Millington High School - Trojan Yearbook (Millington, TN)
- Class of 1954
Page 1 of 96
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1954 volume:
junior, rS i$A
ActivitiesCo-Editors VIRGINIA and MAURICE
Sponsor MRS. DOBIAS“Detiicatiatt
The seniors dedicate the '54 yearbook to the students of Millington Central High School - those who have gone before us - those who are now in school - those who are to enter in years to come. May you love MCHS as we, who are about
to leave, love her.GEORGE L. BARNES Superintendent of SHELBY COUNTY SCHOOLSu
MRS. NINA CHAMBERS English Home Economics
MR. FREDC. GOLDSMITH MRS. VIRGINIA SANDERS
Band Director Health
MRS. FLOY HARRIS Languages Ancient History Senior Class Sponsor
MR. R. D. TAYLOR
MISS CATHERINE SMIT Business Education
MR. ALVIN F. CANNON AgricultureMR, CLAY C. COBLE MISS ELIZABETH GLENN MR. LEE WAITS MILES
Industrial Arts Librarian Health
MR. WARDIE HARVEY Coach Senior Class Sponsor
MRS. VIVIAN HARRISON MR. E. C. NEMITZ MRS. EDNA DOBIAS
Home Economics Science Senior EnglishMRS. KATHLEEN TENNANT MR. GLENN SWART MRS. LOUISE EASLEY
Mathematics Mathematics English
Junior High Coach Social Studies
MRS. HELEN ROSS English Speech
MR. ROBERT E. MOORE Biology Assistant Coach
MRS. PAM BOETTCHER English TypingBILL ROBINSON VIRGINIA NIXON DUDLEY AKIN
President Secretary Vice President
He is one of those who has left A genial disposition brings its Always ready to do his bit.
a name behind him. own reward and many friends.
JOE WILKINS Sergeant at Arms MELDA GO IN Treasurer BRUCE CLARK Sergeant at Arms
A moral, sensible and well- How sweet and gracious even He sits high in all the people's
bred man. in common speech is that fine hearts.
sense which men call courtesy!CHIMANE ADAMS
J. W. BARBEE
He says little, but to purpose,
We are charmed with neatness of person.
Learn the sweet magic of a cheerful face.
Hope and be happy that all is for the best.CLYDE BRIDGEWATER
Messenger of friendship.
To look up and not down, to look forward and not back, to look out and not in and to lend a hand.
So well she acted all and every part by turns--with that vivacious versatility.
Her laughs and smiles have won her many friends.
He lives to build, not boast.
Men, like bullets, go farthest when they are smoothest.
BETTY JEAN COLLIER
The sunshine when it touched her hair was red.
NORMA JEAN CURL IN
Bright as the sun, her eyes the gazers strike, and like the sun, they shine on all alike.
Men of few words are the best men.
All your wish is woman to win.
The voice so sweet, the words so fair, as some soft chime had stroked the air.
Beneath her quietness lies a true sincerity.
Laughing is a healthful exercise; look at me.
An honest man is the noblest work of God.
Would there were others like her.
She is pretty to walk with, and witty to talk with, and pleasant, too, to think of.
Sensitive, swift to resent, but as swift in atoning for error.
Handsome is that handsome does.NULL TUCKER
Care sets lightly on his shoulders.
NORMA JEAN GRIFFIN A heart as sunny as her hair.
The more you know him the more you like him.
J. C. HICKS
The man that blushes is not quite a brute.
Daughter of the gods, divinely tall, and most divinely fair.
A maid of great activity, student and business woman, she.
Wise to resolve and patient to reform.
His hair is the apple of his eye.
JO ANN LAUGHLIN
By diligence she wins her way.
MARY ALICE KLENK
Lovable, yes, for she has a host of loyal friends.
He speaks what he has to, and then every word has a meaning.
Earnest in thought and true in word.
BUENA MAE LITTLE
Here's a smile for those who love me, and a smile for those who hate.
Wondrous is the strength of cheerfulness.
He that hath patience may compass anything.
He was not merely a chip off the Old Block, but the Old Block itself.
The quiet stream runs deepest.
Genial and good is she.EDWIN MOORE
Not always smiling but at least serene.
A dignified, aristocratic youth.
Quality, not quanity.
Queen rose of the rosebud garden of girls.
Laugh and be well.
Meeting her is liking her, knowing her is loving her.
'Tis good to be merry and wise.
Always thoughtful, kind, and untroubled.
J. G. RAGGETT
In all thy humors whether grave or mellow, thou’st such a touchy, testy, pleasant fellow.
She that was ever fair and never proud, had tongue at will, and yet was never loud.
Fashioned so slenderly, young and so fair.MAURICE ROBERTS
A mind equal to any undertaking that he puts it along side of.
A wink is as good as a nod to the wise.
CAROL ANN WOOD
A merry, nimble, stirring spirit.
Her good humor is a fountain never dry.
A friend may well be reckoned a masterpiece of nature.
Patience and gentleness is power.JIMMY THOMPSON
A good heart is better than all the heads in the world.
I may be small, but I know my stuff.
An honest man, close button’d to the chin, broad cloth without, warm heart within.
Let knowledge grow more and more.'Pr fe ecty
Upon receiving our prophecy license, our first assignment was to look into the future of the class of '54. After contacting our secret agents in '64, we soon drew up the following document.
The billboard advertisements of the famous candy manufacturer, Edwin Moore, can be seen throughout the United States--"The Moore candy you eat, the Moore you want."
Jackie, the most striking senior, was seen by agents, modeling at Goldsmith's Tea Room. She also has a modeling school in Memphis.
Charles, your wit has made you popular. You were chosen most popular prison guard of 1964 at the Tennessee State Prison.
Betty Jean in school days was a soda jerk. Since then she has become a pharmacist. She is now in partnership with Mr. Rawls.
Is Elaine trying to prove that it's cheaper by the dozen? She already has the boys for the baseball nine.
An agent, visiting in New York, went to Madison Square Gardens to see the sport writers' favorite, Eugene Casey, defending his lightweight boxing title.
As our senior queen you ruled, Norma Jean. You always were so popular. Our agents found you, still popular on the campus, as the matron of an orphan's school.
Jean Ervin's good-natured disposition has made her a favorite at the U.S.O. center. She is the director.
Care and worry never troubled Null. It’s a different story now that he is president of the Coca Cola Company in Memphis.
Buena Mae, your gift of gab has taken you far. You're doing the calling for one of those tobacco auctions.
Jimmy Bowman has just returned from Norway where he completed a course in long range weather forecasting. After a short vacation at home, he will return to the Weather Bureau at Washington, D.C.
We're sure lots of the '54 Alumni got a thrill this year when they saw Raymond Williams ride the winner of the Kentucky Derby. He has become one of the outstanding jockeys and is considered equal to the famous Eddy Arcaro.
Letty, your cuteness has made you famous. We found you head maid at the Claridge.
Genial ole Charlie (Montogomery) has now succeeded Gary Cooper as a popular western movie star. Although he is a success, he is still the likable "Monk" of MCHS.Marie, an experienced housewife, is now devoting some of her time to outside activities. She's just been elected president of the Millington P.T.A.
Our agents didn't have any trouble locating Bobby Johnson, for he is now head basketball coach at our old Alma Mater.
Bobby Cham per has the nation's applause on his first best seller, "Gone With the Girls."
Senator McCarthy, although it is now 1964, is still investigating. He has been losing many of his convictions due to the clever work of the famous woman lawyer, Marion Mosley.
Chimane, you never told us you had invented a special hair growing solution. No wonder your hair was longer than anyone's. We see you've finally gotten a patent on it, "Adams Deluxe Growgood."
Upon walking into the Millington Tea Shoppe, who should greet our agent but the owner and manager, Norma Jean Curlin.
Glad to see that Jimmy Brinkley has fulfilled his ambition to be an engineer. His first job is putting a four lane highway between Millington and Memphis.
The Cotton Carnival of '64 was as spectacular as ever. The well-known "Mr. Memphis Cotton, " J.C. Hicks, honored the opening with his presence.
Joann Laughlin's syndicated column in the newspaper has won acclaim. It won't be long before she'll be replacing Inez Robb.
Gayle Killroan and Earl have discarded their dignified ways. Our agents tell us that only last week they signed a contract to replace Sid Caesar and Emogene Coco on the "Show of Shows'!
Joe Wilkins is earning top money in his field. He is the "before" in the before and after advertisements about tired eyes.
James Johnson flashes his handsome smile to hundreds of people everyday and says, "This way, please." He’s an usher at the Loew's Palace.
Alice, with your charming ways, we found you entertaining your husband's friends—the officials in the Pentagon.
Jimmy, our old star trumpeter, is now famous as "Hotlips Carter. " His Dixieland band is now being featured at Hotel Peabody.
We were dumbfounded to find Jerry at the Bolivar Insane Asylum. He works there as a consultant.
Janeen, always so versatile, has turned to a new field. We see her in the United Nations, a translator of six different languages.
Dudley, as co-captain, you were a valuable player in our football line. Too bad to find you standing in another line, waiting to receive your unemployment check.
Melda, drum majorette our senior year, learned the art of directing the band.
Our agents find her in '64 directing her Kindergarten Kiddy Band.Courteous and likable Brad performs his job very well. As the policeman on Main and Monroe, he is called upon everyday for many and varied tasks of courtesy. Why, only the other day, our agents told us he stopped all the traffic on Main to escort a pretty girl across the street. Yes, same old Brad.
Martha and Shirley are working together we see. They now have the laughs on the "My Friend Irma" show. Our agents, however, forgot to mention which one was Irma.
J.G., believe it or not, became a preacher. He's also a novelist and president of the newly founded Memphis Ministers Organization." Gee, J.G., you excelled yourself.
Virginia has kept her title of "Miss Millington" through the years. Now, instead of "Mr. Bill" as Millington's principal, it's "Miss Nixon. "
Bill Starnes and Wayne Percy always were the best of friends. They're not so congenial nowadays because they find business competition too keen. One owns Lowen-steins’ and the other Goldsmiths'.
Bobby Stephens can be seen in the streets of New York City adorned in raincoat and hat. What is he? Why a private eye, of course.
Still witty, Bobby Craig has acquired many ardent readers o his sports column in the Commercial Appeal.
After receiving a 1964 edition of the Millington Star, an interesting bit of news caught my eye. Helen Delashmit and her Marine husband are enroute from El Torro to Millington N.A.S.
We're proud of our old MCHS football captain, Bruce Clark, who made All-American. He is now playing pro-ball with the Chicago Bears.
J.W. Barbee, it seemed history wasn't your favorite subject way back in '54. My, how you've changed! After receiving your master's degree, you’ve taken Mr. Taylor's place.
Peggy, our most beautitul senior, our agents had difficulty in finding. It appears that she keeps her face hidden behind a white mask most of the time. She's become a famous surgeon.
Bill Robinson had quite an attraction to Mexico, expecially due to a certain Senorita. Through the years his enthusiasm for the Spanish way of life has increased.
He is now an English interpreter in one of the courts in Mexico City.
Marris, your neatness had our vote, but surprise! Our secret circus agent dis-:overed you disguised in the garb of a famous clown.
Bill Crenshaw, a movie star in Hollywood, is the heart-throb of the bobby-soxers. He is better known by his fan clubs as Arlington Hemingworth, "Valentino, the Second."
Gene Howell has won world acclaim as the foremost young designer of women's hats.
It seems Emogene likes the West. She was top cowpuncher on the Bar-B-Q Ranch in Texas. Recently though, she has been traveling with a famous rodeo throughout the U.S.Jean Parsons, your plans were to attend business school. Something must have happened ’cause we found you singing at the Silver Slipper.
Pat was always remembered for his dramatic gestures. Now our kids are watching him as the main gangster character on "Dragnet."
If you ever go to Stockholm, Sweden, be sure to look up Sue Crump You'll find her at the embassy. She's a U.S. Foreign Ambassador.
When one of our agents was traveling across country, who did he find prospecting in the Siena Nevada for new sources for uranium but William Spier.
Jeff Forbes started out as a stock car racer here in Memphis. In '64 we find that he is an entry in the Memorial Day Auto Races at Indianapolis. His specially built car, The Phantom 88, is said to te tops in the country.
Olympic figure skating star of 1964 is none other than our girls' basketball star of '54, Mary Alice.
Donald, still musically inclined, now has the job of chief polisher of the instruments for the members of the Philadelphia Philharmonic Symphony.
Our agents sent in an interesting report on Helen Pilgrim. They all enjoyed her new Broadway play, "The Drum and Donald."
Edgar "Gabby" Holmes is the local radio announcer for "The Farmers' Program" on WMC. He was located by our agents on his farm near Lucy.
Gene Goldsby, over the years, has lost whatever timidness he once possessed. We find him a traveling salesman of women’s lingerie.
Clyde Bridgewater, true to his name, is building a new Brooklyn Bridge.
Peggy Brockwell, who saw a part of the world as the 1959 maid of cotton, makes daily flights around the world. She's a stewardess on a super-jet airliner.
Our agent tells us that Maurice Roberts had a narrow escape recently. On one of his African expeditions he was captured by headhunters. Fortunately, he is back in Memphis now. Be sure to see his exhibits at the Pink Palace.
Our agents eavesdropped on a conversation of two of Millington's Alumni when they accidentally bumped into each other on Fifth Avenue. Sandra and Peggy Carpenter soon discovered they had secretarial jobs on the same floor in the Empire State Building. Small world, isn't it?
So, to each with your fate revealed,
We close with this parting thought—
Cease to inquire what the future may yield,
And be glad for what today has brought.“TJtr. ohcC 'ffcittiKytoK
BILL and VIRGINIAMost Versatile JANEEN
Most Courteous MELDA and BRADMost Dignified GAYLE and EARL
Most Striking JACKIE
BETTY JEAN and BOBBY
LETTY and NULL
Most Athletic VIRGINIA and BRUCE
Seniors pictured on pages 24-25
1. Chimane Adams 18. Emogene Palmer 35.
2. Jean Ervin 19. Betty J. Collier 36.
3. Donald Dingman 20. Buena Mae Little 37.
4. Joe Wilkins 21. Bobby Johnson 38.
5. Jean Parsons 22. Jimmy Bowman 39.
6. Sandra Williamson 23. Martha Williams 40.
7. Helen Pilgrim 24. Jimmy Carter 41.
8. Jimmy Brinkley 25. Sue Crump 42.
9. Gayle Foster 26. Helen DeLashmit 43.
10. Marie Ursery 27. J. W. Barbee 44.
11. Mary Alice Klenk 28. Billy Johnson 45.
12. Gene Howell 29. Bob Craig 46.
13. Edgar Holmes 30. Bobby Stevens 47.
14. M arris Bowen 31. Peggy Power 48.
15. Bill Crenshaw 32. Melda Goin 49.
16. Bob Champer 33. Bruce Clark 50.
17. Jimmy Thompson 34. J. C. Hicks
Brad Thomas Janeen Carter Elaine Childress Alice Williams Ginny Nixon Norma Jean Griffin Jo Ann Laughlin Peggy Brockwell Carol Wood Gayle Killman Shirley Brewer Pat Thomas Bill Robinson Jeff Forbes Marion Mosley Clyde Bridgewater
Most Intellectual CAROL ANN
D.A.R. Good Citizen MELDA
Senior Who Contributed Most NORMA JEAN
Most Likely to Be Remembered BILLcc ti n
TONY DINGMAN and FREDA NIXONFirst row; Tony Dingman, President; Jere Fowlkes, Vice President; Donna Farris, Secretary; Anne Roller, Treasurer; Jerry Stothers. Second row; Bill Archer, Beverly Anderson, Janet Aylor, Loyce Bailey, Patricia Baker, Third row: Don Barker, Bobby Bartlett, Sherry Beaird, Imogene Birchfield, Betty Boswell. Fourth row: George Brannan, Ernest Carter, Donna Rae Chapman, Buddy Crenshaw, Johnny Crenshaw.First row: Robert DeLashmit, Lucille Dixon, Ruth Ann Dunn, Barbara Durham, Joe Elkins. Second row: Bobby Ellis, Bonnie Evins, Dan Fisher, Beverly Gifford, Bruce Gray. Third row: Katherine Glpnn, Charles Grissom, Bill Harding, James Hickey, Betty Hill. Fourth row: James Hill, Charlotte Irby, Donna Faye Jones, Lee Wood Jones, Jerry Joyner.First row: Tommy Kennedy, Maxine Key, Shirley Lantrip, Harrold Littlejohn, Mary Louise Loft. Second row: Jimmy Long, Peggy Loose, Charles Malone, Claude Mitchell, Freda Nixon. Third row; Frances Phyfer, Dot Pitts, John Procter, Peggy Rast, Shirley Raumer. Fourth row: Mary Eleanor Ray, Larry Reed, Gretchen Routen, Marshall Roland, Carolyn Sanders.First row: Mary Lee Screws, Bobby Joe Stevens, Mary Jane Sunderland, Sue Nan Tackett, Harold Taylor. Second row-. Virginia Thompson, Delfina Trotti, Peggy Ursery, Betty Sue Webb, Charcie Wilhelm. Third row; Dorothy Williams, Billie Jean Wortham, Richard Wyatt, Carroll Rast, David Brown. Fourth row; Eddie Goal, Billy Spencer.
Not Pictured: Donald Ewing, Harriet Brent, Eva Lee Davis, Bertha Haley.Ed Haley President Jimmy Sunderland Vice President Cheri Willoughby Secretary Mary Ann Forbes Treasurer
Billy Dave Abby Clarence Adams Mary Glen Badgett SherrirBallard
Jo Ann Barbee Naomi Bowen Joe Boyd Babs Buford
Jo Ann Campbell Terry Cannon Beverly Crawford Ronald Crawford
Shirley Crenshaw James Cunningham Peggy Curlin Billy Daniels
Bayne Dobbins Gene Ewing Beny Ferguson Virginia FloodWanda Gamer Sue Goforth Dean Guyer Melinda Haley
Linda Hardy Tim Harris Barbara Hickey Janice Hill
Jimmy Hill Harold Hines Jimmy Howell Jerry Huff
Jeanelle Hulin Annette Johnson Ronald Johnson Thelma Laughlin
Pat Loonam Gene Machin Bobby Medford Pat Manges
Roselind Mosley Mary Jo Oglesby Richard Oglesby Gordon OldhamCharlene Parker Patsy Parker Eddie Phipps Betty Pierce
Carol Potter Carol Reece Curtis Rhodes Judy Roller
Nancy Rooks Jerry Sawyer Margaret Serena Donna Siniard
Georgia Sixsmith Judy Stone Louis Ticer Spurgeon Todd
Katherine Trotter Jane Tucker Zella Twilla Zula Twilla
Jeanne Warren Cookie Watkins Jean White Floyd WilderEdward Barbee Mona Barnes James Glenn Betty Hill
Joe Kvederls Dorris Ross Tommie Wilkinson Ebby Williams
Malcolm Williams Glenn Winningham Robert Williams Jeanette Wood
Anita Henderson Geraldine Wallace Carl Crimmins John Delashmit Jackie Neal George Reeves Richaid Roberson Freddie YoungGLENDA KAY SMITH and BILLY OSTEENLucille Armstrong Mary Arrowood Culyse Blair Gladys Blalock Sandra Blodgett
Jerry Bradford Marris Bradley Phyllis Braswell Richard Bray Bobby Bryan
Jane Brousseau Gordon Brower Malcolm Brown Stanley Brown Ronnie Bruce
Sylverine Bryan Helen Bryeans Jenny Burns Barbara Butler Larry Butler
Sherry Butts Rebecca Childress Maude Clark Libby Cocke Juanita Coax
Patrick Connelly Clinton Crabtree Bobby Culp_ Mickey Daniel Joy Daniels
Julia Edmiston Virginia Edwards Sammie Drane Betty DeLashmit Bessie DavisDoris Everton Buddy Ferguson Billy Forbes Michael Fuller Lois Gay
Ronald Goldsby Francis Grosjean Donna Harmon Kelly Hill Bobby Hinkley
Philip Hobbs Bobby Hodges Gene Holmes Anna Kay Holmgren Jean Houston
Otis Howell Judy Jackson Billy James Hayes Jamison Franklin Johnson
Frank Jones Newell Jones Patsy Jones Maxine Joshlin Evon Joyner
Robert Keefer Alice Kirkland Barbara Ann Klenk Bobby Knatt Gladys Kopp
Clarence Lantrip Bill Larson Barbara Larsh Pricilla Lee Sidney LifeCharlene Little Kay Longmire Barbara Lyle Pat Marble Donald Marcey
Abe Massey Ray McKee Howard Michael Margaret Miller Beverly Newton
Jerry Nixon Tinker Norris Agnes Oglesby Billy Osteen Thomas Parimore
Carolyn Proctor James Rast Jimmy Rast Faye Ray Hazel Rice
Mary Ann Rice Ethel Roberts Jo Ann Roberts Shirley Roberts Helen Ross
Floyd Rowland Joyce Sanders Authur Sartain Dianne Shores Anuel Sigler
Connie Sigler Mary Ann Sigler Lee Opal Skinner Doris Smith Linda ProctorGlenda Kay Smith Gloria Faye Smith Jan Smith Joe Spencer Peggy Stuart
Margie Stone Harold Street Richard Tacket Danny Taylor Don Taylor
Woodson Thomas Glenda Thompson Virginia Thurmond Barbara Tierney Nadine Tidwell
Sartdra Townsley Kay Todd Barbara Tucker Tindell Tyler Richard Ward
Carl Weddle Carolyn Wells Thomas Whitlock Billie Jean White Gloria Whitehead
Wayne Whitten Linda Wilder Frances Williams Grace Williams
Not pictured: Melvin Sanders Mona Jean Sanders Edward Shelby Tommy Sherrill(tcctuvi 'pacufry
MR. CLYDE FORSYTH Eighth Grade
MRS. a E. McKINNIS Eighth Grade
MR. LEON BRANUM Eighth GradeHi
MRS. MOONEY BOSWELL Seventh Grade
MR. EDWIN RAY Seventh Grade
MRS. WILLIAM L. OSTEEN Seventh GradeTop row: Joyce Adcock and Orville Alvin.
Second row: Katherine Armstrong, Pat Barber, Bill Barnes, John Bean, Elizabeth Black, Faye Black.
Third row: Wanda Blaylock, Sandra Bray, Billy Joe Burress, Roger Busbee, Benny Byrd, Betty Byrum.
Fourth row: Helen Cannon, Jerry Carpenter, Jean Carter, John Carter, Mimi Lee Cates, Jeannie Childress.
Fifth row: Aileen Chapman, Wilkie Cox, Frank Coyle, G. G. Crenshaw, John Paul Dennis, Janene Dunavant.Top row: Minnie Lee Dixon, Karen Downing, Carolyn Dunn, Kenneth Dunn, Paul Durham, Evins, Kenneth Fitzgerald.
Second row: Gayle Fogle, Ann Fowlkes, Daisy Gates, Stephen Gifford, Brenda Gorrell, Donald Goslin, Wanda Hanks.
Third row: Ardala Harding, Ella Henderson, Earnest Hickey, Dick Hoch, Glenda Huff, Dena Jenkins, Peggy Kelly.
Fourth row: Kathy Kingsley, Wanda Kuykendall, Bettye Loft, Taze Lofton, Michael Mach, Mary Elizabeth Martin, Sue Mattix.
Fifth row: Robert May, Charley Moffat, Barbara Moody, Carolyn Morrissett, Nell Oates, Ann Parker, Gloria Pike.Britton Pitts Ernest Pitts Marie Pitts Ginger Powell Billye Power
Rhetta Raggett Mamie Reeves Peggie Rice Shirley Rice Evelyn Roberson
Marshea Roffman Karolyn Rose Jamie Ross Priscilla Sagonowig Dorothy Sanders
Shirley Crisp William Petty
Donald Gray Billy Joe Phigrim
Robert Thomas Langland Douglas Pinson
Stephen McGee Betty Sue White
Jeannie Siniard James Smith Maxine Smith Paul Stroud Bobby Thurmond
Barbara Sue Todd Carol Todd Jackie Todd Johnny Turner Joan Vaughn
Rex Waits C. B. Webb Earl White Rogers Whitten Leonard Wilder
Herbert Wilkerson Eddie Williams Susan Wilson Michael Woods Joan YearwoodRoy Aaron James Armstrong Jimmy Armstrong Glenn Arnold Elizabeth Bagby
James Baird Bobby Baker Jerry Ballard Merry Barnes Ned Bennett
Shirley Blaylock Jimmy Box Billy Boyd Janis Bradshaw David Braswell
Billy Burkett Bobby Burress Johnny Carter Doris Costello Cecil Crawford
Marcia Danielson Carolyn DeLashmit Gerald Dempsey Ronnie Dempsey Betty Dennis
Glenn Dickerson Pat Dobbins Larry Durham Janice Ferguson Bobby FisherTop row: Joan Floyd, Patricia Forsythe, June Funderburk, Gordon Gifford, Jeannie Goldsby, Paul Grantham, Bobby Gray.
Second row: Larry Jo Hall, Jimmy Hanks, Geraldine Harvey, Roberta Hickey, Darrell Holmgren, Judith Huffman, J. C. Jeffery.
Third row: Alice Johnson, Linda Johnson, Deloris Kennedy, Nancy Kennedy, Julia Kelsey, Sandra Kuykendall, Bobbie Laird.
Fourth row: Dianna Lettin, Barbara Kindley, Richard Lollar, Martha Longmire, Dianne Loose, Patricia Loft, Jackie Lynch.
Fifth row: Patricia Martin, William Martin, Gene McClure, Steve McFarland, Charles McKim, Gloria McMillin, Phil McNamara.
Sixth row: James McQuarri s, Henry Millican, Judy Moley, Jerry Montgomery, Wilbur Montgomery, Patricia Morehead, David Mosley.Richard Osburn Jean Owen Karlos Palacious Jimmy Pendergrass Ann Perry
Gary Rast Helen Remington Joan Roberson Clarence Roland James Ross
Ray Scroggins Mike Shroyer Jerry Skinner Billy Smith Bobby Smith
Machiehie Mount Barbara Smith Hurbert Thurmond William Tierney Jerry Twinley Kathleen Tyer
Joe Tyler Mona Waits Claudia Walker Nancy Ward Patsy Wilkerson James Wray
Donna Smith Lester Smith Larry Stephens Carolyn Suggs Skip Taylor
Sue Taylor Harold Ticer Bill Tierney Hubert Thurmond Kathy Tyer
Keith Uffleman Clifford Wade Mona Waits Claudia Walker Patsy Wilkerson
Thomas Winberry Sue White Nancy Wood James Wray Beverly Young
BASKETBALL TEAM‘ilfta i Sc tcoC s4t tCetcc4Coaches
WARD IE HARVEY and ROBERT MOORE
BRUCE CLARK DUDLEY AKINCHEERLEADERS Center: Letty Ward.
Left to right: Norma Jean Griffin, Freda Nixon, Alice Williams, Virginia Nixon, Rosalind Mosley, Donna Harmon, Ann Roller.
Left to right: Virginia Nixon, Janice Hill, Peggy Brock well, Janeen Carter, Charcie Wilhelm, Freda Nixon, Rosalind Mosley.
Standing: Bobby Bartlett, Richard Roberson, Gene Ewing, Jere Fowlkes, Bobby Joe Stevens, James HilL
Kneeling: Tommy Wood, Carroll Rast, Robert DeLashmit, Jerry Strothers, Tommy Kennedy, Don Tyler, Charles Grissom.
Coach: Edwin Ray. UtcC s4ctcvctie School Queen and Escort
NORMA JEAN GRIFFIN and MAURICE ROBERTS
Girls' State Representative BETTY BOSWELL Boys' State Representative JERE FOWLKES
Valedictorian GAIL KILLMAN Salutatorian CAROL ANN WOODCAMERA club TRI-HI-Y
CHORUS CLUBTROJAN STAFF
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J@ njJtM,, ► c 'f i Your Local Newspaper VALE. WILLIAM
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NOW IT’S DONE! WE HOPE YOU LIKE IT.A LITHOGRAPHED -
Suggestions in the Millington High School - Trojan Yearbook (Millington, TN) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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