Memphis University School - Owl Yearbook (Memphis, TN)

 - Class of 1972

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Memphis University School - Owl Yearbook (Memphis, TN) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1972 volume:

X3 X1L£XX K£-SZa£Z£3-Ea ES£ MEMPHIS rTTTTni ' ffTTlTlTilTTr r nTi ' r riT " rTiiririii i iiii ii ■■■■■■■i iiiiiimimim — —ii i i ii i i ii iii pi ■ ■ ■ ■ ■■■ ii ii iii a r« K «rJTTrTrTTTTT T T n m r m m gl I rrxiyrj glt. : .r- - ■,! (-. .- f oO Theme 4 Student Life 1 8 Academics 36 Organizations 48 Athletic s 66 Faculty 108 Seniors 126 Underclassmen 148 Ads 1 70 Index 210 UNIVERSITY SCHOOL 1972 Memphis University School Memphis, Tennessee THE OWL 1972 Volume 16 Dedication: ' James D. Russell Few factors have influenced the charac- ter of MUS more than the quiet excellence of Mr. James Russell. As head of the Eng- lish department, he has raised quality to a high level of achievement. His deep and in- tense intellectualism, his warmth and good humor, and his personal charisma have combined to make him one of the most outstanding and popular faculty members. His classes are characterized by openness and interest. He embodies an attractive combination of the hard demands of schol- arship with a sincere and personal interest in the student. Mr. Russell is much of what is best in MUS. James Gannon 948 — 197 talented athlete, dedicated coach, loyal alumnus, teacher and friend As growth does not occur in a vacuum, but has its roots in the past, so iVlUS is a school rich with traditions. A practical model of integrity, excellence, and participation comes to life at MUS. Patterns for achievement at MUS serve two valuable functions. First, a standard of quality is provided by which a student may gauge his performance. Second, patterns present the student with standards to strive for, and also challenge him to replace some traditional goals with new ideals. ' -mmt ,»iii i i i»i i Mniiii1 ff 4lffwaii IIVMM iMjp ■%. :., ■ ••- -- ,--. .% - f .„ yi f :«r: %s« «- B H " r Traditions derive from many sources beyond the catalogue of projected images. Eacti student and faculty member alters the school by the impact of his personality. School spirit and high levels of involvement in sports and other activities are part of the variety of opportunities for growth. Some teachers recall the past by their often charming but sometimes frustrating, anachronistic style. Each Senior Class challenges succeeding classes with its own image of activity and participation. .: ; ■■- ' " : " JL « , ' ■- Disciplined growth at MUS is respected for accomplishment in many areas. At the same time, students generally feel free to pursue their interests as far as their abilities allow them. The outstanding athlete, the probing scholar, and the accomplished artist are all recognized as contributing to the school community. Because of this lack of arbitrary stereotypes and crippling narrowness, any MUS student receives the opportunity to confront his development creatively and to respond in a genuine and personal manner. 11 Development of the capacity to relate to others is an important conthbution of MUS. Honor and trust serve to unite each individual with his fellow students and with his teachers. Teachers are consequently free from the need to act as policemen and students are free from pressure to cheat. Because MUS is a small school, a student knows most of his classmates and most of the teachers. Familiarity of this sort breeds sometimes frustrating but often rewarding relationships. Constant dialogue stimulates relevance and intellectual process. Beyond the confines of the classroom interaction exists among students and between students and faculty in such activities as sports, drama, music, and clubs. f; 4 f« . ■ u»« c ■ -» " 13 stagnation and mediocrity are the constant enemies of any organization or of any person. A vital, dynamic school may be transformed into a corpse merely by the apathy of the persons involved. MUS is fortunate to have a faculty that is committed to the future of the students. 15 16 The duration of growth at MUS may be only a short sojourn relative to the life of the individual, but it forms the future of all who experience it. The student derives the joys of friendship, the satisfaction of commitment, and the rewards of hard work. He learns that future growth is possible only by receptivity to learning. Responsibility encumbers the student to determine what kind of a person he will be. The tragedy of a student at MUS is not that he might not achieve, but that he might never confront, challenge and encounter himself and the forces that shape him. 17 smm K M ■ ' A- mJliLSr- ' ■ ' ' • ' , .-i t- ' % ' 35S ' » XV .? -. STUDENT LIFE Student life at MUS was made up of a number of diverse characteris- tics — none more vital, none more important than another. Yet, the sum made for a year of excitement, of serenity, of challenge, of ac- complishment. Spirit: was sitting by Col. Lynn at a game. spirit symbolized the general atmo- sphere of student life at M.U.S. Skits were reintroduced to chapel programs this year, and although a bit off-color at times, they produced a flair and en- thusiasm that diffused into all phases of student activities. Excited cheer- leaders tripped over their own feet while leading the football team through an elaborate paper sign gen- erously donated by the Art Club. Fashionable hats popped up at vari- ous athletic events, displaying the flamboyant spirit prevalent at M.U.S. Col. Lynn shed his conservative cover to participate in a " soul slap " before the Brothers ' game. Spirited dances reached a new peak of success, with the second annual Festival of the Dead and Homecoming attracting crowds in excess of 200 people. A great addition to M.U.S. spirit was the school ' s new Pep Band, a small but noisy group that lent invaluable sup- port to all facets of student life. Wild, roaring masses were not in evidence, but a sparkling vivaciousness served as a perfect substitute to further the tradition of spirit at M.U.S. 20 Student Life » .» : : . » i V Jf f M S ' lTii .Jm. N WW ' s.. HOk . ■ . tJ ' fc ■■ ij This page: (top left) Karen Klepper, escorted by Dick Fisher, just seconds before learning that she was to be the 1971 Homecoming Queen. (top rlgtit) Col. Lynn and seniors cheer wildly at exotic dancer (?) during pep rally, (middle) Cheerleaders encourage basketball team to put the ball through the hoop, (bottom) Hal Wellford experiences the warm rush of spirit. Opposite page: (top) Cheerleaders shake while Buzzards roar, (bottom) Todd miller stares in amazement at one of Hobson ' s rare, long runs. Student Lite 21 Infellecfudlify: was making an A in applied sex education. Intellectuality maintained its usual standing in the forefront of student life at M,U-S, The Senior Class produced ten National Merit Scholarship semifi- nalists, just one less than White Sta- ' ' " " ' s representation from a senior almost ten times the size of ours. ' individual independent study ams were enacted, as well as a group independent study pro- tus, which met only two New clubs followed a ■ itellectuality --fd by the j the Art Ap- ■K Integrity: was telling your date No. student integrity was the key factor in the creation of increased student freedom. The Adnninistration obviously gained confidence in and respect for the student body, as they allowed all study halls to be abolished. Trustwor- thy seniors were allowed to specialize in their own areas of athletic interests — no longer being forced to partici- pate in a generalized gynn program. Integrity continued to make it possible for students to test without the pres- ence of the teacher ' s distracting gaze. However, the student lounge was closed on a number of occasions due to an unfortunate lack of respect for school property. Yet even when seem- ingly bawdy behavior and coarse lan- guage prevailed, personal integrity was maintained, allowing pride, friend- ship, and respect to prosper. Full page: As tradition dictates, MUS students say the Pledge ot Allegiance. This page: (top) Football team huddles in prayer before the Jackson game, (bottom) Chuck Farmer also known as " Honest Abe, " humbly solicits votes in front of Little Red School House. Opposite page: (top) Russell Day and Linton Weeks carry on dialogue during 71 Student Council elec- tions, (bottom) Mr. Mutzi, flanked by students showing their usual amount of respect, demon- strates to unknown dignitary the basics of his fa- vorite course, Spanish negative five. 24 Student Life 4r This page: (left) Concerned students do their part towards keeping ttie lounge clean, (center) Joel Hobson wets his pants, (inserts) Jack Bar- ksdale and Keith Barksdale lend their muscle to Kang Rhee ' s demonstration Opposite page: (right) Tarzan fights off Julius Caesar and com- pany during Gallic Wars. 26 Student Life ' Conflict: was calling for a date three weeks in advance only to find out your best friend had called thirty minutes earlier. Intensified conflict characterized student relationships. The spring of 71 saw prospective candidates for various student council seats attempt to surpass their own limits of friendli- ness, money, composure, and intel- lectuality in that order. Seven suc- ceeded. An exceptionally brilliant sen- ior class competed fiercely with one another for college acceptance boost- ing grades even higher. Couples both suffered and enjoyed the driving sound of hard rock that invaded the peacefulness of the University Club for " Spring Formal 72 " in anticipation of cherished after-moments. The news- paper and the student council were at each other ' s throats by mid-year as some articles termed editorials could easily have been mistal en for letters appearing in " Dear Abby. " As always, students ' playfulness clashed with teachers ' seriousness causing many a lad to spend Saturday morning on campus, not in bed. Yet what would the student do without conflict? ' 4 student Life 27 Emotion: was disappointedly discov- ering only one inch of vir- gin snow on a Monday morning in January. A consensus would probably indi- cate that life at an all male school would be somewhat less than exciting — no swishing skirts or churning hips or puzzling personalities to break the seemingly endless monotony of schoolwork. Yet life at MUS was differ- ent, swinging intensely from one emo- tional extreme to the other. Frenzied abandonment of all such superfluities as assignments, papers, and class at- tendance was met by teachers with only token resistance before such highpoints of the year as the CBHS i b game, spring vacation, and the stu- dent council elections. Yet students could always be seen tussling in the halls, good-naturedly kidding in the lounge, or daydreaming during class. Life here, however, was not sheer happiness. The DC continued to terro- rize, low grades increased frustration, and, of course, the food brought on the expected disappointment. And yet, all the happiness, the sadness, the frustration, and the excitement com- bined to form a very acceptable medi- um for life. Opposite page: (middle) Gannon practices to be a fireman. This page: (top) Wellford soaks In vic- tory, (middle left) Blue party enjoys a bombard- ment at Student Council election activities, (middle right) Ayres and Lafferty share amaze- ment at Buzzard ' s court wizardry, (bottom left) Ninth grader is ripe for the blade. Student Life — 29 Diversify: was rented tuxes and cor- duroy coats at the Spring Formal. A much more subtle aspect ot school life than the intense spirit or the deliberate intellectuality was the in- creasing trend towards individualism and the changing views concerning value systems. The bygone days when the rough, hell-raising jock typified the students here were replaced by peo- ple with a little more sensitivity, a great deal more concern. For the first time in at least a decade, the students elected non-athletes to the Presidency of the Student and Honor Councils; ecological needs met with enthusiastic responses both in the paper drive and the " Clean-Up Day " here at school. The dramatic productions were no longer limited to a few as all segments of the student body became involved. On Moratorium Day, a number of sen- iors expressed their feelings toward the War by wearing black arm bands; of course, at lunch numerous debates ensued on our moral obligations in Viet Nam, which were accompanied by a lot of good-natured name-calling — no harm done. But yet, they all had one common tie — the fellowship present at MUS. 30 — Student Life Opposite page: (left) Chris Pinkel poses for shot, (right) Art student sketches school. Tliis page: (top) Read Kirkpatrick, Bubbles, Mary Miles, and Linton Weeks perform in A Tliousand Clowns, (bottom left) Tommy Peters, (bottom middle) Read Kirkpatrick. (bottom rigtit) Joel Hobson. Student Life 31 Opposite page: (left) Stan Fri lends a helping hand to a spent David Bull during a track meet. (righit) Lower school students display a remark- able ability to help each other, ms page: (upper left) P. Brown gives Andy Humphries a litl. (upper rigtit) Newly elected ofticers of the Donny Osmond Fan Club are Hal Wellford, Joel Hobson, and Paul Jones, (bottom) The genteel students of MUS watch serenely as the Seniors smash the Juniors in a blood and guts battle. 32 — Student Life Rrn ' tllf= rlir)r)ri ' console dejected Seniors who drew Ul U! UZ l nuuu. jQy g numbers. Football " beefs " was sitting around in the ottered protection to an antagonistic lounge on Monday morn- hecWer in his fligW from an enraged , CBHS boxing champion after the big ictory. Students banded end scores. together into devastating armies intent on terrorizing Overton Square. The or,H - linnments of the Small classes, common and intense relationship about the tremendous among students at MUS. Mass di sions and arguments wen most every day in the lounge and caf- eteria. Friends went out of their way to ' i-i lZ ; si: x ; friendships. the quality of broth- to withstand ; inflicted by m, and vari- ms page: (top) " Am I too early? " Opposite page: (top left) " ? " (top right) Col. Lynn con- templates his future after the close of the Devel- opment Fund Drive, (bottom efO Student shows how to best study for a Boelte test, (bottom right) The end. 34 — Student Life i HELP! rasmm MA MEmm Blues 72: was 8:20 Monday morning. It would be untrue to paint only a bright picture of MUS, for it was nei- ther the paradisical island that many of our peers made it out to be, nor the paragon that the administration de- sired. Enthusiastic students entered in 71; impatient students exited in 72, for as the school days wore on, the students wore out. Classes were gen- erally interesting, yet among the light, there were shadows, the inevitable shadows: boredom, neglect, apathy. And yet what was worse, these as- pects were not simply limited to the classroom. Despite the student coun- cil ' s effort, the lounge and the campus grew messier. Many a Friday saw the audience struggle to stay awake as the guest speaker rambled on. The stands were rarely packed, yet one could always count on the unflagging devotion of the old-timers — Coach Thorn, Col. Lynn, Mr. Springfield. Some students soon tired of the never-ending stream of dramatic pro- ductions, despite Mr. Hatchett ' s exu- berant contention that each one would do even Shakespeare justice. So went another year. And to a Sen- ior, it was the end of an unbroken pat- tern; to a seventh grader, the begin- ning. Student Life — 35 ii ' . tc-t ■ ' ■■•.• ,s f ■ ' Mr:-::: r. -Ji ' ■■.■J ' - ' . ' n . ACADEMICS Fullness of knowledge always and necessarily means some understanding of the depths of our ignorance and that is always conducive to both humility and reverence. — Robert A. Millikan This page: (top) John Phillips pays strict atten- tion to one of Mr. Springfield ' s lectures, (middle) David Larson ponders the relationship between a Dionysian frenzy and a Woodruff party, (bot- tom left) Ann Hughes doesn ' t get it. (bottom rigtit) Cliff Phillips pleads with f lr. Perkins for precious extra points. Opposite page: (top) Jay Nortleet and Dick lyiilford study the effect of flu- oride on chicken teeth, (bottom) Sam Varner in- terprets his paper for Mr Radford. 38 — Academics Courses Mirror Student Interests School has often been thought of as just a place to learn. The concept has been that one goes to school, learns basic facts, participates in a few activi- ties, then finally graduates. Today, however, curriculums are being modeled so that they are in- creasingly responsive to the student ' s interests, whether they be amateur radio or the social crises of the seven- ties. Once this readiness to learn has been kindled, classes become more complex and diversified, aiming toward the eventual goal of the stu- dent teaching himself. Given free study halls, students developed a more self-disciplined study routine. This awakened interest by students caused the curriculum to include new courses, new teaching methods, and new areas of study. These innovations created a genuine atmosphere for per- sonal and intellectual growth. t m ' ■4 This page: (top right) Joe Byrne sees " Free An- gela " symbolism in the brush strokes ot the un- known artist, (top left) George Miller demon- strates " senior superiority " on Morris Jones. (bottom) Rex Tate puts the finishing touches on his favorite subject, (bottom right) Hank Jones, " It finally talked back! " 40 — Academics Lively Arts Awaken Imagination The arts provided a medium for self expression and stimulated creative en- deavors. Students were enabled in Mr. Russell ' s Art Appreciation class to study such topics as the varied uses of chiaroscuro in the high Renaissance, frescoe techniques, and the many temple plans throughout the ages. Outside activities such as the class excursion to Brooks Memorial Art Gal- lery enabled students to examine the many facets of art on a personal basis. Classes such as Applied Art helped students to illustrate the concepts learned in Art Appreciation. Experi- menting with various techniques, stu- dents could be seen throughout the school using charcoals, pastels and acrylics. If students were interested in music, many facets of instruction were open to them. The more boisterous mem- bers paraded themselves under the title of The Marching Owls. For those more overt in their self-ex- pression, the drama department staged A Thousand Clowns, Arsenic And Old Lace, and The Music Man, thus enabling striving thespians to dis- play their talents. Academics — ■ ' Communication Arts Dominate Curriculum Due to the importance of the art of communication, the language courses at MUS constituted a major part of the curriculum. After becoming acquaint- ed with the fundamentals of the Eng- lish language, students began reading such works as Oedipus Rex, A Sepa- rate Peace, and Lord of the Flies. In the eleventh and twelfth grades, students chose their own courses from an offering of electives. These ranged from a study of the works of Shakespeare to an examination of the various forms of Utopias. In Mr. Russell ' s advanced place- ment program, literature and poetry were studied in depth, letting the stu- dent ' s interests shape his advance- ment. For further communication and un- derstanding, such foreign languages as Spanish, French, and Latin were studied. Armed with the fundamentals of speech and grammar, students read such famous works as Cer- vantes ' Don Quixote and Moiidre ' s Le Bourgeois Gentilhomme. All this work produced a better understanding of different styles of literature and an in- creased awareness of various peoples and their cultures. 42 — Academics Opposite page: (top) Mr. Mutzi makes pasta by remote control, (bottom) Can Colonel Lynn real- ly be traced back to Nero? This page: (top) Mr. Hatchett considers giving credit for " Gidget Gets Married. " (bottom left)The Spanish II class conducts sleep teaching experiments, (bottom right) Mrs. Robinson nails students to the wall. Academics — 43 Physical Sciences Create New Awareness No areas were nnore diverse and complex than those of the sciences and mathematics. In these particularly pragmatic courses MUS prepared the student for later academic achieve- ment. Beginner courses in math gave stu- dents the opportunity to learn the more general aspects of the subjects. This allowed students to apply their knowledge to later, more complex subjects. Such was the case in alge- bra where the groundwork was laid for the later, more extensive topics of cal- culus a nd trigonometry. Science is best prepared to give an explanation of the laws of nature. Di- vided into many phases, the science courses at MUS ranged from physical science to chemistry, ecology, and biology. Projects and experimentation, such as the dissection of the earthworm, played a major role in most courses. Outside activities such as seeing The Helstrom Chronicle also were integral parts of the active class. However, it was necessary to obtain a familiarity in the rote aspects of science. A simultaneous program of experimentation in the many labs ex- cited even the most unscientific mind. These courses strived to make a subject worth knowing because it had application in school and in later life as well. This page: (top) The electronics class can ' t be- lieve that what they are receiving is coming from Donna Perdue, (center) Warren Hamilton tunes in on Radio Free Tunica, (bottom) Bret Bonner delivers his dissertation on pest control in the lunchroom. Opposite page: (top) With the aid of Willis Ayres, Read Kirkpatrick, and a Clairol re- search grant. Tommy Moore conducts hair straightening experiments, (center) Should these young innocents be taught sex educa- tion? (bottom) If you can ' t believe your eyes and ears . . . 44 Academics Academics 45 This page: (top) Psychology class conducts group the ' rapy. (bottom) Rev. David Bubar pre- dicts that Joel Hobson will become an outstand- ing basketball star. Opposite page: (top) David Sloas experiments with the arrangement of Mr. MacQueen ' s slides, (bottom) Mr. Deaderick chastises Mac McCorkle for being unable to " see the contradiction. " 46 Academics Social Studies Elucidate Human Behavior To supplement the study of the arts and sciences, history was taught to show the interplay of all areas. It often involved the minute study of great men and past occurances, ranging from Peter the Great to the first land- ing on the moon. In addition, the courses concen- trated on the underlying trends which caused these events and produced great men. Through this study, per- ception of the results of past action which are taking place today in the form of trade agreements, racial dis- agreements, and diplomatic problems was achieved. As complimentary courses in man ' s behavior, psychology and humanities delved deeper into man ' s thoughts. Psychology allowed a student to study his own and others ' behavior, so as to better realize the true motives for his actions. Humanities, on the other hand, took an encompassing look at Western civi- lization. In one study students were shown man ' s significant achievements in all fields, whether it be art, science or engineering. Academics 47 m- 5 ■It j» ' xJfm Untrained Student Council Tightens School Discipline Believing in the principle of self-gov- ernment, students at MUS were given an opportunity to participate in deci- sion nnaking policies. The arnn by which students governed themselves was the Student Council. Although lacking in experienced members, the Student Council had a very successful year. Under the direc- tion of President Dick Fisher, the Council undertook to solve many of the problems of the school. The problem of the student lounge was dealt with first. A plan was ar- ranged so that each student aided in the maintenance of the lounge and lunchroom. Many students com- plained, but results were evident. Paul Jones and the Constitution Committee re-wrote the Student Council Constitution, bettering it by bringing it up to date. Chuck Farmer, the commissioner of Student Activities, revised the point system and helped the Film Series Committee plan several movies for the students. The Student Council successfully sponsored two dances. Each was profitable to the Council. The home- coming festivities were also arranged by the Council. For the first time at MUS, the sev- enth and eighth grades had their own Student Council. President Sam Var- ner will be known as a " pioneer " in the development of the lower school government. MUS has been very fortunate in having active, conscientious Student Councils, and this one was no excep- tion. The Student Council had the responsibilities of encouraging school spirit, providing self-government, and leading the student body. 50 — Organizations This page: (above) The Student Council: M. Weston, C. Farmer, T. Miller, J. Walkup, J. Var- ner, H. Wellford, R. Day, L. Hayward, B. Adams, S. Crisler, S. Blair, S. McFadden, J. Overbey, J. Harrison, K. Williams, P. Jones, and D. Fisher. (below) Student Council looks on with typical " get tough " attitude. Opposite page: (above) Pres. Fisher tries to hold his composure during an exciting chapel program, (far left) Pres. Fish- er and V. P. Jones discuss new bill concerning duck hunting privileges for seniors, (left center) Homecoming makes big impression on partici- pants. Organizations — 51 Honor Council Introduces New Reports and Meetings The basis for student life is a sense of mutual trust and integrity. Even though MUS has expanded to include over 500 students, the student body has become more closely knit. From these foundations of personal integrity and trust, the Honor System is formed. Under this system, a stu- dent ' s word is his bond and is auto- matically accepted as good. The trust placed in him, he also places in oth- ers. The corollary of the system, the Honor Code, deals with the basic responsibilities, duties, and violations of the system. Under the code, stu- dents are expected to uphold the sys- tem at all times and report all occuren- ces of lying, cheating, and stealing, which are the basic violations of the Honor Code. The responsibility of enforcing the Code falls to the Honor Council, which is created and empowered by an Honor Council Constitution. The Honor Council has changed some of its policies from previous years. This year ' s Council had open meetings where students and faculty could come and offer suggestions to the Council. The Constitution was revised; a per- manent defense counsel was included to aid the accused. A monthly report to the students and faculty helped the students in becoming more familiar with the Honor System. The Honor Council showed itself to be one of the best in MUS history. It contributed greatly in making honor in daily life a reality at Memphis Universi- ty School. 52 — Organizations Opposite page: (above) Pres. John Stout gives monthly Honor Council report two months late. (left below) Honor Council: M. Mcquire, J. Lam- mons, E. Stout, P. Morrison, H. Kaye, O. Cobb, T. Preston, K. Humphnes, and J. Stout, This page: (top) Honor Council officers inspect the facilities for the convicted, (center) Pledge card is signed by all students at MUS. (bottom) Honor Council enthusiastically tries an accused. Organizations 53 This page (top) Annual Editors; Hutton, Todd, Day, Walkup, H. Jones, Larson, Fisher, Humphries, P. Jones, Northcross. (bottom) Photography Editors: Woodruff, Young, Assist- ant Editor Bryn. Opposite page (top): Associate Editor Humphries and Editor Wall up. (bottom) Annual Staff: (front row) Humphreys, Cobb, Wilder, Williams, (back row) Baker, Mays, Wes- ton, Wellford, Miller, Farmer, Burns, Phelps, Chow, Wilson, Pearson, Smith, Caffey. 54 Organizations HLU. I..i, 11.1 KM Broad Staff Functions Well The 1972 Owl was the result ot the blending of diverse personalities, styles, and approaches. Work began with the selection of a staff and the fornnat for the book. Due to the fore- sight of Mr. Melvin " Big M " Cooper, a staff representative of the student body was assennbled. They functioned under the leadership of Editor Jamie Walkup and Associate Editor Ken Hunnphries. As a result of investiga- tions, a new paper stock, typeface, ana approach were decided upon. The coming of school brought on the real work of producing an annual. John Young and Bill Woodruff per- formed outstandingly well in carrying the double load of handling develop- ment and photography, not only for their own annual, but for Hutchison as well. Late night sessions and heated verbal exchanges produced pages representing a great deal of effort by all the section editors. The annual maintained many tradi- tions from the past while incorporating some editorial evaluations of the school and school activities. Senior biographies were abandoned, a more penetrating system of analysis was adopted, and the layout design was used in a more versatile manner. The staff generally was able to respond to the demands for creative excellence made by the hard-working advisor, Mr. Melvin Cooper. Organizations — ss Paper Raises Vital Issues The Owl ' s Hoot showed itself to be one of the most successful newspa- pers in MUS history. More issues and a nnore professional approach key- noted the success of this publication. Taking sides in many controversial areas, Editor Ebby Lunn and the twelve man editorial board established a precedent of a more immediate and active school paper. With the aid of advisor Mr. Mike Deadrick, a positive force throughout the year, the paper became a model of good journalism. Making improve- ments where necessary from the year before, The Owl ' s Hoof was ranked as one of the best in MUS history. 56 Org anizations ( f Opposite page: (above) Newspaper editors lunch at Pizza Inn: (seated) Hank Jones, Stewart Crisler, Ebby Lunn, Rex Tate, and Oliver Cobb, (standing) David Thonnson, Larry Hay- ward, Lee Drew, and Randy Taylor, (below) Richard Robinson discusses the selling of an ad to a prospect. Tliis page: (above left) Hayward, Cobb, and Lunn discuss editorial treatment of mayor ' s race. Ccenfer; Advisor " Fighting Mike " Deaderick grins slyly as Lunn tells of plans for conquest, (left) Newspaper staffers, Avery Lack- ner, Nathan Bicks, Charles Stockley, and Mal- colm Pearson, stand defiantly on the tracks in the belief that trains do not exist. Organizations 57 This page (above) NHS; Miller, Hamilton, Stout, Thomson, Day, Moore, Walkup, Gostiorn, Young, Crisler, Jones, Lunn, Burns, Fisher. (middle) Q S: (back row) Taylor, Farmer, Wal- kup, Jones, Crisler, Young, DeSaussure, Fisher f ron rowj Thomson, Woodruft, Lunn, Day. Op- posite page (near right) Cum Laude: (in tree) Jones, Fisher (on ground) Crisler, Thomson, Taylor, Moore, Kirkpatrick. Cfarr g if; Thespians. (top) Larson, Thomson, Goshorn, Miller (2nd row; Weber, Smith, Lunn, M. Jones, H. Jones. (bottom) NHS Inductees: McCorkle, Hayward, Stout, Catfey, Varner, Smith, Mays, Ivins, McGuire. Societies Honor Efforts The National Honor Society induct- ed fourteen members, eleven juniors and three seniors. Members must have the highest qualities of leader- ship, character, scholarship and ser- vice to the school. Inductees must be approved by the faculty. The Thespian Society is an organi- zation composed of veterans of more than one MUS production. Eight new members were inducted into this soci- ety, indicating interest in dramatic pro- ductions. The Quill and Scroll Society recog- nizes proficiency in high school jour- nalism. A member must be in the top third of his class and must have been recommended by a publications advi- sor. Cum Laude is the highest academic honor a student can receive in high school. Modeled after Phi Beta Kappa, Cum Laude recognizes scholarship on the high school level. 58 Organizations Organizations — 59 Committees Function Well The Social Committee, under tine leadership of Paul Jones, was again in charge of dances at MUS. The Com- mittee helped greatly in getting bands for the dances and was responsible for the preparation and clean-up of the dining hall. The dances sponsored by the committee were profitable and enjoyed by all. The Constitution Committee ac- quired premier importance as changes were made in the c onstitu- tions of both the Student and Honor Councils. Flaws in the existing consti- tutions were corrected and many new beneficial ideas were incorporated. The Election Committee also initiat- ed some changes. The much abused Student Council elections were more strictly observed as were the expendi- ture reports of the candidates. 60 Organizations MUSe Builds Involvement The MUSe, the literary magazine of MUS, had the primary function of en- couraging creative writing and offering a chance for publication of worthy ma- terial. It was a student-run publication under the faculty advisorship of Mr. William Hatchett. The MUSe, under the leadership of Editor-in-chief Tommy Moore and as- sistant editors Oliver Cobb and Eddy Lunn, came out a record two times. The first issue, which came out in De- cember, had a theme of Student Life. This was the first time a MUSe edition had ever had a single topic. Also, there was a greatly increased empha- sis on art work and photography. The MUSe also tried to be more rep- resentative of the student body. Grades nine through twelve were rep- resented in the first issue and all grades were represented in the sec- ond. Opposite page: (top) The Social Committee: Burns, Geralds, Hagueland, Graham, F. Humphreys, C. Humphreys, Robinson, Robins, Freeburg, Williams, H. Wellford, and P. Jones. (bottom) The election and constitution commit- tees: Jones, Weston, Northcross, Hutton, Var- ner, Moore, Hobson, and Miller. This page: (top) The MUSe editors: Ebby Lunn, Oliver Cobb and Tommy Moore, (middle) The MUSe staff: Batchelor, Pearson, Patterson, Maxwell, Ander- son, Ray, Baker, Fisher, Williams, Moore, Cren- shaw, Freeburg, and Cobb, (leit) Donald Batchelor distributes the MUSe to the students. Organizations 6i Cheerleaders Have Mixed Season This football season saw the return of veteran cheerleaders Amy Schae- fer, Ann Hoehn, and Captain Karen Klepper to MUS athletics. These expe- rienced girls were joined by enthusias- tic newcomers Meg Jemison, Kitten Klinke, Jimpsie Seay, Louise Boze- man, and Ginger Whitsitt. These Owl followers worked throughout the sum- mer with dedication and commitment. They met the football season with vi- vacity and drive. A slow season start for the football team tested the girls ' abilities; but they were able to rise to the occasion. At the close of the football season and the coming of winter, the responsibilities for cheering at games fell more heavily on a small cadre of juniors, assorted seniors, and part of the squad. The leadership role of the cheer- leaders began to fade as some chose to pursue personal and school en- deavors over regular attendance and an unfortunate apathy met even their best efforts. The boy cheerleaders faded from the scene and began to act more as interested fans, as uni- forms were largely abandoned. The loss of the vivacious Amy Schaefer, the expected senior slump, and illness took a toll on the group. The cheerleaders must, however, be given credit for a generally fine and sustained effort. They further gave a favorable impression of MUS by the recognition several girls received for their outside activities. 62 Organizations This page (top) Crowd at game (middle) Rah Rahs: (first row) Perry Pidgeon, Louisa Page, Russell Price, Virginia Apperson, Pam Wilbourn, Weezie Collier, (second row) Janie Adams, Susan Page, Chris Cowan, Beth Willlford, Carita Crump, Cindy Bledsoe, (tliird row) Mimi Fuller, Lesley Ranier, Lynn Misner, Gregg Sprunt, Har- riet McGeorge. (bottom) Eighth Grade Cheer- leaders: (first row) Lisa Earp, Lisa Patton, Wilda Weaver, (second row) Lisa Murphy, Kathy Kit- tle, Kathy Collier, Cary Coors. Opposite page (top) Varsity Cheerleaders: (bacl row) Wise Jones, Meg Jemison, Kitten Klinke, Kip Caffey. (bottom row) Louise Bozeman, Ann Hoehn, Karen Klepper, Jimpsie Seay. (middle) Jimpsie Seay. Organizations — 63 Clubs Develop nterests As always, clubs played an impor- tant role in the student ' s life at MUS. They provided the student with some type of extracurricular activity, ranging from bicycling to picture taking. Two new clubs were introduced to MUS. For the first time, there was a cycling club and an amateur radio club. As soon as students learned of these new clubs, interest grew until both had several members. Other clubs include: the ever exist - ing pep club, the rocketry club, the photography club, the hunting and fishing club, and the civic service committee. All of these combined to make the student ' s education as di- versified as possible. They also taught students to work together toward a common goal. ' ' ;JkJ 64 ' iC-l ' v® Opposite page (top): The Civic Service Commit- tee: Hobson, Northcross, Burns, Wagoner, Jones, Cobb, Smitli, Larson, Pearson, Cren- shaw, Levi is, Batchelor, Marlow, Wilder, and Lunn. (middle) The Cycling Club: Peters, Burns, Hobson, Mr. Garrison, Wellford, Michael, Miller, Sims, and Pearson, (bottom left) The Amateur Radio Club: (standing) Thomson, Hatchett, Scott, Harris, Donna Perdue, Belton. (seated) M. Oliver, A. Oliver, Cnsler, Jones, and Hall (bottom right) The Photography Club: (stand- ing) Bryn, Woodrutf, Pearson, (seated) May, Hatchett, Marode, Garner, Todd, Pong, and De- Saussure. This page (top): The Pep Club: Wes- ton, Caffey, W. Jones, Fair, Hutton, Brown, Pe- ters, Farmer, Kirkpatrick, Freeburg, Northcross, Patterson, Wellford, and P. Jones, (middle) The Rocketry Club: Boals, Patterson, Hines, Jones, Bell, Scott, Hall, May. (left) The Hunting and Fishing Club: (standing) Chase, Shoettle, Jemi- son, Palmer, Oglesby, Williams, Wade, and Mr. Mitchell, (kneeling) Barry, McDonald, Hall, Mar- oda, and Neeiy. (lying) unknown victim. Organizations 65 f» Opposite page: (bottom) The Dynamic Duo, Brown and Elder. This page: (top left) Coach Peters, (top right) Coach Shearon discusses pre-race strategy, (right) J. Wells, (above) Co- captains Kirkpatrick and Morgan. 60 — Athletics Athletic Prominence Easily Felt Without a doubt, athletics play a prominent role during a student ' s ten- ure at MUS. Involvement ranged trom fultilling a PE requirement to spending many hours during the summer and after school in preparation tor varsity competition; however, all of the stu- dents were on the " MUS Team, " whether cheering at a game or taking part in the contest themselves. As they do every year, athletics brought together the conglomeration of personalities that made up MUS and gave them a common goal, — the annihilation of their weekly opponent. Not to be overlooked, and perhaps more importantly, every student was given the opportunity to savor a con- vincing victory and to endure a narrow defeat. if Athletics — 69 70 Football Owls Take Second In Big 10 The attitude of the students and alumni toward the 1971 football sea- son was one of watchful waiting. They wondered if the young and untested players would be able to survive in the grueling Big 10 Conference, much less claim a winning record. Only the players themselves sensed the suc- cess of the upcoming season. The 1971 version of the varsity foot- ball team proved to be not only one of the youngest teams, but also one of the best teams fielded by MUS in re- cent years. Despite the youthful flair, the team had a very rewarding sea- son, as it finished 6-4 and tied for sec- ond in the Big 10 Conference, MUS ' s best finish ever. On a hot, muggy night MUS opened the season against a typical CBHS team, big and strong; however, the Owls ' worst enemy proved not to be the Brothers, but the heat and humidi- ty. Despite bad breaks, the team played extremely well during the first half, but in the second half it was a dif- ferent story as the humidity began to take its toll. The platooning Brothers were able to keep fresh players in the game, and the exhausted Owls were unable to stop the powerful CBHS running game as the Brothers rolled to a 20-0 win. In its first Big 10 contest MUS de- feated a spirited Dyersburg team 25-0. The Owls exploded for three scores in the second quarter, as Morgan sparked the attack by running 1 and 5 yards for scores and passing to Hoehn and Atkinson for two more. MUS then traveled to Brownsville, only to fall to the Haywood County Tomcats 12-0. With the exception of two defensive breakdowns in the first half, the team played well. In the second half, the MUS offense, under the direction of Jack Cash, began to pick up steam, but it was unable to get into the end zone, as one drive was stopped on the 3 yard line. For the second straight week the Owls met one of the top teams in the state when they returned home to challenge the sixth ranked Covington Chargers. Morgan got the only MUS score on a five yard plunge after a long run by halfback Mark McGuire. Covington ' s Jim Baddour then began ripping through the MUS de- fense, and he eventually accounted for 219 yards and all four Charger touchdowns. MUS was stopped twice inside the twenty, and at the buzzer the score was Covington 27, MUS 6. After losing three of the first four games and with Jackson being the next opponent, prospects for a suc- cessful season were dim, but the team refused to lie down, and it pulled off the biggest upset of the past several years by defeating Jackson Central Merry 14-7. Playing inspired football, the Owls consistently stopped Jackson while moving the ball well on offense. The first score came on a trap play by Todd Miller which covered 33 yards. Miller also got the second score on a 69 yard punt return, and Mark McGuire ' s two point conversion was successful to ice the victory. Jack Cash was the leading rusher with 184 yards. The team then ventured to Halle Stadium to meet the Wooddale Cardi- nals. After a first half marked by fumbles and mistakes, the Owls trailed 6-0. In the third quarter the outside op- tion got moving, and the Owls began to put it all together. Morgan got lose on a 37 yard touchdown jaunt for the first score, and Joel Hobson kicked the extra point. Cash then connected with tight end Ed Atkinson on a 25 yard touchdown play. Woodale s cored late in the game, but the conversion was stopped, en- abling MUS to escape with a narrow 13-12 victory. In a Homecoming match MUS pre- vailed over Ripley 35-20. Cash first scored on a one yard sneak following a 65 yard sprint by Morgan, but Ripley came back to tie the game at 7-7. Morgan then scored on a 9 yard pitch- out, and Cash again took it in from the one to give the Owls a 21-7 halftime lead. In second half action Miller scored from 9 yards out, and Cash tallied for the third time on a 15 yard run. Rob Jones was a perfect 5-5 on extra points. MUS scored 20 points in the first quarter to take a run away 36-8 victo- ry over Somerville. Halfback Todd Mil- ler led the way by scoring on runs of 8 and 9 yards and on a 71 yard punt re- turn. In the Owls ' final home encounter, they rolled over out-manned Bartlett 35-0. Miller again was the scoring leader with three touchdowns. Cash contributed two more scores on a 4 yard run and a 35 yard pass to Atkin- son. For the season finale, the Owls trav- eled to Germantown, a team handily defeated in a sphng scrimmage. When halfback Tommy Morgan raced 75 yards to paydirt on the first play from scrimmage, few of those in attend- ance would ever have imagined that this was to be MUS ' only score. From here on it was all down hill for the bumbling Owls as the game was reduced to a sickening comedy of er- rors. All of MUS ' efforts were doomed by repeated fumbles and defensive breakdowns. When the game finally ended, Germantown had walked of with a disheartening 33-7 victory. In spite of the catastrophic ending, the season must be termed a success. The untested players performed like veterans as the team once again had a winning season, and the second place finish in the grueling Big 10 was nothing short of outstanding. Football 71 Often lost beneath the mask of violence was an almost graceful display of speed, agili- ty, and teamwork. Whether a broken field run, a perfectly ex- ecuted punt return, an end going high in the air for a recep- tion, or simply eleven moving as one, it would be hard to find a better testimonial to the hours of preparation required from both player and coach. ' - " AV ' ' 1 - - , f „ , . " - - ; c ' , - ' rf - 1 " ' -( jo- . ' - --r s. ,.,• ' •»»- ' • fr : , " .-«.- • 1 ' ' ' ,,-.T . " ' l " -C . - } « (, ,-r ' " 72 Football This page: (top) A little something for the rets. (middle) McGuire streaks against Wooddale. Opposite page: (top) A new play arrives, (bot- tom) The wishbone a1tacl s Brownsville. ■€ iv ' m .76 aiaaL a iTftnTt-WP. fFronf row) Hobson, Miller, Humphries, Kirkpatricl , Morgan, Turpin, Hoehn, Barksdale, Harrison. (2nd row) Hightower, Leachman, Goodwin, Rudolph, Rasche, Upshaw, Reynolds, Stout, Olson, Beck, Stockley, Preston, Langley. CJrd raw; Thomas, Slawson, Dolinak, Deweese, Adams, Brown, Waggener, Bryce, Lance, Lammons, Fisher. (4tli row) Ivins, Doggrell, Crawford, Jones, Atkinson, Taylor, Sanders, McGuire, Loeb. Football 73 This page: (top) McGuire returns a punt against Jackson, (bottom left) Coaches Rudolph and Boutwell. (bottom rigtit) The dust settles on Halle Stadium. Opposite page: (top) Miller starts upfield against CBHS. (bottom) Watching from the sideline. 74 Football Despite the sometimes brutal contact, ttie game remains one of emotion. From the pre-game prayer until the game is lost in time, the challenge hses and falls as hopes are built up and then dashed to pieces by each play. Nothing else can match the comradeship between thirty-five young men striving toward one goal, the ecstacy of victory, or the disillusionment of defeat. This is why football at MUS is a learning, giving, and sharing experience for all in- volved, both player and fan. This page: (top) The pre-game prayer, (bottom) Miller eludes Jackson defenders. (left) Humphries struggles against CBHS. Opposite page: (top) Harrison selects a target, (bottom) Cash sprints left. Season ' s Record MUS CBHS 20 MUS 25 Dyersburg MUS Brownsville 12 MUS 6 Covington 27 MUS 14 Jackson 7 MUS 13 Wooddale 12 MUS 35 Ripley 20 MUS 36 Somerville 8 MUS 35 Bartlett MUS 7 Germantown 33 ■ ' « WWs «yPPF« " ' HS , ' ' :siiiii 76 Football «H Football 77 Ninth Grade Rolls Past Opposition The junior high football team fin- ished the season with a hard earned record of five wins, two losses, and a tie. This included a string of four straight victories against sonne of the toughest competition in the state. MUS opened the season by rolling over Trezevant 20-0. Jim Overby scored twice while amassing 74 yards rushing. A week later the Baby Owls tied Raleigh-Egypt 0-0, as MUS was unable to maintain possession long enough to mount a scoring drive. MUS suffered its first defeat at the hands of Germantown, 8-6. A score by John Pool late in the game raised Owl hopes, but the extra point attempt was unsuccessful. The team then suf- fered its second straight defeat when it fell to a strong Jackson Tigret team 22-0. The Owls were unable to control Jackson ' s powerful ground attack. Coming off two defeats, the Baby Owls finished the season with four straight victories. First was an easy 26-0 victory over Brownsville. The passing of Pool to Bolton accounted for over 1 80 yards and set up several of the MUS scores. In a 12-6 win over Ripley, the team continued its winning ways. Eric Eilert- son got the first Owl score. Pool regis- tered the second touchdown on a 45 yard jaunt. The Baby Owls then cruised to an easy 52-0 victory over out-manned Millington. In the season finale, MUS escaped with a hard fought 16-14 win over Westwood. Quarterback Pool ran for one score, and defensive back Wiley Robinson returned an interception for the final tally. Although attendance at games was regularly poor, the team maintained a high level of morale, and hopefully, it will supply the needed influx of new talent for the varsity. 78 Football This page: (top) Owls scramble tor a fumble. (middle) Defenders close in on Ripley runner. (far right) Coach Mitchell, Opposite page: (top) Eilertson pulls away from pursuit. (Front row) Seag e, Trumpore, Miller, Taylor, Eilertson, McFadden, Bolton, Robinson. ( ' 2nd row; Maroda, Valentine, Geralds, Robbins, A. Jones, Abston, Clark, Hunt, Harkness. (3rd row) Coach Wright, Sides, Marshall, Wilson, Graham, Mitchum, Pool, Bailey, Austin, Werkhoven, Coach Mitchell. (4frt row; Owen, Wilder, Boone, Townsend, Haltam, Barton, Stratton, D. Smith, Oliver. Football 79 Baby Owls Annihilate All Contenders The Eighth Grade football team is the first team in MUS history to finish a season undefeated and unscored upon. After shutting out Richland 42- 0, the team obliterated Treadwell 52-0. Even though faced with strong com- petition from Harding, the Baby Owls pulled out a 22-0 victory. The fourth and fifth games were easy victories over Sherwood (48-0) and White Sta- tion (30-0). In the sixth and final game of the season, the eighth grade found a tough contender in Kingsbury. Nev- ertheless, the game was an 8-0 victo- ry, insuring the team of the Gray-Y League ' Championship. The team boasted a powerful defen- sive line under the instruction of Coach Radford. Moreover, the offen- sive squad, directed by Coach Brown, produced a strong running game with the wishbone-T. Passing and running plays were equally successful throughout the season. Coach Rad- ford characterized the team as having " great spirit, " the pinnacle of which was Jay Langenfelder who received the spirit award. Ample credit must be given these fledging young athletes who will form the backbone of the var- sity squad in future years. mmfssi-z ms M, (Toprow)l. Edmonson, D. Schaefer, B. Mathieu, B. Halle, R. Germany, D. Clement, J. Phillips, A, Scott, J. Stockley. (2nd row) Coach Brown, D. Halford, D. Preston, B. Thompson, D. Harris, L. O ' Neill, M. Morris, T. Stafford, K. Lambert, J. Peeples, Coach Radford. (3rdr w)B. Fisher, G. Wilson, R. Bell, N. Overton, S. Hickman, C. Wash, S. McGehee, N. Mallory, B. Luck. (4th row) H. Holt (manager), C. Forrester, W. Bethany, K. Taylor, M. Whitsitt, R. Hyde, S. Varner, J. Langenfelder, R. Eaker (manager). 80 Football This page: (top left) Varner hands off to Germa- ny, (top right) Coach Brown instructs offensive line, (bottom right) Clement and Harris subdue Harding runner, (left) John Phillips is upended. Football 81 Cross Country Team Overpowers Competition This page: (top) John Young, (bottom) Wagoner and Phelps set the pace. Opposite page: (top) Phelps and Caftey nnanage smiles while await- ing the race. ' •■ r 82 Football The 1971 cross country team proved to be one ot the best in recent MUS history. Led by Captain John Young, the team consistently over- powered most of the local competi- tion. The team opened the season with an easy victory by compiling only 25 points to Whitehaven ' s 36, Bishop Byrne ' s 75, and Carver ' s 105. In the next meet, the Owls, who ran without number three man Montgomery " Ro- dent " Martin, were narrowly defeated by an unexpectedly strong Fairly Road team. The final results were Fairly 29, MUS 32, and Central 64. The next meet proved to be one of the most memorable of the season when the Owls met Whitehaven for the second time and Booker T. Washing- ton. The Owls finished on top with 36 points to Whitehaven ' s 42 and BTW ' s 44, but the real news was that captain John Young set a new school record of 10:07. Gary Garner also bettered the old record of 10:16 with a 10:13 clocking, and Montgomery Martin tied the old record. On Oct. 23, the Owls journeyed to Nashville to compete against teams from all over the state in the A. F. Bo- ridger Classic at the Iriquois Steeple- chase. Although the team did not fare well as a whole, Young, Garner, and Martin finished 13th, 17th, and 26th respectively in a field of over two hun- dred. The Owls returned home to face their toughest competition of the year, Westwood and Hillcrest. On a grueling course, MUS fell to both teams, but finished far ahead of Frayser, who was also in the meet. The team next met Overton and Westwood at Southwestern. Again the Owls could not take Westwood, but Overton was handily defeated. In their final triangular meet of the season, the Owls met Westwood for the third time and Bishop Byrne for the second time. The final tally showed Westwood on top with MUS in second place. In the Regional Meet at Southwest- ern, the team did not make a strong showing, but there were several fine individual performances. John Young placed 12th, Gary Garner finished 18th, and Montgomery Martin was 27th. Cross country team: M. Wagoner, C. Todd, J. Young, M. Martin, B. Phelps, W. Sims, G. Garner. Football 83 Support Spurs Young Owls to Victory 1? mBW ii asm ' mm IKBi . n Season ' s Record MUS 64 Bishop Byrne 54 MUS 47 White Station 67 MUS 54 Collierville 47 MUS 55 Wooddale 58 MUS 62 Ridgeway 40 MUS 52 Whitehaven 42 MUS 52 Bolton 54 MUS 70 Germantown 45 MUS 49 Collierville 62 MUS 68 Ridgeway 43 MUS 40 White Station 62 MUS 53 Germantown 55 MUS 49 Oakhaven 48 MUS 69 Wooddale 51 MUS 62 CBHS 44 MUS 71 Westwood 57 MUS 65 Bishop Byrne 52 MUS 68 Harding 35 MUS 50 Munford 37 MUS 52 East 62 MUS 50 Raleigh 53 MUS 67 Westwood 44 MUS 64 Harding 36 MUS 75 CMA 46 MUS 47 East 54 MUS 52 Whitehaven 36 P fWI. Opposite page: (left) Wellford puts shot up against Collierville. (right) Loeb beats Ridgeway player in jump ball. 84 Basketball The varsity basketball team, once again under the direction ot Coach Jerry Peters, reaped another success- ful season by compiling a 17-9 regular season record. The Junior dominated team opened the season with a 64-54 victory over Bishop Byrne behind Jim Varner ' s 27 point performance. The Owls then travelled to White Station only to fall to the Spartans 67-47. The game was close until the half, when the Owls could no longer contain Bill Cook, the state ' s leading scorer. The team returned home and rolled past a strong Collierville team 54-47. Hal Wellford led all scorers with 21 points. A narrow 55-58 loss to Wood- dale followed. MUS pushed aside Ridgeway 62-40 and then Whitehaven 52-42, after trailing for much of the early going. In an exciting game played before a sparse crowd, MUS lost to Bolton 54- 52 after missing a last second shot. Varner and Ivins paced the scoring with 14 points each. In holiday action the Owls blew past a big Germantown team 60-45. This was probably one of the team ' s best efforts as Hal Wellford put in 1 9 points. MUS was then upset by a much im- proved Collierville team 62-49. The Dragons caught the Owls on an " off " night, and their long range shooting proved to be too much for MUS ' bas- ket-hugging zone defense. MUS opened the E.C. Stimbert Holi- day Tournament at Wooddale by romping past Ridgeway 68-43 behind the 1 5 point production of Eddie Cren- shaw. In the second round, the Owls met Bill Cook and the White Station Spartans. Once again it was just too much Cook, and MUS fell 62-40, In the consolation game, Germantown needed a thirty foot jumper at the buzzer to sink the Owls 54-52. Jim Varner was named to the All-Tourna- ment Team for his fine play. In the 1 972 opener, MUS beat down a determined Oakhaven team 49-48. Tommy Peters hit a last second shot to give the Owls the victory. Peters also claimed scoring honors with 14 points. MUS then avenged an earlier loss by stifling Wooddale in claiming a 69-51 victory. Ivins and Varner led the attack with 23 and 21 points respec- tively. Perhaps the most gratifying win came from the Owls ' clash with CBHS. MUS chopped the Brothers down by a score of 62-44. Outstanding teamwork and tight defense were the keys to this victory. The Owls then rolled past West- wood 71-57, as Peters pumped in 25 points and Varner added 1 6, and Bish- op Byrne 65-52. An easy 68-35 victo- ry over an outmanned Harding team followed. Varner once again was the leading scorer with 23 points. The Owls then upset a state ranked Mun- ford team 50-37 to cap a seven game winning streak. But the streak came to an abrupt halt when the Owls ' express was der- ailed by East 62-52. MUS was never really in this one, as the Mustangs ' superior height was more than the Owls could handle. Varner did man- age 13 points in the losing effort. For its second straight setback, the deject- ed team was upset by Raleigh-Egypt 53-50. Not to be down for long, MUS bounced back with a 76-44 win over Westwood. Scoring was evenly distrib- uted with Collier and Peters getting 19 and 17 points respectively. The Owls continued to gain momentum when they breezed past Harding 64-36, and CMA 75-46 as every team member scored. In a long-awaited rematch, MUS fell to East 54-47. A late rally cut down the Mustang lead, but the buzzer caught the Owls short. For the regular season finale, MUS downed Whitehaven 52- 36 on the homecourt. This year ' s team was a typical Pe- ters-coached team in that it featured a controlled offense and a stingy de- fense. The Owls averaged 58.3 points per game as opposed to 49.3 for their opposition. Junior Jim Varner was the leading scorer with a 13 point average and Charles Ivins led in rebounds with 170 for the season. 85 Front row: B. Wellford, Jim Varner, Hal Welltord, Eddie Crenshaw. Back row: S. Collier, Chuck Farmer, Bob Loeb, Charlie Ivins, Frank Crawford, Tommy Pe- ters. 86 — Basketball Opposite page: (top left) " H " Wellford goes up for two points as (top right) Chuck Farmer grabs a rebound against G-town. Ttiis page: (top) Wellford ' s shot is blocked by Collierville. (mid- dle) Loeb starts game off right by getting the tip- off, (bottom) Coach Radford shouts encourage- ment to Var sity Owls. Basketball — 87 88 — Basketball Opposite page (left): Opponent shoots tree throw, (below) Ivins gets stutfed. This page: (upper left) Varner goes up for two against Collierville. (lower left) Beasley Wellford strains to see around opponent, (upper right) Coach Peters advises Ivlns and Varner. (lower right) Hal Wellford attacks. Basketball — 89 B-Teamers Have Strong Finish The MUS B-Team directed by first year coach Tom Radford, proved to be one of the best in recent years as it rolled to a 16-7 season ' s record. Led by the 10.1 and 9.8 point per ganne scoring of John Dillon and Frank Crawford and the phenomenal 82% free throw shooting of Steve Thomp- son, the team improved with every game and eventually ended the sea- son with 10 straight wins. The B-Teamers opened the season by rolling over Bishop Byrne 65-37 behind Dillon ' s 12 points. Next was a disastrous encounter with White Sta- tion which saw the Owls fall 41-22. MUS was then put down for the sec- ond straight time in a 53-40 loss to Colliervitle. Bouncing back quickly, the team soared with three consecutive wins over Wooddale 53-45, Ridgeway 42- 27, and Whitehaven 46-22, but the Owls were brought back down with a 43-38 loss to Bolton. The Owls then clobbered German- town 56-36, only to lose to Collierville 52-43 a week later. They opened the new year with a convincing 31-22 win over Oakhaven, but then proceeded to lose three straight, including a close 43-41 decision to Wooddale. The other two were the CBHS 61-46 and to Westwood 49-38. Coming off their worst losing streak, the Owls embarked on a 1 game win- ning streak to end the season. The highlights of this span would have to be the two wins over East by scores of 53-35 and 59-38. The other wins were 56-32 over Bishop Byrne, a 55-20 kill- ing of Harding, a 52-46 win over Mun- ford, and a 51-50 squeaker over Ra- leigh. The B-Team closed the season by beating Westwood 63-41, Harding 48-34, Messick 53-41, and Whiteha- ven 56-35. (front row) Ashley, Thompson, Vick, Praston, Rudolph. 2nd row) Dillon, Sellers, Bedford, Briggs, Akers, Adams. 90 B Team Basketball . j )) ! 1 i " .i. pfi2 k ? ' !» i 1 1 1 1 f 4 Season s Recorc MUS 65 Bishop Byrne 37 MUS 77 White Station 41 MUS 40 Collierville 53 MUS 53 Wooddale 45 MUS 42 Ridgeway 27 MUS 46 Whitehaven 27 MUS 38 Bolton 43 MUS 56 Germantown 36 MUS 43 Collierville 52 MUS 31 Oakhaven 22 MUS 41 Wooddale 43 MUS 46 CBHS 61 MUS 38 Westwood 49 MUS 56 Bishop Byrne 32 MUS 55 Harding 20 MUS 52 Munford 46 MUS 53 East 35 MUS 51 Raleigh 50 MUS 63 Westwood 41 MUS 48 Harding 34 MUS 53 Messick 41 MUS 59 East 38 MUS 56 Whitehaven 35 This page: (top) Thompson guns against Harding. Op- posite page: (top) Ashley leads fast break, (bottom) Preston drives for two. B Team Basketball 91 Freshmen Win Jinn Gannon Invitationa This year ' s Freshman Basketball team posted one of the finest records ever, finishing with a record of 17-2. Under the excellent coaching of Mr. Jim Wright, the Baby Buzzards man- handled most of the teams they played and had several outstanding players. Bruce Bolton led the Junior Owls de- fensively, racking up an incredible number of steals, while Price Morri- son, the team ' s big man, led the re- bounding column, as well as being one of the team ' s leading scorers. Other team leaders were Greg Drew, Keith Barksdale, who was sidelined by an injury mid-way through the season, Kevin Reed, and Lee Marshall, the team ' s floor leader. The highlight of the season came at the end of the season when the team won the Jim Gannon Invitational Tour- nament, defeating two previously un- defeated teams en route to victory. Lee Marshall was named to the all- tournament team. s eason ' s Record MUS 37 Fairley 24 MUS 50 Ridgeway 20 MUS 40 Germantown 22 MUS 47 Millington 24 MUS 47 Jackson Tig reft 29 MUS 45 White Station 24 MUS 38 Jackson 44 MUS 39 Millington 23 MUS 36 Brownsville 60 MUS 46 Bolton 35 MUS 33 CBHS 30 MUS 44 Covington 22 MUS 45 Fairley 32 MUS 51 Germantown 43 (front row) Barnett, Williams, Robinson, Bolton, Hawkes, L. Marshall, K. Miller. (2nd row) Coach Wright, Bailey, G. Drew, Reed, Morrison, Barton, Purseli. 92 — Basketball This page: (far left) Bruce Bolton drives in for two points, (upper right) Price Morrison tries in vain to overcome a defender from Jackson Tigrett. (lower right) Lee Marshall looks for the basket as an amazed opponent spectates. Basketball — 93 s eason ' s Record MUS 55 Fairley 19 MUS 30 St. Dominic 38 MUS 37 Germantown 30 MUS 33 St. Louis 14 MUS 82 Grace MUS St. Lukes 10 MUS 53 White Station 28 MUS 49 East 22 MUS 44 St. Michael 24 MUS 43 Sherwood 41 MUS 38 St. Dominic 52 MUS 89 Grace MUS St. Lul es 2 MUS 44 Frayser 33 MUS 41 Brownsville 25 MUS 54 Trezevant 36 MUS 39 St. Louis 24 MUS 32 Fairley 27 MUS 35 St. Dominic 40 MUS 48 E.C.S. 19 MUS 61 Trezevant 43 MUS 39 Frayser 28 94 — Basketball Baby Owls Show Excellence The 17-3 season ' s record of the eighth grade basketball team is ample proof of their proficiency on the court. Under the tutelage of Coach Larry Shurlds, the team repeatedly demon- strated their superiority in all facets of the game. While maintaining an aver- age score of 46 points per game, the Baby Owls magnanimously permitted their opponents to tally a 28 point av- erage. The nadir of the team ' s season consisted of three defeats, all sus- tained in the St. Dominic games. Strong competition was found in the contenders from Sherwood, Fairley, Opposite page: (top) Coach Shurlds pensively watches the game, (bottom left th rough right) Stockley, Pool, and Schaefer lift the orange sphere toward the rim. This page: (top row) Mill- ford, Pool, Stockley, Halle, Phillips, Schaefer, and Jones, (bottom row) Lambert, Thompson, Preston, Mathieu, Morris, Varner, Hickman, Har- ris, and Eaker. and Frayser. However, these narrow victories were negated by the total ob- literation of Grace St. Lukes in two outstanding games, the scores re- corded as 82-10 and 89-2. The players also achieved 2nd place status in the St. Dominic Christmas Tourna- ment. Leading rebounders on the team in- cluded Bob Halle and Jay Stockley. More importantly, John Pool uplifted the score with his 18 point average. Steve Hickman and David Preston ex- celled as guard and floor leader re- spectively. Basketball 95 Soccer Team Upsets State Champs Opposite page: (top) Garner and Stout, (middle hgtit) K. Humphries highkicks Wooddale. (left) Evidence ot ttie battle. This page: (top) Kyle moves past Sewanee defender, (bottom) Mike Wagoner. The 1971-72 soccer team, under the tutelage of Coaches Tom Shearon and George Kon, completed a very successful season by finishing with an 8-4 record and by defeating some of the best teams in the state. The suc- cess was even more outstanding when one considers the fact that it was the team ' s first year of prep com- petition and the first time many of the players had played soccer. The Owls opened the season by falling to Wooddale 1-0, as a tying goal for MUS was called back; howev- er, in a rematch a week later the team romped to an easy 7-1 victory behind Gary Garner ' s 3 goals. In their first prep competition the Owls lost to Nashville ' s Father Ryan, probably the state ' s best team, 2-1. MUS then returned home to meet Wooddale again and walked off with a 3-1 overtime victory. The next game with McCallie, last year ' s state champion, proved to be the high point of the season. Playing under freezing conditions, the fired-up Owls defeated the heavily favored Chattanooga team 3-1 . Kenny Kyle tallied twice for MUS, and Carroll Todd got the third goal. MUS then travelled to Nashville, where the Owls stomped MBA 5-0. The very next day the exhausted team took on Father Ryan, but could not get a score and was defeated 1-0. The Owls later defeated a strong Baylor team 2-0, as goalie Russell Day re- corded his second shutout of the sea- son. The following afternoon MUS dropped a 3-1 overtime decision to McCallie in a game played in freezing rain and mud. The final two regular season games were with Sewanee, and MUS pre- vailed both times by scores of 3-1 and 4-1 . In the first round of the state tour- nament, the second seeded Owls were upset by Baylor 2-1 in overtime. Prospects for next season are bright. Garner, Kyle, and Jim Korbel, this year ' s leading scorers, all return, in addition to players from the unde- feated freshman team. . X. - . .... fc.-,c , » . ' " ' i ' " S " ' ■ ' ■ ■ • . . " Vu ' WR ' S ' -JwWbSsS (front row) V Jagoner, Lackner, C. Humphries, A. Jones, Kyle, Wilder, Day, Chow, Phelps, Woodruff. (2nd row) Pearson, Todd, Young, DeSaussure, Korbel, K. Humphries, Weber, Hutton, Hobson, Garner, Stout. Soccer — 97 Records Fall to Big Ten Champs The 1971 MUS track team opened its season against the Golden Bears ot Jackson. MUS took an early lead in the tield events, and held on through the running events to finish with 75 points to Jackson ' s 52. The Owls ' next opponent was Ger- mantown. Crenshaw was victorious in the hurdles, and the two mile relay team claimed first to pad the lead. G- town pulled close, but the Owls pulled away behind the running of Morrow and Day. The mile relay team capped the meet with a victory which read MUS 73, G-town 54. The MUS Invitational participants were East, Frazier, Westwood, White- haven, and Wooddale. Stan Fri man- aged the Owls ' only first place with a school record time of 2:01.3 in the 880. MUS finished fourth, Vi point be- hind third place Westwood. Three days later MUS met Bartlett in duel meet. Hoehn, Whiteside, and Loeb gave the Owls a huge lead in the field events. Todd, Young, Day, Cren- shavv, Snd the two mile relay team also were winners, as Bartlett was swamped 82 to 46. MUS then romped over Collierville. The Owls won thirteen of the sixteen events and compiled 100 points to the Dragon ' s 28. A select group of tracksters com- peted in the MIAA Invitational. Cren- shaw, Fri, Fallis, Young, and Wellford turned in creditable performances for the out-manned Owls. MUS took on Millington and Ripley in their only triangular meet of the year. MUS again showed its prowess by scoring 8672 points to outdistance Millington with 41 and Ripley with 361 2. The most outstanding perform- ance was turned in by Stan Fri, who ran the mile in 4:36.8 for a new school record. The Owls ' next meet was the Big 1 meet in Brownsville. Eddie Cren- shaw ' s record long jump of 21 ' 974 " helped MUS to a slim lead. Russell Day tied a Big 10 record in the high hurdles with a time of 15.7 seconds. Fri and Bull registered firsts in the 880 and the mile respectively. The two mile relay team of Morrow, Young, Wellford, and Fri set a new Big 10 and school record with a time of 8:23.0. In all, seven records were tied or broken in the meet, and the Owls were the new Big 10 champs. ' ■Ji,JI9i,Stif. p " W ' ' " 1 •» mX ' ' MM Opposite page: (bottom left) Day pulls ahead of the pack. Tliis page (top left) Morrow and Bryan, (top nghO Whiteside is up and over, (bot- tom right) Coach Peters is pleased with results. (bottom left) Fallis unwinds after discus throw. Athletics — 99 The season was climaxed with the District meet held at the fairgrounds. Robert Fallis started MUS off with a first place heave in the discus. Cren- shaw picked up a third in the long jump, and the two mile relay team of Young, Bull, Morrow, and Wellford pulled a second, but from there on it was all down hill as the Owls lost sev- eral key races to finish fourth. For their outstanding performances the week before, the two mile relay team, Crenshaw, and Fallis qualified for the regional. Fallis won the discus, and Crenshaw finished third in the long jump. These two individuals qual- ified for the state but failed to place. Opposite page: (top left) Wellford and Young exchange baton, (top right) David Bull pushes for the finish. This page: (top right) Morrow sails toward the pit. (bottom right) Fri finishes first in the mile, (bottom left) Crenshaw charges over high hurdles. 100 — Athletics )( y y y ■ty y y ■ .y y y y y Todd, Garner, Young, H. Wellford, Martin, Garrett, Phelps, S. Fri, Bull. Athletics — loi Junior Track Team Rewrites School Records The 1971 Junior High track team, coached by Mr. Jim Gannon, ended the year with a very successful sea- son. En route to achieving a 4-2 dual meet record, the baby Owls set or tied 3 records and finished third in the first MUS Jr. High Invitational Meet. MUS opened the season by blasting the Collierville Dragons. In a rematch a week later, the results were the same. The baby Owls then were edged by Germantown. The team bounced back to defeat Bartlett, but in the next meet, they fell to Jackson. In the final dual meet of the season, the junior tracksters rolled past Raleigh- Egypt. In the MUS Invitational, the Owls finished third behind hard run- ning teams from Germantown and Collierville. During the season, two records were reset, and a third was tied. Jaye Wells established a new 120 yard hurdles record of 14.5 seconds. The undefeated 440 relay team bettered the old record by .1 seconds to set the new mark at 47.9. Also, Mike Goodwin tied Brad Beck ' s record, setting a new one with a 10.8 clocking. Other team members who consist- ently turned in strong performances were Josh Abston in the pole vault, Ham Traylor in the mile, and Tom Doli- nak. Walker Sims, and Steve Bedford in the discus and shot. Richard Ashley also was strong in the 880, along with Charles Stockley, who ran despite a broken toe, in the medium sprints. (Standing) Coaci Gannon, Walters, Morrison, Drew, Haltom, Barry, Day, Goodwin, Rasche, Bedford, Gross, Stockley, Wells, Dolinak, Brown, Ray, Taylor, Traylor. (Kneeling) S ms, Boals, Seagle, Graham, R. Edwards, Perdue, Barton, Hawkes, Abston, Robinson, J. Edwards, Ashley. Thompson, 102 — Athletics This page: (top left) Mel Walters wins 100 yd. dash, (top right) Charles Stockley finishes an- chor leg of 440 relay, (bottom left) Mike Good- win gives his all. (bottom right) Josh Abston pushes for the top. Athletics — 103 Golf Team Boasts Perfect Record The Varsity golf team, under the di- rection of Coach Larry Shurlds, fin- ished the season undefeated in match play for the first time in MUS history. In addition, the Owl linksmen claimed the championship of the Shelby County Tournament. Veterans Gayden Drew and Mark Schandorff also received post-season acclaim by qualifying for the State Tournament. Led by returning lettermen Drew, Schandorff, Rob York, and Tom Lacy, the Owls compiled a perfect 7-0 slate by defeating Bartlett and Brownsville twice, Germantown, and West Mem- phis. In the second encounter with Bartlett, Drew, York, Lacy, and Sid Vick blistered the course to set a new school record of 294. In the school tournament. Drew once again was the champion, with underclassmen Bo Briggs and Elmer Stout claiming second and third plac- es respectively. A foursome of Drew, Lacy, Schan- dorff, and York not only won the Shel- by County Invitational Tournament, but also finished third in the Regional. For their outstanding play in the re- gional, seniors Drew and Schandorff earned the right to compete in the state tourney. 104 — Athletics Golfers — Sid Vick, Gayden Drew, Lester York, and Tom Lacey Opposite page: (top left) No, the one on the right is mine, (bottom right) Tennis team captain George Dameron (bottom left) Tennis team practices on new courts. This page (bot- tom): Tennis team members Weeks, Hamilton, Blair, Schoettle, Wepfer, Coach Kon, McCorkle, Buck. Netmen Score Directed by Coach George Kon, the young 1971 team finished undefeated in match play, even though there were only five returning lettermen. The Owl netmen opened the season by smashing a team from Jackson, 9-0. The Owls then took on MBA and disposed of them by the same score. Defending state champion David Lip- scomb was handily pushed aside, 8-1 . In the last home match, the team crushed an outmanned West Memphis team. The team then traveled to Nashville to play David Lipscomb to a close 5-4 victory. Then the team finished sec- ond behind Baylor in the Southern In- terschoiastic Tennis Tournament. The school tournament was held May 1 1 and McCorkle defeated Dam- eron. A week later the team won the regional, with McCorkle and Wellford claiming the doubles crown and McCorkle reaching the finals of the singles. Tennis — 105 • A ' : : ■■ ' - • Ifci ' jTn fiHftiiM Wtift. ijfcHlh) " lt " (ii ' |ii r i1 ti tl ii ' 1l ,. ' ' .ffft " rri ' i r 7 s page: (top above) Seventh grader dribbles forward for a shot, (above) Chuck Degan fol- lows through on a return, (above right) Tennis player returns shot, (right) Wright Cox cowers under slam. Opposite page: (below) Soccer player stops pass, (right) Student guards oppo- nent. 106 P.E. Gym Fills Diverse Needs The physical education program added various innovations to an al- ready established basic program. The program was designed to acquaint students with the rules and skills of several different games and sports. The schedule was forced to conform to weather situations and the availabil- ity of the gym. The effort put forth by individuals ranged from the grueling cross-country to the relative ease of ping-pong and horseshoes. Swimming was reintroduced early in the fall after a lapse of several years. Tennis tournaments returned on the new tennis courts. Cross-country, vol- leyball, and football filled the early months of the fall. Basketball was the staple of the long winter weeks. The program broke its pattern of athletic competition to supply the students with training in ping-pong, shuffle- board, and horseshoes. Spring brought soccer, speedball, and soft- ball to the MUS gym students. The most novel innovation of the season was the senior independent study program. This student-initiated effort allowed seniors to pursue one area in depth on their own time. They designed their own program of three hours a week of specialized work in a particular sport. Seniors were required to turn in a report once a week of the activities for evaluation by Coach Cummings. P E — 107 I ' s«-nH , t FACULTY Mr. Perdue: (during ISP math) " Hobson, you ' ve got a big mouth. " Paul Jones: " Sir, that ' s one of his more salient characteris- tics. " Mr. Perdue: Jones, you mean you know how to use those big words, and you can ' t even work these simple derivatives here on the board? " Paul Jones: " Sir, I ' ve been taught how to use big words. " Faculty Offers Varied Backgrounds A student ' s environment at MUS is influenced more than anytliing else by the teachers that he comes into con- tact with, both in class and out. By the same token, his memories of MUS to a great extent consist of his impressions of those that taught him. Each faculty member gives the stu- dent the best of what he has to offer. Certain attributes, attitudes, personali- ty traits, and methods of teaching tend to make the members of the faculty fall into certain categories. Perhaps these categories present the MUS faculty as it appeared to most students — a fac- ulty made up of diversified elements, yet not lacking a basic unity. no — Faculty Opposite page: (top) Mr. Marques is plagued by his ninth graders, (bottom) Last minute prepara- tions for faculty meeting are hectic. Tliis page: (top left) Taylor attempts to speak in French with Mrs. Robinson, (top right) The MUS librarians: Mrs. Hamilton, Mrs. Allen, and Mrs. Huckaba. (bottom) Col. Lynn eyes strange plant that has drawn so much attention from students as of late. Faculty — m Board of Trustees Alexander W. Wellford, Sr. Chairman Robert G. Snowden Vice Cliairman Frank Z. Jemison Treasurer James K. Dobbs, Jr. Donald Drinkard William B. Dunavant, Jr. Nelson F. Freeburg William T. Fuller M. M. Gordon Dr. C. C. Humphreys Tom Hutton Joseph R. Hyde, III Barclay McFadden Lewis K. McKee John D. Martin, Jr. Dr. Howard S. Misner Jack Petree J. C. Rainer, III Samuel S. Rembert, Jr. Thomas H. Todd, Jr. James H. Wetter Dr. Ross M. Lynn Headmaster 112 Faculty Administration Meets Needs Without able administrators, no school would be able to function ef- fectively, and the reason that MUS functions so well is because of its ad- ministrators. Colonel Lynn ' s extensive experience in administrative affairs produced another financially stable year with innovative leadership. Coach Thorn made sure that the rotat- ing schedule operated smoothly, and he also helped the seniors with their college decisions. As Academic Dear i, Mr. MacQueen was in charge of curri- culum changes and academic coun- seling of underclassmen. He also served as faculty advisor for the Stu- dent Council. Mr. Springfield contin- ued doing a fine job as principal of the lower school. This page: (top left) Mr. MacQueen studies a Student Council bill, (bottom left) Mr. Springfield pauses to answer a student ' s question, (bottom right) Mr. Thorn counsels a senior about college admissions. Faculty 113 This page: (bottom left) Mrs. Higgs discusses Latin I grammar, (top rlglit) Mr. Marques shows his students which way is up. (bottom right) Mr. Radford checks the newspaper to see if the B- team really lost. Opposite page: (top left) Mr. Smith muses over a student ' s comment, (bot- tom left) Mr. Elder tries to act like his picture is not being taken, (bottom right) Mr. Perkins di- rects a student to Mr. Springfield ' s office. 114 Faculty .L Lower School Teachers Foster Secure Atmosphere A new student usually comes to MUS as a 7th or 8th grader. The first impressions of his teachers and their attitudes and interests influence him a great deal. The lower school faculty members helped to make a new stu- dent feel more at ease in his new envi- ronment. Mr. George Elder taught lower school Bible and upper school speech; he also directed the dramat- ics program. Mrs. Higgs taught 8th grade Latin and vocabulary; two basic junior high courses. Mr. Perkins taught mathematics to both the 7th and 8th grades. Mr. Bill Smith taught 7th grade English, and Mr. Tom Rad- ford taught Tennessee geography and world geography. He was also faculty coordinator of the Fellowship of Chris- tian Athletes. Mr. Al Marques joined the faculty late in the second quarter to teach Bible and Latin II. Congenial Teachers Befriend Students Certain members of the faculty, characterized by their friendliness, could frequently be seen talking to students in the halls after Chapel or during lunch. Mr. Tom Shearon, in his second year at MUS, taught eighth grade English. In addition to coaching the cross country team, he also revi- talized the soccer program at MUS. Mr, Grady Garrison taught geometry, algebra, and psychology, which is perhaps the most interesting course in the curriculum. Mr. Tom Mitchell taught physics and helped coach junior high athletics. Mr. Jim Todd taught chemistry and the man made world, in addition to serv- ing as head of the Science Depart- ment. Mr. Larry Shurlds, avidly inter- ested in the ecological situation, took his ecology classes on several field trips to study various pollution prob- lems. Besides ecology, Mr. Shurlds also taught biology and coached the golf team. Mrs. Frank Robinson, one of three lady faculty members, taught all the French classes and was head of the Foreign Language Department. These teachers stood out as being the most congenial members of the faculty, and they were always willing to give a student friendly advice or help him with any particular problem that arose. 116 — Faculty Opposite page: (top left) Mr. Todd lectures his chemistry class, (bottom right) Mr. Mitchell anx- iously awaits relay from the press box. (top mid- dle) Mr. Shurlds and Mr. Garrison discuss a stu- dent ' s defense during a Discipline Committee meeting. This page: (bottom left) Mrs. Robinson prepares to lower the boom on a French stu- dent, (bottom right) Coach Shearon shoots. Faculty 117 This page: (top) Mr. Hudson contemplates a color scheme, (bottom) Mr. Russell effervesces with enthusiasm. Opposite page: (top left) Mr. Haguewood inspects the lounge during a free period, (bottom left) Coach Peters anxiously awaits final buzzer in a close game, (bottom right) Miss Turner exhibits her cheerful smile. 118 — Faculty Individual Efforts Encouraged A few teachers specifically directed their efforts toward encouraging stu- dents to develop themselves individu- ally. Athletics tend to leave room for self-improvement, and Mr. Jerry Pe- ters, through his enthusiasm and per- sonal concern for his athletes, pro- duced fine basketball and track teams as well as outstanding individuals. Mr. Jim Russell taught English and several fine arts courses, including the Humanities. Mr. Hudson, a new addi- tion to the faculty, added an instru- mental music class as well as a new art course. Miss Turner taught stu- dents various skills directed toward better reading comprehension and speed. Mr. Ellis Haguewood taught several English classes as well as serving as advisor to the Civic Service Club. f - V [ Faculty — nv This page: (top left) Mr. MacQueen audits re- hearsal of The Music Man. (top right) Mr. Springfield lectures his algebra class, (bottom right) Mr. Hatchett prepares his talk on Casey Jones. Opposite page: (top) Mr. Boelte turns to answer a question that his pet Norfolk Pine (Ro- bespierre) has posed, (bottom) Mr. Deaderick questions a senior about his tardiness. 120 Faculty Firm Faculty Rules Tightly The MUS faculty was not without those members who sought to teach a student to operate in a tightly disci- plined atmosphere — not only in their choice of curriculum, but also con- cerning classroom conduct. Mr. Hatchett, known for his impec- cable two hundred word themes, taught the highly popular Shake- speare elective in addition to regular 10th and 12th grade English. Mr. Deaderick had a full schedule, teach- ing four history courses and an Eng- lish elective. Mr. A. Robert Boelte en- lightened his English and history stu- dents with a series of seemingly eso- teric lectures, Mr. MacQueen and Mr. Springfield, both able administrators, added a great deal to the development of the student. Mr. MacQueen helped with the American History program, and Mr. Springfield taught algebra. Faculty 121 Cooking and Coaching Develop New Skills In addition to teaching, some mem- bers of tine faculty were generous enough to share their outside interests and special skills with students after school. Whether through clubs or ath- letics, these teachers were unselfish in giving their time so that a student could develop in ways other than aca- demic. Besides the knowledge that a stu- dent was able to gather in Mr. Perdue ' s classroom, he could also benefit from his vast knowledge of ham radios. Mr. Ray McGhee, also a radio enthusiast, contributed his expe- rience in electronics to the MUSARC, in addition to teaching geometry. When Mr. Daniels was able to tear himself away from his economics classes, he was constantly seen be- hind the counter of the bookstore making sure that students had all the supplies they needed. Mr. Mutzi never ceased tc amaze his Spanish students with his avid interest in cooking and repertoire of good dishes. The coaches were the ones who devoted the most free time to the stu- dents. Our two international faculty members, Mr. Kon and Mr. Kanzaki, brought with them professional skills from their native countries. Mr. Kon coached the tennis team and helped with the soccer program. Mr. Kanzaki formed a gymnastic team. As head varsity football coach and Athletic Di- rector, Mr. Jake Rudolph led the Owls to a 6-4 season. Coach Boutwell in- structed the offensive and defensive linemen in the basics of blocking and tackling, and developed somewhat inexperienced sophomores into fine football players. Coach Cummings also coached the linemen, but special- ized in defensive tactics. Mr. Jim Wnght handled practically all junior high athletics, serving as head coach of successful football, basketball, and track teams. 122 — Faculty Opposite page: (top right) Coach Kanzaki. (bot- tom riglit) Mr. Daniels shoots the peace sign. This page: (top left) Coaches Boutwell and Cummings discuss defense as Coach Cum- mings shakes hands with the air. (middle left) Coach Wright watches as the ninth grade loses a big one. (middle right) Mr. Mutzi and Mr. Kon discuss a Spanish construction, (bottom left) Mr. Perdue explains the workings of his greasy pencil to Mr. McGhee. (bottom right) Coach Ru- dolph laments after the CBHS game. Faculty — 123 Kvf This page: (top left) Mrs. Lenti cheerlully serves punch at a school reception, (top right) The maintenance staff: (I. to r.) Mr. Miller, Mr. Jones, and Mr. Walker, (bottom right, I. to r.) Mrs. Greene, Miss Easum, and Mrs. Hilycord. Oppo- site page: (top, I. to r.) Mrs. Mayer, Mr. Cooper, and Mrs. Lenz. (bottom) The Cafeteria Staff: ( . to r.) Robert Watkins, Nancy Pettis, Mattie McKinney, Irene Davis, and Willie Taylor. 124 — Facult y Service Staffs Improve School Once again the hard working, little- recognized service personnel contin- ued to keep the school running etti- ciently. In the administrative offices, Miss Easunn, Mrs. Green, Mrs. Kirby, and Mrs. Hilycord were constantly kept busy with the imnnense amount of paperwork associated with a school of MUS ' complexity. Despite growing responsibilities, the Development Of- fice functioned smoothly, thanks to Mr. Melvin Cooper and his secretaries, Mrs. Mayer and Mrs. Lenz. The cafeteria staff, under the direc- tion of dietician Mrs. Nell Lenti, contin- ued to serve better meals on more regulated schedules. The mainte- nance staff kept the school in excel- lent condition, which is no simple task in an establishment of MUS ' size. Faculty — 125 Vi V i ' SENIORS " From the results of the Nation- al Merit test, this senior class doesn ' t look as good as past classes. It looks much better. " — Mr. MacQueen (in chapel) »assjst, M-. ' i.-v, ' Roland Herrick Alden, Jr. Photography Club I; Science Club I, 2; " Super " in Turandot; hiatchett ' s Chair 4; Computer Program at MUS 4; Mem- phis Academy of Arts 4. John Bailey Anderson MUS C Team 2; Second Presbyterian Basketball Team 3, 4; Chess Club I, 2; Racquetball Club 3; Usher 3, 4; Stage Crew 4; MUSe 4; Office Help 3, 4; Help at games 2, 3; March of Dimes 3, 4; St. Jude ' s 3; Cancer Drive 2, 3; Salvation Army Bell Ringer 2, 3, 4; Jr. High Re- treat Counselor 4; Young Life 2, 3, 4; Youth Week 2, 3, 4; Eagle Scout, God and Country Award. Willis Edward Ayres. Ill C Team Basketball 3; Usher 3, 4; Top Ad Salesman for the Annual 4; Office Help I ; Dean ' s List 4; Amateur Magician 4. Gerald Dennis Barlcsdale Football 3, 4; Rocketry Club 2; Annual Index Editor 3; Annual Ad Editor 4; Eagle Scout. Donald Durran Batchelor Basketball I; C Team 2; Second Presby- terian Church Basketball 3, 4; Racquet- ball Club 3; Civic Service 4; Chess Club I; Stage Crew 4; Usher for Play 3, 4; MUSe 3, 4; Newspaper 4; Help at games 3; Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4; March of Dimes I, 3, 4; Young Life 3, 4; V.P. Sen- ior High Fellowship 4; Montreat Bible Conference 2, 3; Counselor on Jr. High Retreat 3, 4. 128 — Seniors IT ..-1 I -I ' lj .i.,.j ' jjr. Elvis Denby Brandon, III Basketball I; Baseball 2; Photography I; Travel Club 2; Stage Crew 4; Actor in Our Town 4; Hatchett ' s Chair 4; Emcee MUS Talent Show. Riclcman Postal Brown Football I, 2, 3, Co-Captain I; Basket ball I, 2, 3; Track I, 4; Swimming 2, 3 Student Council Representative i, 2, 3 Accelerated Classes Program I, 2, 3 March of Dimes I, 2, 3; Hemophilia Drive I, 2, 3. Stephen Johnson Burns Civic Service Club 4; Cycling Club 4; House Manager 4; Tickets and Stage Crew 4; Newspaper 4; Annual 3, 4; So- cial Committee 4; Helped at football games 4; National Honor Society 3, 4; March of Dimes 4; Played Piano and Guitar at Coffee House 3, 4. Joseph Hugh Byrne Science Club 2; Photographer for Annu- al 3; Muscular Distrophy Volunteer 3; Member of War Moritorium Committee at Southwestern 4; Volunteer Day Camp Counselor 4; President of Episcopal Young Churchmen at Calvary Church 4. Charles Whitman Cato, III Chess Club I; Bridge Club 2; Amateur Radio Club 4; Newspaper Staff 3, 4; Features Editor of Newspaper 4; Nation- al Merit Scholarship Semifinalist 4; Dean ' s List I, 2, 3, 4; March of Dimes I, 2, 4; St. Jude ' s March 2, 4. Randy Wade Chow Soccer 4; Rocketry Club I ; Chess Club 2; Annual Staff 4; Help at games I; Usher at Play 4; March of Dimes 3. Seniors — i29 Oliver Perry Cobb, III Track I ; Philosophy Club I ; President Debating Club I ; Civic Service Club 2, 3, Secretary 4; Newspaper 2, Editorials Editor 3, 4; Annual Staff 3, 4; Muse 2, 3; Associate Editor 4; Student Council Convention 2, 3; Honor Council 3, 4; So- cial Committee 4; National Merit Final- ist 4; Dean ' s List I; Quill and Scroll 2; Torch 4, President 2, 3; March of Dimes I, 2, 3, 4; Muscular Dystrophy I, 2, 3, 4; Heart Fund I, 2, 3, 4; St. Jude ' s I, 2, 3, 4. James Paul Corkren, Jr. Self-defense Club 4; Chess Club 2; Scuba Club 4; Art Club 2; Dean ' s List 4; Boy Scouts 1,2,3, 4. Edward Franklin Crenshaw, III Track I, 2, 3, Captain 4; Basketball I, 2, 3, 4; Football I; Chess Club 2; Philoso- phy Club I ; Waiter at MUS Banquet 4; March of Dimes I, 2; Basketball counse- lor at MUS Camp 3; Boy Scouts I. Stewart Crile Crisler Basketball I, 2; President Radio Club 4; Stage Crew 3, 4; Newspaper Staff 3; News Editor 4; Commissioner of Student Welfare 4; National Merit Letter of Commendation 4; Dean ' s List I, 2, 3, 4; Math Tournaments I, 2, 3; NHS 3, 4; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Cum Laude 4; March of Dimes 4. Russell Keating Day Basketball I, 2; Football Captain I; Track I, 2, 3, Captain 4; Soccer 3, 4; Baseball 3, 4; Annual Staff 2, 3; Organi- zation Editor 4; Newspaper 3; Election Conventions 1,2,3; Honor Council Rep- resentative 3, 4; Senior Class President 4; Social Committee 3; Dean ' s List I, 2; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; National Honor So- ciety 3, 4. Richard Laurens DeSaussure, III Soccer 3, 4; Football I; V.P. Photogra- phy Club 1 , 4; Bridge Club 2; V.P. Scuba Club 4; Oklahoma! Chorus 3; Stage Crew 3, 4; Newspaper Photography Edi- tor 3, 4; Photographic Staff 2; Student Council I; Student Council Conventions I, 3; NMSQT Honorable Mention 4; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; March of Dimes 3. 130 Seniors Christopher Arnold Eilertsen Gymnastic team 3, Captain 4; Science Club I, President 2; Scuba Club 4; Pho- tography Club 4; Stage Crew 3; Office worker 3, 4; hielp at games I, 2, 3; Chapel Committee 4; National AAU Junior Olympic Trampoline Champion; State Gymnastic Champion; United States World Team Trials; 1971 United States All-American Trampoline Team. Charles Ford Farmer C-Team 2, 3; Varsity Basketball 4; Hunt- ing and Fishing Club 2; Civic Service Club 4; Ticket Coordinater 2; Annual Staff 2, 3, 4; Photography Coordinator 3; hiead of Ad Campaign 4; Commis- sioner of Student Activities 4; Office Work; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; March of Dimes 2, 3, 4; Eagle Scout; President of Sr. hiigh Council at ' Church; Sr. High Council Member at Church 2, 3. Richard Love Fisher Football I, 2, 3; Soccer 3; Philosphy Club (sec) I; Woodworking Club 2; An- nual Section Editor 3, 4; MUSe Staff 4; President of Student Council 4; Student Council Convention I, 3; Dean ' s List I, 2, 3; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Cum Laude 3, 4; National Honor Society 3, 4; March of Dimes I, 2, 3, 4; St. Jude ' s Drive 3; Girls ' Club Christmas Party 4; Big Broth- er Four Seasons 4. Michael Lee Fitzgerald Football I ; Basketball I ; C-Team Basket- ball 2; Baseball I, 2, 3, 4; Chess Club I; Self-Defense Club 4; Help at games 1 , 2, 3, 4. Houston Lanier Freeburg Soccer 4; Photography Club I ; Pep Club I, 4; Cycling Club 4; MUSe Staff 4; So- cial Committee I, 4; Attended Darling- ton School 2, 3. Michael William Gannon Basketball 2, 3; President of Art Club 2; Oklahoma! 3; Help at Track Meets 3, 4; March of Dimes 2; Summer Basketball 3, 4. Seniors 131 mrnft - ' ? Neumon Taylor Goshorn C-Team Basketball 3; Arsenic and Old Lace 4; Dean ' s List 3, 4; National Honor Society 3, 4; Worked at YMCA Camp 3, 4. Warren Howell Hamilton Tennis Team 2, 3; Bridge Club I; Pho- tography Club Treasurer 2; Amateur Radio Club Treasurer 4; Oklahoma! Stage Crew 3; Arsenic and Old Lace 4; 1000 Clowns Tickets 4; Annual Staff 3, 4; hieiped at games 3, 4; Dean ' s List I, 2, 3; National Honor Society 3, 4; Quill and Scroll 3, 4. Joel Jones Hobson, III Football 1,3,4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Phi- losophy Club 1,2; Civic Service Club 4; Usher 3, 4; Newspaper Staff 3, 4; Sports Editor 4; Social Committee 3; Election Convention 2; Chapel Committee 3; National Merit Letter of Commendation 4; Dean ' s List I, 2, 3, 4; March of Dimes I, 2, 3; St. Jude ' s I, 2, 3; President of Young Life Club 4; Election Committee 4; Big Brother — We Moderns Inter So- rority 3, 4; National Honor Society 4. Thomas Forbes Hoehn, Jr. Football I, 2. 3, 4; Track I, 2, 3. 4; Phi- losophy Club I; Science Club 2, 3; March of Dimes I, 2, 3; Tutored Chil- dren with Dyslexia; Summer Day Camp Counselor 3. Kenneth Martin Humphries Football I, 3, 4; Basketball I, 2; Soccer 3, 4; Annual Section Editor 3; Annual Associate Editor 4; Newspaper Staff 2; Vice-president of Honor Council 4; Stu- dent Council Conventions I, 2, 3; Elec- tion Committee 4; Social Committee 2, 3; National Merit Letter of Commenda- tion 4; Dean ' s List I, 2, 4; National Honor Society 3, 4; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; March of Dimes 1,2,3. Henry Alison Hutton Football I; Track 2; Cross Country 2; Soccer Team 4; Pep Club 4; Annual Busi- ness Co-editor 3; Annual Business Editor 4; Student Council Conventions I, 2, 3; Cheerleader 4; Election Committee 4; March of Dimes I, 2; Reserve Champion Mid-South Horse Show 3. 132 — Seniors Richard Mann Jameson Chess Club I ; Hunting and Fishing Club 2; Stage Crew 4; Usher at Plays 4; Methodist Youth Fellowship 4; Church Play 3, 4; March of Dimes 3, 4; Young Life Camp 3. Henry Winlcelnrian Jones, III Civic Service Club 2, Sec. 3, Pres. 4; Ra quetball Club President 3; Chess Club I Oklahoma 3; Arsenic and Old La ce 4 Newspaper I, 2, 3, Feature Editor 4 MUS© Staff 3; Annual 3, Seniors Editor 4; National Merit Semi-finalist 4; Math Tournaments I, 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List I, 3, 4; Dean ' s Scholars 2; National Honor So- ciety 3, 4; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Cum Laude 3, 4; National Thespian Society 4; Torch 3; March of Dimes 2, 3, Chairman I, 4. Paul Tudor Jones, II Annual Staff 3, Student Life Editor 4; MUSE Business Manager 4; Vice-Presi- dent of Student Council 4; Magazine Drive Co-Chairman 3; National Honor Society 3, 4; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Dean ' s List I, 2, 3; St. Jude ' s March 4; Boys ' State 3; Young Life officer 3, 4; YMCA Boxing Team 3; Big Brother to Chez- Nous Inter-Sorority 4. Robert Read Kirlcpa+rick, Jr. Football I, 2, 3, Co-captain 4; Track I, 2, 4; Big Ten and All-County 4; Basket- ball I ; Pep Club 4; Actor in A Thousand Clowns 4; National Thespian Society 3, 4; March of Dimes 4; Big Brother Sigma Sigma Delta. Thompson Gause Kirkpafrlck Basketball I, 2; Football I; Baseball I; Student Council I, 2; Student Council Conventions I, 2; Help at games 1; Dean ' s List 1,2,3,4; National Honor So- ciety 3, 4; Cum Laude 3, 4. David Lane Larson Football I; Swimming I; Raquetball 3; Philosophy Club 2; Civic Service Club 4; Oklahoma 3; Arsenic and Old Lace 4; A Thousand Clowns 4; Music Man 4; Fid- dler on the Roof 4; Annual 3, Academics Editor 4; Newspaper Staff 4; Help at games 2, 3; National Merit Letter of Commendation 4; National Thespian So- ciety 4; March of Dimes 2, Co-chairman 4; New York State Music Association Awards I ; Student Council Activities Committee 4. Seniors — i33 Ha Gerald Edmund Lunn, Jr. Philosophy Club I ; Civic Service Club 4; Actor in Arsenic and Old Lace 4; Actor in A Thousand Clowns 4; Newspaper Staff 2, Assistant Editor 3, Editor-in- Chief 4; MUSe Assistant Editor 3, 4; Na- tional Merit Finalist 4; Dean ' s List 3, 4; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; March of Dimes 2, 4; Kidney Foundation 4; National Science Foundation Training Program 4; National HHonor Society 3, 4; National Thespian Society 4. V William Thomas Maxwell, Jr. Bridge Club 2; Chess Club I; MUSe Staff 4; Library Work 3; March of Dimes I, 2, 3, 4; Two Scholarships to Sewanee summer Music Camp; Memphis Youth Symphony I, 2, 3, 4; All-State Orches- tra; MSU Orchestra; " Star " Boy Scout, and God and Country Award in Boy Scouts. Dan Holman Michael Chess Club 2; Cycling Club 4; Stage Crew for Arsenic and Old Lace 4; Hatchett ' s Chair 4; Counselor at Drug Crisis Intervention Center 4; Member of Musical Group 4; Member of hiighland hHouse Planning Committee; Gas station attendant 4; Member of Canoeing Group. ' I George Ly++le+on Miller, III Chess Club I; Oklahoma 3; Fiddler on the Roof 4; A Thousand Clowns 4; Stu- dent Council Conventions 3; Chapel Committee 4; National Merit Finalist 4; Dean ' s List I, 2, 3, 4; National Thespian Society 4; March of Dimes I, 2; St. Jude ' s March 1,2; National Honor Soci- ety 4. Michael Todd Miller Basketball 3; Football 4; All-Shelby County 4; hlonorable Mention, All-Big Ten; Baseball 3, 4; Usher at Plays 4; An- nual Staff 4; MUSe Staff 3, 4; Dean ' s List 3, 4; March of Dimes 3, 4; Parli- amentarian of Student Council 4; Con- stitution Committee 4; Election Commit- tee 4. Thomas David Moore, Jr. Tennis I, 3; Chess Club I; Bridge Club 2; Raquetball Club 3, 4; Oklahoma 3; Actor in Arsenic and Old Lace 4; MUSe 2, 3, Editor 4; National Merit Finalist 4; Dean ' s List I, 2, 3, 4; Math Tournaments I, 2; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; National Honor Society 3, 4; Cum Laude 3, 4; Torch 3, 4; Constitution Committee 4; Newspaper I, 2, Section Editor 3, 4. 134 Seniors f • I A Thomas Irvin Morgan Football I, 2, 3; Captain MUS Football 4; " All County-All Big Ten " 4; Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4; Heart Fund " King of hiearts " for Chi Sigma Omega 4; Basketball 2nd Baptist 4; Camp Coun- selor 3. Stephen Paca Northcross Soccer 4; Pep Club 4; Philosophy Club 3; Chess Club I, 2; MUS Jazz Band 4; Civic Service Club 4; Arsenic and Old Lace 4; Our Town 4; Annual Staff 3, 4; National Thespian Society 4; March of Dimes I, 2, 3; Muscular Dystrophy Drive 3, 4; Easter Seal Camp Counselor 3, 4. Rushton Eugene Patterson, Jr. Chess I; Bridge 2; MUSe Staff 4; Arti- cles for MUSe 3, 4; Librarian 3, 4; Of- fice Work I ; Hatchett ' s Chair 4; Dean ' s List I, 4; March of Dimes I, 2, 4; hieart Fund I, 2; Muscular Dystrophy I, 2, 3; Senior Red Cross Lifeguard 2, 3, 4; Eagle Scout 2; God and Country Award I; Order of the Arrow 2; Midsouth Aquarium Society 4. Sam Polk Patterson, Jr. Cheerleader 3, 4; Soccer 3; Dempster Dunkster Basketball 4; Philosophy Club I ; Hunting and Fishing Club 2; Pep Club President 4; MUS chorus 3; Social Com- mittee I, 2; Help at games I, 2; March of Dimes I, 2, 3; St. Jude ' s March 3, 4; Big Brother of Four Seasons Club 3, 4; Boy Scout I . Christopher Henry Pinkel Basketball I ; Track I ; Soccer 4; Ecology Club 3; Newspaper Features Editor 2, 3; Arkansas Association Student Councils delegate 4; Student Council Treasurer 3; Class Secretary 3; Landscaping Commit- tee 3; National Merit Finalist 4; Chair- man of Dance Committee 3; Chairman of Finance Committee 3. Michael Allen Rlghtsel Chess Club 3; Dean ' s List I; March of Dimes 2, 3, 4; St. Jude ' s Drive 4. Seniors — i35 Richard Margolin Robinson Football 2; Chess Club I; Scuba Diving 2; Hunting and Fishing Club 3; Newspa- p er Business Co-editor 3; Newspaper Business Editor 4; March of Dimes I, 2, 3, 4; Memphis Jewish Welfare Fund Speaker; United Jewish Appeal speaker and fund raiser. Alex Michael Rose Football I; Basketball I, 2; Track I; Sec- ond Presbyterian Basketball Team 4; Rocketry I; Usher 3, 4; Student Council Convention 3; Help at games I; Stage Crew 3; March of Dimes 2, 3; Salvation Army I, 2, 3; St. Jude ' s March 3; Church Fellowship Treasurer 3, 4; Mon- treat Bible Conference 2, 3, 4. Daniel Joyner Scoti, III Rocketry Club I, 2, 3, 4; MUS Amateur Radio Club 4; Stage Crew 2; MUSe Staff 4; Helped at games 2, 3, 4; St. Jude Drive 2; Boy Scout I, 2, 3, 4. Harland Lee Smith, Jr. Football I ; Science Club I ; Bridge Club 2; Stage Crew 1,2; Stage Manager 3, 4; Helped at games I, 2, 3, 4; Chapel Committee 3, 4; National Merit Semifi- nalist 4; March of Dimes I, 2, 3; Paper Route 1,2,3, 4; Eagle Scout 4; National Thespian Society 3, 4. John Thomas Stout Football I ; Basketball 1,2; Tennis 1,3,4; Soccer 4; Crosscountry 3; MUSe Con- tributor 4; Newspaper Staff 4; Social Committee I ; Honor Council Secretary 3, President 4; Student Council Commit- tee 3; Dean ' s List I, 2, 3, 4; National Honor Society 3, 4; March of Dimes 2, 3. Edward Rex Moody Tate Football I ; Basketball 2, ' 3; Rocketry 1 , 2; Newspaper Staff 2, 3, 4; Exhibits at Brooks Art Gallery 3, 4; Eagle Scout 3; Patrol Leader 3. 136 Seniors Austin Randall Taylor Science Club President I, 2; Stage Crew 2, 3, 4; Arsenic and Old Lace Business Manager 4; Newspaper Staff 2, 3, Typ- ing Editor 4; Office Worker 2, 3, 4; Li- brary Worker 1 , 3, 4; Game Helper 1 , 2, 3, 4; Chapel Committee 3, 4; National Merit Letter of Commendation 4; Math Tournament I, 3; Dean ' s List I, 2, 3, 4; National hlonor Society 3, 4; Cum Laude 3, 4; Quill and Scroll 3, 4. Robert David Thomson Science Club I, 2; Vice-President of MUS Amateur Radio Club 4; Chapel Pi- anist I, 2, 3, 4; Stage Crew 2, 3, 4; Newspaper Staff 2, 3, 4; News Editor of Newspaper 3; Managing Editor of Newspaper 4; Help at games I, 2, 3, 4; Chapel Committee I, 2, 3, 4; National Merit Finalist 4; Dean ' s List I, 2, 3, 4; National Honor Society 3, 4; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Cum Laude 3, 4; Thespian Society 3, 4. Robert Carroll Todd Football I ; Track 1,2,3, 4; Cross Coun- try 3, 4; Soccer 3, 4; Philosophy Club I ; Art Club 2; Science Club 3; Photogra- phy Club 4; Annual Staff 3, Underclass- men Editor 4; MUSe Staff 4; Student Council Convention 2; Library Helper 3; March of Dimes 1,2,3,4; Art Award 4; Eagle Scout. Thomas Lane Turpin, Jr. Football I, 2, 3, 4; Baseball I; Track I; Basketball I ; Gymnastics 3; Photography Club 2; Stage Crew Oklahoma; Newspa- per Staff, Annual Staff 3, 4; Social Com- mittee I; American Legion Award; March of Dimes 2, 3, 4; St. Jude ' s 2, 3, 4; Honorary Member of Ford Motor Di- vision 4. Michael Eric Wagoner Baseball 3; Soccer I, 2, 3, Captain 4; Track 4; Cross Country 3, 4; Key Club 3; Civic Service Club 4; Assistant Editor of Newspaper 3; Student Council 2, 3; State Representative from A.P.S . 3; Cancer Prevention Committee 3; Dean ' s List 4; Hatchett ' s Chair 4; March of Dimes 1,2,3; Boy Scout Advisor 3; Con- stitution Committee 2, 3. James Thomason Walkup Philosophy Club 2; Usher at Play 4; MUSe 2, 3, 4; Newspaper Staff I, 3, 4; Annual Staff 2; Underclassmen Editor 3, Editor-in-Chief 4; Student Council Con- ventions 2, 3; Co-chairman of Magazine Drive 3; Chapel Committee 4; Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4; National Honor Society 3, 4; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Torch 1 , 2, 3, Presi- dent 4; Constitution Committee 4; Dele- gate to General Assembly 3; Chaplain of Student Council 4. Seniors — 137 p Charles Leonard Weber Soccer 3, 4; Track I; Chess Club I; Bridge Club 2; Male Animal 2; Oklaho- ma 3; Arsenic and Old Lace 4; Annual Staff 3, 4; March of Dimes 2; Our Town 4; National Thespian Society 3, 4. Lin+on Stone Weeks Tennis 1,2,3, Captain 4; French Club I ; Racquetball Club 3; Lead in A Thousand Clowns 4; Arsenic and Old Lace Tickets 4; Annual I ; Student Council Secretary 3; Social Committee 2, 3; Torch I, 2; Vista Tutoring 2, 3; Youth Delegate to General Assembly (Presbytery) 4. Harry Walker Wellford Basketball I, 2, 3, Captain 4; Track I, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 4; Pep Club 4; Newspaper 2, 3, 4; Annual 2; Election Conventions I, 2, 3; hielp at games 2, 3, 4; Dean ' s List I; March of Dimes I, 2, 3, 4; St. Jude ' s 2, 3; Torch I; hieart Drive 2, 3; Summer Basketball Counselor 3; Com- missioner of Athletics 4. k Mark William Wes+on Football I; Track I; Baseball I, 2; Pep Club I, 3, 4; Student Council Conven- tions 3; Student Council 2, 3, 4; Cheer- leader 3, 4; March of Dimes 2, 3, 4; St. Jude ' s 2; Election Committee 4. N William Wiggins Wilder, Jr. Track I ; Soccer 3, 4; Gymnastics 2, 3, 4; Chess I; Photography 2, 3; Racquetball Club 3; Annual 3, 4; Help at games 1 , 2, 3; Civic Service Club 4; Dean ' s List 4; Co-chairman of March of Dimes 4; Camp Counselor 3, 4; National Merit Fi- nalist 4; National Honor Society 4. Ronnie Edward Wilson Transferred to MUS in Nth grade; Latin Club I ; Annual Staff 4; Newpaper I ; Help at play 4. 138 — Seniors William Warren Woodruff Soccer 3, 4; Gymnastics 3, 4; Track I; Photography Club 1 , 2, President Pho- tography Club 4; Racquetball Club 3; Newspaper Photographer 2, 3, 4; MUS Newsletter 3, 4; Annual Photography Staff 2,3, Photography Editor 4; Help at games 2, 3; Chapel Committee 3; Quill and Scroll 3, 4. John David Young Track 1, 2, 3, Captain of Track Team 4; Cross Country 2, 3, Captain of Cross Country Team 4; Soccer 3, 4; Racquet- ball Club 3; Darkroom Editor 3, 4; hHelp at games 3; Student Council Conven- tions 2; National Merit Letter of Com- mendation 4; Dean ' s List I, 2, 3, 4; Na- tional Honor Society 3, 4; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Eagle Scout; Member of Church Session 3. n Memorlam Albert David Car+wright 1954-1971 Seniors — 139 This page: (top; Wellford, Walkup, and Weston, typically well-bred MUS seniors, enjoy last ciga- rette before attending class, (left) Bill Woodruff ' s cluttered kitche n recuperates after an exhaus- tive senior party, (right) Linton Weeks somberly contemplates the moral ramifications of paint- ings at the Brooks Art Gallery. Opposite page: (top) David Larson and Gay Jemison present thespian acts before a paying MUS audience. (bottom) The Class of 72 exhibits varied re- sponses to Col. Lynn ' s exhortations against " participating in alcohol " at the Spring Formal. 140 — Seniors I •eniors Affi rm Class Uniqueness Being a senior at MUS was a unique condition characterized by diverse elements ot responsibilities and privi- leges, nnaturity and puerility. The bur- dens ot heavy academic loads (at least for the first semester) and vari- ous leadership positions (maybe even the S.C. Presidency) were supple- mented by college applications and legal drinking for the 18-year-olds. Senior status authorized formerly risky activities such as cutting class, duck- hunting holidays, and lunch at Mac- Donald ' s. Enforced by such coura- geous brutes as Morgan, Ayres, and Corkren, the Class of 72 demanded honor and respect from the group of hinds commonly known as the juniors. Independent study in academic cours- es and physical education, coed classes (we think), and the draft all de- manded mature seriousness from stu- dents. Reversions to frivolity were evi- dent, however, in Walkup ' s nothing- sacred humor, Hobson ' s hallway ha- rassment of everyone, Taylor-Miller " Wrasslin " sessions, and Monday gossip periods about the weekend ' s diversions. Seniors 141 Seniors Ignore Worries of Tonnorrow The Class of 72 was pervaded by an air of present-mindedness thaf somefimes nullified the worries of to- morrow. This sense of living for the moment was evident in disputing teachers ' statements, in calling for a date one night ahead, and in the driv- ing habits of numerous seniors. Stout, Wimp, and " P, " motivated by wine, women, or mental instability, seemingly vied for automotive notorie- ty. Spirited weekend revelries at Cobb ' s, Huey ' s, or Woodruff ' s defied the next morning ' s headache. Some seniors felt liberated from traditional concerns of school spirit, college ap- plications, and pressure to participate extracurricularly, and consequently shrugged these responsibilities. The class standard often seemed to be " Eat, Drink, and Be Merry, for We ' re in the Senior Slump! " 142 — Seniors % " ' ' Opposite page: (top) After intensive tutoring by Coach Rudolph, Tommy Morgan can exhibit for fellow seniors his mastery of the sum of one plus one. (bottom) Elated seniors rejoice as Paul Jones ' car catches afire during the Ger- mantown pep rally. This page (top) Mike Gan- non futilely leads draft-age seniors in prayer for high lottery numbers before radio broadcast of results, (bottom) In Walter Mitty fashion, Jim " Clapton " Corkren dreams of fame, fortune and groupies as a rock guitarist. Seniors — i43 This page: (top) Coach Thorn categorically denies David Larson ' s accusation that seniors not enrolling in a college will beconne, in admin- istration files, " non-persons. " (bottom) Rick Alden and John Anderson represent divergent political views of the Class of ' 72 during chapel period pledge of allegiance. Opposite page: (top) Russell Day views the physical attributes of Piglet Magazine ' s " Miss April. " (bottom) Randy " Big Mac " Taylor: " I guarantee you gentlemen, this quarter we ' re going to nail you to the wall. " 144 — Seniors Seniors Question Accepted Traditions Perceptively refusing to accept statements merely on faith, many sen- iors exhibited a trait of questioning whatever they encountered: adminis- trative policies, the newspaper-student council controversy, and the demise of senior biographies. Chapel presen- tations by evangelist Pete Gilquist and Memphians for Patriotism were de- bated in informal conversations and in newspaper articles. Peer judgements of classmates tackled such subjects as Lunn ' s mo- rality, Alden ' s political ideology, Cris- ler ' s appreciation for teachers ' jokes. Brown ' s tall tales, and Sambo ' s fero- ciouness. Certain faculty members ' personali- ties and teaching methods were lam- pooned in imitations that invariably began " Boy, you shoulda learned that last year! " However, the most effective outlet for this aspect of curiosity and inquisitiveness was the classroom, where student-teacher communica- tion afforded ready knowledge. t .MBB K Seniors — i45 Tradition Influences Seniors The competition, emotion, responsi- bilities, creativity, and personal rela- tionships that made up the life of a senior were all elements of the tradi- tional influence of MUS. The Class of 72 sported such accomplishments as 15% National Merit Finalists, a nation- al trampoline champion, two Junior- Senior football game victories, and a fire prevention poster artist. As in other years, seniors stepped forward to carry on MUS ' councils and clubs, take starring roles in dramatic produc- tions, fight CBHS loudmouths, and criticize Hutchison ' s formality. Nick- names like Rat, Jug, Goose, Moon- Man, and Snake seemed to abuse classmates, but face it, they were all in fun. Although this sense of tradition was the overwhelming factor influencing the development of a young man at MUS, it did not, however, stifle indivi- dualism. Seniors knew their goals and achieved them in spite of MUS guide- lines. One found Hutton sparring pro- fessional boxers, Michael doing volun- teer counseling at Highland House, and Tommy Kirkpatrick being " ill " twice a week. The stereotyped football jock image was defied by Read ' s role in 7000 Clowns, Todd ' s " all-around " involvement, and Morgan ' s, well, dat- ing a lot. The general excellence of the individuals of the Class of ' 72 col- lectively comprised the excellence of the class as a unit. ' 46 — Seniors Opposite page: (top) Seniors " Who ' s Who " ponder bird droppings on the glass dome of the library: (clockwise from 12 o ' clock) G. Miller Most Talented, T. Miller — Most Athletic and Best All Around, Taylor — Wittiest, Fisher Most Likely to Succeed, Moore — Most Intelli- gent, P. Jones — Most School Spirited, Wellford — Most Popular, Day — Friendliest, Hutton — Best Dressed, (middle) Teen Angel Freeburg makes teenyboppers writhe with his rendition of " The Brylcreem Blues. " (bottom) Cobb is in good spirits after having luncheon at Sir Rob- ert ' s. This page: (top) Bill Woodruff pauses to catch breath after showing off his newest date, Bernardine. (left) Jamie Walkup (above right) Richard DeSaussure reflects on the daily routine of MUS life, (below right) Ken Humphries em- braces " H " Wellford in ecstasy after soccer team victory. Seniors — 147 Juniors Exude School Spirit Bill Adams Hank Akers Albert Allen Edward Atkinson Andy Baker Bradford Beck Leon Bell Richard Brown John Bryce Brent Buck Kip Caffey Stuart Collier Edwin Conaway Tim Cowan J. h ' -M 150 Eleventh Grade ' h L Hal Crenshaw Earle Donelson Lee Drew Ronnie Fair Art Fisher Gary Garner Wayne Gulledge Reb Haizlip Jim Harrison Larry Hayward Bobby Hicks Mac Hill George Holmes Cecil Humphreys Opposite page: (top) Jim Varner eyes cheer- leader, (bottom) Contented slop-slingers relax. This page (center) Juniors are left speechless at sight of obscene art (bottom ngiit) Juniors marvel at Andy Baker ' s fashions. Eleventh Grade isi Keith Ingram Charles Ivins Rob Jones Wise Jones Jim Korbel Winky Lafferty Steve Leachman Buck Lewis Bobby Loeb Mac McCorkle Grady McDonald David McGehee Mark McGuire Scott Markwell Cummings Marlow Montgomery Martin M M dikd X 152 — Eleventh Grade J. Robert Mays Palmer Miller Ellis Misner Doug O ' Neill Tommy Peters Billy Phelps Harris Quinn Gary Reynolds Joe Sanders Steve Schoettle Tom Slawson David Sloas Eugene Smith Ken Smith Elmer Stout Jim Varner Beasley Wellford Kirby Williams Opposite page: (top) Bobby Loeb tells of the ad- ventures of Portnoy. (Center) Malicious ma- chine awaits to trap unwary junior. This page: (left) Ellis Misner has vision of Buzzard god. (Far rigtit) Ed Atkinson watches in amazement as fel- low juniors desecrate car. Eleventh Grade — 153 Sophomores Strive for Success This page: (top) Bobby Stevenson has Excedrin Headache 7. Opposite page: Steve Hay ward displays overwhelming exuberance. Ben Adams R ichard Ashley Jon Bailey Terry Barham Warren Barry Chip Barton Stephen Bedford Dolph Belton Nathan Bicks Sam Blair Norman Blake Brett Bonner Robert Briggs Jon Brody Gary Brown Ronnie Caldwell Vince Cardin Jimmy Causey Will Chase Frank Crawford 154 Tenth Grade Charles Day John Deweese Johnny Dillon Buck Doggrell Tom Dolinak Mark Eason John Edmonds Hayden Eldridge Hunter Fleming Dick Fletcher Stanley Garrott Britt Gaston Basil Georgiadis Mike Goodwin Chuck Gross Jamie Hall Bob Harris Larry Hatchett Steven Hayward Nathan Hightower Mike Hoover Chris Humphries Tom Irons Tenth Grade — 155 Marshall Jemison Carroll Johnson Jeff Jones Allen Jones Morris Jones Kelly Koeller Alberf Laabs Avery Lackner John Lammo ns Lee Lance Mike Langley Charles Lewis David McDonald Rusfy Matz Tom May Mike Neeley Claude Oglesby Matt Olson Alston Palmer Ricky Parham James Patterson Malcolm Pearson Tom Preston Donny Ramier Dennis Rasche A M Hi iH 156 — Tenth Grade Mack Ray Steve Rudolph Mark Ruleman Cooper Sandusky Milton Schaetfer Sandy Schaetfer Grey Sellers Randy Sellers Paul Sharpe Walker Sims Bobby Stevenson Charles Stockley Frank Stubblefield Chuck Sugar Tom Taylor Everett Thomas Steve Thompson Tim Treadwell Jeff Upshaw Sid Vick Gerald Wade Frank Waggener Bucky Welltord Jaye Wells John Wepfer Opposite page: (left) Jaye Wells goes power mad as he sits in Mr. Garrison ' s Throne. (Cen- ter) Mr. Garhson helps students with psycholo- gy problem. This page: Gaulic warriors attack. Tenth Grade — isr Josh Abston Tary Arterburn E-Dub Atkinson Chip Austin David Bailey Jack Barksdale Keith Barksdale Bill Barnett John Barron Keith Barton dkk Versatility Marks Freshmen Dane Batchelor Joe Boals Bruce Bolton Danny Boone Battle Brown Coco Bryn Hadley Butler Dee Canale Phil Cheatham George Clarke 158 Ninth Grade Opposite Page: (far left) Mark Wiygul stares in disbelief as he learns that he owes the library $4,327.00 in overdue books. (Left) Ninth grad- ers boost spirit in Chapel. Allen Clayton John Cobb Frank Collins Martin Daniel Mt m Dan Denker Gregg Drew John Edwards Watt Efird Eric Eilertson Greg Fair Fun Fong Sandy Eraser Stokes Garner Joe Garrett David George Bob Geralds Mark Graham Louis Haglund Alan Haltom Kevin Hamman Donald Harkness Don Hawkes Paul Henry Johnny Mines Eraser Humphreys Clitf Hunt Dan Johnson Albert Jones Harvey Kay Kevin Kenny Robbe King Kenny Kyle Sam Lewis Stillman McFadden Ninth Grade 159 John Marcom Michael Marker Steve Maroda Jim Marshall Lee Marshall Kevin Miller Bo Mitchum Price Morrison Bill Mueller John Newton Tayloe Nickey Arthur Oliver Jimmy Overbey John Owen Keith Porter Mark Priester Chip Pursell Doug Ray Kevin Reed Larry Richmond d kJA 160 Ninth Grade m tfi dk ' di ■mlM mmKk ' S jLitk Opposite page: (far left) Fun Fong amazingly finds roacin alive in gravy, (center) Jim Overbey and John Barron compare art drawings. Hillman Robbins Gregg Robel Timmy Robinson Wiley Robinson Trey Ruch Billy Russom Roy Scott Alex Seagle Keith Sellers John Semmes Link Sides Donald Simmons Dene Smith Kue Smith John Snowden Henry Stratton Steve Taylor Randy Thierman Neil Townsend Jack Trumpore Randy Werkhoven Bob Wilder Al Williams Paul Williams Bill Williams Palmer Wilson Roger Winfrey Mark Wiygul Andrew Wu Bruce Wynn Mike ' Zadick Ninth Grade — i6i Eighth Grade Accepts Untried Responsibilities Lex Allen Jordan Arterburn Steve Barton Pancho Batchelor Roy Bell Jody Bellott Steve Benton Woody Bethany Steve Bicks Mike Butler Duke Clement Wright Cox Ed Curry Chuck Degan Pat Drew Mark Duke David Dunavant Joe Dunlap Ronnie Eaker Tom Edmondson Allan Everett Jonathan Field Billy Fisher Chip Forrester John Foster 162 Eighth Grade Hugh Francis Rex Germany George Gully Danny Halford Bob Halle Davie Harris Stephen Hickman Hugh Holt Terry Hurlbut Robert Hyde Walter Jones Mott Jones Stephen King Mark Kirby Ronnie Kirkpatrick George Klepper Jeff Klinke Center: (top) Keith Lambert and Jeff Klinke study the principles of weight. This page: (far right) Ronnie Eaker prepares to unleash loath- some fruit-fly. Eighth Grade 163 This page: (right) Jeff Thomason, Coach Kanza- ki and Hugh Holf enjoy smooth ride of ' 63 Volkswagen, (bottom) Leonard O ' Neil watches roach climb wall. Keith Lambert Jay Langentelder Bill Luck Scott McGehee Neely Mallory Jeffrey Marker Bill Mathieu Dick Miltord Stuart Miller Tiff Miller Mark Mitchell Mark Morris Frank Nagel Joey Newsom Jay Norfleet Billy Gates Leonard O ' Neil Nap Overton Jon Page Paul Parker W ' " ; 164 Eighth Grade 8| V ' tp ' I f MJ hJ i iT JfA John Peeples John Phillips John Pool David Preston David Reed Clay Robertson Bob Ruch Dudley Schaefer Alan Scott Tony Stafford Jay Stockley Mike Stovall Kenneth Taylor Jeff Thomason Bryan Thompson Bill Threlkeld Rob Tooms Mike Valentine Sam Varner Carter Wash Frank Weathersby Rusty White William Whitsitt Gib Wilson Edward Wrenn Eighth Grade — i65 1 wp - jer s.n A Seventh Grade Accepts Responsibilities John Adanns Charlie Allen Steven Artz Richard Austin Ronnie Banks Warren Boone Ren Bourgoyne Ray Brandon Whitney Brown Bill Canale Marty Cannon Lee Carter Bob Cartwright Chuck Chambers Percy Clarke Martin Condon Greg Converse John Coop Andy Cowen Glenn Crosby 166 Seventh Grade Opposite page: (far left) Seventh grade art enhiances value of wall, (left) Martin Condon prepares for test. Tills page: (top) Coach Kanzaki and clan celebrate, (bottom) Lower school student leaves for lunch. Jim Curtis Russell Deaton Arnie Diaz Bayard Erb Greg Gaston Paul Georgiadis Randy Graves Eddie Hardin Turley Howard William Howard Chip Hughes Andy Humphries Seventh Grade — i67 Jeffery Hunt Kent Ihrig Preston Klinke Steve Kotler Hugh Krieger Roy Lackner Clark Lamm Vint Lawson Johnny Lunn Allen McCool Kenneth McCown Forrest McCurdy Scott McDearman Jamie McGehee Mark Merrill Starke Miller Bill Miller Bruce Moore Trinner Moore John Murrah 168 — Seventh Grade 1 , -L Opposite page: (far left) Mr. Springfield, the head of the lower school, makes cogent point. (left) Mack Oliver prepares homework assign- ment for next class period. i ik f .-ufsie Dan Murrell Bobby Neal Charlie Gates Ted O ' Brien Mack Oliver Booth Outlan Ruffner Page Edward Parnell Clayton Peeples Clif Phillips Carey Potter Edward Powell Jim Rainer Barry Rogers Courtnay Rudolph Bill Satterfield Ames Saunders Joey Schaeffer Tim Sharpe Robert Shemwell Hugh Sinclair Ham Smythe John Stevens Buddy Stimson Stan Sugar Edgar Tenent Carroll Todd Robert Tribble Peter Vermilye Dale Wells Stuart Westland John Wilbourn Chuck Wilkinson John Wrenn Dave Wright Seventh Grade — i69 w » v! i ADVERTISEMENTS For Quality, Dependability, Service- Whether you are building or buying, Gen- eral Electric Appliances, Television and Stereo add beauty and convenience to your home. All General Electric appliances are de- signed to give you those wanted features . . . plus extra convenience, quality, de- pendability, service and satisfaction. Throughout the nation, General Electric service is fast, courteous and always per- formed by fully trained servicemen. See the full line of qualify General Electric Appliances at your nearest G-E dealer. 7h greiS li Our Moit Important Product GENERAL ELECTRIC 172 HUNT ' S PHOTO SUPPLY Connplinaents of 3233 Winchester Road AN ALUMNUS GATES BROS. AND COMPANY ESTATE PLANNING RALPH A. McCOOL, INC. 2428 Poplar Avenue Mennphis Tennessee 381 12 Insurance — Realtor CHARLES P. OATES, JR.. C.LU. THOMAS DAY OATES EXECUTIVE SQUARE OFFICE BUILDING REEVES HUGHES Poplar at Yates AND SONS MELL BROOKS REALTY Leasing Agents REGISTERED ANGUS CATTLE Germantown, Tennessee 173 Compliments of GENE STIMSON Super Markets, Inc. Compliments of BILLY MATZ ELECTRIC COMPANY HAPPY DAY LAUNDRY-CLEANERS " For The Cleanest Clothes Ever " 1649 Union Phone BR 4-0246 174 Compliments of WOODSON-TENENT LABORATORIES Analytical Chemists 345 Adams Avenue Phone 525-6333 A Perpetual MUS Booster Compliments of J. W. OWEN. INC. 1587 Chelsea Avenue Memphis, Tennessee 38108 " WE MOVE THE EARTH " s? Agrico GRASS FOOD For a greener, thicker lawn txtendc ' d nitrogen release gi e longer greening . . . more wen gronlh Iran added lo gite extra green color Sik FERD HECKLE III (MUS.— ' 66) Manager of Menfiphis ' Favorite Garden Center DAN WEST Garden Center 4763 Poplar Ave. Phone 683-3556 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE SEVENTH GRADE FOR A GREAT YEAR JAMIE McGEHEE 175 QUALITY + SERVICE = KOTLER Kotlcr mm BONDED PES! S lERMIU CONIROl Phone 272-2405 1313-17 Poplar Ave. SPACE DONATED BY STERICK GARAGE GORDONS TRANSPORTS INC. •i- „.... (■ « ■ t A-% 176 • CLOVERLEAF PHARMACY [ ' MEN ' S WEAR . . MEN ' S WEAR 733 N. White Station Road Phone 683-5205 Memphis, Tennessee HB H APPAREL FOR GENTLEMEN H • • 1641 UNION AVENUE . 3470 POPLAR PLAZA DOWDLE SPORT NG GOODS Compliments of COMPANY Memphis, Tennessee i JOt0 J(5U Jewelers " SONS. INC. 543 Perkins Extended 2896 Walnut Grove Road 4283 Highway 51 South 3078 Poplar Avenue Whitehaven Memphis, Tenn. 381 II DOBBS HOUSE WHERE QUALITY IS OUR MAIN INGREDIENT Whether it ' s an early breakfast, late-night snack, or anytime, you can be assured of quality food at reasonable prices. The next time you ' re in the mood for a piece of our famous Black Bottom pie, cream waffle or a delicious cheese steakburger and hashbrowns, stop by a Dobbs House . . . there ' s one near you. 1911 E. BROOKS ROAD 474 S. PERKINS EXT. 2985 AUSTIN PEAY HWY. 1698 POPLAR AVENUE 509 SOUTH HIGHLAND 3135 POPLAR AVENUE 4221 HIGHWAY 51 SOUTH 814 MADISON AVENUE 4647 QUINCE 3530 SUMMER AVENUE 944 MADISON AVENUE 1308 UNION AVENUE 3912 PARK AVENUE 4969 PARK AVENUE 1787 UNION AVENUE 7665 HIGHWAY 72 (M -fhme 77 Compliments McNeill AYRES — Bildor Cross Over the Bridge Complete One-Stop Truck Service GATEWAY TRUCK STATIONS Hwys. 61 — 64 — 70 — 79, Interstates 40 — 55 West Memphis, Arkansas GATEWAY NORTH— Serving West and Northbound Traffic. Phone 735-9062 GATEWAY SOUTH— Serving East and Southbound Traffic. Phone 735-9010 Restaurant — Trucker ' s Hotel TIRE AND ROAD SERVICE— 24 HOURS WHITE STATION PHARMACY NO. 2 5071 Park Avenue Memphis, Tennessee Featuring Quality Toiletries English Leather — Moonshine Jade East Faberge — Canoe Russian Leather STANDARD DRUG COMPANY 3984 Park Avenue Memphis, Tennessee It ' s the real thing. Coke COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO., Memphis, Tenn. 178 RUSSOM MAINTENANCE SERVICE INC MILLWRIGHTS Phone 363-8571 3725 New Ge+well RUSSOM CRANE RENTAL INC. HYDRAULIC CRANES Compliments of LAYMAN ' S GAMES 426 Perkins Extended J. M. HUMPHRIES CONSTRUCTION CO. 1619 Panama Memphis, Tenn. Greetings to Our Friends at Memphis University School From HELEN OF MEMPHIS. INC. 1808 Union Ave. On the Golden Strip 1 179 GROW WITH MEMPHIS AND CO. A Well Known and Respected Firnn Annong Mennphis Realtors Since 1950 National Mortgage Building 4041 Knight Arnold Road 38118 NEHLE CREEK SHOP 430 Perkins Extended, Memphis, Tenn. 38117 " The Prettiest Pillows In Town " Confiplinnents of RIVER OIL COMPANY Distributors for In Mennphis and Shelby County 180 Complinnents C. W. HUSSEY AND COMPANY BISTOLFI ' S GROCERIES PRODUCE MEAT 4938 Poplar Avenue Memphis, Tennessee Compliments MEAD CONTAINERS Division of MEAD CORPORATION FISCHER STEEL CORPORATION Qfaovicaiors or (V eeL zor LJuildina C o is riic n ton P.O.BOX IS3a3 • TELEPHONE 363-4936 • 3347 PEARSON MEMPHIS, TENN. 38118 AUTO GLASS COMPANY Complimen+s of 619 Madison HYDE-WALKER JACK MORRIS 523-2323 REALTY COMPANY P. C. CLARKE. INC. SAM BLAIR COMPANY, INC. Realtors INSURANCE COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL RESIDENTIAL Memphis Banking Building 3003 Airways 396-3333 525-2255 1 181 COMPTON ' S ENCYCLOPEDIA First in Quality For School and Home Representative: F. E. RAY 872-4794 Connpliments of PLANTERS GIN COMPANY, INC. United Inns INC. Owners and Operators of HOLIDAY INNS in Atlanta, Georgia Houston, Texas Jackson, Mississippi Jacksonville, Florida Office Phone 562-4444 Residence Phone 526-473 I Senatobia, Mississippi Como, Mississippi ARTHUR R. TAYLOR, JR. Real Estate Broker 216 South Ward Street Senatobia, Mississippi 38668 FARMS and RANCHES FARM LOANS VINYL CARPET FLOOR COVERING COMPANV 1532 MAPISON AVE. • 276-7336 40 Years ' Experience 3M TARTAN SURFACING LINOLEUM Compliments of SUZANNA, MIRIAM, KELLY AND PRINCESS AND HER PUPPIES 182 In (with Ii3htf»ai OF Di ' ucB) That Just-for-Kicks " High " Goes Just One Way . . . . DOWN! Oh, sure. We all know the guy who wasn ' t going to get hooked. He was a real cool cat who could handle the stuff. He told us so himself. We ' ve been reading a lot about hinn for some time — in the newspapers. Once he got caught stealing — he needed more bread for more junk. Then, he got busted for pushing the stuff. Same old story. He needed more and more money to feed his habit. The other day he OD ' d. End of bad trip. Maybe that sounds like a very familiar story. Maybe it ' s some- one you know. Don ' t experiment with drugs — even if some of the crowd do. Tripping never ends up right. It can end up wrong . . . Dead Wrong. QUALITY STAMP COMPANYJNC. i BZi!SEa 183 Complimen+s of MEMPHIS AERO CORP. ii I Subsidiaries: MEMPHIS FLITE CENTER WEST MEMPHIS AVIATION SERVICE ROBBINS AIRBORNE MEMPHIS AERO AG SALES ' 1 If YOUR FRIENDS AT BALFOUR The Craftsmen who made Your Class Ring a Masterpiece and YOUR MEMPHIS DEALER . ONE OF AMERICA ' S LEADING JEWELERS Join in Sending Their Congratulations and Best Wishes -.M. 184 Compliments of the " BIG FORD SUPERMARKET " Oakley Ford 1048 Union 725-1830 CONGRATULATIONS YOUNGER GENERATION From Dr. and Mrs. Sidney D. Vick Compllmen+s From the Holiday Inn of the CAYMAN ISLANDS (Opening Fall 1972) RCA COLOR TV XL 100 For Longer Life and The Finest Picture All Solid State — No Tubes to Wear Out The Most Service — Free and Dependable TV Ever Built By R C A 185 Compliments of DUNAVANT ENTERPRISES, INC Compliments of MR. AND MRS. H. R. FORD 86 ROBERTSON MOTORS MERCEDES BENZ BAVARIAN MOTOR WORKS 2950 AIRWAYS 398-6211 Merccdcs-Bcnz ROBILIO AND SARNO BIG STAR 729 N. White Station Rodney Baber o Co. Mail Advertising Printing • Lithography Complete Letter Service 303 MADISON AVENUE FREE PARKING IN OUR PRIVATE LOT JIM DAVIS Apothecary 22 North Pauline Street Memphis, Tennessee Phone 725-0545 Connplinnents of " Free Delivery " HULL-DOBBS FORD CITY BALMORAL PHILLIPS 66 6050 Quince Road 2700 Poplar Avenue Memphis, Tennessee 684-3618 " OVER 50 YEARS WITH FORD Owner LES BUONI Stop In For Good Service WE GIVE QUALITY STAMPS Compliments to MEMPHIS UNIVERSITY SCHOOL FROM A FRIEND 187 (PJAM. LEE LANCE AND COMPANY Professional Insurance Management Memphis Houston Compliments Mrs. John Merrill McGregor 188 CHAUNCEY JOHNSON AND ASSOCIATES LOVE MOM QUALITY CLEANING Phone 324-5564 Country Club Cleaners We Specialize in Dress Shirts ERNEST STAGGS Manager 628 Semmes Street Memphis, Tennessee BRANDON, GIBSON. AND COMPANY MANAGEMENT CONSULTANTS 1 188 Minna Place Mennphis, Tennessee Phone 278-6600 NUNIS PETROLEUM COMPANY Gas at Its Best ALWAYS LESS Try a Tankful and Be Convinced Four (4) Convenient Locations to Serve You 4296 Thonnas Street 2885 Park Avenue 2363 Airways 1611 Lamar Avenue Office: 3320 Millbranch Rd. 1 UNIVERSITY PARK CLEANERS LAUNDRY-STORAGE Office and Plant — 613 No. McLean Phone 274-5851 1576 Yorkshire Phone 685-7794 SEE FARMINGTON Jacobson and Lovi+t Rea tors 5146 Park Avenue Memphis, Tennessee 38117 DENBY BRANDON ORGANIZATIONS FINANCIAL SERVICES I 188 Minna Place Memphis, Tennessee 38104 Telephone 278-6600 BRANDON. GIBSON, AND COMPANY — MANAGEMENT CONSULTANTS REDDOCH, BRANDON, AND COMPANY — INVESTMENT SECURITIES DENBY BRANDON AND ASSOCIATES — PAN-AMERICAN LIFE BRANDON UNDERWRITING SPECIALISTS. INC. — SPECIAL RISKS SERVING SINCE 1957 189 Compliments of A FRIEND OF MUS " HOBBIES OF MEMPHIS " Compliments of HUMKO PRODUCTS POP SHOP Soft Drinks 5 Diet Flavors 15 Regular Flavors 663 Avon at Summer 247 North Cleveland Compliments of MEMPHIS MACHINERY and SUPPLY COMPANY, INC. i -»ir r " " ir ' irv ' yW • ' -ftf ' ' ' ' y ' y -y |r °y iif ' ly LOCAL GENTRY 5062 Park Ave. 144 North Avalon Street 190 Chuck Hut+on, Class of ' 65, says, " See me for a good deal on a new or used car or truck. " CHUCK HUTTON COMPANY 52 Years with Dodge 1170 Union 725-9480 SHOP OF JOHN SIMMONS laurelwood Complimen+s of A FRIEND 191 REAL ESTATE SALES LEASING - INVESTMENTS Mrs. Leiand Carter KEN RHINEBERGER ASSOCIATES Realtors 2277 Union, Suite 103 Memphis, Tennessee Phone: 276-3252 Res: 683-4180 BONDS ARE OUR (o MUNICIPAL INVESTMENTS Union Planters Bank Building Suite 915 Memphis, Tennessee 38101 (901) 525-5804 WARREN G. CREIGHTON Chairman of the Board and President MORRIS FAIR Executive Vice President Compliments of A FRIEND Best Wishes To THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1972 Mr. and Mrs. Albert David Car+wright, Jr, 192 CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 72 RICHARDS MANUFACTURING COMPANY Memphis, Tennessee JOHN C. MINES CO, Fork Lift Trucks Sales, Rentals, Service New, Used, Rebuilt 1886-A East Brooks Rd. Phone 396-6700 JAMES MIDDLETON JEWELERS (inside Bakers Big Star) 5125 Quince 685-7111 Watch and Jewelry Repairing Engraving THE SOLID HOLE BOUTIQUE For the Young Fashioned Minded Ads — 193 CADY BROTHERS HARDWARE 3998 Park Avenue Memphis, Tennessee It ' s Fun To Shop In A Hardware Store Compliments of WIG CITY BOUTIQUE Eastgate Shopping Center 855 South White Station 194 Compliments of A FRIEND McCULLOUGH and SONS GROCERY East End of Navy Road Millington, Tennessee Compliments of MITCHELL ' S INC. Compliments of BELL-MEMPHIS. INC. Furniture and Appliances 129 E. College Jackson, Tennessee Vlymoutfi CHRYSLER IMPEKIAL Compliments of BROWN GULLEDGE MOTOR COMPANY 419 WEST MAIN SENATOBIA, MISSISSIPPI 38668 TELEPHONE 562-8234 MEMPHIS LINE 526-0753 A {fen - U mtn{ Com Qnu FOOD BROKERS Compliments of COSMOPOLITAN SPA 3102 South Mendenhal — Call — 363-3842 FRANK JONES Ads —195 MID-CONTINENT TRUCK STOPS and RESTAURANTS FOOD 24 HOURS Ingram Exit 1-55 West Mennphis, Arkansas 8 oz. of ranched Mlf-rinng cam mejj lapplf not lus thso tho foUowixig proportioiu of the minlmaiD (Uil? requIreincDta of: Thiamine, 100%; riboflivin, S07oi niacin, 80%; tod iron 65%. Thiimiiie, riboflaviD ind " j ' n " no " JB " Tiluniiit ENRICHED DEGERMINATEO WHITE CORN MEAL Salt, Gslclum Phosphate ond Soda Added HUMPHREYS MILLS, MEMPHIS, TENN. I I MADE FRESH DAILY IN MEMPHIS 196 E. H. Crump Blvd. at South Main 901—948-5611 Member of: American Institute of Steel Construction, Southern Industrial Distributors Association, Steel Service Center Institute Memphis — Nashville — New Orleans SIMPSON, TIPTON COMPANY Representing the Manufacturer 4939 Shady Grove Rd. Phone 683-5284 ft QikM Q!lnij You Don ' t Find Dogs in Alan Abis 3086 Poplar Memphis Men ' s Stores 100 Oaks Mall Nashville 197 THE BEST TO MUS FROM US! HumKo ' ' E VEGETABLE SHORTEN " ' CMlr (.INJA ' U ' ' MADE FRESH DAILY IN MEMPHIS BY HumKo products 198 Compliments of A FRIEND Compliments of F. M. CRUMP and COMPANY COTTON 60 South Front Street EDUCATION IS POWER More Power To You Congratulations, Graduating Seniors. riXliL lL AJ LI IMTEFRMATIOMAL IMC. 2731 Nonconnah Blvd. Memphis, Tennesse e 38130 YORK ARMS COMPANY " If it ' s sporting goods, we have it. " Main Store 4627 Summer South Whitehaven Plaza East Poplar-Highland Plaza JAMES DAVIS for Gentlemen and Their Sons Laurelwood Memphis BOGGAN ' S FLORIST 5253 Poplar " Flowers for All Occasions " Ads — 199 m If-- Complimen+s of GARRETT HARDWARE 207 North Seventh Street West Memphis, Arkansas 72301 200 INTER NATIONAL LIGHTNING CLASS Member Delta Sailing Club D.I.Y.R.A. N.A.Y.R.U. I.Y.R.U. Over 12,000 Thru Out The World Over 33 19 ' Fiberglas, fast Racing Lightnings In The Memphis Area. Races Every Weekend March thru October at Arkabutia Lake, Her- nando, Miss. For Information — Memphis Lightning Fleet 274 CRIT CURRIE Fleet Secty. Ofc. 362-3188 Res. 683-1141 Compliments of EASTS ATE CLEANERS ASSOCIATED SOUTHERN INDUSTRIES WESTINGHOUSE 3078 Broad Avenue 324-3776 Air-Condi+ioning • Engineering Hea+ing • Sales and Service " You Can Be Sure — If It ' s Westinghouse " SERVING SINCE " 21 Burned-up over underinsurance? You could be —if the value of your home has out- grown your fire insurance protection. Your home is probably your most valuable possession ; and its value increases each year due to housing shortgages, rising real estate prices, and infla- tion. Can you risk losing your home in a fire without being compensated for its full value? We don ' t think so. Your E. H. Crump Co. specialist will advise you on the adequacy of your present home in- surance coverage. In many cases, the value of your home is simply more than its original in- surance program was designed to cover. Your E. H. Crump Co. specialist can then recom- mend the right program that will update your insurance protection to cover the full, present and future, value of your home and other valu- able possessions. When disaster strikes, you know that you can depend on E. H. Crump Co. E. H. Crump Co. MAIN at ADAMS • 526-6671 THE SOUTH ' S LARGEST INSURANCE AGENCY 201 CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS Compliments of FRIENDS OF MUS O. R. MABE ESSO 436 Sou+h Perkins Exi-ended and 4491 Poplar Avenue Memphis Tennessee 38 II 7 682-5959 and 682-3388 Compliments of RAYMOND CROUCH MEMPHIS Furniture Manufacturing Company — Since 1892 — Office and Sales Room 715 S. Camilla SERVING THE NATION Mass Producer of Popular Priced Furniture Living Room Bedroom Dining Room 202 C«llier still doing our thing after 60 years! Compliments of A FRIEND Ads — 203 Compliments of MEMPHIS MACHINE WORKS Compliments of BOYLE INVESTMENT AND TRUST FIRST AMERICAN BANK COOK, TREADWELL, AND HARRY INSURANCE Congratulations To The Seniors Best Wishes To All 683-6375 Bring Your Clothes To B uiSlMjQ ty S FINE CLEANERS 4635 Poplar at Perkins Second at Jefferson Memphis, Tennessee 38103 ' A FULL SERVICE BANK 204 Complimen+s of The NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE James N. Reddoch G Company INVESTMENT SECURITIES 1800 Sterick Building • Memphis, Tennessee 38103 • Telephone (901) 523-7700 ORDER YOUR RING NOW! YOUR HIGH SCHOOL CLASS RING The most respected symbol of your educational qqi . gc 0395 achievement is on display now, custom designed . ' for your school by John Roberts. " ' ° " ' ' School Mascot School Colors Complete Stone Selection Personalized Fastest Delivery Highest Quality Nona s Finest School Rings William L Pankey Company, Inc. DIAMOND JEWELER Wm. L. Pankey 4515 Poplar Ave. Memphis Bank and Trust Co. BIdg. Memphis, Tennessee 381 17 is Patient Centered Service Responsibility for the chronically ill or for those convalescing from an illness involves more than Just around the clock medical attention. At Rose- wood Convalescent Center vre call our atmosphere of love and care Patient Centered Service. In ven simple terms. Patient Centered Service means that each person is treated as an individual with every possible consideration given hy the reg- istered nurses on duty around the clock; by the full- time chaplain as he plans devotional services; by the dietitian as meals are planned to include per- sonal preterences, and by the recreational and en- tertainment program planners. On your doctor ' s prescription, physical therapy is ottered to provide for early return to normal livmg. For additional information call or write: Rosewood Convalescent Center 3030 Walnut Grove Road • Memphis, Tennessee 38111 (901) 458-1146 D. E. Wagoner, Administrator ae3 205 Compliments of 1972 MUS BOOSTER CLUB M D M M D M M M M D D M M M M M Di M M M M M M M M M M and Mrs. Ben C. Adams and Mrs. L C. Anderson and Mrs. Philip A. Artz and Mrs. George Atkinson and Mrs. John M. Barron and Mrs. Roy E. Bell, Jr. and Mrs. Sam B. Blair and Mrs. Denby Brandon and Mrs. Eason Bouldin and Mrs. J. Roy Bourgoyne and Mrs. S. H. Caffey and Mrs. Leiand E. Carter , and Mrs. David Cartwright, Jr. , and Mrs. James D. Causey . and Mrs. Duke B. Clement . and Mrs. John L. Cobb and Mrs. Daniel F. Fisher . and Mrs. Joseph G. Garrett . and Mrs. William T. Geralds . and Mrs. R. N. Goshorn and Mrs. J. W. Graham and Mrs. William M. Hunt Earl King, Jr. and Mrs. R. R. Kirkpatrick and Mrs. Wilmer T. Laabs and Mrs. J. W. McDonald and Mrs. W. Neely Mallory and Mrs. John E. Marcom Dr. and Mrs. Howard Wm. Marker Dr. and Mrs. Richard A. Miller Dr. and Mrs. W. R. Mitchum Mrs. Thomas D. Moore Mr. and Mrs. H. Irvin Morgan Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Morrison Mrs. Sara Rich Norfleet Dr. and Mrs. Claude D. Oglesby Mr. and Mrs. Leonard G. O ' Neill Dr. and Mrs. Rushton E. Patterson Dr. and Mrs. John D. Peeples, Jr. Cdr. and Mrs. Bruce C. Rasche Dr. and Mrs. E. Loyd Reed Dr. and Mrs. P. W. Reed Dr. and Mrs. James A. Robinson Mr. and Mrs. Finis Eugene Rogers Mrs. P. L. Sanders Dr. and Mrs. Dan J. Scott, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Lee Sellers Dr. and Mrs. Cleo W. Stevenson Mr. and Mrs. James R. Stockley Mr. and Mrs. James F. Waggener Judge and Mrs. Harry Wellford Mr. and Mrs. John C. Whitsitt Dr. and Mrs. Charles E. Wilkinson Capt. and Mrs. John Allen Winfrey Mr. and Mrs. William H. Wynn Compliments Of ROBERT F. SHARPE and COMPANY. INC. Suite 2219 5050 Poplar-White Station Tower 684-248 1 206 Good Luck To The 1972 Seniors BOB CARTWRIGHT Jack Sprat QUAI.ITY for. . . FLAVOR VARIETY ECONOMY I EDITOR — Jamie Walkup ASSOCIATE EDITOR — Ken Humphries ADVISOR — Melvin Cooper Section Editors GERALD BARKSDALE RUSSELL DAY CHUCK FARMER DICK FISHER HANK JONES PAUL JONES HENRY HUTTON DAVID LARSON STEVE NORTHCROSS CARROLL TODD Ads Organizations Ad Campaign Faculty Seniors Student Life Business Manager Academics Index Underclassmen Photography BILL WOODRUFF — Editor JOHN YOUNG — Editor Tary Arterburn George Bryn Richard DeSaussure Warren Hamilton Mac Hill Albert Laabs James Patterson Harris Quinn Staff Andy Baker Steve Burns Kip Calfey Randy Chow Oliver Cobb Chuck Farmer Cecil Humphreys Robert Mays Pope McCorkle Todd Miller Malcom Pearson Bill Phelps Ken Smith Bill Wilder Ronnie Wilson Hal Wellford 208 Administration Year of Appointment Listed in Parentheses After Name Physical Education ROSS McCAIN LYNN, A.B., M.A., LL.D. (1954) Presbyterian College, University of North Carolina, Duke University, Memphis State University Headmaster D. EUGENE THORN, B.S,, M.A. (1955) Associate Headmaster Memphis State University, University of Tennessee LEIGH W. MacQUEEN, B.A., M.A. (1961) Southwestern at Memphis, Vanderbilt University, Memphis State University JOHN MURRAY SPRINGFIELD, A.B., M.E.A. (1958) Academic Dean American History Principal, Lower School Mathematics Director of Development Southwestern at Memphis, Princeton University MELVIN D. COOPER, B.A., M.Ed. (1965) Columbia University, University of Virginia, Memphis State University LESLIE C. DANIEL, B.B.A., M.Ed. (1967) Business Manager Southwestern at Memphis, University of Mississippi, Economics Memphis State University, University of North Carolina Faculty History, English Science, Football Director of Physical Education Football A. ROBERT BOELTE, JR., B.A. (1969) Tulane University, Louisiana State University, Memphis State University JERRY D. BOUTWELL, B.S. (1968) University of Mississippi, University of Arkansas, Memphis State University HERBERT W. CUMMINGS, B.S. (1969) Memphis State University MICHAEL R. DEADERICK, B.A., M.A. (1970) Chairman, Department of History Southwestern at Memphis, University of Arkansas, Louisiana State University MARY NELL EASUM, B.A. (1962) Typing Blue Mountain College, Memphis State University GEORGE B. ELDER, B.A. (1969) Speech, Bible, Vocabulary, Track Louisiana State University, Southwestern at Memphis, Memphis State University GRADY M. GARRISON, B.A., J.D. (1968) Vanderbilt, Memphis State University ELLIS L. HAGUEWOOD, B.A. (1969) Harding College, Vanderbilt University, Memphis State University MRS. FRED HADLEY HAMILTON, JR., B.S.E. (1970) Memphis State University WILLIAM R. HATCHETT, B.A., M.A. (1957) Southwestern at Memphis, Columbia University, Cambridge University MRS. CHARLES F. HIGGS, B.A., M.A. (1963) Southwestern at Memphis, Bryn Mawr MRS. JERRY HILYCORD, B.A. (1971) Mississippi State College for Women Lambuth College Mathematics, Psychology English Librarian English Vocabulary, Latin Art, Study Skills, Vocabulary W. MARSH HUDSON, B.M. (1971) Colorado State College, University of Arkansas, Memphis State University Music, Art Spanish Physics, Science Spanish Mathematics KATSUTOSHI KANZAKI, B.S., M.A. (1970) Nippon Physical Education College, Northeast Louisiana State University GEORGE KON, B.A., B.B.A. (1970) Pan American College GEORGE R. McGHEE, JR., B.S., M.R.E. (1970) Chairman, Department of Middle Tennessee State University, Mathematics; Electronics Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary, Memphis State University ALVEHY MAROUES, B.M. (1971) Bible, Latin Southwestern at Memphis, George Peabody College, Cumberland Presbyterian Seminary TOM MITCHELL, B.S. (1971) Lambuth College, Mississippi State University MORRIS VINCENT MUTZI, B.A., M.A. (1970) Institute de Monterrey, University of Mississippi EVIN L. PERDUE, B.S., B.F.T., M.A. (1962) Southwestern at Memphis, American Institute of Foreign Trade, Memphis State University RANDALL A. PERKINS, B.S. (1971) Mathematics University of Tennessee, Texas A M University, Memphis State University HAROLD JERRY PETERS, B.A., M.A. (1960) American Government Southwestern at Memphis, Memphis State University Basketball Track Coach THOMAS RADFORD, B.S., M.A. (1971) Geography, Football, Basketball Western Carolina University, Memphis State University Track Coach MRS. FRANK ROBINSON, B.S., M.A. (1968) Chairman, Department of University of Tennessee, Foreign Languages; French Memphis State University JACOB C. RUDOLPH, B.S. (1959) Georgia Institute of Technology, Oglethorpe University, Memphis State University JAMES D. RUSSELL, B.A., M.A.T. (1965) Mathematics Director of Athletics Head Football Coach Tulane University, Vanderbilt University, Memphis State University Chairman, Department of English, Fine Arts Department THOMAS H. SHEARON, B.A. (1970) English, Cross Country, Soccer Vanderbilt University, Memphis State University Track Coach CHARLES LAWRENCE SHURLDS, B.S., M.Ed. (1967) Ecology, Biology Memphis State University Physics-Chemistry WILLIAM A. SMITH, B.A. M.B.A. (1970) Southwestern at Memphis, Memphis State University English JAMES D. TODD, B.S., M.C.S., J.D. (1968) Lambuth College, University of Mississippi, Memphis State University MARY ANN TURNER, B.S., M.Ed. (1969) Memphis State University JAMES E. WRIGHT, B.S. (1965) George Peabody College Chairman, Department of Science Study Skills Mathematics Staff MRS. VERNON ALLEN MRS. ELTON GREEN MRS. E. H. HUCKABA MRS. CLARK KIRBY MRS. PETE LENTI MRS. WILLIAM H. LENZ MRS. MILDRED F. MAYER MR. ALBERT E. MILLER Library Assistant Financial Secretary Library Assistant Secretary Dietitian Secretary Secretary Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds 209 HOI NDEX A Abston, Dunbar 79, 102, 103, 158 Adams, Ben Chinn 51, 73, 90, 154 Adams, Janie 63 Adams, John Patrick 166 Adams, William Harrison 150 Al ers, Mark Hankins 90, 150 Alden, Roland Herrick 128, 144 Allen, Alan Alexander 95, 162 Allen, Albert Harry 150 Allen, Charles Brenham 166 Allen, Kay 111 Anderson, John Bailey 61, 128, 144 Apperson, Virginia 63 Arterburn, William Tarleton 158 Artz, Steven Phillip 166 Ashley, Richard Martin 90, 102, 154 Atkinson, Edward 73, 150, 153 Atkinson, Elisha White 158 Austin, Albert Morris 79, 158 Austin, Richard D. 166 Ayres, Willis Edward 14, 29, 45, 128 B 210 Bailey, David Adams 79, 92, 158 Bailey, Jonathan Park 154 Baker, Andrew Nortleet 55, 61, 150, 151 Banks, Ronald Jay 166 Barham, Terry Lee 154 Barksdale, Gerald Dennis 73, 128 Barksdale, Jack Crouch 26, 158 Barksdale, Keith Phillip 26, 158 Barnett, William Carr 92, 158 Barron, John Morgan 160, 158 Barry, Warren H. 65, 102, 154 Barton, John Poston 154 Barton, Keithley Johnson 79, 92, 102, 158 Barton, Stephen Curry 162 Batchelor, Dane Thomas 1, 112, 158 Batchelor, Donald Durran 61, 64, 128 Batchelor, Glen Crowder 162 Beck, Bradford Barner 73, 150 Bedford, Stephen 90, 102, 154 Bell, Leon Williams 65, 150 Bell, Roy Edgar 80, 162 Bellott, Donald Joseph 162 Belton, Frederick Adolph 64, 154 Benton, Steven Carl 162 Bethany, Charles Woods 80, 162 Bicks, Nathan Allen 57, 154 Bicks, Steven Brian 162 Blair, Sam Berry 51, 105, 154 Blake, Norman Hale 154 Bledsoe, Cindy 63 Boals, Joseph Calloway 65, 102, 158 Boelte, A. Robert 121 Bolton, Bruce Nelson 79, 92, 93, 158 Bonner, Brett Bracewell 44, 154 Boone, Daniel Hillard 79, 158 Boone, Warren Watson 166 Bourgoyne, Rene Stephen 166 Boutwell, Jerry 74, 123 Bozeman, Louise 62 Brandon, Elvis Denby 129 Brandon, Raymond Wilson 166 Briggs, Robert Clifford 90, 154 Brody, Jonathan George 154 Brown, Battle Manassas 158 Brown, Charles Whitney 166 Brown, Gary Franklin 69, 73, 102, 154 Brown, Richard Bates 150 Brown, Rickman Postal 32, 65, 129 Bryan, Tommy 99 Bryce, John Durham 73, 150 Bryn, George Henry 54, 64, 158 Bubar, Rev. David 46 Buck, Walter Brenton 105, 150 Bull, David 31, 101 Burns, Stephen Johnson 55, 58, 60, 64, 129 Butler, James Hadley 158 Butler, Michael James 162 Byrne, Joseph Hugh 40, 129 c Caffey, Kip Reed 55, 59, 62, 65, 83, 150 Caldwell, Ronald Alan 154 Canale, Dee James 158 Canale, William White 166 Cannon, Andrew Martin 166 Cardin, Vincent Arthur 154 Carter, Leiand Eugene, Jr. 166 Cartwright, Robert Thomas 166 Cash, Jack Winton 12, 77, 129 Cato, Charles Whitman, II 129 Causey, James Anderson 154 Chambers, James Monroe, IV 166 Chase, William Joiner, Jr. 65, 154 Cheatham, Charles Phillips, Jr. 158 Chow, Randy Wade 129, 53, 97 Clarke, George Gunther, Jr. 79, 158 Clarke, Percy C, III 166 Clayton, Percy Allen, III 159 Clement, Duke Bowers, Jr. 80, 81, 162 Cobb, John Michael 159 Cobb, Oliver Perry, III 52, 53, 56, 57, 61, 64, 130, 146 Collier, John Stuart 86, 150 Collier, Cathy 63 Collier, Weesie 63 Collins, Frank H., II 159 Conaway, J. Edwin, II 150 Condon, Martin John 166 Converse, Roy MacGragor 166 Coop, John Howell 166 Cooper, Melvin 125 Corkran, James Paul 130, 143 Coors, Carrie 63 Cowan, Andrew Curtis 166 Cowan, Chris 63 Cowan, Timothy Hazen 150 Cox, Herman Wright 106, 162 Crawford, William Frank 73, 86, 154 Crenshaw, Edward Franklin 64, 86, 100, 130 Crenshaw, Hal Davidson 61, 151 Crisler, Stewart Crile 51, 56, 58, 59, 64, 130 Crosby, Glenn Allen 166 Cummings, Herbert 123 Curry, Edward Inman 162 Crump, Carita 63 Curtis, James Slase 167 D Dameron, George 104 Daniel, Martin Bryan 159 Daniels, Leslie 122 Davis, Irene 125 Day, Charles Sidney 54, 102, 155 Day, Russell Keating 11, 25, 51, 58, 97, 98, 130, 145, 146 Deaderick, Michael 47, 57, 121 Deaton, Russell Jerry 167 Degan, Charles Roy 106, 162 Denker, Dan Howard 159 DeSaussure, Richard Laurens 58, 64, 97, 130, 147 Deweese, John Anthony 73, 155 Diaz, Arnaldo Rafael 167 Dillon, John Clarence 90, 155 Doggrell, David Albin 73, 155 Dolinak, Stephen Thomas 73, 102, 155 Donelson, Earl Garrett 151 Drew, Gregg Hancock 92, 159 Drew, Joseph Lee 56, 151 Drew, Patrick D. 102, 162 Duke, Mark Clawson 162 Dunavant, David Robert 162 Dunlap, Joseph Allen 162 Eaker, James Ronald 80, 162, 95 Earp, Lisa 63 Eason, Mark David 155 Easum, Mary Nell 124 Edmonds, John 155 Edmonson, Thomas Allen 80, 162 Edwards, John Charles Trapp 102, 159 Edwards, Randy 102 Efird, Walter Guy 159 Ellertsen, Christopher Arnold 131 Eilertsen, Eric Lee 159, 78, 79 Eldridge, Hayden George 155 Elder, George 115, 69 Erb, Bayard Snowden 167 Everett, John Allan 162 H Ivins, Charles E. 152, 73, 59, 86, 88 Fair, Gregory Mack 1 59 Fair, Ronald Harley 151, 65 Fallis, Robert 99 Farmer, Charles Ford 51 , 58, 1 31 , 65, 55, 24, 86, 87 Field, Johnothan Brown 162 Fisher, Arthur Justin 151, 73 Fisher, Richard Love 51, 50, 21, 22, 61, 58, 59, 131, 6, 54, 146 Fisher, William Henry 80, 162 Fitzgerald, Micheal Lee 131 Fleming, James Hunter 155 Fletcher, Richard Dake 155 Fong, Fun Hung 159, 160, 64 Forrester, Eugene Stone 80, 162 Foster, John Curtis 162 Francis, Hugh 163 Eraser, William Alexander 159 Freeburg, Houston Lanier 60, 61 , 131, 65, 46 Fh, Stan 100, 31 Fuller, Mimi 63 G Gannon, James 3, 102 Gannon, Michael Williams 131, 143, 28 Garner, Gary Clifford 16, 151, 64, 97 Garner, Wade Stokes 159 Garrett, Joseph Elmore 159 Garrison, Grady 116, 156, 164, 155 Garrott, Neely Stanley 155 Gaston, Charles Brittian 155 Georga, David Lewis 159 Georgiadis, Basil Dimitri 155 Geralds, Robert Atkins 159, 61, 77 Germany, Reginald Nash 163, 80, 81 Goodwin, Micheal Barton 102, 103, 155, 73 Goshorn, Neuman Taylor 58, 59, 132 Graham, Mark Ray 102, 169, 60, 79 Graves, Randolph Wirt 167 Gross, Charles Edward 102, 155 Gulledge, Wayne Carter 151 Gully, George Woodson 163 Haglund, Louis Howard 159, 60 Haguewood, Ellis 1 19 Haizlip, Seldon Porter 151 Halford, William Daniel 163, 80 Hall, James Cooker 155, 64, 65 Halle, Robert Moore 163, 80 Haltom, Alan Wray 102, 159, 79 Hamilton, Mrs. Pallie 11 1 Hamilton, Warren Howell 44, 58, 132, 105 Harman, Reed Kevin 159 Hardin, Edward Lewis 167 Harkness, Donald Horsea 159, 79 Harris, Ivan Davis 163, 80, 81, 95 Harris, Robert Eugene 155, 64 Harrison, James Hunter 51, 151, 73, 77 Hatchett, Lawrence Mabry 155, 64 Hatchett, William 120, 43 Hawkes, Donald Oakley 102, 159, 92 Hayward, Larry Reese 51, 56, 57, 151, 59 Henry, Paul Crowson 159 Hickman, Steven D. 163, 80, 95 Hicks, Robert Emmitt 151 Higgs, Betty Joe 114 Hightower, Robert Nathan 155, 73 Hill, Walter McDonald 151 Hines, John Charles 159, 65 Hobson, Joel Jones 20, 26, 46, 60, 73, 132, 64, 32, 31, 97 Hochn, Ann 62 Hoehn, Thomas Forbes 73, 132 Holmes, George Edward 151 Holt, Huey Thomas 163, 164, 80 Hoover, Micheal Lindsley 155 Howard, James Turley 167 Howard, William Templeton 167 Huckaba, Mary 1 1 1 Hudson, Marsh 12, 118 Hughes, Ann 38 Hughes, Reeves 167 Humphreys, Cecil Clearance 151, 60 Humphreys, James Eraser 159, 60 Humphries, James Cristopher 155, 53, 97 Humphries, Kenneth Martin 52, 73, 76, 132, 97, 6, 54, 55, 147 Humphries, William Andrew 167, 32 Hunt, Clifton Sullivan 159, 79 Hunt, Jeffrey Micheal 168 Hurlbut, Terry Allison 163 Hutton, Henry Alison 60, 132, 65, 54, 97, 146 Hyde, Robert Oliver 163, 80 J Jameson, Richard Mann 133 Jemison, David Marshall 156, 65 Jemison, Gay 141 Jemison, Meg 62 Johnson, Carroll Cullen 156 Johnson, Lyndon Daniel 159 Jones, Albert Mitchell 159, 79, 97 Jones, Henry Winkleman 41, 56, 58, 59, 64, 133, 54 Jones, Jeffrey Sandlin 156 Jones, Lewis Allan 156 Jones, Morris Michael 40, 1 56, 59, 64, 65 Jones, Paul Tudor 51 , 50, 60, 1 7, 1 33, 11, 65, 54, 32, 146, 168 Jones, Robert Knapp 152, 73 Jones, Walter McLaurin 163, 95 Jones, Wilsie Wise Swepston 62, 152, 65 Jones, Woody Mott 163 K Kanzaki, Katsutoshi 122, 167, 16 Kay, Harvey Leiand 52, 159 Kenny, Kevin David 159, 154 King, Robert Benton 159 King, Stephen Kenneth 163 Kirby, Mark Weldon 163 Kirkpatrick, Robert Reed 45, 73, 133, 65, 68, 31 Kirkpatrick, Ronald Powell 163 Kirkpatrick, Thompson Gause 59, 133 Kittle, Kathy 63 Klepper, George M. 163 Klepper, Karen 21 , 62 Klinke, Jeffrey Patton 163 Klinke, Kitten 62 Klinke, John Preston 168 Kon, George 123, 105 Korbel, James Gregory 152, 97 Kotler, Alan Stephen 168 Kreiger, Hugh Presley 168 Kyle, Kenneth Hampton 159, 96, 97 Koeller, Kelly 156 L Ihrig, William Kent 168 Ingram, Keith Mckinnon 152 Irons, William Thomas 155 Laabs,Albert Wells 156 Lackner, Michael Avery 57, 156 Lafferty, Robert Eugene 152, 29 Lambert, Keith Winston 80, 164, 95 Lamm, Clark David 168 Lammons, John Howard 52, 156, 73 211 Lance, Lee White 156, 73 Miller, Stuart Saunders 164 Page, Louisa 63 Langenfelder, Herbert Jack 80, 164 Miller, Taylor Franklin 164 Page, Susan 63 Langley, Michael Eugene 156, 73 Miller Michael Todd 51, 20, 60, 73, Palmer, Alston Johnson 65, 156 Larson, David Lane 38, 59, 133, 64, 146, 75, 76, 58, 55, 64 Parham, Richard Weldon 156 141, 144, 54 Miller, William Edward 168 Parker, Paul Thomas 164 Lawson, William Vanton 168 Misner, Howard Ellis 153, 14 Parnell, Charles Edward 169 Leachman, Steve Wayne 152, 73 Misner, Lynn 63 Patterson, James Kendrick 65, 156 Lewis, Charles Wayne 156 Mitchell, Tom 116, 79, 65 Patterson, Rushton Eugene 61, 135 Lewis, George T. 152, 64 Mitchell, Mark Stinson 164 Patterson, Sam Polk 65, 135 Lewis, Samuel Frederick 159 Mitchum, James Richartz, 160, 79 Patton, Lisa 63 Loeb, Robert Edwin 152, 23, 73, 85, Moore, James Bruce 168 Pearson, Eugene Malcolm 55, 57, 61, 86 Moore, Thomas David 45, 58, 59, 60, 64, 97, 156 Luck, William Hugh 80, 164 61, 134, 146 Peeples, Clayton Ingram 169 Lunn, Gerald Edmund 56, 57, 61, 58, Moore, Trinner 168 Peeples, John Dorsey 80, 165 59, 64, 134 Morgan, Thomas Irvin 68, 73, 135, Perdue, David 102 Lunn, John Hubbard 168 142 Perdue, Evin 109, 123 Lynn, Ross 1 1 1 , 21 , 1 12, 34, 42 Morris, Barry Mark 80, 95, 164 Perkins, Randall Ash 115 Morrison, William Price 52, 92, 93, Peters, Jerry 68, 89, 99, 119 102, 160 Peters, Stewart Thomas 31, 64, 65, Morrow, Steve 99, 1 00 86, 153 M Mueller, William Gerhardt 160 Pettis, Nancy 125 Murphy, Lisa 63 Phelps, William Cleveland 55, 82, 83, Mutzi, Vincent 25, 42, 123 97, 153 McCool, Ralph Allan 168 Murrah, John Fargason 168 Phillips, Clifton Bondurant 38, 169 McCorkle, Pope 152, 47, 59, 105 Murrell, Dan Hillman 169 Phillips, John 38, 80, 81, 95, 165 McCown, Lewis Kenneth 168 Piegeon, Perry 63 McCurdy, Forrest Hal 168 Pinkel, Christopher Henry 30, 135 McDear ' man, James Scott 168 Pool, John Robert 79, 94, 95, 165 McDonald, David Gilroy 156, 65 N Porter, Keith Carlton 160 McDonald, William Grady 152 Potter, Carey Earl 1 69 McFadden, James Stillman 51, 159, Powell, Edward 169 105 Nagel, Frank Royce 164 Preston, David William 80, 95, 165 McGehee, David Hartridge 152 Neal, Robert Edward 169 Preston, Thomas Foster 23, 52, 73, McGehee, James Edmond 168 Neeley, William Michael 65, 156 90, 156 McGehee, Scott Jeter 80, 164 Newsom, Joseph D. 164 Price, Russell 63 McGeorge, Harlot 63 Newton, John Talbot 160 Priester, Mark Allen 160 McGuire, Mark Edward 52, 152, 73, Nickey, George Tayloe 160 Pursell, Irion W. 92, 160 74, 59 Norfleet, Jesse Everett 39 McGhee, George Raymond 123 Northcross, Stephen Paca 54, 60, 64, McKinney, Mahi 125 65, 135 MacQueen, Leigh 113, 120, 127, 134 o Mallory, William Neely 80, 164 V Marcom, John E, 160 Marker, Jeffrey Harold 164 o Quinn, Harris Patton 153 Marker, Micheal Barry 160 Markwell, Scott Neely 152 Marlow, Micheal Cummings 152, 64 Gates, Charles Paxton 169 Maroda, Stephen John 160, 79, 64, Gates, William Lucian 164 R 65 O ' Brien, Edward Orgill 169 Marques, Alvehy 114, 110, 49 Oglesby, Claude Dunn 65, 156 Marshall, James Alrick Kilburn 1 60, 79 Oliver, Arthur Wellesley 64, 79, 160 Radford, Thomas 80, 114 Marshall, Lee Rountree 160, 93, 92 Oliver, Mack Brothers 169 Rainer, James Connell 169 Martin, Harold Montgomery 152 Olsen, Matthew Joe 73, 156 Ramier, Donald Allison 156 Mathieu, William Henry 80, 164, 95 O ' Neill, Douglas M. 153 Ranier, Leslie 63 Matthews, Luther Franklin O ' Neill, Leonard G. 80, 164 Rashe, Dennis Collins 73, 102, 156 Matz, James Russell 156 Outlan, John Booth 169 Ray, Douglas Edwin 160 Maxwell, William Thomas 61, 134 Overbey, James Cartwright 51, 160 Ray, John McKnight 61, 102, 157 May, Tom Cunningham 156, 64, 65 Overton, Napoleon Hill 80, 164 Reed, David Wayne 165 Mays, Robert Harvey 153, 59, 53 Owen, John William 79, 160 Reed, Kevin Duke 92, 160 Merrill, John Mark 168 Reynolds, Gary John 73, 153 Micheal, Don Holman 134, 10, 64 Richmond, William Lawrence 160 Milford, Richard Lee 39, 164, 95 Rightsel, Michael Allen 135 Miller, George Lyttleton 40, 59, 134, D Robbins, Clarence Hillman 60, 79, 146 161 Miller, Kevin Lee 160, 79, 92 Robel, Gregory Lee 161 Miller, Palmer Edward 153 Page, Gene Ruffner 169 Robinson, Betty 4, 111, 117 212 Miller, Stark Taylor Cline 168 Page, Jonathan Goodwin 164 Robinson, Charles Matthew 161, 165 Robinson, Richard Margolin 56, 136 Robinson, Wiley Thomas 60, 79, 92, 102, 161 Rogers, Henry Barham 169 Rose, Alex Michael 136 Ruch, Robert Milton 165 Ruch, Walter Allwein 161 Rudolph, Jake 74, 123 Rudolph, Jacob Courtney 169 Rudolph, Stephen Harrison 73, 90, 157 Ruleman, Mark Billings 157 Russell, James 1 18 Russom, Billy Edward 161 Sanders, Joseph Whittaker 73, 153 Sandusky, Walter Cooper 57 Satterfield, William Thompson 169 Saunders, Madison Ames 169 Schaeffer, Dudley Pledger 80, 94, 95, 165 Schaeftr, Joseph Henry 169 Schaeffer, Milton Turner 157 Schaeffer, Sandeford Julius 157 Schoettle, Stephen Palmer 65, 105, 153 Scott, Alan 80, 165 Scott, Daniel Joyner 64, 136 Scott, Roy Bryant 65, 161 Seagle, William Alexander 79, 102, 161 Seay, Jimpsie 62 Sellers, Cecil Gray 157 Sellers, Keith Fray 161 Sellers, Randal Hugh 157, 90 Semmes, John Malcolm 161 Sharpe, Paul Allen 157 Sharpe, Timothy David 1 69 Shearon, Tom 68, 117 Shemwell, Robert Luther 169 Shurlds, Larry 94, 116 Sides, Bradford Link 79, 161 Simmons, Donald Richardson 161 Sims, Joseph Walker 64, 102, 156, 157 Sinclair, Hugh Fraser 169 Slawson, Henry Thomas 23, 73, 153 Sloas, David Dale 47, 153 Smith, Robert 115 Smith, Dene Clark 55, 64, 79, 161 Smith, Eugene Allen 153 Smith, Harland Lee 59, 136 Smith, Kenneth Wayne 59, 153 Smith, Robert Kuhen 161 Smythe, William Hamilton 169 Snowden, John Bayard 161 Springfield, John Murray 113, 120 Sprunt, Greg 63 Stafford, Tony Ellison 80, 165 Stevens, John Heriot 169 Stevenson, Robert Harris 17, 1 57 Stimson, Gene E. 169 Stockley, Charles Ambrose 57, 73, 102, 103, 157 Stockley, James Ridgway 80, 94, 95, 165 Stout, Elmer William 52, 59, 73, 153 Stout, John Thomas 10, 52, 58, 97, 136 Stovall, Michael Jay 165 Stratton, Henry Thomas 79, 161 Stubblefield, Frank Robert 157 Sugar, Charles Brian 157 Sugar, Stanley Louis 169 w T Tate, Edward Rex 41, 56, 136 Taylor, Austin Randall 56, 58, 59, 1 1 1 , 137, 145, 146 Taylor, David Kenneth 80, 165 Taylor, James Thomas 73, 102, 157 Taylor, Steven Cartwright 79, 161 Taylor, Willie 125 Tenent, Edgar Harris 169 Thierman, Randolph Marshall 161 Thomas, Jeffrey Lee 164, 165 Thompson, Bryan Douglas 80, 91 , 95, 165 Thompson, Steve Robert 90, 102, 157 Thomson, Robert David 56, 58, 59, 64, 137 Thorn, Doss E. 113, 144, 149 Threlkeld, William Cleadge 165 Todd, George Carroll 97, 169 Todd, Robert Carroll 1, 54, 64, 137 Todd, Jim 119 Tooms, Robert Cole 165 Townsend, John Neil 79, 161 Traylor, Walter 102 Treadwell, Timmons, Louis 157 Tribble, Robert Eugene 169 Trumpore, John Arthur 7,9, 161 Turner, Mary Ann 1 19 Turpin, Thomas Lane 16, 73, 137 u Upshaw, Jefferson D. 73, 157 V Valentine, Michael Lynn 79, 165 Varner, James Carroll 51 , 60, 59, 88, 150, 153 Varner, Samuel House 39, 80, 81 , 86, 95, 165 Vermilye, Peter Rowland 169 Vick, Sidney Dean 90, 157 Wade, Francis Gerald 65, 157 Waggener, James Franklin 73, 96, 157 Wagoner, Michael Eric 64, 82, 97, 1 37 Walkup, James Thomason 51 , 54, 55, 58, 137, 140, 147 Walters, Mel 102, 103 Wash, Jones Carter 80, 165 Watkins, Robert 125 Weathersby, Frank McLean 165 Weber, Charles Leonard 59, 97, 138 Weeks, Linton Stone 25, 31 , 1 05, 1 38, 140 Weever, Wilda 63 Wellford, Buckner P. 157 Wellford, Harry Walker 10, 21, 29, 32, 51, 64, 85, 86, 87, 89, 138, 140, 146, 147 Wellford, James Beasley 65, 82, 86, 153 Wells, Dale Everage 1 69 Wells, Jaye Howard 68, 102, 156, 157 Wepfer, John William 105, 157 Werkhoven, Randall James 79, 161 Westland, William Stuart 169 Weston, Mark William 51, 55, 60, 65, 138, 140 White, Lawrence, Russell 165 Whiteside, Robert 99 Whitsitt, William Allen 80, 165 Wilbourn, John Kello gg 169 Wilbourn, Pam 63 Wilder, Robert Michael 65, 79, 161 Wilder, William Wiggins 64, 97, 138 Wilkinson, Charles Eldon 169 Williford, Beth 63 Williams, Allen Connell 161 Williams, John Kirby 51, 55, 60, 153 Williams, Paul Herbert 61, 65, 161 Williams, William Creighton 92, 161 Wilson, Fred Palmer 79, 161 Wilson, Gilbert Barrow 80, 165 Wilson, Ronnie Edward 55, 138 Winfrey, Roger Rhea 161 Wiygul, Mark Edward 158, 161 Woodruff, William Warren 22, 54, 58, 64, 97, 139, 140, 147 Wrenn, Edward Howard 165 Wright, James Blair 157 Wright, James 92, 79, 123 Wright, Leonard Davidson 169 Wu, Andrew Christopher 161 Wynn, Bruce Hinson 161 Y Young, John David 6, 54, 58, 82, 97, 101, 139 Zadick, Michael Charles 161 213 ' Our revels now are ended. These our actors , As I foretold you, were all spirits and Are melted into air, into thin air: And, like the baseless fabric of this vision, The cloud-capp ' d towers, the gorgeous palaces. The solemn temples, the great globe itself. Yea, all which it inherit, shall dissolve And, like this insubstantial pageant faded. Leave not a rack behind. We are such stuff As dreams are made on, and our little life Is rounded with a sleep. — The Tempest, Shakespeare 214 Close TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY " The World ' s Best Yearbooks Are Taylor-made " ■nr aea n i aj C HlWJMfel BtlB tlB I ■■j II !?i i 1 it M. 1 3 « » 1, i liH t %i ir i 1 L- .

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