14.1 in the district with 
a twelve point average. 


Suffolk's Tommy Leggett grabs vital rebound from 
York trio. The Raiders beat the group-one school 
50-37. 


Pratt sinks a field goal as a 
defending player trys to block 
the shot. 
















Varsity Basketball Team: Harrell Pratt, Phil Ferguson, Bill Grigg, Mike Cardelino, David Holland, John Art- 
man, Harry Cross, Tommy Leggett, Jimmy Dixon, Randy Harrell, Les Powell. 


team selects pratt and grigg co-captains . . . 

raider netmen forfeit second position among 
district teams with overtime 

loss to Southampton . . . 
season ends with 10-8 
record . . . 

When the 1966 basketball season opened, 
the team was pessimistically rated as "not 
the most experienced Coach Peachy has 
handled." It didn't take the boys long, how¬ 
ever, to show that, though the statement was 
true, it implied an underestimation of their 
ability. The first game, which ended in a 
52-43 conquest of the Windsor Dukes, was 
labeled by Peachy as "the best opening 
game since I've been here." The next two 
games, which resulted in a 60-35 defeat 
of John Yeates and a 41-32 defeat of For¬ 
est Glen continued to win esteem for the 
Raiders. In the three games that followed, 
however, the netmen matched each victory 
with a defeat. First, due to a pair of foul 
shots in the last minute, they fell to the 
Franklin Broncos 39-38. Then they met a 
68-60 defeat by Southampton and a 52-45 
defeat by Smithfield. They bounced back to 
win over York 50-37, but then lost to the 
'64 defending champions, James Blair, 62- 
56. The remainder of the season consisted 
mostly of replays. A second game with 
Glen brought the Raiders, with a record of 
87 shots from the floor, a 72-28 victory; a 
second game with Yeates resulted in a 70- 
20 whipping of the Rebels. Windsor again 
met defeat from the Raiders, but the Raid¬ 
ers again met defeat in a game with South¬ 
ampton. Then, avenging previous losses, 
they defeated Franklin84-42, Blair 76-74, 
and Poquoson 75-44. The season ended 
when, fighting off a late Raider rally, Blair 
defeated the team 47-44 in the Group II 
Tournament. 

Managers Mike Kelly and Beale 
Rodgers keep the team equip¬ 
ment in order. Statistician Dal 
Davidson serves as assistant. 



Dixon adds two points with no 
opposition from the Windsor 
players. 


105 



Bill Grigg runs into trouble as 
he attempts to score against the 
Forest Glen Rangers. 
















Phil Ferguson appears to be giving the 
ball a slight kick pasta Smithfie Id player. 


Artman and Pratt scramble for a loose ball with a 
Ranger. 
















J V Team- Bob Sweat, Doug Boyce, Whitney Saunders, Randolph Davis, John 
Nemish, Bob Small, Lewis Rawls, John Parr, Tommy Harry, Steve Hughs, 
Bob Sizer. 


1 ' 4 ff J- 

Jr*, T 

ir ** n^~ 

Coach Owen# points out a play to the starting 
five J. V. players. 








Golf 

Adds 

To 

List Of 
Spring 
Sports 



Tommy Leggett, top man on the team, holes out a long one. 



Golf Team: Tommy Leggett, Ted Williams, Beale Rodgers, Jeff Stanfield, Dal Davidson, Bobby 

Watkins w J 


Jeff Stanfield blasts out of a sand trap. 



seven boys foi ..i SHS golf team . . . pro eddie morrow serves as 
coach . . . 

For the first time in many years. Spring brought the organ¬ 
ization of a golf team at Suffolk High. Since most of the boys were 
relatively new, they found the season a very difficult one. They 
met defeat at the hands of Princess Ann, Churchland, Cradock, Cox, 
Wilson, and Maury, and won only the match with Warwick. In 1966] 
however, the entire team, with the exception of one senior, returned 
with the hopes of having a better season. 


108 











Co-Captains Sip Beamon and Nancy Jones discuss viously headed her way despite the efforts of 

with Miss Peters how to handle the ball. Suffolk's Marilyn Bray and Kathy Pinner. 



Sara Cross attempts to steal the ball 
from a Rangerette. 



Marilyn Bray snatches a re¬ 
bound during the Forest Glen 
game. 


Raiderettes 
Post 
9-4 

Record 

Managers Blythe Artman and Jane Coulbourne. 



solid nucleus from ’64 team gives strength to 
raiderettes . . . girls close season with 
9-1 record . . . 


Suffolk's feminine basketteers, equipped with a solid first string from 
last year's team, found their season so successful that they could have almost 
declared themselves champions. The opening game with Windsor, which 
ended with a 36-34 score, became the first on the list ofRaiderette victories. 
The next game, with Forest Glen, proved to be an easier win. The Ranger- 
ettes were held scoreless until 0:49 in the first quarter and lagged behind 
for the remainder of the game so that the final score showed a 24-17 win for 
the Raiderettes. The next game of the season, with John Yeates. was a real 
stunner. After the 23-20 loss, though, the girls made a strong come back to 
defeat Southampton 39-25, Windsor 21-15. Forest Glen 32-25. Churchland 
34-22, Portsmouth Catholic 29-19, and Churchland again 44-28. The win¬ 
ning streak ended, though, and the season ended with two losses to Norfolk 
Catholic. 

The Raiderettes: ROW ONE: Trudy Horton, Sip Beamon, Nancy Jones, Bar¬ 
bara Griffin. ROW TWO: Cynthia Stone. ROW THREE: Roberta Johnson, 
Barbara Jones, Martha Holland, Marianna Friend. ROW FOUR: Carolyn 
Gatling. ROW FIVE: Marilyn Bray, Sarah Cross, Barbara Norfleet, Betty 
Beamon. Absent - Kathy Pinner and Dabney Morgan. 


jT*\ * 

{ ;!t 

1 .4 












’65 

Trackmen 

Boast 

Winning 

Season 



ROW 1: Coach Bobby Gray, Cole, Parker, Goldberg, Matthews, Melito. 
ROW 2: R. Cole, Tyler, Kincaid, Dameron, Turner, Jones. 

ROW 3: Saunders, Beale, Burden, Walker, Hicks, Williams, Lane. 




Joel Turner strains to cross the finish line before his 
Smithfield competitor. 


coach looks optimistically on new season . . . 
seven returning lettermen to 
serve as nucleus of team . . . Kincaid breaks 
mile record in 4:54:0 ... '65 trackmen 
first to boast winning season in 
thirteen years . . . 


Certainly a bright year for the Raider cindermen. Sparked by the first 
meet defeat of the’64 district champions, Southampton, the team established 
a fairly stable winning streak, with a 5-1 record. Donnie Goldberg figured 
strongly in chalking up the winning scores, but certainly was not without as¬ 
sistance. Glenn Cole proved more than efficient in the triple jump, anew 
event, as did David Kincaid in the mile and two mile runs. Ronnie Williams 
starred in the pole vault and Billy Mathews in the 440, where he established 
a new record. Though the team failed toplacein the district meetat Norfolk, 
the combined effort of its members was commendable. 

HO 









Harry Cross returns a low volley for Suffolk in 
No. 1 doubles match against Norfolk Academy. 


inexperience to hamper 
team . . . tough competition . . . 
no talk of seventh straight 

state championship . . . 


Grim predictions, all aimed at the '65 Red Raider net- 
men. Not a very nice prologue to the season, but one based 
soundly on facts. Mr. Peachy, coach of 5 champion teams, 
found himself suddenly equipped with boys who had played 
little tennis. Kent James alone returned from the '64 list of 
top players, and thus assumed the new number one position 
without much competition. Phil Ferguson and Harry Cross 
also came with some experience, but otherwise the boys were 
all new. The season proved to be not so bad after all with a 
9-0 victory over York, 7-1 victory over Kecoughtan, 7-1 
victory over Churchland - ten victories in all - enough to 
label the season a winning one. 



STANDING Left to Right: Harry, Harrell, Norfleet, James, Cross, Ferguson, Ward, 
Morgan, Strictland. 

KNEELING Left to Right: Coach Bill Peachy, Davis, Rountree, Porter, Hughes, Parr, 
Chorey. 



Tennis 

Team 

Lacks 

Experience 


Kent James goes high for an overhead in 
the No. 1 doubles match against York. 


Randy Harrell returns the serve of a Wilson netman 
as partner Tommy Harry looks on. 





































Try-outs for Ail-State Band were held at Indian River Junior High School and Churchland High School. 
Those who made high enough scores from Suffolk were Ronnie Williams-cornet, Lynn Tyler - cymbals, 
Billy Walker - tenor saxophone, Lauren Marr - flute, Suellen Johnson - clarinet, and Linda Bullock - 
bassoon. The Concert was held at Princess Anne High School where those who participated practiced all 
day Friday and Saturday with students from all parts of Tidewater for the Concert on Sunday. 



Regional Workshop Band members were chosen also at the Indian River Junior High School and 
Churchland High School. Those selected were Janet Lynch - clarinet, Stanley Holland - bass 
trombone, Michael Reedy - tenor trombone, Tom Britt - clarinet and Chris Burton - clarinet. 
The Workshop Concert preceded the All-State Concert at Princess Anne High School. 



Betsy Rice won the Homemaker of Tomor¬ 
row Award for Suffolk High School from 
General Mills. 











Suffolk High School was proud to honor three Merchant Marine Contest Winners last year. The title of the 
essay was "American Merchant Marine - Key to Trade and Defense." Betty McLemore, second place win¬ 
ner, won a seventy-five dollar U. S. Saving Bond. Suellen Johnson, first place, won atrip to the Caribbean. 
Gloria Barnett, third place winner, won a fifty dollar U. S. Saving Bond. 


SHS Students 

Recognized 

For 

Achievements 



Trudy Horton was elected at the 
District Hi-Y Tri-Hi-Y - Confer- 
ference at Denbigh High School as 
a page for the Model General As¬ 
sembly held in Richmond April 
14-16. 


Boy's and Girl's State delegates were chosen last year by their classmates. Those who 
attended were Billy Webb, Bobby Davis, Gloria Barnett, Sip Beamon and Parker Norfleet. 
Boy's State was held at the College of William and Mary, and Girl's State was held at Rad¬ 
ford College. 











Betsy screams with delight when the 
announcement is made. 


somebody had better think 
of an idea for a float . . . i 
wonder who will be 

queen . . . anticipation . . . 
traditional bustle . . . and 
now for the big 

announcement . . . Miss Betsy Rice 
and court to reign . . . 

what time is the parade . . . 
this is the game we have 

got to win . . . excitement . . . 
the big event ... the 
peanut bowl . . . 


It's always a giant celebration, a real 
highlight. Much work, of course, is in¬ 
volved in making it so successful, but 
everyone - the students, the faculty, the 
community, the team - always seem will¬ 
ing to put forth special effort. This year, 
which brought the 20th Annual Peanut 
Bowl, certainly was no exception. 


Princess Elizabeth Warren McLemore 
Queen Mary Elizabeth Rice 
Princess Patricia Anne Horton 


The Court watches the game from the sidelines. 

H6 












Betsy 

Reigns 

Over 

Peanut 

Bowl 


Second place: the Junior float, 
"Fishing for a Victory." 


Queen 


Fourth place: the Freshman float, 
"Marlin Chowder." 


Third place: the Sophomore 
float, "Fishing for a Victory." 


The Queen’s Float - Princess Pat, Princess Betty, Princess Nancy, Princess Vicki, 
Queen Betsy. 


H7 











Senior Statistics 


ARCHER, CATHERINE BAINES - Trt-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 1, 
2; FTA 3, 4; Thespian Society 4; Pep Club 4. 

ARTMAN, BLYTHE BENNETT - Tri-Hi-Y 1,2; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Latin Club 1; Spanish Club 2; FTA 4; Basketball 2; Basketball team 
manager 4; Blue Ridge assembly. 

ARTMAN, JOHN BENNETT - Vice Pres, of Freshman Class; Jun¬ 
ior Class Pres.; Key Club 2, 3, 4 - Sec. 4; Pep Club 3, 4; Student 
Senate 3, Varsity Club 3,4; Peanut Picker Staff 3; Interclub Council; 
4; Football 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. 

BAINES, NANCY LEE - FHA 2; Pep Club 3. 

BAKER, GAIL LORRAINE - Band 1, 2, 3; Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep 
Club 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 3, 4; Peanut Picker Staff 2, 3, 4. 

BARNETT, GLORIA ANN - Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4; V. Pres. 2, Pres. 
4; Hi-Y Council 4; MGA 3; Pep Club 1, 2, 4; Peanut Picker Staff 1, 
2, 3, 4; Co-editor 4; Spanish Club 2, 3; Vice Pres. 3; Student Sen¬ 
ate 4; Business Staff Peanut 3; Virginia Girls' State Delegate; Hon¬ 
or Society 3, 4. 

BARRETT, MARION LUTER - Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 
4; Librarian; Peanut Picker 1, 4; Spanish Club 2, 3, 4 - Pres. 4; 
Choral Club 3; Librarian 3; Peanut Business Staff 4; Ways and Means 
4; Student Senate 4; Cheerleader 1, 4. 

BEAMON, BETTY ANN -Tri-Hl-Y 1,2,3,4; Pep Club 1, 2, 4; Span¬ 
ish Club 2, 3; Band 1, 2, 3, 4 - Drum Majorette 3, 4. 

BEAMON, GEORGE DOUGLAS - Science Club 2; D.E.Club 4; Foot¬ 
ball l, 2; Track 1. 

BEAMON, MARY SIPPLE - SCA Pres. 4; Ways and Means 2, 3; Pep 
Club 1, 2, 3, 4 - V. Pres. 3; Basketball 2, 3, 4 - Co-Captain 4; 
French Club 2,3,4 - Sec.3; Latin Club 2; Cheerleader 1; Tri-Hi-Y 

1, 2, 3 - Reporter 3; Interclub Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Peanut Picker 1, 

2, 3; Va. Girls' State Delegate 3. 

BEALE, JOHNNY WAYNE - Football 1, 2,3, 4 - Co-Captain 4; Base¬ 
ball 1, 2; Track 3, 4; Varsity Club 2, 3. 4. 


BLANCHARD, JAMES ALLEN - Football Manager 3,4; Track 1, 2; 
Basketball Manager 2, 3; Varsity Club 3, 4. 

BRANTLEY, BETTY JO - Student Senate 1,2, 4 - Sec. 4; Ways and 
Means 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Tri-Hl-Y 1, 2, 3, 4 - Sec. 2; FTA 
3, 4 - V. Pres. 4; Peanut Picker Business Staff 1, 2, 3, 4; Cheer¬ 
leader 1, 2, 3, 4 - Co-Captain 2, 4; Spanish Club 2, 3; Latin Club 1. 

BRITT, LINDA KEATON - Peanut Staff 2, 3, 4 - Co-editor 4; Cheer¬ 
leader 1, 2, 3, 4 - Co-Captain 4; Class Treas. 2; Class Sec. 3, 4; 
Student Senate 1, 2, 3, 4; Ways and Means 3, 4; Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Tri-Hl-Y 1, 2, 3, 4; Honor Society 2, 3, 4; Inter Club Council 2, 3; 
Latin Club 1; Spanish Club 2, 3. 

BULLOCK, LINDA LOU - Tri-Hi-Y 1,2,3 - Chaplain l; French Club 

2, 3, 4; Latin Club 1; Student Senate 2; Honor Society 2, 3, 4; Band 
1, 2, 3, 4; Choral Club 1, 2, 3, 4; School Pianist 3, 4. 

CARTER, MABEL LUCILLE - FHA 1, 2; Parliamentarian 1; V. 
• Pres. 2. 

COLE, MELVIN GLEN - Varsity Club 2, 3, 4; D.E. Club 3; Key Club 

3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 2, 3, 4. 

COPPOLA, STEPHEN JOSEPH - Transfer Student; Football 3, 4; 
Varsity Club 3, 4; Pep Club 3; Track 4. 

COULBOURNE, JANE ROBERTA - Band 1, 2, 3, 4 - Band Co-Cap¬ 
tain 3; 1st Lieutenant 4, Majorette 2,3,4; Tri-Hi-Y 1,2, 3, 4; Span¬ 
ish Club 1, 2, 3; Pep Club 2, 3, 4; Student Senate 4; Ways and Means 


DAMERON, RONALD SCOTT - Transfer Student; Football 3, 4; 
Track 3, 4; DE 3, 4; Varsity Club 3, 4. 


DARDEN, ALICE VIRGINIA - Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 
4; Choral Club 2, 4; Cheerleader 1; Spanish Club 2,3; FTA 4; Pea¬ 
nut Picker Staff 4. 

DAVIDSON, WILTON DALTON - Baseball Manager 1; Spanish Club 

2, 3; Golf 3, 4; Pep Club 4; Varsity Club 4; Hi-Y 4. 

DAVIS, ROBERT ARTHUR - Transfer Student; Pep Club 3, 4; Hi-Y 

3, 4; Honor Society 3,4; Interclub Council 3,4; Chairman 4; Peanut 
Picker Staff 4; Student Senate 4; Ways and Means 4; Senior Class 
President; Virginia Boys' State Representative. 

DOUGHTY, JOHN McCARTNEY - Hi-Y 1,2,3,4; Spanish Club 1, 2; 
Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Interact Club 4. 

EURE, PAMELA - Tri-Hl-Y 1, 3, 4; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3 - sec. 3; 
Interclub Council 4; Science Club 3, 4; FTA 3, 4; French Club 4; 

EURE, LARRY WAYNE - DE 1, 2. 

EVERETT, ROBERT LEE - Football 1, 2, 3; Baseball 2; Varsity 
Club 3, 4; Key Club 3, 4. 

FOWLER, RAYMOND PAULETTE - Transfer Student; Pep Club 3; 
DE 3, 4 - Pres. 4; Hl-Y Club 3. 

GASTON, CHARLES CARRAWAY - Spanish Club 1, 2; Science Club 
2; Interact Club 4. 

GATLING, LLOYD ASHTON - Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Science Club 2; Foot¬ 
ball 3, 4. 

GAY, GEORGE ROBERT - Track 1; DE 3, 4. 

GREFE, MARGARET FLORENCE - Pep Club 4; Tri-Hl-Y 4; Peanut 
Picker Staff 4. 


GREFE, WAYNE ALLEN - D E 3, 4. 


GRIGG, WILLIAM ANDERSON - Pep Club 2, 3, 4; Varsity Club 3, 
4; Basketball 2, 3, 4 - Co-Captain 4; Football 2; Spanish Club 4; 
Student Senate 4; Peanut Picker Staff 4. 

GRIZZLE, THOMAS ELVIN - DE 3, 4. 

HALL, FRANK MARION - Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 2, 3; Bas¬ 
ketball 2, 3; Interact Club 4. 

HARRY, ELIZABETH LOUISE - Spanish Club 1, 3, 4; Tri-Hl-Y 1, 

2, 3; Pep Club 1, 3; French Club 2; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Majorette 3, 4. 

HASLETT, NANCY - Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4 - Historian 3, Treas. 4; 
Latin Club l; French Club 2, 3; FTA 3, 4 - Sec. 4; Pep Club 3, 4; 
Student Senate 3, 4 - Ways and Means 4; Peanut Business Staff 4. 

HEDRICK, SANDRA KAROL - Transfer Student; Pep Club4;Trl- 
Hi-Y 4; Peanut Picker Staff 4. 

HEFFINGTON, GARLAND ELSWORTH-Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Librarian 

3, 4; Spanish Club 2; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4; Chaplain 3; Pres. 4; Choral 
Club 2; Interact Club 4; V. Pres. 

HINGERTY, SANDRA KAY - Pep Club 4. 

HOLLAND, JUDITH CHERRYL - FHA 1,2; Choral Club3; PepClub 
3, 4; Peanut Picker Staff 3. 

HOLT, EDNA MAE - FHA 1, 2. 

HOPE, JAMES FRANKLIN, JR. - Band i, 2, 3, 4, 2nd Lt. 3, Cap¬ 
tain 4; Spanish Club 1; Key Club 2, 3, 4 - Treas. 3 - Pres. 4. 

HORTON, PATRICIA ANN - Treas. Sophomore Class; V.Pres. Jr. 
Class; Latin Club 1; Trt-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4 - reporter 1, treas. 2, V. 
Pres. 4; French Club 3, 4 - Pres. 4; Pep Club 2, 3, 4; Student Sen¬ 
ate 3, 4; Ways and Means 4; Honor Society 2, 3, 4; SCA Tidewater 
District Chairman 4; Blue Ridge Assembly. 


118 



Senior 


Statistics 


HOWELL, ANNE JENSEN - Tri-Hi- Y 1, 4; Spanish Club 1,2; 
Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Pres. 3, V. Pres. 4; Honor Society 2, 3, 4; 
FTA 3, 4. 

JOHNSON, JANE SUELLEN - Latin Club 1,2, - V. Pres. 2; Trl-Hi- 
Y 2; Band 1, 2,3, 4 - All State Band 3, 4; French Club 2; Honor Soc¬ 
iety 2, 3, 4; Merchant Marine Essay Contest First Place Winner. 

JONES, NANCY WATERS - Pep Club 1,2, 3, 4; Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Spanish Club 2; Choral Club 2, 4; Peanut Picker Business Staff 4; 
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 - Co-Captain 4. 

JUBENVILLE, GINGER - Pep Club 1, 2, 4; Spanish Club 1, 2; Tri- 
Hi-Y 1, 2, 4; Cheerleader 1; Majorette 3, 4. 

JUDKINS, JAMES THOMAS, JR. - Science Club 2; DE Club 3, 4; 
Varsity Club 2, 3, 4; Football 1,2- Manager 2; Baseball Manager 
1; Track Manager 2. 

KELLY, MICHAEL TODD - Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 2, 3; Interact 
Club 4 - Director 4; Basketball Manager 2, 4; Tennis Manager 1,2; 
Student Senate 4. 

KINCAID, DAVID ALLEN - Spanish Club 1,2; Key Club 3,4; Honor 
Society 3, 4; Varsity Club 3, 4; Football 1,2,3, 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4. 

KING, JAMES MENALCUS - Varsity Club 1, 2, 3, 4; DF. Club 3, 4 
Basketball Manager 1,2,3; Tennis Managed; Football Manager 2. 

LACKEY, MARY KATHERINE - Spanish Club 3; Honor Society 3, 4. 

LEGGETT, THOMAS BRADLEY - Spanish Club 3; Hi-Y 4; Interact 
Club 4 - Pres. 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4; Golf 3, 4. 

LYNCH, EMILY KATHRYN - Latin Club l; Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4 - 
Historian 1, Sec. 2, Sec. 4; Blue Ridge Assembly; Model General 
Assembly; Peanut 1,2,3, 4 - Co-Editor 4; S.I.P.A. 3; Peanut Pick¬ 
er Staff 1; Student Senate 2,4; FTA 3,4 - Pres. 4; Interclub Council 


MARTIN, MARY LOIS - Pep Club 1, 4; Choral Club 1; Tri-Hi-Y 1, 
4; Latin Society 2; French Club 2; FHA 3; Peanut Picker Business 
Staff 3, 4. 

McGAHEE, CAROLYN FRANCES - Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4. 

McLEMORE, ELIZABETH WARREN - Class Sec.l; Class Pres. 2; 
Class V. Pres. 4; Student Senate 1, 2, 3, 4 - V. Pres. 3; Tri-Hi-Y 
1, 2, 3, 4 - Pres. 2, 4; Peanut Staff 2, 3, 4; Honor Society 2, 3, 4 - 
Pres. 4; Interclub Council 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y Council 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 
1, 2, 3, 4; Virginia Girls' State Delegate; Merchant Marine Essay 
Contest 3rd Place Winner. 

MORGAN, LOUISE DABNEY - Latin Club 1; Tri-Hl-Y 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Pep Club 1,2,3; French Club 2,3, 4; Debate Team 4; Peanut Pick¬ 
er Staff 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4. 

MORRIS, JOHN LARRY - Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1; Spanish 
Club 3; DE Club 3, 4; Varsity Club 2, 3, 4. 

NORFLEET, FREDERICK PARKER - Pres. Freshman Class; Key 
Club 2,3,4; Honor Society 2,3,4; Basketball 1, 2; Boys' State Del¬ 
egate. 

OLIVER, JACKIE DUNSTON - Pep Club 3, 4; Football 3. 

PARKER, HORTENSE FRANCINE - Transfer Student; Choral Club 
4; Thespian Society 4. 

PARKER, JEAN LEE - Transfer Student. 

PARR, ROBERT JAMES, JR. -Science Club 1,2; Inter-Club Council 
3; Spanish Club 2; Key Club 2, 3, 4; Football 1; Baseball 1, 2. 

PIERCE, CAROLYN ROSE - DE 3, 4. 

PINNER, KATHRYN MERIWEATHER-Spanish Club 1,2; Trl-Hl-Y 
1, 2, 3, 4 - V. Pres. 4; Blue Ridge Assembly 1; Pep Club 1,2,3, 4; 


Peanut Staff 2, 3, 4; Ways and Means 3, 4; Student Senate 4; Honor 
Society 3, 4; FTA 3, 4; Debate 4; Inter-Club Council 4; Basketball 
1, 2, 3, 4. 

POND, DIANA ALBERTA - Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4 - V. Pres. 2, Chap¬ 
lain 4; Latin Club l; Choral Club 1, 2, 3, 4 - Sec. 3; Pep Club 2, 3, 
4; Peanut Business Staff 2; French Club 2, 3; Band 2. 

POND, FRANCES ANN - FHA 1, 2, 3; Science Club 3; Latin Club 3, 


PRATT, HARRELL EARNEST - Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 - Co-Captain 
4; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3; Class Treas. 3, 4; Ways and Means 3, 4; 
Key Club 3,4; Sports Editor Peanut Picker 4; Inter-Club Council 4. 

RAMSEY, BARBARA ANN - Transfer Student; Latin Club 4;Trl-Hi- 
Y 4 - Sec. 

RAWLS, CHARLOTTE VIRGINIA - Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4: Spanish 
Club 1, 2, 3; Honor Society 3, 4; Interclub Council 3, 4; Debating 
Team 4; Peanut Picker Exchange Manager 4. 

REECE, MARION CANDACE - FTA 1, 2, 3; Choral Club 2, 3, 4; 
Tri-Hl-Y 1; Pep Club 1, 2. 

REEVES, JOHN EDWARD - Basketball 1; Baseball 2,4; DE Club3; 
Football 3, 4. 

RICE, MARY ELIZABETH - Cheerleader 1, 3, 4 - Co-Captain 1; 
Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Treas. 1: Class V. Pres. 2; Spanish Club 
2, 3; Peanut Picker Staff 1, 2, 3, 4 - Co-editor 4; FTA 3, 4; Honor 
Society 3, 4; Student Senate 1, 3, 4; Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4; Treas. 4. 

RITTER, JEAN CAROLYN - FTA 1, 2, 3, 4 - Treas. 1, Pres. 3; 
Reporter 2; Interclub Council 2. 

RITTER, MARGARET ELLEN - FHA 1, 2 - Treas. 1. 

RODGERS, HUGH BEALE - Spanish Club 3; God Team 3, 4; Hi-Y 
Club 4; Baseball 2; Interact Club 4; Basketball Manager 4. 

STANFIELD, JEFFERY LEONARD - Football 1; Tennis 1; Spanish 
Club 2, 3; Science Club 2; Golf Team 3, 4; Interact Club 4. 

STANLEY, LINDA CAROL - Trl-Hl-Y 3, 4; FHA 2; Peanut Picker 
Business Staff 3, 4. 

TAYLOR, ANN CALL - Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 1; French 
Club 2; Pep Club 2, 4. 

TAYLOR, JERRY WAYNE - Track 1; DE Club 3, 4; Reporter 3, 4; 
Inter-club Council 4. 

TYLER, LYNN ELLIS - Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y Club 3. 

UNDERWOOD, SANDRA LOUISE - FHA 2, 3-V. Pres. 3; Pep Club 
4; Tri-Hi-Y 4. 

WALKER, REX GREGG - Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 2, 4. 

WEBB, JACK WILLIAMS - Football 1; Basketball 2; Hl-Y 4; Key 
Club 4; Va. Boys’ State Delegate. 

WEST, CONSTANCE RAE - Transfer Student; DE 4. 

WILLIAMS, ANNE LIVINGSTON - Tri-Hi-Y 1,2,3, 4 - Reporter 1, 
Treas. 3; Student Senate 1,3, 4 - Chaplain 4; Latin Club 1,2; Pea¬ 
nut Picker Business Staff 3; Peanut Staff 3, 4 - Business Manager 
4; Pep Club 3,4 - Pres. 4; Honor Society 3, 4; Interclub Council 4. 

WILLIAMS, CHARLES RONALD - Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Co-Captain 4; 
Track 2, 3, 4; Key Club 4; Science Club 3. 

WOLF, JEAN FRANCES - Latin Club 1, 2, 3 - Pres. 3; Tri-Hi-Y 
1, 2, 3, 4 - Chaplain 2, 4; Honor Society 3, 4. 


19 













es-prit’ de corps 
is 

sup-port 










HAMBLIN STUDIO 













There's Always A Crowd 
At 

BRADSHAWS 




SUFFOLK 

GAS CORPORATION 

Congratulates 
The Class of '66 

For Dependable Gas Service 

130 Commerce Street 
Dial 539-2376 




I. O. HILL & COMPANY 


Established 1891 


Dealers In Quality Furniture 
West Washington Street 

Suffolk, Virginia 






















SUFFOLK RADIO & T. V. 


R. W. BAKER AND COMPANY 

Television - Radio - PA Systems 

Portable - AM - FM 


Established 1885 

FINE FURNITURE 

Color T. V. 


208 West Washington Street 

Suffolk, Virginia 

602 W. Washington St. Suffolk, Virginia 

Phone 539-2110 


Dial 539-3861 





Compliments of 

SIMONS GARAGE 


SUFFOLK FRUIT & PRODUCE 

Windsor Road Suffolk, Virginia 



Phone 539-9220 





SUFFOLK, VIRGINIA 























"SHRIMP" PIERCE 

PIERCE TIRE COMPANY 

Goodyear Tires, Tubes, 
Vulcanizing and Recapping 

404 W. Washington Street 
Phone 539-2891 


Compliments of 

DIXIE GUANO 

CO., INCORPORATED 


<£>. <%>. $ot)t)S 

Traditional Men's Wear 
Ladies Tailored Sportswear 

North Main Street 
Suffolk, Virginia 


Congratulations To 
The Class Of '66 

HARRELL ELECTRIC CO. 



KELLY FURNITURE CO. 

207 E. Washington Street 
Suffolk, Virginia 


ROWE & LONG MUSIC CO. 

185 N. Main Street 
Baldwin Pianos and Organs 
Band Instruments 
Guitars 
Sheet Music 



Shop 

R. R. ALLEN & SON, INC. 

For 

Frigidaire Appliances 
Johnson Motors Mfg. Boats 

Sporting Goods Glass Works 

W. Washington Street 
Suffolk, Virginia 


Shop At 

JANUARY'S 

For 

Fine Men's Wear 







































CONGRATULATIONS TO 

f 

THE CLASS OF 1966 


BALLARD & SMITH, INC. 


Suffolk Quality Department Store 


Since 1880 


| Quality 

means so much 



SUFFOLK COCA-COLA 
BOTTLING WORKS 




BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF ’66 

REID AND HOPE 

Suffolk, Virginia 

GENERAL CONTRACTORS 

















—- 


"Everything For The Home At Reasonable Prices" 

THORNTON’S FURNITURE 
COMPANY 

SUFFOLK, VIRGINIA 


189 E. Washington Street 


Phone 539-7481 













Compliments of 


Compliments of 



MONTGOMERY WARD & CO. 


LAKESIDE PHARMACY 



139 N. Main Street 


913 W. Washington St. 



SUFFOLK, VIRGINIA 


Phone 539-8181 





THE FERGUSON 
MANUFACTURING CO.. INC. 


Compliments of 



Wishes good luck to 
the Class of'66 


ANGUS l HINES. INC. 



Manufacturers of 

Agricultural Implements 
since 1908 





Suffolk, Va. 


L~J 






Congratulations to the 

Class of '66 from 


Best wishes from 



BEAMON S. INC. 


THE FASHION SHOP 



708 W. Constance Road 

On the western end of the by-pass 


Suffolk Franklin 



Building and automotive supplies 


"We clothe Tidewater's 





Smartest women" 






HARRY L. CROSS. JR. 

REAL ESTATE CO. 

Sales, Rentals, Appraisals 

Office Phone 539-9491 


REGINALD E. BROTHERS 

CO., INC. 

Ready-mixed concrete 
building suppliers 
coal and fuel oil 



North Saratoga St. 

Suffolk, Va. 


602 Carolina Rd. 

Phone 539-2891 







































Congratulations To 


Compliments of 

The Class Of 1966 



THOMPSON PLYMOUTH 


S. K. AND JACK McN. BAIRD 

248 W. Washington Street 

Suffolk, Virginia 


P. O. Box 1567 

Suffolk, Virginia 



SUFFOLK CITY 


CONGRATULATIONS TO 

TRANSIT BUS LINE 


THE CLASS OF '66 

Special Charter 



Service 


VIRGINIA CASKET CO. 

539-4421 222 Jackson St. 




CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1966 














































Riding high 
at 


SUFFOLK EQUIPMENT 
COMPANY 


Congratulations from 

PRUDEN HARDWARE, INC. 

Suffolk, Virginia 


Compliments of 

SEABOARD CITIZENS NATIONAL 
BANK 

Suffolk, Virginia 





















DEVELOPERS OF WATERFRONT 
PROPERTY 

1173 NORMANDY DRIVE 

SUFFOLK, VIRGINIA 


R. L. Babb A. R. Davis 

Suffolk 539-6759 Suffolk 539-8097 







:s 


SUFFOLK MOTOR CO. 

Sales Service 

Good Used Cars 
Wolverine Camper 


SUFFOLK PACKING CO. 


Wholesale Meats & Meat Products 
Custom Slaughtering 


W. Washington St. Dial 539-9948 



539-7454 539-9461 


SOUTHERN STATES 
SUFFOLK COOPERATIVE. INC. 

168 S. Main Street 
Suffolk, Virginia 

Feed, Seed, and Farm Supply 
Custom Grind and Mix Feed 


Compliments of 


F. PERRY LUMBER COMPANY 



























Congratulations to the 


For quality printing 

Class of'66 

from 


call 

LEMMON 


THE GURLEY PRESS 

PETROLEUM, INC. 


102 N. Saratoga St. 

"Watchdog" oil heat 
service 


539-4741 

Call 539-4671 







Save where your dollars 

Compliments of 


earn more .... 

GARNETT 

OIL COMPANY, INC. 


FIRST FEDERAL 

SAVINGS & LOAN 

Distributor 

American Oil Company 

Petroleum Products 


ASSOCIATION OF 

SUFFOLK 



149 N. Main Street 



Phone 539-2323 

Suffolk, Virginia 


Locally owned . . . Serving local needs 



















GODWIN MOTOR COMPANY 


Congratulations 
to the Class of ’66 

T. J. Whitfield, Jr. 
& 

F. C. Whitfield 


Your Ford dealer 
since 1933 

















BELAIR CHEVROLET CORP. 

i 

1038 W. Washington St. 
Suffolk, Virginia 


Shop at PENNEY’S and 
save 

Penned 


150 N. Main St. 
Suffolk, Virginia 



General Insurance 

OTIS M. RAILEY 

107 Bank St. or 
P.O. Box 1007 

539-3165 539-6422 

Suffolk, Virginia 



<9i s .|96» 

Suffolk, Virginia 


PARKER & COMPANY 


JOHN F. & JOHN B. PINNER, INC. 


Suffolk, Virginia 





































BOOSTERS 



F-V’[»H»1 



Pruden Packing Company 
Lou's Barber Shop 
J. P. Boone's T. V. 

A. L. Brinkley Fuels 
Barr Brothers Jewelers 
DeBenedictis Beauty Shop 
Sam Perry's Bar-B-Q 
Riverview American Service 
Junior Deb 
Crockett Auto Parts 
Nansemond Motors Co. 
Simpson's Restaurant 
Russell's, Inc. 

Nansemond County Tractor Sales Co. 










Compliments of 

DARDEN & SONS INC. 
DARDEN 

CAGE FARM INC. 

BENNETT S CREEK EGG 
CO. 



Compliments of 





Diamonds are a girl's 
best friend. 


BYRUM HARDWARE 

127 East Washington St. 
Suffolk, Virginia 
Phone 539-9966 



Compliments of 

BENTHALL MACHINE CO., 
INC. 

Moore Ave. 

Suffolk, Virginia 




















For quality and price . . . it's your outstanding buy. 



THE SUFFOLK PEANUT COMPANY 


^3t 

/ r5_HE VOICE OF SUFFOLK 

WLPM 







UNION BAG-CAMP PAPER CORPORATION 


Bleached products division 


Franklin, Virginia 




















CHADWICK THEATER 


"Wonder what's new?" 


Compliments of 


ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES, INC. 

256 W. Washington St. 

Phone 539-2343 



Olivetti - Underwood 
Typewriters - adders - 
Calculators 
Sales - Service 

SUFFOLK BUSINESS MACHINES 


WEBB’S TRANSFER. INC. 

34 Years of Service 

Dial 539-3418 
Suffolk, Virginia 

Don't delay; call Webb today. 




















VIRGINIA NATIONAL BANK 


Member federal deposit 
insurance corporation 


Congratulations to the Class of '66 

PEPSI-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY 

Holland Road 
Suffolk, Virginia 
Phone 539-5711 



SUFFOLK INSURANCE CORPORATION 


165 North Main St. 
Suffolk, Virginia 



Phone 539-9988 





















































•’HOME OF BOTANY 500- 

YOUNG MEN S SHOP 

Suffolk, Virginia 


Compliments of 


W. N. DICKINSON COMPANY 

\ Concrete products 


Suffolk, Virginia 

w 























PLANTERS PEANUTS 




A DIVISION OF STANDARD BRANDS, INC. 


H 

'TZ& 

■ J£ _sU?nrpzH 



'^ZarTJ?- c 


Mr. Peanut extends greetings and 
best wishes to the Class of '66 















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