Fuquay Springs High School - Greenbriar Yearbook (Fuquay Springs, NC)
- Class of 1951
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1951 volume:
It i ' i V ’ I I i ■ I • ' . r , . - ■■; ' . . jI $T J , . .i » A ' f.v. ■ ■ V: r 4 • v ' • ?‘tM7 V % • A , ., ■ ■ " • - j ■• ' : ' ) ; ■, ■: v- ; ■• r •.».JL w‘m «• ■ .if " j tkm. MTV Jt iv- SHOULD AULD ACQUAINTANCE BE FORGOT AND DAYS OF AULD LANG SYNE 1951 GREENBRIAR Published by the Senior Class of Fuquay Springs High School Fuquay Springs, North Carolina If you can’t recall some of the experiences, whether sad or happy, which we have enjoyed at school this year, read along with us as we refresh your memory. Some of the items listed are perhaps insignificant or may seem that way, but they have been added for one purpose—to make the picture in your mind more complete. It was the first Thursday in September, 1950, when you, along with three hundred classmates returning from summer vacations entered the high school building via the front entrance and were greeted probably by Annie Laurie Sherron, Jeanette Saunders, Doris Young, Tommy Keith, the Lane twins and a host of other friends. Inside the door, standing near the bookroom, was faith¬ ful Sara Van Hook—her eyes glued to her watch as almost-mechanically she flipped the switch which officially opened the beginning of a new school year. If you were late the first day, you didn’t feel so badly when your eyes caught “Speedy” Weathers trudging in tardy, too. Then on Monday came the news which crushed each one of us. Our beloved principal would no longer be with us. It had been but four days since he had opened the new,school year with chapel and although we had greeted him with an ovation befitting an empe or f it was but a minute expression of the love we really felt for him. Now, as a lasting tribute oj our deceased standard- bearer, our new athletic field has been officially dedicated as Fleming .Field. With the school year and football season came a near celebrity in our midst. We refer to Billy Joe Dickens, who because of his outstanding ability to think and run with the ball, found himself featured in a statewide newspaper write-up. Helping teammate Dickens lead the team to a county championship (decided in a sloppily wet game with Garner) and an impressive trophy, was promising new star, David Smith. Perhaps it was the aroma of Buck Adcock’s and Coach Council’s cigars which inspired the squad to victory after victory which resulted not only in an additional trophy but also a delicious steak supper. Initiation night was a memorable occasion for several clubs. New Beta members were sent on a scavenger hunt for impossible things and were punished with a vile-smelling mixture when they failed to return with a fishing worm or a sea shell. Future Homemakers and Future Farmers had to endure stunts like chalk rolling with the nose and cold showers. The thrill of the year was afforded the basketball girls when they presented Mr. Weede a nylon sweater. Upon receiving it, he exclaimed repeatedly, “For me? How long did you girls have to sacrifice?” The fad of the year was the Charleston. Almost any time you could catch Barbara Thomas, Carolyn Pritchett, and Nancy Cooke kicking their heels in an exhaustive attempt to make their feet move faster. The laugh of the year ended in a three-way tieup. First of all, what basketball fan can’t recall the night a Garner boy grabbed the ball under Fuquay’s goal and before he realized it, had flipped it in for two points? Secondly, what Senior doesn’t remember how Tommy Keith “elected” him¬ self class treasurer by moving the nominations be closed when his name was the only one up for election? Last of all, what member of the graduating class has forgotten how several classmates got size confused with virtues and voted for E. B. Walters for " Best All Around” because they thought he was just that? While Mary Alice Baker thinks appendicitis during Christmas holidays was terrible and Portia Mitchell thinks that omitting basketball from her daily routine because of a knee operation was unbearable, nearly everyone, even they, agrees that the “pain” of the year as usual came with midterm and end-of-the-year exams. Pass the aspirin! It’s all about over now. We know you have had fun, because it’s all in a year at Fuquay—and what a year it’s been! Page Two The Senior Class of Fuquag Springs High School c ' resents THE 1951 QREENBRIAR Daphne Adams_ _Editor Ralph Ashworth ...._Business Manager Sara Van Hook.__) Co-Advertising Nancy Kesler___j Managers Elizabeth Cole Stack__..Advisor The thousands of agricultural projects conducted by Future Farmers of America under your able and patient guidance are symbolic of the services which you have rendered to our school and rural community. In appreciation of this and of your personal interest and faith in each of us . . . your devotion to truth . . . the common sense you blend with everyday living . . . the sound morals which you exemplify . . . your loyalty to our school We Settiat J i DEDICATE THE GREENBRIAR to you, FRED LEE HUNT, Gentleman extraordinary. Page Four Fred Lee Hunt Page Five 51 u llrmnrtam William Ezra Fleming Born . . . September 26, 1889 Died . . . September 10, 1950 “Of Manners gentle; Affections mild; In Wit a man; Simplicity a child.’’ Page Six Page Seven ( aatettfo PAGE 9 PAGE 11 PAGE 39 THE GAMES WE PLAYED PAGE 53 THE HONORS WE WON PAGE 61 Page Eight ' Place the site where memories ripened.” Page Nine w HEN the first building was erected on the present site of 11 acres 34 years ago, Fuquay Springs School consisted of 7 classrooms and one auditorium. One year later when the late Mr. W. E. Fleming became the principal, he also became the only teacher for the entire high school. The total enrollment for that year was 286 pupils. Agnes Judd was the only graduate. From this description one would hardly recognize the imposing buildings of today. In addi¬ tion to the old building, which is now occupied by the grammar school, there is a high school build¬ ing with an auditorium, an ultra-modern primary building with a streamlined lunchroom, a gym¬ nasium and cannery, an agriculture workshop and home economics cottage combined, and for the faculty a handsome teacherage. As for enrollment and faculty, there have been changes also. Today there are approximately 930 students attending the school and 35 teachers (including two piano teachers) instructing them, all of whom are graduates of four year college courses or more and many of whom have been a part of the school system for several years. From its humble beginning in 1917 to its notable position today, the aims of the school have remained unchanged. While its primary object is and has been to educate its pupils, develop social contacts, promote understanding and increase the knowledge of the arts and sciences, its inner pur¬ pose, as always, is to guide the thinking of the students in preparation for the responsibilities of citizenship, teach the ways of a democracy, and give to each person a richer meaning of the natural phases of life. The advantages and opportunities of our school are as deserving of esteem as its purposes. For the rural students there are eight buses which are operated 180 days. Especially enjoyed by everyone is the recently completed and spacious lunchroom. Through the assistance of the Federal government, the lunchroom serves for 20 a hot lunch with milk to an average of 717 people each day. Nine women staff the lunchroom and enable it to meet the State Health Department stand¬ ards. Proud the school is of its two libraries. The 4426 volumes they hold are classified by the Dewey Decimal System and a competent librarian supervises. In addition the two libraries are equipped with 17 tables, 90 chairs and adequate lighting facilities. They subscribe to 37 magazines and 1 newspaper. Sanitation in the school is approved by the State Health Department. In co-operation with the Health Department a pre-school clinic is held each year for the incoming children. The health re¬ cord of each student is kept in the school files. In the 36 classrooms there are taught varied and numerous subjects. In addition to the three r’s and other basic studies, the elementary pupils also have the advantages of a course in arts and crafts with a complete workshop. High school students have the privilege of selecting from: Two foreign languages, agriculture, home economics, four types of math, geography, five sciences with lab, four social sciences, a complete commercial course, four years of Eng¬ lish, and two hours per week of physical education. For the entire school there is a new program of audio-visual instruction. In this department there are 2 projectors, 2 screens, several phonographs and 152 records. It is easy to realize how a student upon completion of this work, which has been accredited by the state, is entitled to admission to any college and university within the state and many out¬ side. In extra-curricular activities, there is a wide range in which to participate. Aside from an effec¬ tive student government and a growing band, there are also 9 active clubs, including a national scholastic honorary organization. A large part of the average student’s extra-curriculum time is spent in athletics. In 1949 a new, graded athletic field equipped with bleachers and electrically- lighted was a prized addition. A championship football team has made the field a favorite place during the fall. In addition to the football team, there are also boys’ and girls’ basketball teams and a baseball team. Parents and teachers form their own team for extra-curricula activities in the Parent-Teachers Association. This group sponsors yearly some form of entertainment in order to raise needed money for worthwhile school projects which it undertakes. Considering its history, purpose, size, facilities and advantages, it is no wonder that every student and teacher is proud of this educational institution and desires its continued progress and growth. May it remain as a beacon to guide the courses of other lives! Page Ten ' Prnfele “the school is as great as the people associated with it.” Page Eleven Members of the school board are: Left to right: Mr. D. T. Harvell, Mr. L. B. Gunter, Dr. G. B. Judd, Mr. H. E. Wilkerson, Mr. S. T. Proctor. Mr. J. G. Allen, Principal Page Twelve Sarah L. Aiken, Meredith and Peace College; Music. Ruth Carroll, B.S., East Carolina Teachers College; Commercial: School Treasurer. Willard O. Council, North Carolina State College; Physical Education; Coach. Fred L. Hunt, B.S., North Carolina State College; Agriculture: Advisor, F.F.A. Mrs. Ralph Jarrett, Jr., A.B., Meredith College: Home Economics; Advisor, F.H.A. Rageline McGranahan, B.S., East Carolina Teachers College; Mathematics; Social Science; Advisor. Student Council. Lucy Perkinson, A.B., Meredith College; English; Advisor, Beta Club; Advisor, French Club. Eleanor Southerland, A.B., Flora MacDonald; Mathematics; Librarian; Advisor, Book Club. Mrs. Paul N. Stack, A.B., Greensboro College; Social Science; Advisor, Greenbriar. Joseph T. Weede, Jr.. B.S., Wake Forest College; Physical Education: Assistant Coach; Advisor. Monogram Club. Mrs. Lois Allen Yelton, B.S.. Mars Hill College, Limestone College; Science; Advisor. Civics Club; Advisor. Science Club. Sot Photographed: Vivian Burton, A.B.. University of Georgia; B.L.I., Emerson College: M.A., North¬ western University; English. Mrs. Robert Rabb, B.S., Queens College; Band. Page Thirteen May Adams, B.S., Woman’s College, University of North Carolina, Oxford College; Seventh. Mrs. Margaret Barrett, A.B., Woman’s College, University of North Carolina; First. Mrs. Ruth Winslow Cole, A.B., East Carolina Teachers College; First. Jacksie Daniels, A.B., Atlantic Christian College; Fifth. Mrs. Sara Stephenson Dupree, A.B., East Carolina Teachers College; Fourth. Mrs. Lucille Haddock, A.B., Duke University; Eight. Mrs. Myrtle Scholl Hopson, A.B., Woman’s College, University of North Carolina; Fifth. Mrs. Katie Ragan, A.B., East Carolina Teachers College; Sixth. Mrs. Draper Rhodes, B.S.M., Woman’s College, University of North Carolina; Second. Mrs. Kate Johnson Russum, A.B., East Carolina Teachers College; Third. Mrs. Harriet Sherron, A.B., Meredith College; M. S., State College and Columbia University. Mrs. A. B. Starnes, Weaver College, West Carolina Teachers College, Queens College; Third and Fourth. Mrs. Margaret Maynard Swartz, East Carolina Teachers College; First. Mrs. Johnsie Tatum, Lenoir Rhyne; Sixth. Mrs. Mary Dunn Whisnant, East Carolina Teachers College, Peabody College; Second. Mrs. Alvis Whitted, Bob Jones University; Music. Mrs. S. A. Yancey, Ph.B., Elon College; Third. Not photographed: Mrs. Dennis Arnold, Meredith and Appalachian State Teacher’s College; Seventh. Mrs. Alma Bell, Arts and Crafts. Mrs. Fred Hunt, Appalachian State Teachers College; Second. Mrs. Edith Scott, A.B., Meredith College; Seventh. Page Fourteen Page Fifteen Left to right: Fred Ragan, President; Tommy Keith, Treasurer; Jo Ann Blalock, Secretary; Mary Frances Coley, Vice-President. Mascot— Walter Gerard Rogers Mascot— Grace Oliene Yancey Page Sixteen " I J CECIL CADE ABERNATHY " A calm, easy going manner which makes for him a winning personality. " Junior Play 3; French Club 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 3; Superlative (Most Attractive). DAPHNE HUNTER ADAMS " Her heart is like a garden fair, Where many pleasant blossoms grow.” Book Club 3, 4; Student Council 1, 2, 3; Beta Club 3, 4; French Club 3, 4; Editor of Hi-Times 3; Editor of Greenbriar 4; Basketball 3, 4; Latin Club 2; Class President 2: Vice-President of Beta Club 3; Junior Play; Operetta 3; Marshal 1. NELL WANDA ADCOCK “Most fair of face, Most winsome in her grace.” F.H.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary of F.H.A. 3; President of F.H.A. 4; Vice-President of F.H.A. 3; Music 1, 2, 3; Majorette 1; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Secretary of Junior Class 3; Junior Play 3; Variety Show 4; Winner of Popularity Contest 3; Tour of Williamsburg 2; Foot¬ ball Sponsor 4; 4-H Club 1, 2; Superlative (Most Attractive). RALPH HILLIARD ASHWORTH “Success is sure to be, To one so faithful as he.” Book Club 3, 4; Beta Club 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Boys’ State; Class Treasurer 1, 3; Business Manager of Greenbriar 4; Staff of Hi-Times 2, 3; Cheerleader 2, 3; President of I.R.C. 3; Latin Club 2; Superlative (Most Intellectual). MARY ALICE BAKER " Quiet, kind hearted, and always willing to lend a helping hand.” Beta Club 3, 4; Book Club 4; F.H.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Sec¬ retary of F.H.A. 3; Glee Club 3; Editorial Staff of Greenbriar 4; Student Council 4; Operetta 3; Junior Play Marshal; 4-H Club 1. JO ANN BLALOCK " Sober, quiet, patient, and demure; A friend of whom you are always sure. " Beta Club 3, 4; Music 1; Book Club 3. 4; Latin Club 2; White Lake Camp 2; Librarian 3, 4; Operetta 3; Junior Play Marshal; Editorial Staff of Greenbriar; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Secretary of Beta Club; Student Council 2, 3; Secretary of Senior Class; F .H.A. 1, 2, 3. ELLA LUZENE CHAMPION " Whose friendship is worth cultivating.” Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Advertising Staff of Greenbriar 4; Book Club 2, 3; I.R.C. 3; Operetta 3. EMMA LOU CHAPPELL " Reserved, sincere, and a true friend and companion. " Beta Club 3, 4; Music 1. 2, 3; Book Club 3, 4; 4-H Club 1, 2, 3, 4; 4-H Club President 2, 3; 4-H Camp 1; 4-H Short Course 2. 4; I.R.C. 3; Latin Club 2; F.H.A. Club 1. 2. 3. 4: White Like Camp 2. 3, 4; Librarian 2, 3. 4; Operetta 3: Junior Play Marshal; Science Club 3; Editorial Staff of Greenbriar; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Majorette 2. Page Seventeen JOE BADGETTE CURRIN “Silence is golden.” French Club; Advertising Staff of Greenbriar 4. BETTY SUE DARK “She has a natural wise sincerity, A simple truthfulness.” F.H.A. 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Basketball 2; Voice 1; I.R.C. 3; Tour of Williamsburg 2; White Lake Camp 1, 3; Advertising Staff of Greenbriar 4; Oper¬ etta 3; 4-H Club 2. JEWEL DAVENPORT DAVIS “Jovial and energetic—an all-round good girl.” F.H.A. 1, 2, 3. 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Beta Club 3, 4; Majorette 1; Cheerleader 4; Advertising Staff of Greenbriar 4; Variety Show 3; Operetta 3; Superla¬ tive (Most Original). FRANCES JOANN DEAN “Keep your face to the sunshine, and behind you the shadows will fall.” Librarian 3; Editorial Staff of Greenbriar; Glee Club 2, 3; Book Club 4. BILLY JOE DICKENS " Quiet and unobtrusive yet winsome all the while. " Monogram Club 1, 3, 4; I.R.C. 1; Superlative (Most Athletic). MARY FRANCES COLEY “Fair, dainty, and petite.” Hub 3, 4; Music 1; Book Club 4; Latin Club rarian 4; Operetta 3; Junior Play Marshal; ocience Club 4; French Club 3; Glee Club 2, 3; Editorial Staff of Greenbriar; Vice-President of Senior Class; Superlative (Best all Around). JOHN BENNETT FAUCETTE “An eager enthusiast—brimming with zest; The life of the group at any fun fest.” White Lake Camp 1, 2, 3; Football 2, 3, 4, 5; Base¬ ball 3; Advertising Staff of Greenbriar 5; F.F.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, 5. FREDERICK GLENN FISH “When time has passed, success will have crowned his efforts. " French Club 3, 4; Book Club 4; Advertising Staff of Greenbriar. Page Eighteen 1 J L RUBY GRACE HARVELL " A soul of joy, A- heart of song.” F.H.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Beta Club 3, 4; Reporter of F.H.A. 4; Cheerleader 4; Operetta 3; Advertising Staff of Greenbriar 4; Librarian 1, 2; Glee Club 1, 3; Variety Show 3. BEULAH JANE HESTER ‘‘Possessing a winsome personality. a sunny disposition, and a charm which makes her irresistible to all. " Piano 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Operetta 3; Advertis¬ ing Staff of Greenbriar 4; F.H.A. Song Leader 2; Program Chairman of F.H.A. 3; Junior Play; White Lake Camp 1, 3; F.H.A. 1, 2, 3. DONALD RAY HICKS " A rare spirit and kindly consideration for others. " F.F.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Science Club 4; Bus Driver 4; Ad¬ vertising Staff of Greenbriar 4. JULIA GERTRUDE HOLMES " Virtue alone is true nobility. " Beta Club 3, 4; French Club 3, 4; Science Club 4; I.R.C. 3; Junior Play Marshal; Editorial Staff of Greenbriar 4; Librarian 2, 3, 4. JOYCE ANN JONES " Not only to know her is to love her, but the more you know her, the more you will love her. " Science Club 3; Glee Club 1; Book Club 3. 4; Ad¬ vertising Staff of Greenbriar 4; 4-H Club I; Softball 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Superlative (Most Athletic). THOMAS STEPHENS KEITH " A natural manner—a winning personality.” Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Co-Captain of Football Team 4; F.F.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Monogram Club 3, 4; Glee Club 2; Variety Show 3; Operetta 3; Editorial Staff of Greenbriar 4. NANCY LOU KESLER " The gladness of her gladness and the sadness of her sadness, are nothing to the badness of her badness when she’s bad.” Beta Club 3, 4; F.H.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Book Club 3, 4; Latin Club 2; French Club 3. 4; Williamsburg Tour; I.R.C. 3; Junior Play; Operetta 3; Co-Advertising Manager of Greenbriar 4; Superlative (Most Intel¬ lectual). LORA LEE KINTON " A soft smile—just look her way and feel her calmness F.H.A. 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; 4-H Club 2; Advertising Staff of Greenbriar 4; White Lake Camp 4. A Page Nineteen ELLA FRANCES LAWRENCE " Modest and reserved ivith a captivating friendliness.’’ Variety Show 3; Assistant Librarian 3; Book Club 3, 4; F.H.A. 4; Editorial Staff of Greenbriar 4; 4-H Club 1; Junior Play. MAYNARD SMITH LLOYD “If it be a handsome gentleman and a true friend ye seek, ye have found him.” Beta Club 3; Student Council 1, 4; Monogram Club 3, 4; Baseball 2, 3, 4; Football 4; President Junior Class; Marshal 3; Superlative (Most Popular). CHRISTINE MARIE McGEE “Seldom seen without a smile on her face, and a quiet, kind word to say.” Music 1; F.H.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; 4-H Club 2; Advertising Staff of Greenbriar 4; White Lake Camp 4. ANN LOU MIZE “Efficiency, her pass word — Accuracy, her trade¬ mark; Her executive ability, quiet charm and poise make her the envy of every classmate.” Latin Club 2; Beta Club 3, 4; Voice 1; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Operetta 3; Advertising Staff of Greenbriar 4. HORACE LEE MOORE “The possessor o f a high degree of quality in sincerity, friendliness, and unselfishness.” Baseball Manager 3; 4-H Club 1, 2; F.F.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Advertising Staff of Greenbriar 4. BILLY MYATT “An unusual spirit and ability in all forms of athletics.” Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4; Book Club 3, 4; French Club 3, 4: Glee Club 2, 3; Piano 1, 2; F.F.A. 1; Science 1; Variety Show 3; Baseball 4; Monogram Club 3, 4; Editorial Staff of Greenbriar 4; I.R.C. 3. CHARLES ALLAN NORRIS “Good temper, like a sunny day, sheds its brightness over everything.” Secretary of Freshman Class; Student Council 2; Marshal 2; Beta Club 3, 4; Book Club 3, 4; I.R.C. 2; Science Club 4; President of French Club 4; Vice- President Latin Club 2; Band 4; Editorial Staff of Greenbriar 3, 4; Beta Club Reporter 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Secretary-Treasurer of I.R.C. 3; Operetta 3. VIVIAN ESTELLE OGLESBY “By many she will be remembered for her personal¬ ity, but all will remember her thoughtfulness of others and willingness to lend a helping hand.” Advertising Staff of Greenbriar 4; 4-H Club 1, 2; Glee Club 1. Page Twenty GAYNELLE PADGETTE “A winning way, a pleasant smile.” Glee Club 1. 2, 3; P.H.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; 4-H Club 1; Advertising Staff of Greenbriar 4. EZDA WRAY PARTIN “Her worth has been shown by the faithful discharge of every duty.” Beta Club 3, 4; P.H.A. 4: Operetta 3. JOAN POWELL “Like a truly good book, she has something of value to offer, and the more one studies her, the more one loves her.” Glee Club 2, 3; P.H.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Advertising Staff of Greenbriar 4; Operetta 3. ELLEN JEAN PRITCHETT “Attractive and congenial—a fine, true type of girlhood.” Glee Club 1, 2, 3; F.H.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Year Book Chair¬ man and Project Chairman of P.H.A. 3; Piano 1; French Club 3, 4; Secretary-Treasurer of French Club 4; Book Club 4; Operetta 3; Junior Play Mar¬ shal; Advertising Staff of Greenbriar 3, 4. LINDSEY CURBIA PURYEAR " The owner of those characteristics of steadiness, honesty and good disposition ivhich lead to success.” Book Club 4; French Club 3. 4; Advertising Staff of Greenbriar 4; Junior Play 3. FRED DONALD RAGAN “Such a personality foretells success.” Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Co-Captain of Football 4; I.R.C. 3; Monogram Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary of Sopho¬ more Class; Book Club 4; Student Council Sergeant at Arms 1. 4; Student Council 3; French Club 3, 4; Junior Play 3; Marshal 1; President of Senior Class; Reporter of French Club 3; Basketball 4; Advertis¬ ing Staff of Greenbriar 4; Variety Show 3; Boys’ State; Superlative (Best all Around). EDWARD BYRON RANSDELL “Rare compound of quality, noble and true, With plenty of sense and good humor too.” Student Council 1, 2; F.F.A. 1, 2; Book Club 4; Vice- President of Science Club 4; Baseball 3, 4; French Club 1, 2; Advertising Staff of Greenbriar 4. CHARLES RAY ROUNDY " He has only to be knoivn to be liked. " Football 1; Advertising Staff of Greenbriar 4. Page Twenty-One MARY VALERIA SHEARON “Quiet and reserved—never speaks unless she has something worthwhile to say. " Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Latin Club 2; Book Club 4; Junior Play; Editorial Staff of Greenbriar 4. ANNIE LAURIE SHERRON “A heart with room or every joy. " Book Club 3, 4; Librarian 3; Latin Club 2; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Variety Show 3; Operetta 3; Editorial Staff of Greenbriar 4. JIM KENT SHERRON, JR. “The heart marks the soul. " Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; F.F.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Football Co-Captain 3, 4; Monogram Club 1, 2, 3, 4; President of F.F.A. 4. RONALD HOMER SHERRON “Versatile and indespensable; A true athlete who understands the full meaning of sportsmanship.” F.F.A. 1; F.F.A. Secretary 1; Glee Club 1, 2; Student Council 1, 2, 5; Librarian 1, 2; Vice-President of Class 1, 2; Sports Editor of Star Spangler I; Editor of Star Spangler 2; Football 3, 5; Monogram Club 3; President of Junior Class; Vice-President of Stu¬ dent Council 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; Book Club 4, 5; Beta Club 4, 5. VIVIAN JOYCE SMITH “A sweeter disposition the gods could not have bestowed on anyone.” Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Editorial Staff of Greenbriar 4; F.H.A. I, 2, 3; IRC. 3. RICHARD RAY SMITH “The mildest manners with the bravest mind.” F.F.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; White Lake Camp, 1, 2, 3; F.F.A. Reporter 2; F.F.A. Vice-President 4; Trip to Wash¬ ington 3; F.F.A. Ritual and Parliamentary Pro¬ cedure 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Book Club 4; Science Club (President) 4; Monogram Club 3, 4; Operetta 3; Editorial Staff of Greenbriar 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4. ELIZABETH ANN STEPHENSON “One must study her to realize the depth and beauty of her character.” Editorial Staff of Greenbriar 4; Operetta 3; F.H.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Book Club 3, 4; Piano 1, 2, 3, 4; Librarian 2, 3; Trip to Williamsburg 2; Glee Club 1, 2; 4-H Club 2, 3; French Club 3, 4. HARRY DON STEPHENSON " If talking ivill do it he ' ll win. " F.F.A. I, 2, 3, 4; French Club 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Book Club 3. 4. Page Twenty-Two A " 1 J L JANET LOUISE STEPHENSON “She is a part of all she has met.” P.H.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Trip to Williamsburg 2; Trip to Washington 3; Piano 1, 2; Glee Club 1, 2; Operetta 3; Book Club 3, 4; Vice-President of Book Club 3; Beta Club 3, 4; Science Club 4; Basketball 3; Editorial Staff of Greenbriar 3, 4; Student Council 3; French Club 3, 4. JOSEPH WILLIAM STEPHENSON “Music is his study, His singing is divine; And some day in the halls of fame His name—arid eyes—may shine.” Basketball 2, 3, 4; Baseball 2, 4; F.F.A. 1, 2; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Operetta 3; Junior Play; Monogram Club 4: French Club 3, 4; Book Club 3, 4; Civics Club 4; Science Club 4; Advertising Staff of Green- briar 4. PAULINE DAIL STEPHENSON " What I am, to that let me be true.” F.H.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Book Club 4; French Club 3, 4; Editorial Staff of Greenbriar 4; Piano 1, 2, 3, 4; Piano Medal 3; Voice 1. BILLY RAY THOMAS “His cheerful grin will let you in, Where the knocker is never known.” F.F.A. 2, 3, 4; F.F.A. White Lake Camp 1. 4; F.F.A. Cattle Judging Team 3; Monogram Club 4; Ritual Parlimentary Procedure 4; Baseball Manager 1; Editorial Staff of Greenbriar 4; Science Club 4. JIMMY LEE TILLEY “Loyal and straight forward; An indispensable true gentleman.” Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Book Club 3; Operetta 3; Latin Club 1, 2; Baseball 2; Advertising Staff of Greenbriar 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Variety Show 3. SARA LOU VAN HOOK “Dignity is the sweetness of womanhood.” Latin Club 2; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Cheerleader 3, 4; Book Club 3, 4; Beta Club 3, 4; Girls’ State; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Junior Play; Co-Advertising Manager of Annual 4; Superlative (Most Popular). EUGENE BULLOCK WALTERS “A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance.” Football 1, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Basketball 4; Book Club 3, 4; French Club 3, 4; Monogram Club 1, 3, 4; 1. R.C. 3; President of French Club 3; Vice-President of French Club 4; Treasurer of Student Council; Baseball 4; Advertising Staff of Greenbriar 4; Superlative (Most Original); World Speaking Con¬ test 3; Variety Show 1. SARA GERTRUDE WALTERS “If you can’t stick don’t begin it, Sara has won where work would win it.” Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Book Club 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Voice 1; Piano 1, 2; Operetta 3; Variety Show 1, 2, 3; Cheerleader 3, 4; Latin Club 1, 2; Advertis¬ ing Staff of Greenbriar 4; Librarian 1, 2, 3. Page Twenty-Three ANNIE DORIS YOUNG “She’s little, hut she’s wise; There’s friendship in her eyes.” F.H.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Variety Show 3; Operetta 3: Editorial Staff of Greenbriar 4; Book Club 4. BETTY LOU WELLS a genial disposition and friendly manner—a capable, dependable, and energetic worker. " Camp 1, 3; F.H.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; F.H.A. 2; Vice-President of Wake County of Wake County F.H.A. 4; Glee ; Beta Club 3, 4; French Club 3, 4; 2; Operetta 3; Editorial Staff of Green- Council 2; Junior Play Marshal 3; ; 4-H Club Secretary 1. 1, 2, 3, 4; Science Club 4; F.F.A. White Lake 3, 4; Cattle Judging 3, 4; Ritual and Parli- Procedure 3, 4; Delegate to State F.F.A. 3, 4; Editorial Staff of Greenbriar 4; 2 . BOBBY LEWIS WILSON “Silence is the genius of fools and one of the virtues of the wise.” Club 3, 4; Science Club 4. MARGIE LOU WALTON The twinkle in her eyes portrays her avid sense of humor.” CURRIN WILKERSON “Shy, sincere, Capable, and determined. " Page Twenty-Four Page Twenty-Five i titor (Elaaa History It all started with a groan in September, nineteen hundred and forty-seven when in we stalked—mere adolescents, bringing with us, judging from the noise we made, our apparently uncontrollable vocal chords. However, Mrs. Elizabeth Stack and Miss Fran- celle Barden, as our homeroom teachers soon gave us Lesson No. 1 on voice control— or “If you don’t stop talking, I’m going Jo ' send you out.” A brief library course under Miss Southerland confirmed a fact that heretofore we had heard but had not dared to be¬ lieve—We didn’t know everything ' A year later and look at us now! Practically civilized people. Enough so, at least, that we became recognized as active Sophomore participants in school affairs. Several of us formed a Latin Club and ordered pins. Joyce Jones made the basketball team. Betty Wells, Ralph Ashworth, Charles Norris, Jo Ann Blalock and Daphne Adams repre¬ sented us at meetings of the Student Council. Emma Lou Chappel was elected president of the 4-H Club. The most unforgettable assignment of the year was handed us by our English teacher, Mrs. Elton Arnold, who ordered us to compile a booklet of five chapters entitled “My Life.” Time passed swiftly and soon we answered to the name of Juniors. The attitude of our teachers and classmates told us we were more pefined and bit more nature. Our interests proved it too. Polly Stephenson enjoyed the fine arts and, as a reward of her interests, won a piano medal. Also a lover of music was Billy Stephenson, who gained recognition from every classmate as an accomplished singer when he won a rating of “excellent” in competition at Meredith College. Maynard Lloyd was elected class presi¬ dent about the same time Nell Adcock won the popularity contest and seventeen class members began to wear Beta pins. Invaluable- to the basketball squad in winning the county championship were Jimmy Tilley, J. K. Sherron, Tommy Keith, Billy Myatt and Ronald Sherron. Nancy Kesler, Sara Van Hpok, Fred Ragan and Ralph Ashworth at¬ tended Girls’ and Boys’ State respectively. • Career Day, our Junior play, “Three Days of Grace,” and the operetta, “Miss Starlight,” share honors as three never-to-be-for- gotten events in the .eleventh grade. i • ' - At last we realized that we were Seniors. The arrival of class rings and the ordering of invitations and calling cards confirmed this fact. With Miss Lucy Perkinson and Mrs. Elizabeth Stack as homeroom teachers and Fred Ragan as class president, we felt pre¬ pared to proceed onward up this road to graduation. The football team with Nell Ad¬ cock as its sponsor and Billy Joe Dickens as its star player got the yqar off with the pro¬ verbial “bang” by winfting for the fourth consecutive year the county championship. Rooting for the team as cheerleaders were Sara Walters, Jewel Davis, Ruby Harvell and Sara Van Hook. Outstanding in the F.F.A. were Branson Wilkerson, who was a delegate to the state convention, and Richard Smith, who won a special F.F.A. a.vard. Departing from the conventional plays of the past, we decided to give the costume play “Annie Laurie.” The results were most gratifying. And now, as graduation draws near, we realize that with it will, come new hopes, friends and memories, but believing that those shared at Fuquay Springs High School are the most memorable, it is not with regret that we say “Goodbye” to our dear school, but rather with gratitude for affording us four of the happiest, most carefree years of our lives. Page Twenty-Six (SlaH0 ffrojjljrry Ah, yes, let us look in the crystal ball to the year 1961—what has become of all those wonderful Seniors who graced the halls of dear old Fuquay High ten years ago? No, don’t tell me that old E. B. Walters has actually become the body guard of the President of the United States, who is incidentally, none other than Tommy Keith him¬ self. Let ' s take a peek in the Metropolitan Opera House. Can it be true that the distin¬ guished soprano, Valeria Shearon, is singing the lead in “Madame Butterfly?” You wouldn’t know her, but that charming lady who owns her own swank dress¬ making shop on Fifth Avenue is Ann Lou Mize, the seamstress of the class. Please ad¬ dress her as Mile. Mize, who learned the trade in Paris. In her elaborate establishment are employed many of her old school friends, now luscious models. They are Doris Young, Jean Pritchett, Gaynelle Padgette, and Christine McGee. Strictly a home-town girl, Joyce Smith is still in Fuquay, sitting behind the ticket window at the theater. Too bad Estelle Oglesby got married and quit her job as air hostess for the Capital Airlines. That zany duo of radio and television, Baker and Partin, have really gone places since ’51. In that same category is Mary Frances Coley, now Hana Sable, the nation’s best loved “silent” movie actress. Naturally, because of his ability to argue with anyone, anytime, about anything, Bryon Ransdell has gained prominence as a Philadelphia lawyer. Miss Elizabeth Ann Stephenson, celebrated pianist, is now touring Europe for the second time in her brilliant career. One isn’t enough—Donald Hicks has to have two Chevrolets to cruise around in, accompanied by his little nephew, screaming, “I like Studebakers!” Saying “Number please” are Annie Laurie Sherron and Margie Walton. They really fooled fate by choosing this vocation. If you would like to have your coiffure worked on, go to Lora Kinton’s exquisite beauty salon. On her staff are Luzene Champion and Julia Holmes, experienced beauti¬ cians. That radical-minded cronie Harry Stephenson now has his own radio station where he can run his mouth all day long about his beliefs. Without a doubt Horace Moore will be a prizefighter and a real “firecracker” in the ring. Everyone remembers that he developed this ability during his high school days. Miss Betty Sue Dark (bruises vanished) has formed a safety committee for auto¬ mobile drivers. Experience is the best teacher, huh? It was taken for granted that Cecil Abernathy would become an accomplished and efficient auditor following his Kings business course. Peace College is still vibrating with the sound of Janet Stephenson’s name. All re¬ cords prove, that she really buckled down to her studies, emoting the next thing to a Rhodes Scholar. Coach Billy Thomas and his “firey five” just can’t be stopped anywhere near Fuquay High. Trophies are literally cluttering up the cases, and orders for new cases are being filled. It is regrettable that Uncle Sam sent his greetings to these promising boys before they could lauric ' bHout on their careers: Bobby Wilson, Charles Roundy, Joe Currin, and Fred Fish. Poor Fred Fish was hit the hardest, having to part with his inseparable Mer¬ cury convertible. Lindsay Puryear’s fifty-acre plantation is the talk of all Willow Springs. Ambition and hard work got him where he is—the envy of every farmer in his community. For these lucky young ladies wedding bells have tolled: Frances Lawrence, Joan Powell, Jane Hester, and Joan Dean. This is what ten years can do to a group of people. Wonder what they’ll be doing twenty years from now? Time will tell, good friends. Page Twenty-Seven Left to right: William Weathers, President; Wallace Sherron, Vice-President; Frederick Harvell, Secretary; James Fish, Treasurer; Maurice Adcock, Sergeant-at-Arms. Page Twenty-Eight Mabrey Adams Maurice Adcock Frances Aiken Willa Jean Akins Deams Averette Colon Baker Malisia Barbour Betty Jo Beck Elsie Blalock Junior Bowling Jane Bridges Ben Burchette Willie Lee Crabtree Rachel Dickens James Fish Page Twenty-Nine Mary Elizabeth Fowler Charles Garrison Frederick Harvell Shirley Holland Ellen Howard Tommy Howard Violet Howard Betsy Johnson Judson Jones Mary Joyce Jones Rachel King Lawrence Lane Lewis Lane Jimmy Lineberger R. B. Mason Page Thirty Portia Mitchell Shirley Mudge Frances Parrish Frances Poe Billy Ragsdale Jane Ellen Riley Joyce Rogers Catherine Rowland Charles Scholl Wallace Sherron David Smith Waylon Smith Gaither Snipes Retha Rose Stancil Durwood Stephenson Page Thirty-One Dewitt Strickland Sara Vaughan Libby Walker William Weathers Ch arles Wilson Page Thirty-Two Left to right: Mickey Smith, Treasurer; Marshall Currin, Vice-President; Martha Harriet Jones, Secretary; Roy Morton, President. Paye Thirty-Three FIRST ROW: Maxine Adams, Rhuteen Adams, Virginia Aiken, Ben Bennett, Jimmy Bowling; SECOND ROW: Joe Cade, Eleanor Clark, Frances Clark, Thomas Coats, Nancy Cooke; THIRD ROW: Patricia Cotten, Marshall Currin, Peggy Guthrie, Alice Mae Hester, Jean Hodges; FOURTH ROW: Martha Harriet Jones, Phillis Ann Jones, Peggy Kesler, Henry Lawrence, Louise Lee; FIFTH ROW: Allen McLean, Roy Morton, Betty Jo Myatt, Jean Myatt, Jimmy Norris. Page Thirty-Four FIRST ROW: Charles Parker, Gloria Pearce, Glenn Powell, Betty Jean Prince, Carolyn Pritchett; SECOND ROW: James Earl Sadler, Jeanette Saunders, Shirley Sherron, Barbara Smith, Melba Smith; THIRD ROW: Mickey Smith, Gaynelle Stephens, Frances Stephenson, Proctor Taylor, Barbara Thomas; FOURTH ROW: Nancy Tilley, Patsy Walters, Joyce Young. Page Thirty-Five Left to right: Charles Adams, Vice-President; Edna Morris, Treasurer; Annette Rowland, Secre¬ tary; Charles Stephenson, President. 1’iigc Thirty-Six FIRST ROW: Barbara Adams, Shirley Adams, Brantley Adcock, Max Ashworth, Phillip Barnes, Patricia Blalock; SECOND ROW: Ray Bowden, Mary Nell Bradley, Ruth Burchette, Margaret Coley, Donald Gotten, Mabel Cotton; THIRD ROW: Mary Ann Crabtree, Kay Currin. Herbert Den¬ ton, Dwight Dickens, Joyce Dupree, Annette Fleming; FOURTH ROW: Alma Sue Fuquay, Glenn Godwin, Rachel Harvell, Donald Holloway, Harold Honeycutt, Roger Honeycutt; FIFTH ROW: Frances Horton, Zelma McGee, Edna Morris, Jerry Sherron, Dwight Smith, Maynard Smith; SIXTH ROW: Thomas Smith, William Stephens, Donald Taylor, Durwood Thomas, Dillard Thorne, Jean Turner. Page Thirty-Seven Page Thirty-Eight TiJe ‘Diet curricula determine the height of a persons mental development, but extra-curricula determine the breadth and depth of his understanding.” Pape Thirty-Nine u mmm siAFf For the better part of five months, now, we have been laboring over our yearbook—sticking together the hundreds of odds and ends which make it complete. Our work has been amusing on occasions, such as the time when only one picture out of nine came out on one of our special pages and all had to be remade; and then when the editor called an editorial staff meeting and one per¬ son came. It has also been rather exasperating, too—when unforseen events hindered us and ideas just didn’t come. But always we have somehow felt satisfied because we knew that finally we would reach the joyous and successful end of a not too difficult grind. After attending the Press Institute at Chapel Hill, we returned confident that the best annual is the casual one in which the people are pictured in their natural environments under everyday, unposed circumstances. Furthermore, the writing of the outstanding yearbook is friendly and unaffected. Following this line of thought, we, to the best of our ability, have honestly endeavored to compile this book in just that manner. Especially have we tried to work with clubs and super¬ latives in that way. We earnestly hope that these pages will recall to you a year which has affected all our lives pretty seriously and the people and places you see will not be lost from your memory. There is not much else to say. “Time wrote the year—we have only tried to record it.” If we have been successful in that, then satisfaction dwells within us. ' i Page Forty RIAL S1A L,eft to right, FIRST ROW: T.ibby Walker, Betty Wells, Sara iuuu Sl uajmiic aucuus, Editor; Nell Adcock, J9jcAp,Smith, Joann Dean, Jo Ann Blalock; SESQND ROW: Frances Law- ren lfJStSSyrolre Baker, Annie Laurie Sherron, Rachel King, Valeria Sherron. Pauline Stephen soi) -Betsy Stephenson, Mary Frances Coley, Mrs. Paul Stack, Advisor; THTrD ROW: Frances Parrish, Peggy Guthrie, ' Shirley Holland, Shirley Mudge, Janet Stephenson, Edza Partin, Malisia Barboun FOURTH ROW: Catherine Ravy.land, Emma Lou Chappell, Ellen Howard, Betsy Johnson, Julia Holmes, Branson Wilkerson; FIFTH RbW: Charles Norris, Billy Myatt, Richard Smith, Don¬ ald Hicks, Billy Thomas; SIXTH ROW: Cecil Abernathy,- Lindsey Puryear ' Bobby Wilson. RULING G Left to right, FIRST ROW: Sara Van Hook, Co-Advertising Manager; Ralph Ashworth, Business Manager; Nancy Kesler, Co-Advertising Manager; SECOND ROW: J. B. Faucette, Tommy Keith, Jewel Davis, Betty Joe Beck, Luzene Champion, Billy Joe Dickens, Joyce Jones; THIRD ROW: Horace Moore, Byron Ransdell, Joan Powell, Fred Ragan, Ruby Harwell, Elsie Blalock, Gaynelle Padgette, Lora Kinton; FOURTH ROW: Jane Riley, Portia Mitchell, Maynard Lloyd, Ann Mize, Jean Pritchett, Estell Oglesby, Frances Poe, Rachel Dickens; FIFTH ROW: Harry Stephenson, Jimmy Tilley, Ronald Sherron, Christine McGee, Billy Stephenson, Betty Sue Dark, Jane Hester, Joe Currin, Charles Roundy, Frederick Fish. Page Forty-One STUDENT COUNCIL Left to right: Frances Clark, Don Holloway, Ronald Sherron, Betsy Johnson, Tommy Howard, Vice- President; Miss McGranahan, Advisor; Maynard Lloyd, President; Peggy Kesler, Secretary; F. D, Ragan, Sergeant at Arms; James Fish, Edna Morris, Mary Alice Baker, Roy Morton. NOT PHOTO¬ GRAPHED: E. B. Walters, Treasurer. Since its beginning in 1946, the Studend Council has progressed steadily toward its goal—giving to the student body a voice in school affairs. Officers for the coming year are elected in the spring by secret ballot. In addition each home room elects one re¬ presentative. This year the Student Council sponsored the school’s first homecoming game with a barbecue supper and a dance. Another successful project directed by the advisor, Miss Rageline McGranahan, was a clean-up campaign of the grounds and buildings. Page Forty-Two BETA CLUB Left to right, FIRST ROW: Emma Lou Chappell. Ezda Partin, Mary Alice Baker. Julia Holmes, Jewel Davis, Shirley Mudge, Jane Ellen Riley. Jimmy Lineberger. Ronald Sherron. Janet Stephen¬ son: SECOND ROW: Mary Elizabeth Fowler. Mary Joyce Jones. Elsie Blalock. Ruby Harvell, Jo Ann Blalock, James Fish, Treasurer: Sara Van Hook. President: Betsy Johnson. Vice-President: Nancy Kesler, Secretary: Charles Norris, Willa Jean Akin, Frances Aiken. Betty Wells; STAND¬ ING: Miss Lucy Perkinson, Advisor: Daphne Adams. Ann Mize, Ralph Ashworth. The Beta Club is a national honorary organization composed of Juniors and Seniors. Because it is the object of the Beta Club to encourage scholarship, promote character and ideals, and maintain a high quality of leadership, the members are selected on the basis of leadership, character, achievement, and scholarship. This year, following the initiation of the ten new members, the old members form¬ ally welcomed them in an impressive candlelight ceremony and installation service. In 1950 the club, with the co-operation of the F.F.A. and Mr. Hunt, built two trophy cases in the front entrance. An additional gift of stage baskets was made to the school. This year’s projects were: assisting in the principal’s office: keeping the con¬ cession stand at basketball games; paying the expenses of the officers attending the state convention held in Asheville. Page Forty-Three FRENCH CLUB FIRST ROW: Jean Pritchett, Secretary-Treasurer: Cecil Abernathy, F. D, Ragan, Deams Averette: SECOND ROW ' : Charles Norris, President; Violet Howard, Betty Wells, Malisia Barbour, Julia Holmes; THIRD ROW ' : Jane Riley, President; Shirley Mudge, Fred Fish, Nancy Kesler, Frances Poe, Secretary-Treasurer; Daphne Adams, Joyce Rogers; FOURTH ROW ' ; Byron Ransdell, Billy Stephenson, Polly Stephenson, Frances Aiken, Janet Stephenson, Betsy Stephenson; STANDING; Jerry Williams, Vice-President; Miss Perkinson, Advisof; Ralph Ashworth, Lindsey Puryear, Joe Currin, Harry Stephenson, Billy Myatt, NOT PHOTOGRAPHED E. B. Walters. Vice-President. Our project for the year was a Christmas tea for our parents. LATIN CLUB Left to right, FIRST ROW: Elsie Blalock, Vice-President; Frances Clark, Barbara Thomas, Secre¬ tary; Willa Jean Akin. Treasurer; Nancy Tilley, Mrs. Lucille Haddock, Advisor; Betsy Johnson, Carolyn Pritchett, Nancy Cooke, Frances Parrish; SECOND ROW: Frances Stephenson, Peggy Kesler, Portia Mitchell, Reporter; Lewis Lane, Tommy Howard, Charles Parker, Carlyle Page, Jimmy Lineberger, Marshall Currin, Mickey Smith, Lawrence Lane. Page Forty-Four CIVICS CLUB FIRST ROW: Ruth Jean Burchette, Vice-President; Ray Bowden. Treasurer; Frances Horton. Winnifred Mills, Shirley Adams, Jo Ann Farmer, Shirley Woodlief; SECOND ROW: Jean Turner. Secretary; Joyce Dupree, Sidney Mills, Jo Ann Johnson, Kay Currin. Peggy Wilson; THIRD ROW: Ralph W r ood, Joseph Carter, James Wortham; William Stephenson, Bobby Rowland; STANDING: Rachel Harvel, Margaret Coley, Mary Ann Crabtree, Mrs. Lois Yelton, Advisor; Thomas Smith, B. J. Rowland, Mary Ellen Womac, Peggy Sandy, Clinton Spivey, James King, Connie Burch, Charles Adams, President. The purpose of the Civics Club is to encourage students to engage in activities which promote good citizenship. SCIENCE CLUB Left to right, FIRST ROW: Billy Thomas, Mrs. Lois Yelton, Advisor; Donald Hicks, Richard Smith, President; Byron Ransdale, Vice-President; Mabrey Adams, Mary Frances Coley, Sara Van Hook; SECOND ROW: Charles Norris, Bobby Wilson, Elsie Blalock, Secretary; Branson Wilkerson, Jimmy Lineberger, Ralph Ashworth, Harry Stephenson, Daphne Adams, Billy Stephenson, Julia Holmes, Janet Stephenson. NOT PHOTOGRAPHED: Jimmy Tilley, Treasurer. Page Forty-Five FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA .Nell Adcock .Violet Howard .Peggy Kesler .Nancy Cooke ....Eleanor Clark .Nancy Kesler .Delphia Lou Carter uimtun.iii.ui juii . .Ruby Harvell ..Jane Riley .Nancy Tilley .Jo Ann Johnson .Mrs. C. B. Clark Honorary Member.. Mrs. W. L. Pritchett Mrs. H. W. Johnson .Carolyn Haire Page Forty-Six FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA The Future Homemakers Association, under the able leadership of Mrs. Ralph Jarrett, had a very successful year. Among the outstanding honors was having Betty Lou Wells, one of our chapter members, elected president of the Wake County " Chapter. This chapter meets twice a year. The fall meeting, which was held at our school, was a big success. The officers for the following year are elected at the spring meeting. When the F.H.A., in co-operation with the F.F.A., had their annual Mother-Daughter-Father- Son Banquet, five awards were given to those achieving the highest in cooking, canning, sewing, home improvement, and the rhost outstanding member of the year. The awards, which were Future Homemaker pins with guards and emblems, were presented respectively to Nancy Tilley, Pearl Jones, Peggy. Guthrie, Betty Joe Myatt and Nell Adcock. We celebrated the National F.H.A. Week by participating in the world-wide Christmas festi¬ val, presenting an installation service in chapel, having a square dance, attending a rally at Dur¬ ham and reporting the news to the local paper. We ended it by holding an impressive church service. Our projects for the year were: improving the rest rooms: making curtains for the cottage; hanging mirrors in the class rooms; selling greeting; cards to help pay for the silver for our cottage. Payc Forty-Seven FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA President . Vice-President Treasurer . Secretary . Reporter . Advisor . J. K. Sherron, Jr. .. .Richard Smith ..Charles Wilson .David Smith ..Junior Bowling . .Mr. F. L. Hunt Page Forty-Eight FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA The local chapter of Future Farmers of America was begun in 1928. Since that time its purpose has been to lead young farmers into a brighter future in farm life. Last June 26, thirty boys left for White Lake for a week at camp. During this time they par¬ ticipated in a well-rounded program of activities. The awards were numerous. Bobby Coats, William Stephenson, Horace Moore, Glen Powell and Branson Wilkerson won special awards in the corn contest and other boys received certificates from the 100 Bushel Club. Other awards were given to Wayland Honeycutt in public speaking, Richard Smith in the best supervised farming program, Ben Burchette for the heaviest litter of pigs, Horace Moore for best shop work and Junior Bowling in scholarship. In the summer Branson Wilkerson was-a member of a trio who reached the state finals in cattle judging. Among the social activities were square dances and the annual Father-Son and Mother-Daughter Banquet given in cooperation with the F.H.A. girls. Page Forty-Nine BOOK CLUB Officers: Nancy Kesler, President; James Fish, Vice-President; Sara Van Hook, Secretary-Treasurer; Violet Howard, Reporter; Miss Southerland, Advisor. Membership is granted to Juniors and Seniors who donate one book a year in order to promote more and better reading among the students. MONOGRAM CLUB Left to right, SITTING: Donald Cotten, Manager; Dwight Wilson, Manager; Jimmy Proctor, Man¬ ager; FIRST ROW: Maynard Lloyd, J. B. Faucette, Billy Joe Dickens, Vice-President; Tommy Keith, Treasurer; David Smith, Secretary; F. D. Ragan, Richard Smith; SECOND ROW: Brantley Adcock, Roy Morton, Durwoocl Stephenson, Ben Burchette, Mickey Smith, Mr. Joe Weede, Ad¬ visor; THIRD ROW: Maynard Smith, Byron Ransdell, Charles Garrison, Billy Myatt, Bobby Coats, Henry Lawrence; FOURTH ROW: Ben Stephenson, Harold Honeycutt, Lawrence Lane, Tommy Howard, Billy Thomas, Lewis Lane; FIFTH ROW: Jerry Williams, Jimmy Tilley, Ronald Sherron, Billy Stephenson, J. W. Mangum. NOT PHOTOGRAPHED: J. K. Sherron, President. Page Fifty SEATED: Emma Lou Chappell, Sara Van Hook, Jo Ann Blalock: STANDING: Jewel Davis, Annie Laurie Sherron, Doris Young, Malisia Barbour, Frances Aiken, Elsie Blalock, Ezda Partin, Ruby Harvell, Mary Alice Baker, Nancy Kesler, Nell Adcock. These are students who have willingly given their time to assist the principal. Left to right: Bobby Wilson, Willie Lee Crabtree, Waylon Smith, David Smith, Richard Smith, Robert Clark, Fred Fish, James Fish, Bobby Coats, Donald Hicks, Gaither Snipes. The strong sense of duty of these responsible drivers has made them safe, dependable and de¬ serving of this small recognition of their service. Page Fifty-One r I “We t ie ' yfyCcfA ScA ai ' fc.tda WITH THE USUAL FADS AND FANCIES We ' re intent on fun from the tips of our saddle oxfords or fuzzy angora socks to our short bobs and stubby crew cuts. We ' re even mysterious. We have a lingo all our own which covers everything in our world from discs to dates. Our jeans, sweater scarves, and school caps may seem impractical, our diet of hamburgers, potato chips, and cokes may seem impossible, our ideas of fun may seem improbable, but we wouldn ' t be normal, healthy American kids minus our high school M fads and fancies. Page Fifty-Two TUe ' Played though the records of win and loss he erased, a treasured memory of sportsmanship and spirit unsurpassed!!” Page Fifty-Three FOOTBALL Left to right, FIRST ROW: Billy Myatt, David Smith, Charles Wilson, Wallace Sherron, Charles Garrison, R. B. Mason, Billy Joe Dickens, Brantly Adcock, Maynard Lloyd, J. B. Faucette, Lewis Lane, Henry Lawrence; SECOND ROW: Donald Cotton, Manager; Roy Morton, Ben Henry Stephen¬ son, Jerry Sherron, Judson Jones, F. D. Ragan, Ronald Sherron, Joe Weede, Coach; Tommy Keith, W. O. Council, Coach; E. B. Walters, Jerry Williams, J. K. Sherron, Bobby Coats, Ben Burchette,’ Tommy Howard, Lawrence Lane, Maynard Smith, Dwight Wilson, Manager. Page Fifty-Four VARSITY Left to right, FIRST ROW: Tommy Keith, Bobby Coats, F. D. Ragan. E. B. Walters, Wallace Sher- ron, J. K. Sherron; SECOND ROW: Billy Myatt, Billy Jo Dickens, Charles Garrison, Ronald Sher- ron, Charles Wilson, David Smith. MISS NELL ADCOCK, Sponsor Chosen not only for her counte¬ nance but also for the charm, poise and friendly manner which is always a part of her. BILLY JO DICKENS, Halfback A one hundred and forty-seven pound powerhouse with over forty touchdowns to his credit in a four year career—a sure, hard-hitting tack¬ ier and a flying left halfback. Page Fifty-Five September Unopened the seaskfn with the Falconshneeting a strong eleven at Cary in a night game. A pass jmerbsp tion p jaTa 60 yard run by Ronald Sherron set up a touchdown which was later made by Billy Joe Dickens. U. K. SherrqnX safety helped to make the final score 21-0. The following Friday found Angier here, omorrow’s ' stars played in a one-sided game which ended in Fuquay’s favor—37-6. . | I Ape was the next foe to yield to the claws of the Falcons. Billy Joe Dickens scored on the first play. The line played an outstanding defensive game fyy repeatedly holding the opposition when they were as near as the 2 yard line. Thq final score was 54-0. Tfie October 6 game with the Methodist Orphanage was the hardest fought but resulted in the happiest ending. David Smith on an end-: round play with three minutes remaining scored the only touchdown which beat the opponents fo ’ the first time in the Falcon’s history. 7 . Then camey aketen the team which pliced one above Fuquay in the state ratings. Defeat cyme to them also when Bilty ' .loe Dickens, ram4 plays making 4 touchdowns. The triumphant core was 57-6. ' - ' . 1 The next [weqk S game fit. Erwin turned-.out m be a thriller with Erwin tying the score in the last 8 seamdtj 19 9. " x On Noyefnber 3 the teanTplayed at Hillsbpro ahd lost the game 20-6. The Falcons, inflicted with fumblelms, finally reached the 3 y rcmline as the half Vas called. The lone touchdown came as a result of a 65jward drive. The next Friday Ayden, ' oneA)kThe finest Cfass A ball clups in the state, pi A touchdown fry Ayden four minuths, before the ehd. of the game resulted if a 9 rhan line, Fuquay played one of its best defensive ' game. Otn November’ 7 the homegomtttg-gaao t was celebrated with a battle with Selfha preceded by a barbecue supper and At rfdnce afterwardAUFuquay lost 12-7 to a powerful team averaging 18. pounds. X. X The, championship manXnvas played at Cairy, Fuquay challenging Garner. Although handicap¬ ped by rsun, Fuc uav won by asJast half comeback—14-7. In Mils meet Bobby Coats, formerly a right tackle, shifted um center ih ' E. B. Walters Absence and played an outstanding game. The outstanding line men for the Falcong-Avere David Knmh, Bobby chats, F. D. Ragan, E. B .Walters, Wallace SheSrorkJ. K. SherrofbJBjhy Myatt and Chaijles Garrison, C ach Coqncil stated ttmt this was onh of thevbest lines he had ' ever had. Outstanding baqks wereXfilly Joe Dickenshdiarles Wibspii MaynariKfdoyd, Brahtley Adcock and Jerry Williams? host to Fuquay. defeat. Using At the cloX-Qf the sfeason ' Charles Wilson, Wallace SherronJ Co-Captains of 195Xqfill the spa ely acatecfby J. K. Sherron Billy Joe Dickens. X Dmy Keith, Smith were elected the D. i 1 RJgan, Torjrmy Keith, and Page Fi i §i.T rX W Ai BOYS ' BASKETBALL TEAM Left to right, KNEELING: J. K. Sherron, Ronald Sherron, Billy Stephenson, Jimmy Tilley, Charles Wilson, Billy Myatt, Jerry Williams; STANDING: Mickey Smith, F. D. Ragan, Lawrence Lane, Byron Ransdell, Coach W. O. Council, Roger Honeycutt, Lewis Lane, Wallace Sherron, Jimmy Norris. Scores Through February 2nd Fuquay Springs 47.Lillington ... 34 .Millbrook ... 27.Lafayette ... 35 .Apex . 46..Green Hope 49 .Bells . 54.Garner . 50 .Angier . 57.Cary . 49...Bells . 51 ..Garner . 61....Millbrook 45.Apex. Opponents .42 .30 .44 .31 .29 .47 .39 .52 .34 .42 .38 .31 .27 A TYPICAL GAME The tip off .... Tilley dribbles do-wn court .... . . . . Ransdell gets a free shot .... the half .... the coach gives instructions . . . . Page Fifty-Eight GIRLS ' BASKETBALL TEAM Left to right: Rachel Dickens, Mabel Cotton, Shirley Holland, Helen Rowland, Daphne Adams, Sara Walters, Sara Van Hook, Coach Joe Weede, Joyce Jones, Shirley Sherron, Barbara Thomas, Lucille Haire, Gloria Pearce, Carolyn Pritchett, Willa Jean Aiken, Peggy Kesler, Shirley Baker. Scores Through February 2nd Fuquay Springs 41.......Lillington ... 37.Millbrook ... 43 .Lafayette ... 52.Apex. 35...Green Hope 45.Bells . 27..Garner . 25...Angier . 63.Cary . 48.Bells . 44 .Garner . 44 .Millbrook ... 45 .Apex . Opponents .24 .34 .38 .48 .41 .19 .34 .29 .61 .42 .40 .36 .37 . . . . the cheerleaders lead with a yell .... the centers tip off again .... watch that basket! get that jump ball .... the winning basket!! .... Page Fifty-Nine CHEERLEADERS Left to right, FIRST ROW: Rachel Dickens, Betty Jo Beck, Eleanor Clark, chief; Sara Walters, Jewel Davis; SECOND ROW: Buddy Holland, Gloria Pearce, Sara Van Hook, Frances Poe, Ruby Harvell, Allen McLean. Being a cheerleader can have its excitement and merriment as well as the just ordinary routine. Remember the Garner-Fuquay football game at Cary, when everyone received a wonderful gift from above—rain! Comical Buddy Holland treacherously changed his school colors during that game. Red mud smeared on his spotless white trousers was the cause of the treason . . . The football game at Ayden will linger for many a day in the minds of the cheerleaders, who yelled themselves hoarse for a hopeless fate—defeat by one point. Can’t you just picture Chief Cheerleader Clark slaving over her mile-around skirt for forty- five minutes before a game—to return home afterwards with it looking like a rag-mop? And those sweaters! They even gave little Jewel Davis the “Charles Atlas” look. But with these fond memories of the brave little cheerleaders with their unlevel skirts, sloppy- joe sweaters, sore throats, and drenched bangs—we close the cheering year, 1951. Rah! Rah! Fuquay! BAND Left to right, FIRST ROW: Ralph Ashworth, Jerry McCauley, Roy Rector, Hubert Shearon, Polly Adams, Harold Johnson; SECOND ROW: Charles Adams, Allen McLean, Jimmy Barnhill. Jimmy Proctor, Johanna Johnson, Charles Norris; THIRD ROW: Mrs. Rabb, Instructor; Harry Stephen¬ son, Portia Mitchell, Molly Tilley, Lawrence Lane. FOURTH ROW: Billy Stephenson, Oscar Stephenson, William Weathers, Lewis Lane, Jimmy Lineberger. Page Sixty 1 0410 14 , TiJe ‘As ye sow, so sbiill ye reap. Page Sixty-One 6ESI ALL AftOUN Mary Frances Coley, Fred Ragan Page Sixty-Two V Nancy Kesler, Ralph Ashworth Page Sixty-Three SI Oft Jewel Davis, Eugene Walters Page Sixty-Four A o u Joyce Jones, Billy Joe Dickens Page Sixty-Five nn n Sara Van Hook, Maynard Lloyd Page Sixty-Six M0S1 ATTRACTIVE Nell Adcock, Cecil Abernathy Page Sixty-Seven Page Sixty-Eight Ou t a minute friettee - Well, it’s all yours now—but before you close the book and write finis to another Greenbriar, there are a few services we would like to acknowledge. First of all, to Dr. and Mrs. Glenn Judd we would like to express our sincerest ap¬ preciation for so willingly allowing us the freedom of their home and grounds to make our superlative pictures. Our thanks also to Grady’s Restaurant which was used as a background in one of our pictures. Then, for giving us so much pleasure in permitting us the use of her old dresses and particularly those of the “flapper era” for some of our snapshots, we’d like to thank Mrs. James Judd, Sr. Especially to all the teachers and our principal, Mr. J. G. Allen, do we want to pay tribute for being so patient and granting us leaves of absence when picture-taking and other work rushed us. In particular do we want to mention Miss Eleanor Southerland and Miss Lucy Perkinson’s eagerness to do everything possible to lighten and simplify our load. If you liked the sports snaps and the page depicting “A day in the life of a student at Fuquay” as much as we thought you would, give the credit to Chqrles Norris—he did a great job. Also helping to make our annual a success by posing for us was Tommy Keith, who is a “natural” in front of the camera. Next, we feel that real appreciation is due Mr. Braxton Flye of the Graphic Press, Inc. and the photographers, Waller and Smith. Both firms did an outstanding job on our annual. Of course, without the backing of the merchants of Fuquay-Varina and the sur¬ rounding area, our annual would be just an idea instead of a reality. Therefore, to them we add our vote of thanks and to you we ask a favor for ourselves and you—read the advertisements and patronize our ADVERTISERS. Because we have waited until last to thank her is no indication that we are lack¬ ing in gratitude to Mrs. Paul Stack, our advisor, for indeed, we who have worked so closely with her well remember how she has given liberally her time and advice and has guided us through an unforgettable experience—-that of compiling a yearbook. Through the book our main thought has been to tie in the “little things” and the extras which we think will help you recall your days at Fuquay Springs High School when you flip back the pages ten years from now. If the memories come pleasantly and easily to you then, our undertaking will have been fully realized. Therefore, hoping that you have enjoyed recounting your experiences of the past school year through the 1951 edition of the Greenbriar, we of its staff keenly desire that it will remain a cherished possession of yours for many years! Daphne, Ralph, Nancy and Sara Page Sixty-Nine “When you think of SMART ladies apparel, think of DUNN’S. I will take particular care and pride in serving my home toivn friends.” Ida Mae Talley Dunn ' cinnJ Smart Things for Smart Women 117% Fayetteville Street Over McAn—Adjoining Ambassador THE FUQUAY MOTOR COMPANY YOUR FRIENDLY FORD DEALER Factory Trained Mechanics NEW CARS NEW TRUCKS DEPENDABLE USED CARS “EDUCATION IS THE KEYNOTE TO A SUCCESSFUL LIFE’ TOBACCO Your Friendly Sell ' tyotci 7olktcc6 0 2Oit j. w. JONES,: TALLEY BROS. PLANTERS VARINA BRICK 1 2 A. R. Talley W. M. Talley SOUTH SIDE R. B. Talley Carlie Adams R. H. Barbour Joe W. Stephenson S. T. Proctor MARKET Home Market utt (?k ytce 7 0 vie6 u4.e H iK tes Supervisor L__ _ NEW DEAL 1 , 2 , 3 , 4 King Roberts CENTRAL 1 2 R. H. " Bob " Barbour P. L. " Buddy " Campbell WOODWARD-ADAMS COMPANY DEALERS IN FERTILIZERS NITRATE OF SODA TOBACCO FLUES COTTONSEED MEAL PHONE: VARINA 5203 NIGHT PHONE: 5202 Education and Banking Are Vital to Our Nation ' s Economy WE BANK ON THE STUDENTS OF OUR SCHOOLS AND INVITE YOU TO BANK WITH US. BANK OF FUQUAY 42 Years of Service CAPITAL and SURPLUS $350,000.00 Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Compliments to CLASS OF 1951 BANK OF VARINA A Home Bank for Home People Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation VARINA, N. C. TILLEY-MATTHEWS-MEDLIN SEEDS—FEEDS—PAINTS—FARM SUPPLIES STOKERS—OIL BURNERS MAYTAG APPLIANCES A. A. TILLEY LEO L. MATTHEWS WINFRED MEDLIN Fuquay Springs, N. C. Phone 199-W Hoke C. Powell FUQUAY FURNITURE COMPANY “The Home of Fine Furniture” Open on Evenings by Appointment Fuquay Springs, N. C. Phone 251 NORTH STATE TOBACCO COMPANY Phone 142 and 167 Fuquay Springs, N. S. W F V G BROADCASTING Compliment ' s COMPANY of “Watch Fuquay-Varina Grow” Phone 333 1460 Kc. J. M. Stephenson ' s Store Fuquay Springs, N. C. TWIN CITY LAUNDRY AND CLEANERS HAVE YOU TRIED OUR “Scotty” CLOTHES LAST LONGER FEEL SOFTER HOLD PRESS BETTER Fuquay Springs, N. C. Phone 199-R Red” PIONEER MOTOR SALES, INC. NEW STUDEBAKER USED CARS AND TRUCKS Fuquay Springs, N. C. Telephone 336 COMPLIMENTS of STANDARD HOMES COMPANY FUQUAY-VARINA, N. C. DODD BUICK COMPANY BUICK SALES AND SERVICE When Better Cars Are Built Buick Will Build Them GRADY ' S RESTAURANT Main Street — Rt. 15-A Fuquay Springs, N. C. The New Orleans Banquet Room Is Air Conditioned to Accommodate 150 People and is Available for Club Dinners, Birthday Parties, Family Dinners, Wedding Parties Invite Your Friends to Dine at this Modern Restaurant W. Grady Smith, Prop. VAN HEUSEN SHIRTS FLORSHEIM SHOES DOBBS HATS HICKOK BELTS GRIFFON SUITS PURITAN SPORTWEAR WEATHERBIRD SHOES SPORTSWEAR—ATHLETIC Clothiers For Aden and Boys Ashworth ' s PHONE 293 FUQUAY SPRINGS KESLER ' S OF FUQUAY High Quality Wearing Apparel and Shoes For Ladies and Children J. I. CASE TRACTORS AND IMPLEMENTS GENERAL ELECTRIC APPLIANCES, HARDWARE ECONOMY SPRAYERS, FURNITURE PROCTOR-BARBOUR COMPANY, INC. Fuquay Springs, N. C. DUO-THERM HEATERS PHILCO APPLIANCES — CAROLINA OIL CURERS Wholesale and Retail Hardware and Farm Equipment C. M. MATTHEWS Q. A. VAN HOOK MATTHEWS-VAN HOOK MOTOR CO. DODGE — PLYMOUTH DODGE JOB RATED TRUCKS WESTINGHOUSE APPLIANCES Fuquay Springs, N. C, Fuquay Spring ' s Newest and Most Complete Department Store Remember You Always Save at Belks The South’s Largest Distributors of Reliable Merchandise Hudson BelK 4 iks jTMnj«tJipjiwra Fuquay Springs, N. C. CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF ' 51 “For the Finest in Foods” Lockers—Cold Storage—Processing—Meat Curing YOU ARE ALWAYS WELCOME AT H H GRILL Steaks — Chicken — Sandwiches Hot Dogs — Hamburgers CURB SERVICE 1 4 Miles North of Fuquay-Varina, U.S. 15A J. P. Honeycutt WAKE FARMERS COOPERATIVE, INC. MANUFACTURERS HIGH GRADE FEEDS and CUSTOM GRINDING Fuquay Springs, N. C. Telephone 19-R Feeds, Seeds, Chicks and Farm Supplies Raleigh Service Cary Service Phone 3-3041 Phone 2772 BOOSTER PAGE Varina Beauty Shop Varina K. Kanan Department Store Varina Monday ' s Grocery Willow Springs Lucknow Clothing Company Fuquay and Dunn L. E. Beauty Shoppe - _ Fuquay Sprinqs Mrs. W. S. Cozart Honeycutt ' s Mill Fuquay-Varina New Deal Garage Fuquay Springs Bradley ' s Welding Service Fuquay Springs Thomas Drug Store — Prescription Druggist Harry Holstein Hubert Lanier A Pennsylvania Salesman The Bargain Center Fuquay Springs Ragan ' s Grocery Willow Springs " The Most Beautiful Thing On Wheels " DOLLAR FOR DOLLAR YOU CANT BEAT A PONTIAC WELLS PONTIAC COMPANY Fuquay Springs, N. C. MITCHELL CHEVROLET COMPANY SALES — SERVICE Fuquay - Varina - Angier Your Chevrolet Dealer for 17 Years J. M. Mitchell, Prop. Phone Fuquay 200 ELLIOTTS PHARMACY “Thirty-seven Years Drug Service” PHONE 24 Fuquay Springs, N. C. WHITMAN’S CHOCOLATES — PENSLAR REMEDIES YARDLEY TOILETRIES A. G. Elliott, Sr. A. G. Elliott, }r. Adams Concrete Products Company Manufacturers of QUALITY CONCRETE PRODUCTS Concrete, Cinder Blocks and Culverts On 15A, 2 Miles North of Varina, N. C. Phone 219-W THE RECREATION CENTER BOWLING-SKATING FUQUAY SPRINGS NORTH CAROLINA Twin City Radio Appliance Co. “We Service What We Sell’’ A Complete Line of Radios and Appliances INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER Refrigerators and Home Freezers PHONE 198-W Fuquay Springs, N. C. “THE STORE OF PERSONAL SERVICE " JOHNSON ' S DRUG STORE REXALL DRUGS Fuquay Springs, N. C. Woodrow Johnson, Prop. Phone 109 COMPLIMENTS OF POPE ' S 5c-$5.00 STORES " We Always Have Good Values " FOR THE BEST IN GROCERIES and FOR THE FRESHEST IN MEATS PATRONIZE POE ' S GROCERY VARINA, N. C. " CONGRATULATIONS " NELSON-PRINCE COMPANY Jarman Shoes Wing ' s Shirts Curlee Clothes Carol King Dresses Jolene Casuals Baby Department YOUR DEPENDABLE STORE RILEY MOTOR COMPANY DODGE AND PLYMOUTH CARS DODGE TRUCKS JACK RILEY, Proprietor Lillington, N. C. PHONE 20-M FUQUAY SPRINGS, N. C. K. B. JOHNSON SONS WHOLESALE DEALERS — ATLANTIC PRODUCTS GASOLINE — KEROSENE — FUEL OIL — MOTOR OIL — GREASES Compliments of Gilbert-Sugg Funeral Home Ambulance Service — Day or Night Fuquay Springs, N. C. Phone 14-J The Fuquay - Varina Chamber of Commerce Congratulates the Class of 1951 FUQUAY HIGH SCHOOL BEST WISHES FOR YOUR SUCCESS For Over A Quarter Of A Century Men ' s and Boy ' s Clothing “Shoes for the Entire Family” THE ELMO CO. Fuquay, N. C. Dixie Electric Appliances Universal Stoves, Washing Machines, Cleaners, Water Heaters Philco Refrigerators, Stoves, Freezer Lockers Zenith Radios FM and AM Jesse W. Jones, Owner “It is better to have insurance and not need it than to need it and not have it.” See Us For Your Needs In All Forms Of Automobile Insurance And Any Other Casualty—Fire, Bonds, Or Plate Glass Coverage Willow Springs Insurance Agency Western Auto Associate Store Home and Auto Supplies Fuquay Springs, N. C. Phone 144-R HOME-OWNED E. NASH SHAW B. O. JOHNSON WHOLESALE CANDIES _ GROCERIES — TOBACCOS 333 S. Wilmington St. Dial 2-3975 P. O. Box 1678 RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA Compliments of THE INDEPENDENT “Your Hometown Newspaper” TODD H. CALDWELL, Publisher J. W. Dale J. L. Dickens J. W. Dale Insurance Agency All Forms of Insurance and Bonds " It Pays to Be Attna-ized” Box 312 -— Phone 11-R Fuquay Springs, N. C. " The Morning Sun Does Not Shine All Day " B. Franklin DR. W. S. COZART DR. WILEY H. COZART Keith Tractor and Implement Co. Ferguson Tractors and Implements " The Most Copied Tractor In America” Fuquay Springs, N. C. Telephone 241 FIRESTONE HOME AND AUTO SUPPLIES TIRES, TUBES AND BATTERIES — TIRES RECAPPED LEADER TRACTOR SALES AND SERVICE JOHNSON ' S TIRE SERVICE Fuquay Springs, N. C. Phone 69 Tom Ashworth ' s Gulf Service Washing — Lubrication — Polishing U. S. Royal Tires Quaker State and Gulf Pride Motor Oils Road Service Wheel Balancing Phone 64 Congratulations Seniors BRINK ' S JEWELERS A. “Brink” Oliver, Owner Fuquay Springs, N. C. Feeds - Seeds - Fertilizers BAKER OIL COMPANY A W. L. BAKER, Prop. Wholesale Dealer for VARINA ESSO PRODUCTS FARMERS EXCHANGE Gasoline - Kerosene Fuel Oil - Motor Oils Roy F. Burt, Manager Greases Phone 133 Varina, N. C. Fuquay Springs, N. C. Compliments of THE GROCETERIA LANIER ' S AMOCO SERVICE GOODYEAR AND AMOCO TIRES AMOCO BATTERIES AND DELCO WASHING AND GREASING Milton C. Lanier Phone 204 COMPLIMENTS Of Dr. A. N. Johnson Compliments TO THE CLASS OF ’51 Optometrist DR. A. G. CRUMPLER Compliments of LEE BROTHERS Men’s and Boy’s Clothing and Shoes DRY GOODS and NOTIONS J. R. Edwards, Jr., D.D.S. VARINA, N. C. PHONE 180 Five Points Service Station Compliments of ESSO Dealer - General Mdse. City Limits Service Station and Phone 2902 Fuquay Springs, N. C. Food Store Claude Jones, Prop. FUQUAY SPRINGS, N. C. Harold E. Parker—Furniture Hot-point Electrical Appliances — G.E. Radios Complete Home Furnishings 134 S. Main St. 613 E. Broad St. Fuquay Springs, N. C. Varina, N. C. L. A. Mudge, Manager P. K. Honeycutt, Asst. Manager Prince, Mudge Powell, Inc. Insurance For Every Need Fuquay-Varina, N. C. Phone 122 RANSDELL BROS. Shoes and Clothing for Men and Boys Exclusive Adam Hat Agency BALLENTINE ' S DAIRY “Home of the Jersey Cow” LACTIC ACID HOMOGENIZED PASTEURIZED CHOCOLATE BUTTERMILK RAW PHONE 72 J. R. Woodward - General Merchandise Groceries — ESSO Products — Hardware — Feeds Farming Implements — Seeds J. R. Woodward, Owner James Coley, Manager WEAVER KAISER-FRAZER CO. FUQUAY-VARINA — SALES-SERVICE KAISER — FRAZER — HENRY " J " Compliments of Brown Tobacco Company Inc. LANIER OIL COMPANY R. S. LANIER, Distributor CROWN PETROLEUM PRODUCTS AND ACCESSORIES PHONE 244 FUQUAY-VARINA, N. C. LLOYD ' S HARDWARE COMPAN Y HARDWARE—PAINTS and OILS—FARM SUPPLIES CROSLEY APPLIANCES Telephone 348 VARINA, NORTH CAROLINA PINE STATE MILK — ICE CREAM PINE STATE CREAMERY CO. Raleigh, N. C. Varina Furniture Company Complete Home Furnishings Varina, N. C. Phone 45 J, P. THOMAS GROCERY GAS, GENERAL MERCHANDISE Needmore, N. C. Phone 363W-1 Stephens Hardware Furniture Co. HARDWARE—FARM IMPLEMENTS—PAINTS—BUILDING MATERIAL EASY WASHING MACHINES FRIGIDAIRE ELECTRIC APPLIANCES—FURNITURE COLEMAN FLOOR HEATERS Phone 118 Fuquay Springs, N. C. Phone 345 FUQUAY SERVICE STATION MOBILGAS and OIL E. E. Fuquay, Proprietor Lynwood T. Stephenson Wholesale CANDIES, CONFECTIONS, TOBACCOS DRUGS and CARDED GOODS Fuquay-Varina, N. C. Phone 117-R PHONE 26 VARINA, N. C. Stephens Supply Company Wholesale and Retail DUPONT PAINTS — HARDWARE — BUILDING SUPPLIES FARM IMPLEMENTS — SEEDS B. B. MARKET MEATS : GROCERIES : PRODUCE PHONE 88-R Fuquay Springs, N. C. BRADLEY LUMBER COMPANY Manufacturer of AIR DRIED LUMBER — ROUGH AND DRESSED Fuquay Springs, N. C. Compliments of Bonnie Bell Beauty Shop Our desire is to please — Our policy is to give you as much or more for your money than you can get elsewhere: PERMANENT WAVES $3.50 and up Upstairs in Bank of Fuquay Building —- Phone 144-W Mrs. Agnes Crabtree Willie Grace Dones ACME CLEANERS C. B. BAREFOO T, Prop. PHONE 15 Fuquay Springs, N. C. QUALITY SERVICE — PLUS DEPENDABILITY ) UL - — a ' " - O 1 - 1 - 3 tf t i lO lJ • v kw -i_ 2. -cd%l it I. — 4 LaJ |— r - | 4Q4Hs JIa QLiJ , ' _C - ? L f-f [ i " ” o ' N Av W 1 p r % vf - hi I f ' % v % H rVv xv fc V 0 ■ V P r I N CONGRATULATIONS To The Class of ’51 TWIN CITY ICE COAL COMPANY ICE COAL GAS OIL George C. Stephenson, Prop, PHONE 132 Powell Jones Hardware Everything for the Farmer, Builder and Housewife Phone 205-W Fuquay Springs, N. C. McLEAN ' S SERVICE GROCERY J. L. McLean, Prop. Fuquay Springs, N. C. Phone 188 FUQUAY FLORIST J Owned and Operated by r f .5 Mrs. C. B. Clark Phone 58-R WHEELER INDUSTRIES ROLLINS JEWELERS Flour Millers - Feed Manufacturers WATCHES - DIAMONDS Cotton Ginners - Dehydrators Telephone 157 Varina, N. C. JEWELRY FUQUAY SPRINGS, N. C. COMPLIMENTS HERMAN HAIR of FIVE POINTS DRIVE-IN GENERAL MERCHANDISE Radio and Electric Service VARINA, N. C. , - « £. . Cmlo , Q ! +- U- t " - k ' .iS $ i 6 - --% -$-» £X 0- O—i- Uj my T v Axj. f fH-7] rfa ' 1 u %. , rf .A 5 " ; t » " ' uJ rn l ' iU n irfa ' niK J 1 tfp v v 55 71 b " ' ! jr n» rt BYRD ' S FLOWER SHOP Flowers for all Occasions PHONE 163-W Fuquay-Varina, N. C. HENRY ' S EATS Pit-cooked Bar-B-Q Sandwiches of All Kinds We Specialize In Bar-B-Q — Regular Dinners Fuquay-Varina, N. C. COMPLIMENTS Of A FRIEND ComplimentgffVf Sethune i-Douglas Fertilizers and INSURANCE OF ALL KINDS l l £cc_, ' 4- - aA ' We Cordially Invite You to Our Home Cooked Food SPRING VIEW GRILL Compliments to FUQUAY SPRINGS HIGH SCHOOL Glenn B. Judd, M.D. THE GEM SHOP Elgin, Bulova Hamilton Watches Art Carved Keepsake Diamond Rings Harry Holstein Hubert Lanier Proprietors PHONE 224 222 S. Main St. Fuquay Springs, N. C. COMPLIMENTS Of WALL ' S GARAGE - 7 ip VX ) 7t , , 0,-1 ir 1 s ■■ :.. z, J Ck , , , , 2A ;: r ;t Compliments Of FUQUAY GROCERY DELICIOUS GROCERIES VEGETABLES — MEATS ( A Friendly Home Owned Store V-Yee " Delivery Phone 166-R MACK STEPHENS N HOLLEMAN ' S SERVICE STATION ATLANTIC GAS AND OIL T Faquay Springs, N . C. C. E. Holleman Compliments Of STEPHENS GROCERY AND FARM SUPPLIES PHONE 5213 WILLOW SPRINGS, N. C. Twin City Cream Center Homemade Ice Cream Thick Frosty Shakes PHONE 243 Victor Mills E. T. Burchctte, Jr. Compliments of A. Y. HAIRR General Contractor Compliments Of FARRIOR ' S BOOKKEEPING AND TAX SERVICE Phone 55-J E. T. Jones, Prop. JONES Garage Machine Shop Electric and Acetylene Welding 2 Miles North of Fuquay Springs On U. S. Hwy. 15-A Varina, N. C. Mangum ' s Tile Linoleui Company FLOORING CONTRACTORS FUQUAY-VARINA, N. C. ' I ' JL y-v- J p y j ry y 1 w I) Air $ ¥ U ' u At POWELL AND HARDEE DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS RED GOOSE SHOES Tiiquay Springs, N. C. Compliments of N. F. Ransdell Attorney at Law REAVE ' S SHOE SHOP “We Specialize In Individual Soles” Fuquay Springs, N. C. “It Pays to Look Well” SANITARY BARBER SHOP PHONE 10 ; C. B. Barefoot, Prop. Fuquay Springs, v NK _ ' m) VI WASHING AND GREASING Varina, N. C. Phone 9202 CAROLINA FEED CO. HAY - GRAIN - FEED SEED AND COAL Fuquay-Varina, N. C. Phone 9 Compliments of CLARK ' S ESSO AND FUEL CO. Esso Products Quality Coal C. B. CLARK Phone 100 Fuquay Springs Compliments of r ' Robert A. Cotten ! 1 . Attorney at Law MflK a __ I J ■- JiL-usaX u£+JZ s tL. 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