Fuquay Springs High School - Greenbriar Yearbook (Fuquay Springs, NC)

 - Class of 1961

Page 1 of 144

 

Fuquay Springs High School - Greenbriar Yearbook (Fuquay Springs, NC) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1961 volume:

REENBRIAR the key to student activities in fuquay SpRinqs, noRth CaROlina, is contained in this edition of the.. . nineteen hundped and sixty - one JERRY JOHNSON Editor KAYE HOWARD Assistant Editor QceenBRiAR fuquay SpRinqs high School In the years that come, we may look back over the opportunities and achievements of students here at Fuquay Springs High School. We have only to follow the road of education opened with the right keys. These keys, obtained by learning, serving, and participating, may lead to hap¬ piness, self-satisfaction and a foundation on which we can build great things. This is the unwritten section of our GREENBRIAR. This, the challenge of forming our lives in the ways we have learned, is what we have prepared for during these years. Just as the graduate follows a road to higher places, so must each student at Fuquay Springs High School be guided to maintain high ideals of thinking and living. Our 1961 GREENBRIAR is, then, two-fold: the record of another wonderful year at Fuquay High and the prelude to an unknown but joyfully anticipa ted future. 4 33$KSi 3 fc $3S£ ' £ SS ! 3 j»» ' $g r3 S£5 3SS « . .. holds the keys to our keys to unlock our futuRe 70 6 rriRs. rruBeL Council With your welcome smile, your sincere interest, and your excellence both as a teacher and as a devoted friend, you, Mrs. Council, have given us a most vital key to our future. For your untiring efforts in the interest of progress for us; for being an un¬ derstanding and cheerful person; and for your helpfulness to all those who seek your aid and advice, we, the senior class, do proudly and gratefully dedicate to you this edition of the GREENBRIAR. 1 A welcome smile for every student Admiring the new public library with Catherine Ann . . . . 7 to guidance mini: ‘Weep not for the vanished ages With their Great heroic men, Who live on history’s pages, Or dwell in the poet’s pen. For the grandest times are before us, And the world is yet to see. The noblest worth of this great earth In the men that are to be.” You who leave us at the close of this year are graduating into a world divided in direction and ideol¬ ogy; political, economic, social, and moral. You will live in times of constant danger of the extermination of all living things on this earth; yet, these same times will produce for the human race the opportunity to use man’s abundant storehouse of knowledge in providing for all peoples throughout the world; peace, plenty, love, and respect for each member of the human race. You have had the opportunity of becoming equipped to play your full part in the challenging work which lies ahead. You have known the friendship and guidance of helpful teachers; you have learned many of the pri¬ mary lessons of life; and above all, you have had the opportunity of learning respect, self-discipline, and social responsibility. We hope you have learned the honor and humility of honest toil—a job well done. You are a part of a new American generation. The freedom you have is yours to destroy or strengthen, as you see fit. I cannot say how you might live. I can say only, that if you live in accordance with the principles of God’s teachings and the fundamental principles and concepts of Americanism your freedom will remain un¬ sullied. On this basis the world of the future will be your world and your generation will carry the banner of human progress to the highest pinnacle that civiliza¬ tion has ever known. Even the glorious past of this great nation will fade in the light of your achievements if you but remain true to God and the principles upon which your government was founded. Through hard and determined work, sacrificial effort .and love and re¬ spect for man’s individual dignity and rights; you will erect the structure of life, and peace and progress which was envisioned by the God of our Fathers when He placed the handiwork of men upon this Earth. “If you would have peace go forth into the busy world and love it. Interest yourself in its Life, and par¬ take of it. Mingle kindly with its joys and sorrows. Strive to do for men, rather than covet their posses¬ sions.” Meet everyone on the broad pathway of good faith and good will; see to it that no advantage shall be taken by either side hut that all shall be in fairness and respect for the other ' s rights, and as an unknown poet said: let us, « fftttas i E. N. FARNELL Principal 10 DBAtORS MISS RUTH CARROLL Treasurer MRS. MITCHELL LAWRENCE Counselor MRS. MARI ' LOU BRYANT Office Clerk MRS. BETTY ASHWORTH Secretary MRS. GLADYS FARNELL Home Economics, F. H. A. Sponsor MR. JAMES PAGE Band and Chorus MR. WILLIAM GRAHAM Physics, Plane Geometry, Tenth Grade Home Room, Science Club Sponsor. MRS. SAVONNE MEDLIN Health and Physical Education, Science, Ninth Grade Monogram Club Sponsor, C MISS PATSY MOORE {U 4j)UIU Social Studies, Ninth Grade Home ' Fwom N MR. TOMMIE JONES Health and Physical Education, Ninth Grade Hofne Room, Coacft?Monogram Club Sponsor. Quizes to MR. FRED HUNT Agriculture, F. F. A. Sponsor MRS. LUCILLE HADDOCK English, Latin, Ninth Grade Home Room, Latin Club Sponsor MISS ELEANOR SOUTHERLAND Librarian, Library Club Sponsor MR. HAROLD ELLEN Biology, Tenth Grade Home Room, Coach, Monogram Club Sponsor 12 MISS ANNA PRIVOTT Math, Tenth Grade Home Room MR. LLOYD COLEMAN English, French, Tenth Grade Home Room MR. HARRY TURNER Social Studies, Twelfth Grade Home Room, Building Chairman MISS RUTH CARROLL Business Education, Eleventh Grade Home Room, School Treasurer OUR pUtURe MR. FRED MANLEY Agriculture, F. F. A. Sponsor MRS. GLORIA LINDER English, Eleventh Grade Home Room MRS. MITCHELL LAWRENCE Counselor and Guidance, Student Council Sponsor MR. LEONIDAS BETTS English, Twelfth Grade Home Room. Beta Club Sponsor MR. WILLIAM TAYLOR Chemistry, General Science, Eleventh Grade Home Room, Science Club Sponsor MRS. DORIS ELLINGTON Business Education, Math, Twelfth Grad ' Home Room, GREENBRIAR Sponsor. Building Treasurer 13 Sh pecs MRS. MARGUERITE AKINS Fifth Grade MRS. CAVELLE BATTEN Seventh Grade MRS. BOBBIE BATTS Sixth Grade MRS. KATHERINE BRIGMAN Third Grade MRS. HELEN BRITTON Fifth Grade MRS. AUDREY CAYTON First Grade, Primary Librarian MR. HOWARD CAYTON Seventh Grade, Coach, Monogram Club Sponsor MRS. MABEL COUNCIL Seventh Grade, Building Chairman MRS. PATSY W. ELLEN Sixth Grade MRS. MARY P. FISH Fourth Grade, Elementary Librarian MRS. MARGARET W. GALLUP Third Grade MRS. HELEN HOLLAND Fifth Grade, Building Chairman MRS. MYRTLE HOPSON Fifth Grade 14 of minds MRS. ELIZABETH HUNT First Grade MRS. JANE C. JONES First Grade mrs. willa McCauley Fourth Grade MRS. ANNETTE G. MYERS Sixth Grade MRS. KATIE RAGAN Fourth Grade MRS. KATIE J. RUSSUM Third Grade, Building Chairman and Treasurer MRS. MARGARET S. SHARPE First Grade MRS. JEANNE SHAW Seventh Grade MR. JASPER THARRINCTON Eighth Grade MRS. CATHERINE TUTOR Eighth Grade, Building Treasurer MISS LOLA T. WATSON Second Grade MRS. MARTHA WEAVER Special Education MRS. BERTHA B. WESTON Eighth Grade Not pictured: MISS ANITA COPELAND MISS CAROLYN PEARCE MRS. FRANCES P. TINDAL 15 SchooL BoarC) DR. WILEY COZART MR. REX POWELL MR. CRAIG BULLOCK MR. B. W. HOLLAND MR. JULIAN PEARCE these MR. REX POWELL Chairman 16 Mrs. Lee, Mrs. Honeycutt, Mrs. Johnson, Mrs. Guthrie, Mrs, Beckwith, Mrs. Williams, Mrs. Smith, Mrs. Bowling, Mrs. Walker, and Mrs. Rector prepare to wash dishes in our lunchroom. | Also seRve MRS. B. B. WILLIAMS Lunchroom Manager 17 C Cd7) to knowledge ft “Here’s how it’s done.” George Powell shows Gaye Elliot the correct way to fold a business letter. The field of English encompasses a wide range of areas. Grammar, literature, and pub¬ lic speaking all play their roles in the class¬ room. The study of great literature gives an appreciation of the vast panorama of man s creative thought. The study of grammar de¬ velops facility in correct written and spoken expression. Through classroom practice, pub¬ lic speaking is encouraged and improved. Synonyms And ShakespeaRe Il-Help! Judy Rowland wonders how she can condense all that information into one small term paper. Candice Harris explains to Ronnie Coats t Them¬ selves’ is a reflexive pronoun in this sentence.” A new kind of book report: Reginald Shaw completes his poster on a travelogue. 20 x’s and why’s Any brilliant suggestions from the class? Dell Russian ponders the unknown quantity. Ann Judd, Mike Cotton, and I.othro Wronn create a locus graft in plane geometry. The blind leading the blind: Mike Owens discusses solid geometry with his classmates. Seeking to prepare its students for the exten¬ sive opportunities now open in Mathematics, Fuquav Springs High School offered diversified courses on progressive levels which acquainted them with the principles and practical application of math. Freshmen tackled Algebra I and general math with expressions of amazement, while seniors and sophs struggled with triangles and theorems. Algebra II, with its difficult equations and endless word problems, brought added worries to the juniors. For business-minded students, business arithmetic was also offered. What a quandary! Judy Dudley strikes a typical pose in Algebra II. 21 pASSpORtS Through social studies we gained essential knowledge with which to combat future prob¬ lems. In economics and sociology, seniors ana¬ lyzed our economic standing and their own relationships with others. During first period— United States History, juniors tried desperately to take notes and listen at the same time. Per¬ haps the geography-government students, who combined geographical facts with a study of governmental structure, may even produce a future President! Sophomores, in an attempt to reach World War II before the end of the year, learned about the rise and fall of ancient civi¬ lizations in world history. Mr. Pate Fish briefs economics students on some technical points about insurance. 22 W to un6eRstAn6inq Jeanne Karabow, Kay Keitli, and Jimmy Stephens increase their fluency in the language lab. Whether the language be “dead,” romantic, or continen¬ tal, its study will prove useful to all students in the future, if not immediately. Through the three languages offered at Fuquay, students became acquainted with the beliefs, cus¬ toms, and feelings of other countries and received an intro¬ duction to their history and culture. A future in linguistics can develop into international scope, and Fuquay has well prepared any student who might enter such a field through courses in French, Latin, and Spanish. “?Como csta usted?” Mary Olive Johnson and Skipper Phelps exchange greetings in Spanish. Elizabeth Powell finds that a homemade barometer can be ex¬ tremely accurate. With two fully-equipped laboratories, stu¬ dents of biology, general science, chemistry, and physics had the world of science at their fingertips. Sophomores developed strong stom¬ achs for dissecting frogs, while juniors and seniors struggled with formulas and equa¬ tions. These classroom phases of study were highlighted by individual projects. From these courses emerged, perhaps, no Pasteurs or Einsteins, but a group of students well-versed in science fundamentals. pRom Atoms . . . A deft touch, a little patience, and a lot of accuracy—Wesley Ootten and David Pope ex¬ periment in the laboratory. Strong stomachs, a requirement! Jimmy Howard and Elizabeth Engle reluctantly dissect their frog in biology. Tilley Adams and Tommy Cloer discover a wealth of physics prin¬ ciples through this simple pendulum experiment. 24 to accounting Proving his cash with actual bank balance presents a problem for Graham Tunstall. Do you need money? Would you like a part- time job? Accountants, typists, and secretaries can always find good jobs if they have the neces¬ sary qualifications. There is a great demand for young people in the field of business; however, they can not only be good in their chosen fields, they must be experts. Courses, such as Typing I and II, general business, shorthand, bookkeeping, and practice in operating machines, are offered to students at Fuquay High entering the field of business. Faye Honeycutt calculates her daily bank deposits. 25 VentuRes 1 A high school girl s dream of becoming a homemaker will soon be a reality, so among our school’s most functional courses are those of¬ fered in home economics. From dressing historic- dolls to roasting hens, students learned the se¬ crets of founding and preserving a happy home, as well as self-improvement. A popular addition to the Home Economics Department this year was a third year course designed to give girls already versed in these skills advanced instruc¬ tion in the homemaking arts. Lillie Ruth Dupree and Mary Ann Spivey examine the dolls they fashioned in historic costuming. Donna Ellis receives a facial from Mrs. Farnell as Cheryl Porter and Dianne Ellis take mental notes. Too many cooks don’t spoil the cake! Becky Arrington samples Sandra Stephens’. The reward of a thing well done is to wear it. Sarah Adams models her own creation. 26 “Watch those fingers, Boys,” cautions Mr. Edwards, as he explains Jerry Holland and Simson Currin learn the meaning the use of a power saw. of the F. F. A. emblem from Mr. Gay. The in-school program of vocational agriculture at Fuquay Springs High deals mainly with the preparing of boys—espe¬ cially farm boys—for the vocations in agricultural services, pro¬ duction, and processing. The boys learn the principles and applications in such areas as farm mechanics, livestock and crop production, farm management, and rural leadership through class instruction and demonstrations, farm shop lab¬ oratories, field trips, FFA activities, and through their Super¬ vised Farming Programs. Mr. Manley and Herbert Hilliard’s father assist Herbert in his supervised farming project. 0 ) c c the key to Achievement MOST DEPENDABLE the senioRs MOST ATTRACTIVE SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS DICKIE POWELL ‘ J JOHNNIE POE CHARLOTTE HOLLAND r NANCY PHELPS Vice-President ecre[ uy ;T reasufir. HAZEL TILLEY ADAMS SARAH LOUISE ADAMS BARBARA JEAN ALLEN We the class of 1961 . . . 35 JOSEPH BAILEY BAKER JOSEPH PAUL BARBOUR Sll -VMGJUy BABBOVR Recall many moments . . . JIMMY PHILLIP BETTS REBECCA JEAN BLACKBURN 36 KENNETH RAY BOWLING ROBERT EDWARD BROOKS op pun an6 pRienOship . . . NANCY LOUISE BUFFALOE CHARLIE GRAY CARDEN 37 THOMAS GERALD CLOER DONALD McLEAN CLAYTON LENWOOD SHERILL DEAN pARticipation AnO Achievement. . . BARBARA ELLEN DICKENS MARGARET ANNIE HINSON 38 JO CAROLE HOBGOOD CHARLOTTE ANNE HOLLAND COLON WILLIS HOBBY 6uRinq our yeaRS . . . SYLVIA ANN HOWELL JUDIETH FAYE HONEYCUTT JERRY GALE JOHNSON 39 PHYLLIS ANN LANGDON BARBARA KAY LEE BRENDA ELAINE |ONES At fuquAy high. LINDA FAYE LUCAS NANCY ELISABETH MUDGE 40 GLORIA JEAN MYATT JUDY MARGUERITTE PAYNE we Look to the futuRe . . . 41 mm OSCAR LEONARD PIERCE |UDY FAYE PLEASANT JOHN ROBERT POE, JR. we Becjn to ReaLize . . . ORIE BLACKMAN POPE, JR. EVIE JEAN REARDON 42 thAt we h, ve Received heRe . . . JUNE PROCTER SMITH RICHARD CAMERON SMITH LINDA FAYE SHERMAN 43 RONNIE ANDERSON SPIVEY MARY ANN SPIVEY PATRICIA ELLEN STEPHENS ROBERT THOMAS STEPHENS MARY CYN THIA STEPHENSON I ' Rom teacheRS an£ classmates . . . ESTHER LYNN STEPHENSON 44 a foundation Por success . . . SANDRA KARYL TAYLOR NANCY LEE TURNER 45 And the keys to deteRmine ... Not pictured: JAMES THOMAS BULLOCH PATSY ANN HOLLAND MARIAN BLAKE LANE ELMO FRANKLIN SANDY JUDY SHERRON JOE DAVID STEPHENS D Vl D our futuRe pAths. Our freshman good will project. Sen i or facts HAZEL TILLEY ADAMS Sophisticate a certain smile an extra dose of cre¬ ative ability Freshman Class Treasurer; Latin Club 1, 2; F.T.A. 3, 4; Treasurer 4; Library Club 1, 2, 3, 4. SARAH LOUISE ADAMS 7 don ' t care!” . . . devoted to the unconventional . . . brains-plus F.H.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer 2; Wake County Treasurer 4; Beta Club 3, 4; F.T.A. 3, 4; President 4; Library Club 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 1, 2. BARBARA JEAN ALLEN Closet full of clothes meticulous grooming good natured F.H.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Class Secretary; Library Club 4. LULA JANE ALPHINE Carrying our flag . . . “Lula " . . . Vivacious . . . Dunn visitor F.H.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Parliamentarian 3; F.T.A. 4; Latin Club 1, 2; Library Club 1, 2. LINDA MARGARET AYSCUE Cakes, cookies, and calories . . . always doing . . . fits of laughter . . . “Pokey Dot” Beta Club 3, 4; Treasurer 4; F.T.A. 4; Latin Club 1, 2; Library Club 1. HALCA STRAIN BANKS Friend of Freud ... Mr. Audio-vision . . . Band Boy Science Club 1. JOSEPH BAILEY BAKER Always buzz n around . . . high voltage live wire ... a true friend F.F.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice-president 4. JOSEPH PAUL BARBOUR Hot rod ... a speedy Ford . . . goofing off F.F.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. SYLVIA GRAY BARBOUR Drawin pictures . . . talents abound . . . short ’n sweet F.H.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Historian 2; Beta Club 3, 4; Library Club 3, 4; Latin Club 1, 2. JIMMY PHILLIP BETTS Long live French! . . . subtle humor . . . neat dresser JAMES WAYNE BLACK Cart pusher . . . “Red” . . . reserved? F.F.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. REBECCA JEAN BLACKBURN Typing whiz . . . unique . . .great ‘lil gal F.H.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; F.T.A. 4; Library Club 2; Latin Club 1, 2. KENNETH RAY BOWLING Quiet? . . . easy-going . . . everybody’s pal Monogram Club 4; F.F.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. GORDON WAYNE BRETT Tall, Dark, and Handsome . . Lafayette visitor . . . English worries F.F.A. 1, 2, 3. ROBERT EDWARD BROOKS Trig-time siestas . . . career in medicine . . . “Tiny " Beta Club 3, 4; Monogram Club 2, 3, 4; President 4; Latin Club 1, 2. NANCY LOUISE BUFFALOE Our queen . . . Raven tresses . . . dark, laughing eyes . . . personality-plus Latin Club 1, 2; Monogram Club 1, 2; F.H.A. 1; Library Club 3, 4; Student Council Representative 4; Student Council 3, 4; Secretary 4; Beta Club 3, 4; Class Vice-president 1. SARA ANN CAPPS “ Shorty ” . . . little nurse . . . cushion under the steering wheel Beta Club 3, 4; Secretary 4; F.H.A. 1; F.T.A. 3, 4; Library- Club 1, 2; Latin Club, 1, 2. CHARLIE CRAY CARDEN Typing skill ?) . . . hard worker . . . one of the two F.F.A. 3, 4. DONALD McLEAN CLAYTON Good looks football star F.F.A. leader Angier memories Monogram Club 2, 3. 4; F.F.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; President 4. THOMAS GERALD CLOER Little Tarzen friendly mischief “Cracklin’ Latin Club 1, 2. LENWOOD SHERILL DEAN Mr Pigskin . . . everybody’s friend . . . star on the court Monogram Club 2, 3, 4; Junior Class President. BARBARA ELLEN DICKENS Seen with Barbara Well behaved coiffure intri¬ guing personality F.H.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; F.T.A. 4; Library Club 1. LILLIE RUTH DUPREE Ingenuity and industry . . . member of Fuquay’s seamstress union . . . Cutie Pie F.H.A. 1, 2, 3, 4;F.T.A. 3, 4. MARGARET ANNIE HINSON Definitely different . . crazy wit . . . special interests ?) Latin Club 1, 2; F.T.A. 3,4; Library Club 1, 2, 3, 4. COLON WILLIS HOBBY Never a dull moment . . . always going . . . speeding around F.F.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. JO CAROLE HOBGOOD “Everybody, holler!” hostess with the mostest clothes and more clothes F.H.A. 1, 2; F.T.A. 3, 4; Latin Club I, 2, 4; Monogram Club 3, 4; Library Club 3, 4; Sophomore Class Secretary. CHARLOTTE ANNE HOLLAND Little and cute . . . mistress of the keyboard . . . our secretary F.H.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Council Representative 1; Vice- president 2; President 3; Latin Club 1, 2, 4; Secretary 1; Beta Club 3, 4; Senior Class Secretary 4. JUDIETH FAYE HONEYCUTT Ever generous with her many talents . . . conscientious worker . . . true blonde F.H.A. 1, 2, 4; F.T.A. 3, 4; Secretary 4; Library Club 2, 3, 4. SYLVIA ANN HOWELL Patience unruffled . . . fun to know . . . poise JERRY GALE JOHNSON Burning the midnight oil . . . goals set high . . . our editor F.H.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Reporter 1, 3, 4; Beta Club 3, 4; Latin Club 1; Library Club 1. BRENDA ELAINE JONES Friendly smiles . . . gift of gab . . . more fun F.H.A. 2; Library Club 4. PHYLLIS ANN LANGDON Little stick of T.N.T. . . . pranks unlimited . . . tiny waist Latin Club 1, 2; Library Club 3, 4; Treasurer 3, 4; F.T.A. 4. BARBARA KAY LEE All-American girl . . . fidl of fun . . . menace on the court Monogram Club 2, 3, 4; President Sophomore Class; F.H.A. 1, 2; Student Council 4; Parliamentarian 4; F.T.A. 4. LINDA FAYE LUCAS Song bird . . . future artist . . . quiet sweetness F.H.A. 1. ROGER LESTER McLEAN Jerry . . . talking . . . bookkeeping whizf?) . . . meat cutter NANCY ELISABETH MUDGE That laugh . . . Chemistry brain ?) . . . “I’m so-o-oo tired” . . . Betty Lou Latin Club 1, 2; F.H.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice-president 3; President 4; F.T.A. 4. GLORIA JEAN MYATT Mischief-maker to the end . . . lots of laughs . . . original 1 F.H.A. 3, 4; Library Club 4. 48 c nO fiquRes MICHAEL JERRY OWENS Mike . . . laugh a minute . . . our ideal . . . singin.’ Beta Club 3, 4; Latin Club 1, 2; Student Council 4. JUDY MARGUERITTE PAYNE Witty words . . . slim . . . car pool F.H.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Library Club 1, 2. SALLY VAUGHAN PAYNE " Fight, Team, fight! " lots of fun our gal, Sal history brain Library Club 2, 3, 4; Vice-president 3; President 4; F.H.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary 3; Latin Club 1, 2, 4; Monogram Club 3, 4. NANCY LOYCE PHELPS A friend to rely on .. . going steady . . . our treasurer . . . personality. Beta Club 3 4; F.H.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; F.T.A. 3; Freshman Class Secretary; Senior Class Treasurer. WALTER OWEN PHELPS Skipper . . . Ski King . . . leadership-plus . . . good looks . ... W. F.V. G. F.F.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Sentinel 3; Freshman Class President; Student Council 4; Treasurer 4. JUDY FAYE PLEASANT Typing whiz . . . State fan . . . Red on the head! . . . slumber parties. Latin Club 1; FH.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; F.T.A. 3,. 4; Library Club 3, 4; President 3. OSCAR LEONARD PIERCE Those cars . . .a gift from Apex High . . .easy going and possibly studious. F.F.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer 3; Freshman Class Vice-president; Monogram Club 2, 4. JOHN ROBERT POE, JR. Johnnie . . . Mr. Basketball . . . Duke . . . French specialist . . . Many feet tall Monogram Club 2, 3, 4; Vice-president Senior Class. ORIE BLACKMAN POPE, JR. ! O. B. tall one “But I don’t want to register” green Ford WILLIAM DORSEY POWELL Dickie ... A big blue Lincoln . . . our president . . . popularity-plus Monogram Club 2, 3, 4; Senior Class President. EVIE JEAN REARDON Friendly ... 7 like BOYS! . . . giggles F.H.A. 1, 2; Library Club 1. WILLIAM FREEMAN ROGERS Bill . . . unexpected wit . . . one of the best . . . Mr. President ( Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice-president 3; President 4; Beta Club 3, 4; Monogram Club 1, 2, 3, 4. JUDITH FAYE ROWLAND Judy . . . easy-going . . . blonde and cute . . . doll-like F.H.A. 1, 2; Junior Class Vice-president. ELLA WAYNE RUSSUM Basketball love . . . slim and trim . . . “ Halloween” . . . . . . State fan ] F.H.A. 2; Beta Club 3, 4; Monogram Club 4; F.TA. 4. LINDA FAYE SHERMAN Treasured typist . . . popularity-plus . . . innocent look F.H.A. 1. 2, 3; F.T.A. 4. JUNE PROCTER SMITH Cuttin up . . . droodler . . . uninhibited high spirits i F.H.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Historian 2; Songleader 3; F.T.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice-president 4. RICHARD CAMERON SMITH Always on the go .. . science interests ... an expert on cars and Michigan. Latin Club 1, 2. MARY ANN SPIVEY Tiny mite . . . dozens of cousins ... a kind word for all F.H.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Historian 3; F.T.A. 4. RONNIE ANDERSON SPIVEY Dynamo with a basketball . . ■ everybody’s pal . . . one of the best Monogram Club 1, 2, 3, 4; F.F.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. PATRICIA ELLEN STEPHENS Patsy . . . shorthand worries . . . mischievous laugh . . . cute as a button Latin Club 1, 2; F.H.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Library Club 3, 4; F.T.A. 4; Library Club Secretary 4. ROBERT THOMAS STEPHENS Bob tall . brains!!! . . E=MC‘ . . . Slide Rule Kid Beta Club 3, 4; Vice-president 3; Monogram Club 3; Latin Club 1, 2. ESTHER LYNN STEPHENSON Office gal . . . going steady . . . sincerity and simplicity . . . stitches in time F.H.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer 3; Latin Club 1, 2; Library Club 2, 3. MARY CYNTHIA STEPHENSON Talker . . . seen with June . . . drivef?) that car . . . mischief in the making F.H.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Songleader 4; F.T.A. 4. BRENDA KAYE SUTTON Plane geometry woes . . . the great explainer . . . late, late show enthusiast Latin Club 1, 2,4. CATHAN SMITH TALLEY Little . . . blushing . . . got her man Latin Club 1, 2. KATHY ANN TALLEY Striking good looks . . . unexpected humor . . . getting ads F.H.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Songleader 1; Beta Club 3, 4; President 4; Library Club 1. SANDRA KARYL TAYLOR Sandy . . . undaunted determination . . . Oxford postmarks . . . that " Be sociable " smile F.T.A. 3, 4; Student Council Representative 4; Latin Club 1, 2; Library Club 3, 4; Class Treasurer 3. BETSY JANE THOMAS Unpredictable . . . clothes galore . . . some record collec¬ tion!. . . party love Latin Club 1, 2; F.H.A. 1, 2; F.T.A. 4; Library Club 3, 4; Class Treasurer 2. NANCY LEE TURNER Fun to know . . . quiet . . . friendly smiles F.H.A. 1, 2. WILLIAM PHILLIP UTLEY Goofing off . . cool cat .. . those jokes! . . . the bug DOROTHY MARIE VAUGHAN Generosity unmatched ■ ■ ■ helping hand ... a real worker F.H.A. 1. JUDY MILDRED WAGSTAFF High stepper Goldilocks cute and smart basketball F.H.A. 1, 2, 3; F.T.A. 4; Library Club 1, 2, 4; Beta Club 3, 4; Wake County Treasurer 4; Monogram Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary 3, 4; Treasurer 3, 4; Student Council 2; Treasurer 2; School Songleader 4. LINDA FAYE WALKER Always smiling . . . green eyes . . . Army bound F.H.A. 1; Latin Club 1, 2; Library Club 3, 4; Secretary 3; Vice-president 4; F.T.A. 4. DAVID FLETCHER WOOLARD A whiz in agriculture . . . quiet . . . hard worker F.F.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; President 3. 49 anC this is the SenioR StoRy Our rings at last! Fletcher Woolard and Bar¬ bara Dickens admire O. B. Pope’s senior trademark. How fast the doors of high school close behind us. To the graduating class, these doors are barred forever. We no longer possess their keys; but let us remember, each door has its own keyhole through which we, the Senior Class, might view again the happy days which each of us experienced behind these portals. Now let us go all the way back to the very first door of high school—a green door, for we were a little “green” about the ways of high school life. Peeping through the keyhole, we see a green and white pompon. Our class officers, Skipper Phelps, Nancy Buffaloe, Nancy Phelps, and Tilley Adams certainly kept us busy selling those things to pro¬ vide money for our freshman party. Then there is a football, for we were well rep¬ resented on the football team that year and the basketball team too. Bill Bogers and Robert Brooks fought long and hard their first year as varsity players. Kay Lee, Nancy Phelps, and Judy Wag- staff, were cheered along by us all as they slid across court in their first high school basketball game. And now? An ear of com—oh yes, a symbol of the F.F.A., just one of the numerous clubs, F.H.A., F.TA., Latin Club, and Library Club, which we freshman were glad to join. Well, there’s a baton —Kathy Ann Talley was our one and only majorette that year. Let’s go to the next door—our sophomore year, quite a happy year for all. What do you see this time? Well, that our class officers were Kay Lee, Robert Dale, Jo Carole Hobgood, and Betsy Thomas, and that everyone was rejoining their old clubs again this year. Bill Rogers and Judy Wagstaff were working hard on the Student Council. Judy was also twirling a baton this year with Kathy Ann Talley. That’s that old pigskin again. We did have quite a few athletes that year. There were Donald Clay¬ ton, Bill Rogers, Robert Brooks, Dickie Powell, and Skipper Phelps on the football team, and Ronnie Spivey, Johnnie Poe, and Whitt Lawhom on the basketball team. Ronnie, together with Tommy Clo- er, made the baseball team. Bill Rogers, Bob Steph¬ ens, and Dickie Powell were members of our school’s first track team. Judy Rowland and Ella Wayne Russum were added to the basketball team to help the other girls pick splinters! A white lace fan—Yes, we remember that. Part of our class was quite excited, dressed as southern ladies and gentlemen who were waiters and wait¬ resses at the Junior-Senior Prom that year. Do not tarry; on to the third door and its locked- up treasures. Our third and junior year certainly proved to be a very hard and busy one. There’s a magazine and candy box. Money—this was our goal when we started selling all those magazine subscriptions and boxes of candy—money for the Junior-Senior Prom. Sherill Dean, Judy Rowland, Barbara Allen, and Sandra Taylor, our class officers, were behind us all the way. There was the junior play, “Just Ducky ”, which made loads of money for us. Dickie Powell, Mike Owens, Sarah Adams, Nancy Mudge, Sara Capps, Skipper Phelps, Kathy Ann Talley, Judy Pleasant, Wayne Brett, Sherill Dean, Robert Brooks, and June Smith were a few who helped make it such a success. 50 The Beta Club induction ceremony—fifteen of us made it. The fortunate few were Sarah Adams, Kathy Ann Talley, Charlotte Holland, Nancy Buffaloe, Sylvia Barbour, Sara Capps, Judy Wagstaff, Jerry Johnson, Ella Wayne Russum, Linda Ayscue, Nancy Phelps, Bill Rogers, Bob Stephens, Robert Brooks, and Mike Owens. A megaphone—we finally had two cheerleaders from our class, Sally Payne and Jo Carole Hobgood. That old pigskin came flying through the air that year too, with Bob Stephens making the squad. The basketball team gained another member of our class, Sherill Dean. The girls ' team could boast of two new members, Sylvia Barbour and Gloria Jean Myatt. Bill Rogers, Student Council Vice-President, was getting in shape for leading the school next year. Nancy Buffaloe was the other representative from the junior class. There’s an old lantern. How could we ever forget those two magnificent days in Williamsburg. I bet we won’t for a long time to come. Chop sticks—that long-awaited night finally arrived. The Junior-Senior Prom was worth all the work and energy we had put into it. The gym even looked like “Oriental Gardens!’ A green sash—oh yes, marshals for graduation that year were Jerry Johnson, Chief, Bob Stephens, Sylvia Barbour, Linda Ayscue, Mike Owens, Sarah Adams, Bill Rogers, Nancy Buffaloe, and Robert Brooks. Let’s hurry to the last door and have a look. A ring with a ruby stone is first in view. What else, but our class rings; and did we ever feel like seniors when we got them. Dickie Powell, Johnnie Poe, Charlotte Holland, and Nancy Phelps, our class officers, can be seen shining theirs. There’s a torch- symbol for the Student Council. Mike Owens, Kay Lee, Skip¬ per Phelps, Sandra Taylor, Nancy Buffaloe and Bill Rogers were all representatives in that organization. An annual—Jerry Johnson had worked long and hard as editor of the GREENBRIAR to make our annual the best yet. A gavel—presidents seemed to be one thing we did have in our senior class. There was Donald Clayton, F. F. A. presi¬ dent; Nancy Mudge, F. H. A. president; Sarah Adams, F. T. A. president; Sally Payne, Library Club president; Robert Brooks, Monogram Club president; Kathy Ann Talley, Beta Club presi¬ dent; Skipper Phelps, Bus Drivers’ Club president; and Bill Rogers, Student Council president. A chrysanthemum—yes, Homecoming night will be an unforgettable event for us and for our Queen Nancy Buffaloe and her senior attendant, Nancy Phelps. Let’s not forget those who have passed through these doors and left us for other destinations. Just a few of our classmates who have changed their addresses are Robert Lee Dale, now at military school in Georgia; Donald Davis, Flor¬ ida-bound; Cassie Powell, Campbell College Co-ed; and Larry and Jerry Coats, now at Lillington. There are our Junior-Senior Prom and graduation yet to come, and then this fourth door shall be locked to us; but after these four, there are many, many more to come which will at one time or another open and close behind us. But, remember, each locked door has a key by which all our hap¬ piest moments and memories may be unlocked and retraced forever. I Nancy Buffaloe II istorian Remember “Just Ducky”? SP I|p , £j|l The night we crowned a queen? Williamsburg? J 51 mascots |AN SEAWELL AND DANNY WAGSTAFF motto “It is better to lip.ht one little candle than to stumble and fall in the dark.” 52 CUss poem Came the watcher. Inconspicuous, unnoticed To intermingle, to observe, to remember. This group, chosen at random Thrown together as an experiment of Fate, To judge the results given the best Of environment, of guidance, of everything; Of tlie bad mixed with the good, Of the poor with the rich, Of the slow with the near-genius, Of the talkative with the quiet, The wild with the meek. The impulsive with the logical, The forward with the withdrawn, The dominant with the recessive; Being prepared, on the eve of their departure From the warmth of youthful companionship, For the unfamiliar task that lies ahead. I, The watcher, and they, the doers, Being readied to go forth, To walk, to crawl, to run, To rush blindly. To touch each segment in the jigsaw puzzle of life. Mike Owens Poet BLUE AND WHITE Colors f Lower CARNATION 53 class pRophecy I, prophetess of the Senior Class of 1961, now begin the unraveling of the deeds of the honored ones as they appear in 1971. First I will tell you of Mike Owens, who is the president of a large toupee company in Madrid. He has just left for work with two models, Jim Bullock and Joe David Stephens. Two class members who are also presidents of companies are Skipper Phelps, who has just made his second million by manufacturing fiberglas boats, and Dickie Powell, who owns Powell’s Pickle Packing Plant. Many of our class are still living in Fuquay. Cathie Talley, Gloria Jean Myatt, Jane Alphine, and Judy Sherron are nurses at the hospital and, I hear, are having a wonderful time! Richard Smith, Franky Sandy, and Colon Hobby have gone into the furniture business. They buy old furniture and sell antiques. Judy Pleasant is the owner of the Tiny Tots Nursery. I understand that her business has grown so much that she has hired Dorothy Vaughan and Jean Reardon to help control the children. Judy Payne, a recent graduate of the University of Miami, is the town’s first full-time archer) ' instructor. Some of our classmates attending her night classes are Kenneth Bowling, Linda Lucas, and Mary Ann Spivey. Chamber of Commerce president, O. B. Pope, has announced plans for an Ice Review. Stars of the show will be Judy Wagstaff, Sandra Taylor, Linda Sherman, and Nancy Turner. Some of our class have left Fuquay to become famous. For example, Rebecca Blackburn has just released a terrific album, “Fluent Greek in Three Lessons,” which will be a hit, I am sure, with Fletcher Woolard’s Greek students at Fuquay High. Betsy Thomas and Lynn Stephenson are two of America’s best-known designers. Latest reports indicate that Betsy-Lynn clothes are giving Dior some real compe¬ tition. Joe Baker, internationally famous polo player, is a member of the 1972 Olympic team. He has purchased one of Wayne Brett’s thoroughbreds to begin practicing. Nancy Buffaloe is designing a new L T nited Nations Building. She has taken several courses in psychological architecture under Professor Lillie Ruth Dupree of Ohio State University, so it should be interesting to see what she and her co-workers, Faye Honeycutt, Sylvia Howell, and Brenda Jones will design. Johnnie Poe, one of America’s leading novelists, along with illustrator June Smith, has written tire book Make Those Bas¬ kets Count, currently number one on the best seller list. Nancy Phelps, the famous American connoisseur, has sold her talked-about potato salad recipe to Faye Walker who said, “It’s the greatest thing that ever happened to the potato.’ Top auto designer Jimmy Betts has created Jibe, the car that is “too, too much” in the opinion of Jerry Johnson, sports car enthusiast. Jerry recently lost the North¬ ern 400 to Oscar Pierce, another sports car enthusiast, who purchased a Jibe before Jerry did. Kathy Talley, vocalist, has just returned from a tour with Bob Stephens and his South¬ ern Five composed of Jerry McLean, Halca Banks, Wayne Black, Charlie Carden, and Robert Brooks. Brenda Sutton, well-known lawyer, is making headlines by arguing a case in favor of Phillip Utley, who was charged with passing a truck on the right side of the road. Tilley Adams, who has accepted the leading role in Margaret Hinson’s new movie, “I Passed for Yellow,” has just left for Japan to brush up on her Japanese accent, Sarah Adams works as an elevator oper¬ ator in a Hollywood studio in order to see such celebrities as Sylvia Barbour, top writer in tire field of entertainment, and actresses Barbara Allen and Barbara Dickens, those con¬ sistent Oscar winners. Sally Payne is the head surgeon of a large animal hospital. Working with her are Phyllis Lang- don, surgeon; Sara Capps, head nurse; Nancy Mudge, dieti¬ tian; and Kay Lee, secretary. Kay is also the secretary of Judy Rowland, who heads a toy manufacturing company. Cynthia Stephenson is the new head of the Woman’s Di¬ vision of the Police Department. Patsy Holland, Gloria Saun¬ ders, and Whitt Lawhorn have been named co-chairmen for the 1971 fight against litterbugs. 1 know you’ll be surprised to hear where some of us are! Nome, Alaska—Ella Wayne Russurn is gathering infor¬ mation for her forthcoming novel. How to Beat the Heat. Sahara Desert—Bill Rogers is making enormous profits operating a soda shop. Miami, Florida—Patsy Stephens, the 1971 water skiing champion, is getting a glorious tan in the brilliant sunshine. Yellowstone Park—Sherill Dean has been appointed to time Old Faithful between eruptions. Darjeeling, Nepal—Ronnie Spivey is preparing to climb Mount Everest alone. Good luck, Ronnie! Venice, Italy—Donald Clayton has made a name for himself as the only English-singing gondolier in Venice. Oak Ridge, Tennessee—Charlotte Holland, Paul Barbour, and Tommy Cloer are cooking up a top-secret atomic project. Paris, France—Mademoiselle Jo Carole Hobgood, famous hair stylist, is overjoyed at having Fifi, one of her regular customers, receive the award for the most well-groomed poodle in France. Linda Ayscue Prophetess 54 rnonq our souvenips 1. Diane Prince brushes up on her plane geometry. 2. Dickie Powell went Cuban at the junior play cast party. 3. Posing against one of the many historic monuments they visited in Williamsburg are these juniors. 4. U. S. History students seem to be really interested in their guide’s lecture. 5. We bought and ate millions of candy bars from the juniors. 6. These Daisy Maes and Little Abners attended the annual F. H. A.-F. F. A. Hoe Down. 7. An algebra quiz is on the agenda for these frantic freshmen. 8 Senior girls spent six weeks in an adding machine course. 9. Members of the junior play had a lively time at their cast party. 55 homecoming CouRt Left to right: KEN MOORE, Vice-President; PATRICIA McLEAN, Secretary ; JIMMY STEPHENS, Treasurer; JIMMY WILLIAMS, President. the JumoR CUss .. . JOHNNY ADAMS THERON ADAMS BEVERLY ALLEN MELVIN ARNOLD SHIRLEY BAKER LYNDA BECKWITH MICKEY BETTS LEONARD BOND BILLY BRITT HOWARD BROOKS PHILLIP BROWN TOM BUFFALOE JIM BULLOCH CHARLES CAMPBELL JAMES COLEY 58 GRACE CONNOR JO ANNE GOTTEN WESLEY GOTTEN DOTTIE SUE CURRIN GLENN CURRIN LARRY DENNIS BOBBY DICKENS TIM DICKENS JUDY DUDLEY JEANNE FARABOW JOYCE HARPER PANSY HARGIS HERBERT HILLIARD EDDIE HOLLAND PATSY HOLLAND CHRISTINE HOLLEMAN EVA HOLLEMAN LUKE HOLLEMAN KAYE HOWARD FRED LEE HUNT PHIL JONES DONNIE KEITH KAYE KEITH BILL KELLY WHITT LAW HORN LOUISE LOVETTE DONNIE MANGUM W. E. MEDLIN SUE MESSER emily McCauley 59 ANNIE BELL McLEAN PAT McLEAN KEN MOORE ANN NEWTON PAULETTE NEWTON JEFF NUTT SYBIL OGBURN OLIVIA OGLESBY ALICE PARTIN JIMMY POLLARD DAVID POPE ROBERT POV ' ELL GINGER PRINCE LINDA PRINCE BARBARA PRUITT LUCILLE RAGAN JIMMY RECTOR NELL BRENDA REVELS JIMMY ROWLAND FRANKIE SANDY GLORIA SAUNDERS MOLLY SEAGROVES REGINALD SHAW JUDY SHERRON RALPH SMITH STEVE SMITH MACK SPAINHOUR NELL SPIVEY ELLAS STEPHENS JIMMY STEPHENS 60 JOE DAVID STEPHENS JUDY STEPHENS SHIRLEY STRICKLAND ANN TINGEN CAROLYN THOMPSON GRAHAM TUNSTALL THOMAS TURNER WAYNE VAUGHAN JEAN VUNCANNON JIMMY WILLIAMS KATHRYN WILLIFORD JOAN WILSON JERRY WOOD PATRICIA WOOD JACKIE YARBOROUGH “Oh, our aching feet.” These history students take a welcome break from walking miles through Williamsburg. Larry Dennis and Glenn Currin re-create a punishment in eighteenth century Williams¬ burg. 61 SB I WSKm 1 - MSB Left to right: MARY BARBARA FLEMING, Secretary; ROSALYN HOLLEMAN, Treasurer; BECKY CAPPS Vice- President; BETTY MATTHEWS, President. the SophomoRe Class .. . LARRY ADAMS JULIA AIKEN REBECCA ARRINGTON GENE BARBOUR BOBBY BECKWITH TOMMY BENNETT RACHEL BETTS JEWELL BLANCHARD JERRY BRADLEY SAM BRINKER SUSAN CALLIS EMMA CAMPBELL BECKY CAPPS BETTY CHAMPION LARRY COATS 62 RONNIE COATS MICHAEL COTTEN FORREST COUNCIL JENELL DAVIS CAROLYN DENNIS ELIZABETH ENGLE MARY FLEMING LARRY FRANCIS GENE FRAZIER JUDSON GUY ELLEN DALE INSCORE PHYLLIS JOHNSON RICHARD JOHNSON ANDY JONES JUDY JONES LARRY JONES SARAH JONES ANN JUDD HARRIETT KING BILLY MANSHACK BETTY MATTHEWS PRISCILLA MIZE MARY ALICE McCRAW MARGARET McGEE LARRY McLAURIN CANDICE HARRIS JAYNE HOLLEMAN ROSALYN HOLLEMAN JIMMY HOWARD BARBARA INSCORE 63 PHIL McLEAN RONALD McLEAN VV. T. NASH CAROLYN NEWTON DEWEY OGBURN JERREL OLIVE SUNNY OWENS TONY PAINTER BOYD PAYNE DIANE PRINCE JOHN PRUITT BOBBY ROBERTS BOBBY ROBERTSON MILTON ROGERS MICHAEL ROWLAND LINDA SAUNDERS PAUL SAUNDERS MARILYN SEAGROVES BARBARA SMITH JANE SMITH JERRY SMITH TONY SPAINHOUR SANDRA STEPHENS BETTY STEPHENSON JIMMY STEPHENSON RICKY STUART JOHN DAVID TALLEY LYNDA THOMAS DAVID VANCE LARRY VAUGHN 64 NANCY WADE GLORIA WELCH BETTY JEAN WELLS BRENDA WILLIFORD BARBARA WOOLARD LARRY WORTHAM WILLIAM WRIGHT Camera Shy: FRANCES ASHLEY VIVIAN ASHWORTH PEARL JOHNSON BRYANT KEITH DOUGLAS LANGDON ANNETTE POWELL LARRY WILLIAMS LETHCO WRENN How’s die food, boys? Tommy Bennett, Larry Adams, and Jerrel Olive take a break from lunch to pose for the camera. 65 Left to right: ELLEN GALE FISH, Treasurer; BECKY HOLLAND. Vice-President; LEIGH JOHNSON, President; PAM DAVIS, Secretary. the pReshm n CL ss . . . ANN ADAMS BOBBY ARMSTRONG PATSY ARRINGTON JOAN ASHWORTH STEVE ASHWORTH TRUDY BAKER JARVIS BARBOUR DONNIE BARNES MILDRED BEASLEY DALTON BLACK WALTER BLACKBURN RAEFORD BLALOCK JENNIE BLANCHARD JAN CALLIS LEON CARROLL STEVE CLAYTON RICHARD CLARK DANNY COTTON KAY COX PAUL COX CAROLYN CURRIN SIMPSON CURRIN BENNY DAVIS GLORIA DAVIS PAM DAVIS ANN DEAN BRENDA GAIL DICKENS TONY DUPREE PRACILLA DYE JACKIE EARP 66 BILLY EATMON GALEN ELLIOTT GAY ELLIOTT DIANE ELLIS DONNA ELLIS PEGGY EVANS ELLEN FISH PETER FISH BRENDA FRAZIER JANE GEDDIE GLORIA GRANTHAM WILLIAM GRAY GLENN HARPER JOE HESTER TOMMY HILLIARD VICKY HOFF BECKY HOLLAND JERRY HOLLAND B. J. HONEYCUTT WAYNE HONEYCUTT RAY HORTON BRENDA HOWARD DORSEY JACKSON DONALD JEFFERIES HETTIE JOHNSON LEIGH JOHNSON MARY OLIVE JOHNSON GAYLE JOHNSON ROGER JONES AMORET JUDD SUZANNE KEITH NANCY LEE DENNIS LOVETT JOE LYLES JO ANN MARTIN SARAH MASER LILLIE MAE MATTHEWS don McCauley LINDA McCULLOCK MABEL McGEE DANNY McLEAN ALLAN MEADOWS JIMMY MEADOWS BETTY LOU MESSER ANN MOTLEY JOHNNY MYATT WILBUR OGBURN KATIE OLIVE JIMMY O’NEAL JOHN PARRISH JAMES PAYNE TOMMY PEARCE POLLY PINION SUSAN POE 67 JOYCE POPE CHERYL PORTER ELIZABETH POWELL GEORGE POWELL JUDY POWELL JUDY PRINCE LINDA PRUITT CARL RAGAN JIMMY RANSDELL LOUISE REARDON BILLY RECTOR DELL RUSSUM MICHEAL SEAWELL DWIGHT SMITH JOHN DANIEL SMITH DONALD STEPHENS DONNA STEP HENSON ARIADNE STjNSON JOYCE STRICKLAND NANCY STUART GARLAND THOMPSON TAMES THOMPSON ANN TRUELOYE WAYNE TURNER SANDRA TUTOR MARLEAN WAGNER JERRY WALKER KENNETH WALTERS LARRY WILKES BOBBY WILLIAMS ANNETTE W ILLIFORD BARBARA WOOD JUDY WOOD JANET WOOTEN MADGE YARBOROUGH Camera Shy: MELVIN COTTON DONALD DEAN JIMMY DUPREE BOBBY HOLLAND JACKIE HONEYCUTT HUBERT JONES RUDY McLEAN FRED McLEOD LINDA PARTIN JUDY RANSDALL JAMES SLOAN JERRY VUNCANNON RAY WILLIFORD STANLEY WOOD 68 memoRies rg m t 6e of this W 1. Jane Alphine heads for her partner at the hoe down. 2. Mary Olive Johnson tackles the perils of the sign-out book. 3. Another antic from the junior play east party ... 4. Ralph Smith tries for those sixty words per minute. 5. Diane Prince practices for the Christmas parade. 6. Betsy Rogers crowns Nancy Buffaloe our 1960 Homecoming Queen. 7. Barbara Pruitt exhibits one of the many six weeks science projects. 8. Judy Stephens appears to be trapped in the stockade at Vorktown. 9. Kay Lee prepares to leave for the candlelight tour. 10. The freshman boys think lunch is their favorite period. 11. Joe Baker and Dottie Currin seem to be enjoy¬ ing the hoe down. 12. Our picnic lunch on Annual Day is always a high light. 69 rt to pARticipation 1961 i QueeiiBRiAR Staff 72 JERRY JOHNSON Editor-in-Chief KATHY ANN TALLEY Co-Advertising Mgr. WESLEY COTTEN Co-Advertising Mgr. SARAH ADAMS Club Editor JUDY PAYNE SYLVIA BARBOUR JIMMY WILLIAMS LINDA SHERMAN JO CAROLE IIOBGOOD JUDY WAGSTAFF JUDY PLEASANT CHARLOTTE HOLLAND ELLA WAYNE RUSSUM ANN TINGEN ELIZABETH ENGLE LEIGH JOHNSON MIKE OWENS FRED LEE HUNT Feature Editor Art Editor Sports Editor Typist T ypist T ypist Typist T ypist Senior Editor Junior Editor Sophomore Editor Freshman Editor Photographer Photographer MRS. DORIS S. ELLINGTON Advisor LINDA AYSCUE Business Manager KAYE HOWARD Assistant Editor 73 Leaftepship Fuquay’s answer to democracy is its Student Coun¬ cil, an organization of students elected by their class¬ mates to serve as official student representatives in all important matters concerning the entire school. For this reason the Student Council can he no better than the individual student wants it to be. A successful council must have the complete co-operation of the entire student body. The Student Council has many objectives and pur¬ poses. Among these are establishing and maintaining higher moral standards, developing intelligent leaders and followers, promoting a closer relationship between the student body, the faculty, and the community, cre¬ ating school spirit, and encouraging co-operation and participation of all students in school activities. The Student Council offers membership and par¬ ticipation to all, and not just to a select few. Bill Rogers, president, presided over assembly each Monday throughout the year. Ricky Stuart, Jennifer Ashworth, Judy Smith, and Don McCauley pack boxes of clothes donated by the home rooms for CARE. 74 honoR First row: Mrs. Lawrence, sponsor; Skipper Phelps, Judy Ste- Gloria Welch, Mike Owens, Robby Robertson, Sandra Taylor, phens. Bill Rogers, Nancy Buffaloe, Ginger Prince, Kay Lee. Ann Judd, Don McCauley. Second row: Judy Smith, Katie Olive, Jennifer Ashworth, During United Nations Week, the Student Council sponsored this panel discussion in assembly. 75 Mildred Beasley casts her ballot in the fall election. CReOit we qive . . . Kathy Ann Talley, Toni Buffaloe. Sara Capps, Linda Ayscuc. and Mike Owens served as Beta Club officers tills year. Judy Wagstaff was Wake County treasurer, and Mr Betts was sponsor. f flji The Fuquas ' Springs Chapter of the National Beta Club became an even more influential force in student activities this year. Its junior and senior members, selected from among students with good mentality and character, creditable ichievement, and commendable attitudes, conducted mom ini ' devotionals over the intercommunication system and placed flowers on the stage for chapel. In December the club took potted plants to the uke County Hospital and caroled at the Kinton Rest Home. Throughout the year faculty members re¬ ceived occasion cards from the group. All mem¬ bers participated in these projects, because they knew they could lead by ' serving others. Sara Capps plates the Beta key of achievement on the key ring during the fall induction service. 76 Left to right: Sylvia Barbour, Linda Ayscue, Jerry Johnson, chief, Sarah Adams, Nancy Buffaloe, Robert Brooks, Bob Stephens, Mike Owens, Bill Rogers. . . . WheRe cRedit is due Fulfilling her duties as a marshal, Sylvia Barbour entertains the mascots. With their traditional attire and green satin badges, the marshals were an essential part of Fuquay’s annual baccalaureate and graduation ex¬ ercises. The junior with the highest scholastic average became chief marshal; then the top four boys and four top girls were selected to receive this honor. These marshals were proud to assist bv distributing programs, ushering, and seeing, in general, that the apex of the seniors ' high school careers was conducted smoothly. 77 veRSAtiLe homem keRs .. June Smith lights her candle from the “light of Home Eco¬ nomics” during the F. H. A. officers’ installation service. A scene from the October assembly program. F. H. A. officers for 1960-61 were Nancy Mudge, Jeanne Cynthia Stephenson, Jerry Johnson, Rosalyn Holleman, and Farabow, Ann Tingen, Linda Saunders, Barbara Smith, Katie Olive. Sarah Adams was County Treasurer. Donald Clayton, Joe Baker, Ronnie Coats, Graham Tunstall, Larry Coats, Herbert Hilliard, Ricky Stuart, and Mr. Manley served as F. F. A. officers this year. ... efficient faRmeRS “Hey, Boys, these shrubs need weeding,” Don¬ ald Clayton, president, tells his fellow officers. Tom Buffaloe proudly exhibits his first place winner in the annual F. F. A. Fat Calf Show. 79 Bus Orivgrs CLub Officers of the Bus Drivers Club were Skipper Phelps, president; Ronnie Spivey, vice-president; Barbara Dick¬ ens, secretary; Graham Tunstall, treas¬ urer; and Bobby Dickens, program chairman. Library CLub i Sally Payne, Faye Walker, Patsy Stephens, Phyllis Langdon, and Nancy Buffaloe served as Library Club officers. 80 Latin CIub Serving as Latin Club officers this year were Kaye Howard, James Payne, Diane Prince, Forrest Council, and Ann Judd. Science CLub Bob Stephens, Fred Lee Hunt, Kaye Keith and Hettie Johnson served as officers of the Science Club. the woRk Behind the pL y Organized to stimulate school spirit and promote good sportsmanship, the Monogram Club is composed of students who have been awarded a varsity letter in any major sport or as a manager. Each year the Monogram Club manages the con¬ cession stand at the football and basketball games and has an annual spring social to honor the new members. Through the desire and determination of each member, the Monogram Club will continue to be a club of leadership, producing outstanding students in life, as well as in athletics. The refreshment stand on Friday night Monogram Club officers were Robert Brooks, Wesley Cotten, Judy Wagstaff, and Kay Lee. Winner of the Randolph Benton Trophy for two consecutive years, Fuquay’s Future Teachers plan an annual program of service through which the members may measure their abilities and interests in teaching. Projects conducted by the club this year were practice teaching, participation in American Education Week, and the observ¬ ance of Teacher Appreciation Day, all of which were aimed at guiding good prospec¬ tive teachers into the teaching profession. Wake County’s pm6e F. T. A. officers this year were Sarah Adams, June Smith, Kaye Honey¬ cutt, Tilley Adams, and Sandra Taylor. As one of he F. T. A. projects, Margaret Hinson teaches these fifth graders. It ' s Teacher Appreciation Week, and Mrs. Akins receives a corsage from Judy Pleas¬ ant to honor the occasion. the sound of music 84 Fuquay Springs has long been noted for its high school band. Our band has well represented our school and community at numerous parades and contests. Its members are careful to sec that the utmost is done to preserve this reputation that has been established. The band gets its new members from tire eighth graders who, the preceding year, were members of the Junior Band. Approximately three concerts are presented each year in addition to a lawn concert, a new feature begun by the band last year. Re¬ cently the Band Booster Club has really been work¬ ing to help raise money to make trips and for new equipment. This has greatly aided the band, and their work is not going unnoticed. A student receives one half unit for each year of band while he is in high school, but only one unit may be counted toward graduation. He also re¬ ceives a letter grade as on any other course he may be taking. His grade depends on many aspects of the student—his attitude, musicianship, and partici¬ pation in the steps system. This system consists of thirty-four steps designed to improve the student’s playing. Our band has done well in the past, but this should not stop our forging ahead to greater achieve¬ ment. We will continue at the standard set only through diligent toil on the part of the band and our community. Remember the proverb which says, “Nothing great or small can ever be achieved with¬ out enthusiasm. " 85 Betty Matthews, Jane Alphine, Judy Pleasant, Gloria Welch, and Rebecca Blackburn formed our color guard. d BECKY CAPPS emily McCauley 86 With a sonq in theiR heaRts First row: Mary Ann Spivey, Emily McCauley, Nancy Mudge. Second row: Sara Capps, Linda Sherman, Whitt Lawhorn. Third row: Jackie Yarborough, June Smith, Robert Brooks. Fourth row: Faye Walker, Mike Owens, Wayne Brett. Fifth row: Gloria Saunders, James Coley, Bob Stephens. Sixth row: Linda Lucas, O. B. l ope, Ralph Smith. 87 C " KDr- 3“ H the key to sportsmanship CheeRLeaOeRs aPP spaRkle to f. h. s. !? GINGER PRINCE SHIRLEY STRICKLAND JO CAROLE HOBGOOD Head 90 those victoRious J. v.’s First row: Joe Lyles, Boyd Mills, Jerry Holland, Tommy Jan Callis, Wesley Smith, Billy Eatmon, James Payne, Danny Pearce, Allen Meadows, Joe Hester, Steve Ashworth, John Haire, Bobby Armstrong. Third row: Mr. Cayton, Galen Daniel Smith. Second row: Eddie Seagroves, Don McCauley, Elliott, Danny Cotten, Richard Horton, Jimmy Ashley. Mr. Cayton gives co-captains Wesley Smith and James Payne some last minute pointers. the 6mve that First row: Forest Council, Sherill Dean, Tony Painter, Robert Brooks, W. E. Medlin, Charles Campbell, Eddie Holland. Second row: Dickie Johnson, Ellis Stephens, Mike Cotten, Wesley Cotten, Johnnie Adams, Larry Dennis, Jimmy Ste¬ phenson, Jerry Bradley. Third row: Bill Rogers, Coach Jones, Cene Barbour, Donald Clayton, Donnie Keith, Bobby ROBERT BROOKS DONALD CLAYTON SHERILL DEAN counts “Go get ’em, Men!” Coaches Jones and Ellen tell Donnie Keith, Gene Barbour, and Charles Campbell. Dickens, Dickie Powell, Ricky Stewart, Larry Williams, Phil McLean, Coach Ellen, Jimmy Williams. DICKIE POWELL BILL ROGERS Tommy Cloer, Ronnie Spivey, and Kenneth Bowling review signals before the game. SpRinq First row: Donnie Keith, Jimmy Williams, Tommy Ben- Jones, Kenneth Bowling, Gil Crumpler, Bobby Dickens, nett, Tommy Cloer, Ronnie Spivey, Ellas Stephens, David Pope, Michael Cotten, Larry Dennis, Forrest Reginald Shaw, Jimmy Stephens. Second row: Coach Council. 94 Bob Stephens, Ronnie Spivey, Dickie Powell, and Bill Rogers warm up before an important meet. SpRinteRS Track members practice their respective events. 95 On the couRt First row: Jimmy Williams, Forrest Council, Sherill Dean, Ronnie Spivey, Johnnie Poe, Fred Hunt, Bobby Dickens, Second row: Jerry Bradley, David Pope, David Holleman, manager, Larry Francis, Donnie Keith, Gene Barbour, Lethco Wrenn, Jimmy Stephenson. JIMMY WILLIAMS JOHNNIE POE RONNIE SPIVEY “And we don’t want you to trip over any of those yellow lines either,’’ Mr. Ellen, coach, reminds the boys before the game. FORREST COUNCIL DAVID POPE SHERILL DEAN . . the wiLL to win Clockwise from 12:00 o’clock: Rosalyn Holleman, Joyce Pope, Shirley Baker, Gloria Grantham, Ann Tingen, Jeannie Farabow, Kay Lee, Judy Wagstaff, Ella Wayne Russum, Nancy Buffaloe, Patricia McLean, Beverly Allen, Ellen Fish, Jo Ann Cotten. KAY LEE JEANNIE FARABOW NANCY BUFFALOE I . si “I want you to get in there and get those rebounds,” Mrs. Medlin, coach, instructs these team members. ELLA WAYNE RUSSUM ANN TINGEN JUDY WAGSTAFF iquay Girls ike Victory 1 liqy y limns — 2 To C SpoRts Speci Ls he first the end ing Fu- om LaFayette By ANN JUDD Le Fuquay girls began the New • in a fine fashion by defeat- the LaFayette girls 56-31. By ANN JUDD (Deferred From Last Week) Fuquay journeyed to Clayton, Tuesday night, December 20. | Fuquay kept the lead during the second quarter for a halftime score of 29-26. Clayton moved ahead in the thirc The Fuquay girls led the Comets quarter to a 47-43 lead. The Comets kept the lead durinf the fourth quarter to wind up the of Clayton for the first two quar ters with the halftime score 19-18. ee first quarter saw Fuquay l| The third quarter score was tied game with a 66-59 victory, to a good start, establishing a a t 29 all. During the fourth quar- | Jimmy Williams was high score lead by the end, sparked by ter the lead changed hands and the w ‘ th 17 points followed by Sherril cy Buffalo’s shooting. s I Comets slid by with a 1 point vie- j Dean with 14 points. tory. The final score was 42-41. Ellar Wayne Russum led in the Fuquay scoring with 18 points fol iquay led the entire game, how- j, • LaFayette came within 2 ] ts of-Fuquay during the second -ter. The score at the end of half showed Fuquay ahe ad by ■-21 margin. ! lowed by Judy Wagstaff with 16 i! points.___ iring the third quarter only 4 ts were racked up by the La- ;tte team as a result of Fu¬ r’s excellent guarding. Fuquay LaFayette 43-24 at the end of third quarter. Selma Defeats Fuquay, 27-14 By ANN JUDD SELMA — Two touchdowns in the final quarter enabled Selma to iquay continued to add to their a 27-14 victory over Fuqu and by the end of the ball Friday night. Rar ' e had established a 56-31 victory ren was the boy r- gin. A 23-yard overly Allen was the high liams in sr for Fuquay with 23 points- qu - nda Abernathy of LaFayette next with 19 points. Smithfield Wins Two From Fuquay FOR FUQUAY FALCONS By JUDY WAGSTAFF Friday night was the beginning a new foothall season for the F quay Falcons. It began with a ba becue supper to raise money f bejtter foojtball equipment. Fb lowing this the few people wl attended went inside the footb; field to watch a demonstration the football team. Coach Jones introduced all t! boys individually and gave thi positions, weight, and years school. Then we were shown t new equipment which wa ' for this school year Jones gaye the i - The high the sr - By ANN JUDD (Deferred From Las The Smithfield neyed 1 to Flic went a ' - Boys Lose ie Fuquay boy - fortunate ;tte • oH 39 s 6 v .am i b -0 is, blisl. .(jn scorei joints. boys rallied ovei „ Falcons by a tight mar- 64-61. Ronnie Spivey was igh scorer during the firs t quar- tgr bringing the Falcons within .ot football gai . Friday night, Septei . Fleming Field. _,ngier will be here to challen lour team for the first win of t season. Everyone should come to this fi football game to show the boys tl we are interested in the footb program and that they have o full support. iFayeti 1 quarti Dints by ivid Pope outstanding th quarter. ; efforts did ayette defeatec it margin, 67-55. oehind. points of Smithfield. The score a -pt was sue -1 th e e nd of the first quarter was the suore was 14 . 12 . i4 and Selma 14. In spite of the efforts of Ah Falcons, Smithfield built up aFlargi -i-ren’s suores from 17 and 3 _ ard line in the last quarter which j i7 41 lead the end of the thirc and put Selma ahead and the final score |j 3U ter by a 12- res - e at Slema 27 and Fuquay 14. Fuquay Cagers Take Double From Benson I The Red Devils lead the whole fourth quarter, leaving the fina score at 64-61 Ronnie Spivey gained 26 point Coach Tommy Jones related “I mmy Dean was the high scorer j thought we played an extra good LaFayette with 26 points, fol-J game We raven ' t played against a for the Falcons to lead both team ed by Fuquay s Jimmy Wil-j s i n gl 0 wing too much and our de- in scoring, followed by Sherri! is with 18 points. 1 fense iust Liquay meets Benson in a homeij ie Friday night. Is oser in Cage ipeners Here Fuquay Girls Defeat Garner ji By ANN JUDD The Fuquay Falcons joumed to By ANN JUDD Gamer on Friday night, January 13. Friday 13 turned out to be a By ANN JUDD On Friday night the Fuquay gi met the Benson girls on the F quay homecourt. The Folcons see ed an easy victory over Ben« The score at the end of the fi three quarters showed Fuqu ahead by 11-5, 30-13, 45-22 1 spectively. Due to fine guarding of Fuqui Smithfield romped over the Fu-i y p t, were racked them " ., Dean with 16 points. SMITHFIELD DEFEATS FUQUAY, 33-0 quay Springs Falcons by a score i3-0 last Friday night. The local ligh school grid a ggregatio n ep- of all p4 The opening game of 1960-61 basi luck y date toT the Tu( i uay Falcons Battle Benson Friday by the Benson team during t entire fourth quarter. The fit core showed Fuquay the victor 64-34 margin. Kies of the ' season Fuquay inch y with a one-point victory, f uay managed to score 12 ptei 1. Armed with her dictionary. Sonny Owens proofreads an article for the Briarpatch. 2. Three blossoms at the 1960 Azalea Festival 3. What have you been up to, Jo Ann and Donnie? 4. Seven genteel seventh graders defending their honor in Charleston 5. At work on the Briarpatch 6. Federation President Aaron Womble presents Larry Coats the coveted F.F.A. Public Speaking Award. 7. Bet you don’t know the score. Girls 8. Go, Falcons, go. 9. What do you have to hide, Mr. Turner? 10. Joe Baker, caught in the act—studying. 11. Pop corn, anyone? W ' ?5S m ll sgg - § w ' m JJB A » Ml4 1 to infoRineO Shopping ' d - : ■ jL XJ f - 4-o C2-j V ' wCX- J JL -v£ -rs -g2ji r ■H - yJ - 4J W U -6 L. 4-o ' - xo-v _- v ’ y ' - - 7 ' - J J V. uM ' UL $- . -r % •» ■? 1909 • L J6_ twO 51 Years of Service We salute the Fuquay - Varina Tobacco market—one of North Carolina’s Best markets—in one of North Carolina’s Finest towns BUM Of fill ‘Home of savers for half a century” Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Education and banking are essential to our nation’s economy 104 Serving Eastern North Carolina With The Finest In Music For 54 Years STEPHENSON MUSIC COMPANY Cameron Village—Raleigh, N. C. Compliments of STANDARD HOMES CO. Fuquay-Varina, North Carolina 105 ELLIOTT’S PHARMACY Whitman’s Chocolates—Fountain Service Cosmetics—Magazines Drug Service Since 1914 Phone MU 7-2277 Fnquay Springs, North Carolina Fuquav Springs Most Complete Department Store HUDSON - BELK Belks’ for better selections, better buys Belks ' for Certified better Values 106 Compliments To Fuquay Springs High School from CORNELL - DUBILIER Fuquay Springs Division BALLENTINE FARMS “Dairy Products Supreme” Lactic Acid—Homogenized—Pasteurized Chocolate—Buttermilk Phone MU 7-2662 107 Congratulations and Best Wishes To The Class of 61 “For the Finest in Foods ’ THE FOOD CENTER Community Frozen Foods Locker Lockers—Cold Storage—Processing—Meat Curing Slaughter Plant—Lard Rendering Fuquay Springs, North Carolina Greetings Best Wishes to the Class of ’61 Compliments of ADAMS CONCRETE PRODUCTS CO. 108 PARKER ' S FURNITURE STORE Fine Furniture Reasonably Priced Fuquay Springs, N. C. Varina, N. C. FUQUAY MOTOR CO., INC. Your Friendly Ford-Mercury Dealer Phone MU 7-2228 Fuquay-Varina Compliments of POPE ' S 5c to $5.00 STORE Fuquay Springs, N. C. Compliments of LYNWOOD T. STEPHENSON Wholesale Confections 505 North Ennis Street Fuquay-Varina, N. C. 109 Compliments of STROUD PONTIAC “Dollar for dollar you can’t beat a Pontiac. WFVG 1460 ON YOUR DIAL Central North Carolina’s Favorite Music and News Station News And Weather Every Hour Music Throughout The Day 110 PRINCE, MUDGE AND POWELL, INC. Complete Insurance Service Select and consult an independent insurance agent as you would your doctor or lawyer Phone MU 7-4244 Fuquay Springs, North Carolina REX G. POWELL P. K. HONEYCUTT 111 WILLOW SPRINGS Compliments of INSURANCE COMPANY KEITH TRACTOR F ire—Automobile—Casualty Hospitalization—Bonds Hail Insurance IMPLEMENT COMPANY Phone MU 7-2711 Massey-Ferguson Dealers and Willow Springs, N. C. Keith Irrigation Service Compliments of Compliments of JOHNSON ' S TIRE NORTH STATE SERVICE TOBACCO CO., INC. Quality Recapping Phone MU 7-5225 Fuquay Springs, N. C. Fuquay Springs, North Carolina J. R. WOODWARD H. J. STEPHENS General Merchandise Groceries—Esso Products Hardware Groceries—Farm Supplies Feeds—Fertilizer James F. Coley, Manager Hardware—Esso Products Phone MU 7-2611 Willow Springs, N. C. Willow Springs, North Carolina Compliments of WOODWARD-ADAMS COMPANY CAROLINA FEED COMPANY Dealers in F ertilizers Nitrate of Soda Russell Goss, Prop. Phone MU 7-2711 Varina, N. C. Willow Springs, N. C. 112 Compliments of MACKS 5-10 25c STORE Your Friendly Self-Service Store Fuquay Springs, North Carolina Compliments of ANGIER FARMERS SUPPLY Compliments of T. R. ASHWORTH ' S, INC., DIST. Gulf Oil Products Tire Recapping Fuquay Springs, North Carolina Compliments of G. W. ADCOCK, JR. 113 FUQUAY FLORIST “When it’s flowers, say it with ours” Mrs. Ethel Bowling Bob Strother Designers Day—Phone MU 7-5353 Night-Phone MU 7-4381 WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATE STORE E. NASII SHAM ' Fuquay Springs Phone MU 7-4441 TOP ' S CLEANERS Drive-In Service—Night Deposit Phone MU 7-4504 F uquay-V arina THE GROCERTERIA Quality Foods Phone MU 7-4300 P.O. Box 667 Fuquay Springs, N. C. 114 Compliments of JOHNSON S CLOTHES Ladies and Children ' s Ready-to-Wear Fuquav Springs, North Carolina DRINK Royal Crown COLA The Fresher Refresher HORSE BUGGY DRIVE-IN Home-Cooked Food Sandwiches of all kinds Milkshakes Drinks of all kinds “You are Welcome” Compliments of PROCTOR ' S FLORIST Mack Proctor, Prop. TILLEY BROS. For Gifts of Distinction BODY SHOP Visit Front End Alignment Bear Service THE HOUSE OF GIFTS Body—Glass—Upholstery Main Street Phone MU 7-4338 Fuquav Springs Compliments of Compliments of BROWN TOBACCO CO., INC. J. E. WRIGHT, M.D. Fuquav Springs, North Carolina 115 Sell Your Tobacco at NEW DEAL WAREHOUSE With Talley Bros.—Bill, Roy, and Arthur We Get High Prices—We Know How Fuquay Varina, North Carolina Phone MU 7-5255 SLAUGHTER BROS. CHIP CO. Conserve Forest Waste Make Your Woodlands Pay Dividends We Buy Slabs And Pulp Wood Mechanically Unloaded Duncan, N. C. Telephone MU 7-4945 Sell Your Tobacco at BIG TOP WAREHOUSE Everett E. Clayton And Talley Bros. Fuquay Springs, North Carolina Telephone MU 7-4550 116 Compliments of BANK OF VARINA Two convenient locations Fuqmiy and Varina Home Owned Bank for Home Town People Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. STEPHENS SUPPLY n o • Myers Fairbank Morris Water Systems Frigidaire Appliances Hardware—Building Supplies—DuPont Paints Sales Service Hardware Department Phone MU 7-2261 Building Supply Department Phone MU 7-4335 Fuquay-Varina 117 BYRD ' S DRIVE-IN “Where the Red Bird Flies” You are Always Welcome at Byrd’s Fountain Service Curb Service Compliments of TILLEY MATTHEWS THOMAS ' PHARMACY The Prescription Store John W. Thomas Micky Smith Varina, N. C. Phone MU 7-2271 118 MITCHELL CHEVROLET COMPANY Friends of The 1961 Greenbrier JOHNSON-LAMB COMPANY Advertising Staff Manager FUQUAY-VARINA INSURANCE AGENCY All Types of Insurance To serve you better, call us before you need us Ray D. Moore Robert C. Sandlin Fuquay-Varina 405 South Main St. Phone MU 7-2205 119 THE STYLE SHOP Compliments of Ladies’ Ready-to-Wear Pepsi-Cola Bottling “Style without Extravagance” Company Fuquay Springs, N. C. TWIN CITY RADIO AND APPLIANCE COMPANY We Sell—We Service! Raleigh, N. C. MU 7-4711 Fuquay Springs, N. C. JOHNSON ' S DRUG STORE “The Store of Personal Service” Woodrow Johnson, Prop. Phone MU 7-4666 Fuquav Springs, North Carolina Compliments of YOHANNA RESTAURANT DRIVE IN 120 Compliments of Compliments of POE ' S RED WHITE KING ' S DRIVE-IN V ' arina, X. C. Hot Dogs—Hamburgers Curb Service WILKINS ' JEWELERS R. |. Champion, Manager Diamonds—Watches—|ewelry Fuqnay Springs, X. C. U. S. 401 CLARK ' S ESSO FUEL CO. Esso Products—Quality Coal Fuquay Springs, N. C. Phone MU 7-4040 HEULON DEAN STUDIO MATTHEWS GENTRY Fine Portrait 6c Commercial Photography " Air-Conditioned " Service Station and General Merchandise 213 Woodland Dr. MU 7-2865 Highway 401 8 miles Fuquas Springs, N. C. North of Fuquay DICKENS ' INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. Personal Service —Phones— Bus. MU 7-4011 Res. MU 7-4595 112 W. Depot St. Fuqua) Springs. N. C. Compliments of VARINA WHOLESALE Hotpoint Appliances Fine Home Furnishings Building Supplies Compliments of Compliments of KESLER ' S COUNTRY SQUIRE On Main Street GRILL Fuquay Springs J. P. Honeycutt, Prop. Compliments of WAKE Compliments of MANUFACTURING DR. A. N. JOHNSON COMPANY OPTOMETRIST Fuquay Springs, N. C. CITY BARBER SHOP J. D. HARRISON—H. C. McGEE C. WAGSTAFF, Prop. “We Satisfy” Compliments of WEEK ' S FISH MARKET Angier, N. C. THE COUNTRY STORE E. B. Thomas, Prop. G roceries—Produce Phone MU 7-4831 Varina, N. C. LANIER ' S CROWN SERVICE Washing—Polishing—Greasing F uquay—V arina Phone MU 7-5455 R. H. MONDAY S GROCERY General Merchandise Gas and Oil-Phone MU 7-4301 Willow Springs, North Carolina EDWARD ' S PHARMACY Gail Edwards, Prop. Wake Forest, North Carolina Compliments of SHIRLEY ' S BEAUTY SHOP Telephone MU 7-5320 SERVICE BARBER SHOP B. W. Adams, Prop. The Shop of Personal Service Fuquay Springs, N. C. 122 TASTEE-FREEZE Cones—Shakes—Sundaes Compliments of of all Flavors Hot Dogs—Hamburgers Glenn B. Judd, M.D. Fuquay Springs Compliments of HESTER HOBBS DR. J. R. EDWARDS, JR. Complete Line of Hardware Distributors of Bottled Gas DENTIST Fuquay Springs, N. C. Compliments of Compliments of R. A. COTTEN L B. GUNTER Attorney at Law RANSDELL BROTHERS Quality Merchandise Shoes and Clothing for Men and Boys Fuquay Springs, N. C. Compliments of EDNA ' S INCORPORATED Compliments of CURL ' S BEAUTY SHOP Dark Avenue Phone MU 7-5200 Fuquay Springs, North Carolina Phone MU 7-2702 123 Compliments of THE INDEPENDENT Todd H. Caldwell, Publisher “A Growing Newspaper In A Growing Town” Subscription Price: $2.00 Per Year Compliments of SMITH-BUICK Your Buick-Rambler Dealer You Have Tried the Rest Now Get the Best Compliments of VARINA FARMER ' S EXCHANGE ASHWORTH ' S, INC. Clothing For Men And Boys Van Heusen Shirts—Buster Brown Shoes—Florshein Shoes Puritan Sportswear—Dobbs Hats—Griffon Suits FULLY AIR-CONDITIONED Phone MU 7-5201 Fuquay Springs, North Carolina 124 TWIN CITY LAUNDRY CLEANERS Shirts Beautifully Finished Wash, Dry, and Fold Service Compliments of GILBERT-SUGG FUNERAL HOME Ambulance Service Day and Night Fuquay-Varina " THE ELMO COMPANY " Compliments of “Shoes For The Family” “Clothing For Men Boys” REAVES SHOE SHOP Since 1923 Over 8 of a Century Fuquay Springs, N. C. FRIENDLY FLOWER SHOP Depot Street MU 7-5688 MU 7-4369 Compliments of JACK SENTER Attorney at Law 125 Compliments of FUQUAY FURNITURE COMPANY The Home of Fine Furniture P.O. Box 188 Phone MU 7-5424 FUQUAY SPRINGS, N. C. A COMPLETE LINE OF HOME FURNISHINGS Your Patronage Appreciated—Open Nights by Appointment Prompt Delivery Metered Service RAGLAND OIL COMPANY ASSOCIATED SINCLAIR DISTRIBUTORS Fuel Oil—Kerosene—Gasoline—Motor Oils—Lubricants Goodyear and Kelly Springfield Tires Fuquay Springs, North Carolina Phone MU 7-4204 Phone MU 7-5254 (Day or Night) (Night only) Compliments of McLEAN GROCERY 126 AutOQRApIlS 0 -A i niniriJ, ' PvXJx r ftr L» " r) hrj ' l Jt ' v Jj iv «J at r ’ LrrijJJnjrw - f...Aut:, - , jj. i i ' , j 0 j j a a ' ou T ,. 0 S,® S 4 -. 1 J 2 y ,Wy • 127 V " AUtOQRaphS Product of Im+er 333 INDIANA AVENUE WINSTON-SALEM, N.C. " v (L Aj Lu SXjLUU JL -yA. -z_f 1 J -4t4k MsJ! =? 7 Xt.dl I o o if )U - ? 7 4 i ■ 1 4 4 4 % 2 ' ; ™ $ M ■ ) v uffff y ’s z£4rzr . 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