Mount Airy High School - Airmont Yearbook (Mount Airy, NC)
- Class of 1959
Page 1 of 160
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1959 volume:
■r ' L g A V ' . f v , , ' ' - ' . • j , ' | • - _ i 1 ; 1 » ’ ‘ , 1 ’ ,v t ; ' ' 1 1 | Out Sxpar THE 1959 PUBLISHED BY THE ANNUAL STAFF OF MOUNT AIRY HIGH SCHOOL Mount Airy, North Carolina Vnlnmp VTTT m ( . ■ ( ■ f hr i VC’ ; ' v ! ,i. - % fS -m Ruby Hunter, editor; Sue Smith, business manager; and Vaughn Gwyn, photographer; make plans to cover all phases of school life in the ' 59 Airmont . HORIZONS OF LEARNING expand as Ray Tate and Glenn Yokley hunt a faraway place and Eleanor Gillespie scans a reference book. 2 ear GLEE CLUB members (SEATED) Jenny Ruth Pruett, Nancy Thomas, (STANDING) Bill Baber, Wesley Caviness, and Gail Wright pause for a moment in the beauti¬ ful spring garden setting of the annual concert. F.H.A. MEMBERS Edna Moseley and Polly Kirkman prepare for the mother and daughter banquet, a new feature of the home economics class. 3 ASSEMBLIES, DRAMATICS ENTERTAIN and develop us. Dan Pendleton models his sister ' s formal under violent protest. His mother, Gail Allen, tries to restrain Dan as his sister, Libby Tesh, teases. DEVOTIONS, Y-CLUBS add a spiritual dimension to our experiences. Oa i w (ABOVE) OUR WORLD EXPANDS as we study different systems. (BELOW) AS A SYMBOL OF CITIZENSHIP AND PATRIOTISM Harold Warren and Johnny Badgett each morning raise the flag. 3ovewovd Within the walls of home and school or on the local streets our world seems small. From a fa¬ vorite parkway overlook the mile on mile of moun¬ tains, valleys, towns, and farms form a limitless expanse -- our broadeningworld. This year each experience and contact, each fact and new idea, each problem solved or lesson learned expands our horizon. Our activities are in this eighth edition of Airmont. As the year ' s memory grows dim and almost erases from the mind our happy, carefree times, turn these pages and recapture your EXPANDING HORIZON. Contents Page Administration and Faculty. 12 Students. 20 School Life. 48 Classroom Work. 72 Organizations. 86 Athletics.HO Advertisements.122 Index.125 teflBKp ■ JKnjj Ipfr : Jwji 1 vrwt a t home in the community at school Suzanne Lewis and Glenn Yoklev attend the Spanish club party as a mat¬ ador and a Spanish senorita. V rv r O • 99 S f z t r-y Vryzr ) z z4 THE LAST HOT WEEKS of August bring the football squad backto work. Coach Atkins diagrams a new play at skull practice. GLENN YOKLEY follows the Twirp season rule " ladies pay " and buys Cleve Hamlin ' s ticket to the Southeastern Assembly from Mr. Ramey. enesice yrwi KEATS ' " REALMS OF GOLD " have a new traveler as Elaine Clement loses herself in a new book. A NEW SCHOOL DAY begins as Mike Marion, Genevieve Norman, Betty Collins, and Brenda Marshall prepare to enter the doors of learning. 11 I MRS. HAMILTON, Mrs. McKinney, and Mr. Limer carry their homework as they leave school. SUPERINTENDENT B. H. Tharrington discusses the school population map with Mrs. Robert Smith and Mrs. George Wright, who helped in its making. The map is being used in planning a school building program. The friendly, cooperative atmosphere that is distinguishing characteristic of Mount Airy HighSchool is not a matter of chance. Through the years, faculty and administration have worked with the students to build and maintain the good feeling apparent among all groups -- the feeling that contributes greatly to our ex¬ panding horizons. 12 SCHOOL FINANCES ARE studied by Mr. Robert Smith, school board chairman; and Mr. B. H. Tharrington, school superintendent. PRINCIPAL H. M. FINCH runs the high school in a manner con¬ ducive to good work, good behav¬ ior, and good fellowship. INSTRUCTIONAL PROGRAM, teacher re¬ cruitment, physical facilities, finances, public relations -- all claim attention from the administration. Additions to elemen¬ tary school buildings and construction of a junior high are current projects. MR. HENRY ROWE, new school board member, replaces Mr. W. I. Monday, who retired after thirty years ' service on the board. City commissioners reappointed Mr. Roy Nelson, school board member since 1942. Appointments were made for three-year terms. 14 SCHOOL BOARD: (STANDING) Mr. John Wolfe, Mr. S. A. Hennis, Jr., Mr. R. M. Nelson, Mr. Henry Rowe, Mr. Bowman George (SEATED) Mr. R. M. Smith, Supt. B. H. Tharrington, Mr. Marion Burke. L OFFICE ROUTINE RUNS smoothly with Mrs. Lillian Johnson and Mrs. Ann Holyfield, secre¬ taries to the superintendent and the principal respectively, taking care of details. LUNCH IS SERVED to over eight hundred hun¬ gry students by the cafeteria staff: Mrs. Moxley, Mrs. Beamer, Mrs. Jackson, and Mrs. Speight. Mrs. Clemit Edwards (CIRCLE) joined the staff this year. 15 We are unusually fortunate in our excellent faculty - student relationship. A small faculty turnover, a consistant attitude of helpfulness and friendliness, and the maintenance of a high stan¬ dard for conduct and work--all these build mutual respect, liking and a good atmosphere for ex¬ panding horizons. All MAHS teachers hold degrees and A cer¬ tificates. Six have advanced degrees; nine are currently working on MA ' s; one is nearing the end of his work on a Ph. D. Principal H. M. Finch rv y-i " WE HOPE YOU like us! " Principal H. M. Finch welcomes two new teachers to M. A. H.S. Mrs. Geral¬ dine Cloninger replaces Mrs. Shuford in the home economics department and Miss Willie Lou McGee is added to the math department for the only faculty changes. COFFEE, COOKIES, A SOCIAL get- together, and new books mix well as teachers come by the library after school to preview new materials. Mr. Ramey, Mr. Atkins, and Mrs. Bar¬ ringer look over additions in the social sciences. First row: Mrs. Barringer, Mr. Bartley, Mrs. Cloninger, Mrs. Draughn, Mr. Finch, Mrs. Hamilton, Miss Haymore, Miss Holder. Second row: Mr. Johnson, Mr. Limer, Miss McGee, Mrs. McKinney, Mrs. Mackie, Coach Moir, Mrs. Neal, Mr. Ramey. Third row: Mr, Reed, Coach Shelton, Miss Simpson, Mrs. Sydnor, Miss A. Thomas, Mrs. V. Thomas, Mr. Williams, Mr. Woodie. MR. CHARLES ATKINS: Civics, General Math, Health, Coaching, Monogram Club. MRS. KATE BARRINGER: Civics, History, Student Council. MR. J. D. BARTLEY: Commercial, Cheerleaders, J-V basket¬ ball. MRS. GERALDINE CLONINGER: Home economics, F.H.A. MRS. MARGARET DRAUGHN: Commer¬ cial. MRS. MAXINE HAMILTON: Biology, Honor Society. MISS ADA HAYMORE: Latin, Latin Club. MISS EVA HOLDER: English, Journalism, High Spots adviser. MR. CHARLES JOHNSON: Chorus, band, Hi-Y. MR. EDMONDW. LIMER, Jr.: Com¬ mercial, Jr. high football assistant. MISS WILLIE LOU McGEE: Mathematics. MRS. LORRAINE McKINNEY: Chemistry, Bi¬ ology, General science. MRS. LAVINIAMACKIE: Spanish, History, Spanish Club, Senior sponsor. MR. SAM MOIR: Civics, Health, Coaching, Mono¬ gram Club. MRS. MARY NEAL: English, Junior sponsor. MR. ARNOLD RAMEY: English, History, Geography, Dramatics. MRS. SYDNOR, Mrs. McKinney, and Mrs. Hamilton happily read notice of their summer study grant from the National Science Foundation. MAHSwasthe only N. C. school with three scholarship representatives at the U. N. C. Summer Institute. 17 MISS THOMAS, MRS. Neal, and Miss Holder evaluate a literary map of America. MR. WOODIE AND Mrs. Thomas examine new library books on mathematics. MRS. MACKIE LISTENS attentively to a Span¬ ish translation. FOR OUTSTANDING WORK in MAHS for the past 30 years, Miss Ada Haymore won the 1958 local and district " Oscars For Teachers " award. THE COMMERCIAL TEACHERS, MRS. Drau- ghn, Mr. Bartley, and Mr. Limer industri¬ ously mimeograph tests to be given in com¬ mercial classes. 18 SUCCESSFUL STRATEGY to defeat the East is worked out by star eager Tommy Koontz of North Davidson and Coach Sam Moir. Mr. Moir coached the West to victory in the annual East- West All Star game August 5 in Greensboro. Hours in the classroom, correcting papers, making preparation, and working with extra curricular activities leave teachers little free time during school months. Like other people, however, they like time for home affairs, for recreation and friend¬ ships, and for easing the tensions of work. 7 (TOP RIGHT) MRS. BARRINGER AND Mrs. Mackie are puzzle fans. (BOTTOM RIGHT) MISS SIMPSON ENJOYS music. (CIRCLE) MISS HOLDER, mimeographing exercises for her English classes, practically makes her own textbook. (BOTTOM RIGHT) " HONESTLY, IT WAS this big!” Mr. George Williams and Mr. Charlie Johnson, fishing enthusiasts, swap stories. (BELOW) " WE DO A LOT OF board work. Mr. Reed and Coach Shelton discuss the progress of their respective English classes. " Yea, it does look like you! " comments Sam Inman to Pinky Hennis as he refuses to surrender her colorscope. The bell rings in the morning and a multitude of students scramble for their homeroom to start a new day. Out of momentary confusion grows organization. Study replaces leisure and another year unfolds. Homework, tests, class discussions, extra curricular activities, athletics, parties--all are shared with over 620 classmates. All the familiar faces and different types blend into a pattern never to be forgotten--the MAHS years. 20 t !■ a. i: ■ RICHARD ARMFIELD BILL BABER TOLLIE BARBER JIMMY BARKER DON ANDERSON DON ANDERSON: VIC 3,4. RICHARD ARMFIELD: Band 1,2,3; Latin Club 3; Hi-Y 3,4. BILL BABER: Glee Club 2,3,4; Band 1,2,4, secretary 4; Football 3; Hi-Y 3,4, chaplin 4; Office page 4. TOLLIE BARBER: Hi-Y 3,4, secretary 4; Football 3,4; Basketball 1; Monogram Club 3,4, treasurer 4; Latin Club 2; Hall monitor 1. JIMMY BARKER: Hi-Y 4; Football 1; Baseball 1. (OPPOSITE PAGE) SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Mildred Shelton, secretary; Linda Nor¬ man, president; Don Starling, treasurer; Eddie Grey, vice- president. AS CLASS NIGHT SPEAKERS get together to make plans for com¬ mencement, Glenn Yokley, poet, tries a first draft on Scherer James, testator;Mildred Shelton, prophet; and Dianne Simmons, historian. DIANNE SIMMONS AND Sue Smith study in the Library. 23 LARRY BEASON WAYNE BENGE MARY LOUISE BLUE MARY FRANCES BOYD HILDA BRANNOCK BILL CAMPBELL PAT CARPENTER WESLEY CAVINESS THORNE CLARK LEWIS CLEMENT WAYNE BENGE: Baseball 1,2; Hi-Y 3; V.I.C. 4. MARY LOUISE BLUE: Glee Club 1,2,3; Tri-Hi-Y 3,4; F.H.A. 1,2. HILDA BRANNOCK: Tri-Hi-Y 4. EDWIN BRINKLEY: Glee Club 2,3,4; Hi-Y 3,4; Most studious 4; Spanish Club 2,3. EDMUND BURKE, JR.: Student Council 1,2,4, president 4; Class treasurer 2,3; Hi-Y 3,4; Latin Club 2, vice-president; High Spots sports editor 4; Junior-Senior prom committee chairman 3; Monogram Club 2,3,4; Mr. MAHS candidate 1,3; Statistician; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Basketball 2,3,4; Football 3, 4; Boy most likely to succeed 4; Most school-spirited 4. BILL CAMPBELL: Glee Club 1,2,3,4;Hi-Y 3,4. PATRICIA CARPENTER: Tri-Hi-Y 3,4;Student Council 1; Hall moni¬ tor 3; Office page 4; Marshal 3; Latin Club vice-president 3. WESLEY CAVINESS. Glee Club 2,3; Hi-Y 3,4. THORNE CLARK: Glee Club 2,3; Hi-Y 3,4; Football 3,4; Latin Club 2; Monogram Club 4. LEWIS CLEMENT: Hi-Y 3,4; Foot¬ ball 1; Basketball 1,2,3; Hall moniter 2,3,4; Monogram Club 2,3,4. RODNEY CLIFTON: Hi-Y 3,4; Hall monitor 2,4; Latin Club 3. SENIOR CHEERLEADERS LINDA Mills, Chief Annette Monday, Scherer James, and Clara Edinger get set to cheer Mt. Airy on to victory. LARRY COMBS EDWIN BRINKLEY EDMUND BURKE RODNEY CLIFTON VANCE COLLINS Hi-Y — Tri-Hi-Ybanquet guests enjoy fine entertain¬ ment furnished by a trio composed of Carolyn Vaughn, Sara Midkiff, and Dianne Simmons, accompanied by Gail Wright. VANCE COLLINS: Band 1,2,3,4; Bus driver 4. LARRY COMBS: Football 3; Hall monitor 3. JO LENA COX: C.C.H.S., Newport, Tennessee 2; Glee Club 1,3; Tri-Hi-Y 3,4; Junior-Senior prom Committee 3; Basketball 1. RAY¬ MOND EATON: Flat Rock H.S. 1,2;Spanish Club 4;Hi-Y 4. CLARA EDINGER: Glee Club 1; Student Council alternate 1; Latin Club 2; Marshal 3; Tri-Hi-Y 3,4; Library assistant 3, 4; Cheerleader 3, 4; Girls ' Athletic Association 3,4; F.H.A. 4; High Spots feature editor 4. JOHNNIE MAE ED¬ WARDS: Glee Club i; Basketball 2; Girls ' Athletic Associ¬ ation 2,3,4, reporter 4; Tri-Hi-Y 3,4, reporter 4; Office page 4; Intramural basketball 3. MISS HOLDER, EDMUND Burke, and James Harvey put in hours of night work on High Spots. JO LENA COX ANGELINA DAMICO RAYMOND EATON CLARA EDINGER JOHNNIE M. EDWARDS JOAN FLEMING RONALD HAYMORE CAROL SUE ELLIS JAMES HARVEY JERRY GILBERT EDDIE HEMRICK ELEANOR GILLESPIE BILLY HENDERSON ANNE GOAD CLEO HIATT SUE ELLIS: Hall monitor 1; Tri-Hi-Y 3,4; Group Captain 4. DOUGLAS FAW: Flat Rock H. S. 1,2; Basketball 1,2,3; Baseball 1,2; Football 1,2,3. JOAN FLEMING: Latin Club 2; Tri-Hi-Y 3,4; Library assistant 1,2; F.H.A. 3,4, presi¬ dent 4. JERRY GILBERT: Band 1,2,3; Latin Club 2; Hi-Y 3,4. ELEANOR GILLESPIE: Tri-Hi-Y 4; Office page 3. ANNE GOAD: Glee Club 1,2,3; Tri-Hi-Y 3,4; F.H.A. 3,4. EDDY GRAY: Hi-Y 3,4; Latin Club 2,4; Monogram Club 1, 2,3; Basketball 1,2,3; Student Council alternate 1,2; Class vice-president 4. TOMMY VAUGHN, co-captain of the football team, makes a speech at a pep rally in front of the post office. CHARLES GREENWOOD: Hi-Y3,4; Spanish Club 3. DOUG¬ LAS GRIFFIN: Hi-Y 3,4; Football 1,2,3; Spanish Club 3. VAUGHN GWYN: Glee Club 1,2,3; Hi-Y 3,4, president 4; Student Council 2,3,4; Latin club president 2; Football 2,3, 4; Airmont photographer 2, 3, 4; Class vice-president 2; Class president 3; Mr. MAHS candidate 2,3; Junior-Senior prom committee 3. CLEVE HAMLIN: Dobson H. S. 1,2; Hi-Y 1,2,4, vice-president 1,2; Monogram Club 1,2, presi¬ dent 2; Basketball 2,3,4. JAMES HARVEY: Hall monitor 1; High Spots staff 4; Intra¬ mural basketball 1,2,3,4; Hi-Y 3. EDDIE HEMRICK: Band 1,2,3,4; Latin Club 2; Hi-Y 3,4. BILL HENDERSON: Glee Club 1,2,3,4; Hi-Y4. CLEO HIATT: Hall monitor 3;Tri-Hi- Y 4. MARGARITTA ANN HIATT: Hall monitor 3; Library assistant 4. MARVINA HIATT: Grifton H. S., Grifton, North Carolina; Caesar Rodney H.S., Camden, Delaware l,2,3;Glee Club 1,2,4; Basketball 1,2; Tri-Hi-Y 2,4; F.H.A. 2 . SANDRA HOLDER: Glee Club 1,2,3,4; Tri-Hi-Y 3,4; Latin Club 2; Student Council 4; Junior-Senior prom committee 3; High Spots circulation manager 4. RUBY HUNTER: Air¬ mont staff 1,2,3,4, Editor-in-chief 4; Glee Club 1,2; Home¬ coming sponsor 2; Latin Club treasurer 2; Miss MAHS candidate 1; Tri-Hi-Y 3, 4, group co-captain 3; Student Council alternate 4; Best looking 4; Junior-Senior prom committee 3. SAMMY HUNTER: Football 1; Hi-Y 3,4; Spanish Club 3; Hall monitor 2. 26 EDDY GRAY CHARLES GREENWOOD DOUG GRIFFIN VAUGHN GWYN CLEVE HAMLIN MARGARITTA HIATT MARVINA HIATT SANDRA HOLDER RUBY HUNTER SAMMY HUNTER 953- 95S (LEFT) GAIL WRIGHT ENTERTAINS with her Span¬ ish Dance during the senior assembly which featured Spanish skits and dances. (BELOW) GAIL WRIGHT entertains at the 1953 senior banquet. JIMMY JACOBS SCHERER JAMES HARRY LEE JOHNSON CAROL JOHNSTON RICHARD KELLEY SARA MIDRIFF FAYE MILLS LINDA MILLS ANNETTE MONDAY LYNDA NORMAN JIMMY JACOBS: Football 1; Glee Club 2,3,4 Hi-Y 3, 4; Hall monitor 1. SCHERER JAMES: Student Council 1,2, Candidate for vice-president 3; Glee Club 1,2,3,4; Tri-Hi- Y 3,4; Cheerleader 2,3,4;Girls ' Athletic Association 2,3,4; Latin Club 2; Spanish Club secretary, treasurer 4; Miss MAHS candidate 3; Junior-Senior prom committee 3; Co¬ chief marshal 3; Lions Club Essay Contest Winner 3; Intra¬ mural basketball 1; High Spots associate editor, picture editor 4; Testator 4; Girl Most Likely to Succeed 4; Home¬ coming candidate 4. PATRICIA LOFTIS: F. H. A. 1; Tri-Hi-Y 3, 4. FRANK LOWRY: Football 1, 2, 3, 4, captain 4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Hi-Y 3,4; Monogram Club 2,3,4, president 4; Latin Club 2; Class president 1; Hall monitor 3,4; Intramural basketball 1. MARGARET McCANN: Intramural basketball 1; Library assistant 2; Tri-Hi-Y 3, 4, treasurer 4; Latin Club 2,4, consul 4; Airmont staff 3,4, copy editor 4; Marshal 3; DAR History Cup 3. CLINTON MARTIN: Football 1,2,3,4; Hi-Y 3,4; Monogram Club 3,4, secretary 4; Intramural basket¬ ball 1,2,3,4. HARRY LEE JOHNSON: Monogram Club 2,3,4; Latin Club 4; Hi-Y 3; Hall monitor 3; Football 1, 2, 3; Intramural basketball 1,2,3,4; CAROL JOHNSTON: Glee Clubl;F.H.A. 2; Tri-Hi-Y 4;Hall monitor 3. RICHARD KELLEY: Foot¬ ball 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2; Baseball 2,4; Hi-Y 3,4; Mono¬ gram Club 2,3,4; Spanish Club 4; Intramural basketball 3, 4. SUZANNE LEWIS: Band 1,2,3,4, sergeant-at-arms 4; Spanish Club 3; Tri-Hi-Y 3,4; High Spots exchange editor 4; Junior-Senior prom committee 3; F.H.A. 4. SARA MIDRIFF: Student Council 1, alternate 3, vice-presi¬ dent 4; Glee Club 1,2,3,4, librarian 2, secretary 4; Latin Club 2; Class president 2; Tri-Hi-Y 3,4; Most Popular 4; Basketball 1,3,4; Cheerleader 2; Office page 4; Junior- Senior prom committee 3; Girls ' Athletic Association 2,3, 4;Intramural basketball 1,2; Homecoming Queen4;Marshal 3. FAYE MILLS: Student Council 2,4; Latin Club secretary 2; Junior-Senior prom committee 3; Class secretary 3; Intramural basketball 1,2; Tri-Hi-Y 3,4, president 4; Office page 3; Marshal 3; Hall monitor 4. J. D. PAUL LINDA PAYNE JOAN PEELE GRADY PIKE JUDY SHELTON FRANK LOWRY MARGARET McCANN CLINTON MARTIN SYLVIA PARRIES BARRY PATTERSON LOIS PATTERSON SUZANNE LEWIS PATRICIA LOFTIS ALICE OWENS JERRY OWENS r jfs y , so e i LINDA MILLS: Glee Club 1; Tri-Hi-Y 3,4; Cheerleader 3,4; Hall monitor 3; Girls ' Athletic Association 3,4, vice- president 4; Latin Club 2; Class treasurer 1; Airmont Staff 4; Intramural basketball 1,2,3; Latin Club 2; Queen of Hearts candidate 2. ANNETTE MONDAY: Glee Club 1,2,3; Latin Club 2; Cheerleader 2,3,4; Chief 4; Tri- Hi-Y 3,4; Girls ' Athletic Association 2,3,4; president 4; Basketball 1,2; Hall monitor 4; F. H. A. 4; Most School Spirited 4. art LOIS PATTERSON: Tri-Hi-Y 4. J. D. PAUL: Band 1,2, 3,4; Latin Club 2. LINDA PAYNE: Glee Club 1,3; Tri-Hi- Y 3,4; F.H.A. 1,2,3, reporter 3. GRADY PIKE: Flat Rock H. S. 1,2,3; Beta Club 2,3;Hi-Y 4; Class secretary 3; Mar¬ shal 3. JUDY SHELTON: Basketball 1,2,3,4; Latin Club 3, 4, secretary 4;Girls ' Athletic Association 2,3,4, treasurer 4;Office page 3; Hall monitor 4; Junior-Senior prom com¬ mittee 3; Tri-Hi-Y 3,4; Student Council alternate 3; Mar¬ shal 3; Most athletic girl 4. LYNDANORMAN: Glee Club 1,2,3,4, treasurer 4; Tri-Hi- Y 3, 4, secretary 4; Secretary to Guidance Counselor 4; Spanish Club 3; Intramural basketball 1,2; Class president 4. ALICE OWENS: Cheerleader 2; Library assistant 3,4. JERRY OWENS: Latin Club 3; Hi-Y 3, 4; Bus driver 4; Student Council alternate 2; Best looking 4; Intramural basketball 2. SYLVIA PARRIES: Flat Rock H. S. 1,2; Tri- Hi-Y 3,4; Co-captain 3; Student Council 4; Basketball 1. BARRY PATTERSON: Spanish Club 3; Hi-Y 3,4;Intramural basketball 1,2,3,4. MILDRED SHELTON BONNIE SHINAULT MILDRED SHELTON: Wittiest 4; Best personality 4; Pro¬ phet 4;Glee Club 1,2,4; Basketball 1,2; Tri-Hi-Y 3,4, vice- president 4; Class secretary 1, 2, 4; Student Council 4; Vice-president of student council candidate 3; Latin Club 4; Office page 4; Junior-Senior prom committee 3; High Spots business manager 4. BONNIE SHINAULT: Tri-Hi- Y 3,4; F. H. A. 3,4, vice-president 4; Office page 3. GOOD COMPANY AND good f ood make any occasion. Mem¬ bers of the Tri-Hi-Y and Hi-Y enjoy both at their annual banquet and installation of officers. CANDIDATE FOR PRESIDENT of student body, Dianne Simmons, consults her sponsor, Mr. Reed, about her campaign speech while running-mate Milderd Shelton and campaign manager Sam Inman offer helpful advice. DAVID SIMMONS: VIC 3,4. DIANNE SIMMONS: Glee Club 1,2,3,4, vice-president 2; Tri-Hi-Y 3,4, co-captain 3, chap¬ lain 4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Student council 2,3, candidate for president of student council 3; Latin Club 2; Junior- Senior prom committee 3; High Spots editor 4;Girls ' Ath¬ letic Association 2,3,4; Historian 4; Intramural basketball 1,2; Marshal 3. MIKE SIMMONS: Hi-Y 3,4; Band 1,2,3,4, president 4; Latin Club 2. PATSEY SIMMONS: Basketball 1,2,3; Latin Club 2; Tri- Hi-Y 3,4, group captain 4; F.H.A. 3,4, secretary 4; Girls ' Athletic Association 3,4, secretary 4; Miss MAHS candi¬ date 3; Queen of Hearts candidate 3; Airmont staff 4; Intra¬ mural basketball 1,2. SUE SMITH: Student Council 1,3; Miss MAHS candidate 1, 2; Latin Club vice-president 2; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Class vice-president 3; Chief marshal 3; Airmont staff 2,3,4, business manager 4; Tri-Hi-Y 3,4; Junior-Senior prom committee 3; Most Studious 4. JASON SNOW: Band 1,2,3,4; Hi-Y 3,4. DON STARLING: Hi-Y 3,4; Latin Club 3; Hall monitor 3,4; Student Council 1,2; Class treasurer 4; Mr. MAHS candidate 1; Best Per¬ sonality 4. JERRY STARR: Hi-Y 3,4; Hall monitor 2,3; Intramural basketball 2. GUIDO SUTTER: Band 1,2,3,4; Spanish Club president 3; Hi-Y 3,4; Student Council parlia¬ mentarian 4; Wittiest 4. JOE THOMAS: Band 1,2,3,4, vice-president 4;Hi-Y 4; Bus driver 2,3,4;Hall monitor 4. BONNIE TICKLE CAROLYN VAUGHN TOMMY VAUGHN ALTON WATSON BETSY WATTS JASON SNOW DON STARLING JERRY STARR GUIDO SUTTER JOE THOMAS OU€ l BONNIE TICKLE: Glee Club 1; Tri-Hi-Y 3, 4; Library assistant 2, 3, 4. CAROLYN VAUGHN: Latin Club secre¬ tary 2; Junior-Senior prom committee 3; Tri-Hi-Y 3,4; Glee Club 1,2,3,4. TOMMY VAUGHN: Football 1,2,3,4, captain 4; Hi-Y 3,4; Monogram Club 2,3,4; Latin Club 2; Basketball 1,2. ALTON WATSON: Football 1,2,3,4; Basket¬ ball 1,2,3,4; Baseball 1; Hi-Y 3,4, treasurer 4; Latin Club treasurer 3; Monogram Club 2,3,4, vice-president 4; Glee Club 1. BETSY WATTS: Tri-Hi-Y 3,4; F.H.A. 3,4; Office page 3; Student Council 2. BRENDA WESTMORELAND: Glee Club 1,2; F.H.A. 2,3,4, chaplain 4; Tri-Hi-Y 3,4. CAROLYN WOODIE: Tri-Hi-Y 3,4; Latin Club 2; Library assistant 3, 4; F.H.A. 4. CAROLYN WORRELL: Glee Club l,2;Tri-Hi- Y 3,4; Latin Club 4; Hall monitor 4. GAIL WRIGHT: Glee Club 1,2,3,4, president 4; Tri-Hi-Y 3,4, group captain 4; Junior-Senior prom committee 3;Intra- mural basketball 1; Spanish Club 3; High Spots advertise¬ ment manager 4. GLENN YOLKEY: Band 1,2,3; Latin Club treasurer 2; Tri-Hi-Y 3,4, group captain 4; Spanish Club president 4; Basketball 1,2; Junior-Senior prom committee 3; Student Council alternate 1, poet 4. A1RMONT PHOTOGRAPHER Vaughn Gwyn prints another successful enlargement. Vaughn set up his own dark room in an old backyard storehouse. GAIL WRIGHT CAROLYN WORRELL BRENDA WESTMORELAND CAROLYN WOODIE GLENN YOKLEY Edwin Brinkley and Sue Smith Senior Superlatives are nomina¬ ted and elected by the seniors. MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED Scherer James and Edmund Burke BEST PERSONALITY Don Starling and Mildred Shelton 32 MOST ATHLETIC Frank Lowry and Judy Shelton MOST SCHOOL SPIRITED Edmund Burke and Annette Monday BEST LOOKING Jerry Owens and Ruby Hunter Superlatives Superlatives are recogni zed at class night exer cises. MOST POPULAR Sara Midkiff and Frank Lowry 33 WITTIEST Mildred Shelton and Guido Sutter FIRST ROW: Mary Lou Adkins, David Adkisson, Gail Allen, Mike Allred, Phyllis Arrington, Johnny Badgett, Sue Carol Beasley, Crystal Belton. Second Row: Carolyn Bishop, A. T. Bobbitt, Everett Bowman, Freddy Bradford, Charles Branch, Aloma Brintle, Leon Brown, Brenda Burke. (OPPOSITE PAGE) JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Charles Branch, secre¬ tary; Brenda Patterson, treasurer; Jimmy Harris, president; and Brenda Hair, vice-president, talk with the class adviser, Mrs. Neal. NELLIE KENNEDY, one of MAHS’s most talented artists, puts the finish¬ ing touches on one of her many water color sketches. Naturally gifted, Nellie is not taking art lessons but hopes for formal training in college. 35 FIRST ROW: Barbara Cheek, Jayne Childress, Tommy Childress, Wayne Childress, Elaine Clement, Claud- ine Colbert, Betty Collins, Brenda Combs. Second Row: Ronald Dollyhigh, Carolyn Dowell, Charles Easter, Ermine Easter, Delmar Eaton, Rayford Gammons, Jerry Gates, Fred Goins. V 1 ' (BOTTOM, RIGHT) IN FEUDIN ' FUN , the junior class (BELOW) WILLIAM GRAY AS Zeke Hogwash sleeps assembly, Hector Fudge (Dan Pendleton) and Pa Hog- on in tranquil slumber as granddaughter Libby Tesh wash (Johnny Badgett) " have it out " as Sandra Inman, cleans house. Libby Tesh, and Gail Key urge them on. FIRST ROW: Kenny Cook, Mike Cooke, Greg Covington, Jake Cox, Nancy Cox, Carolyn Cruise, Glenda Davenport, Bobby Dean. Second row: William Gray, Brenda Hair, Janice Hall, Trent Harkrader, Frank Harris, Jimmy Harris, Patricia Harvey, Nancy Hawks. STUDENTS RESPONSIBLE for the junior assembly include Elizabeth Sykes, who had devotions; Elaine Clement who prompted; Jimmy Harris, Brenda Patterson, and Brenda Hair, class officers; who directed FIRST ROW: Andy Hennis, Charles Hennis, Pinky Hennis, Oscar Hill, James Hodgin, Linda Hull, Brenda Inman, Sandra Inman. Second Row: Mary Catherine Jackson, Nancy Jackson, Ann Beth Johnson, Rachel Jones, Nellie Kennedy, Gail Key, Libby Key, Brenda King. FIRST ROW: Mary King, Robert Kirkman, Gerald Laws, Mavis Leviner, Linda Love, Lena Mae Lynch, June Lyons, Larry McMillian. Second row: Tillman Moseley, Judy Neuber, Jerry Nichols, Brenda Patterson, Linda Paul, Sparky Paul, Mondale Payne, Bobby Pell. Third row: Sam Self, Mildred Semones,Wise Semones, Aaron Shelton, Freddy Shelton, Jeff Shelton, Jimmy Siceloff, Charles Smith. 70 eco i i 38 HOWARD SUMNER looks over newly issued foot¬ ball helmets. This year the team had all new equipt- ment. FIRST ROW: Brenda Marshall, Glenda Martin, John Martin, Terry Martin, Judy Merritt, Carolyn Miller, Jerry Miller, Geraldine Monday. Second row: Dan Pendleton, Jimmy Phillips, Jimmy Puckett, Mary Pul¬ liam, P. D. Pyles, Mary Ellen Reeves, Ray Rogers, Johnny Sanders. Third row: Gene Smith, George Sparger, Richard Stephens, Howard Summer, Linda Surratt, Elizabeth Sykes, Annetta Taylor, Jerry Taylor. FIRST ROW: Johnny Taylor, Libby Tesh, Oma Thomas, Roy Thomas, James Tilley, J. T. Tolbert, Charles Triplette, Russell Tucker. Second row: Eddie Vaughn, Bonnie Wall, Harold Thomas, Nancy Welch, Norma Westmoreland, Wayne Woodson, John York, Patti Young. FIRST ROW: Charles Akers, Mona Alderman, Johnny Aldridge, Ella Sue Anderson, Bill Ashley, Alma Atkins, Jay Atkins, Linda Jo Barnes. Second row: Bill Bradford, Mitchell Brannock, Kathleen Bray, Mary Brock, Lavinia Brown, Bill Burke, Helen Busick, Carolyn Byrd. Third row: Betsy Coble, Sandra Coe, Camille Combs, Shirley Connor, Fairie Cooke, Fred Cooke, Libby Coone, Robert Corn. Fourth row: Anita Easter, Becky Frank, Sandra Everhart, Paul Faw, Verdine Felts, Charlotte Fleming, Ann Franklin, Billy Gammons. IN SOPHOMORE PLAYARLETTE Lambert shows her new hat to boarders Judy Calloway, a cultured spinster, and Bill Burke, an old Southern colonel. (BOTTOM) " ELMER, GET UPSTAIRS this minute! " screams Arlette Lambert to Charles King. Daughters Mary Vaughn, Judy Calloway, Martha Vaughn and maid Lucy Robertson look on with shocked amazement in a scene from Elmer . SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS MARY Vaughn, treasurer; Gaye Tate, president; Linda Bennett, vice-president; Patsy Vogler, secretary, get in¬ structions from class sponsor, Mrs. Thomas. FIRST ROW: Norma Beck, Roscoe Beck, Linda Bennett, Tommy Birks, Carol Blair, Anne Bolen, Buck Bow¬ man, Pamela Bowman. Second row: Mary Callaway, Judy Callaway, Harold Carpenter, Bill Carter, Chip Chapman,Gloria Childress, Libby Chilton, Missy Clark. Third row: Johnny Cox, Vicky Cox, Brenda Davis, Joy Davis, Bill Dawson, Glenda Deatherage, Brenda Dollyhigh, Debby Douglas. Fourth row: Mildred Gilley, Judy Goad, Vicky Goad, Imogene Goard, Easter Faye Goins, Ruth Goins, Jimmy Greenwood, Joe Griffin. Sopdomore Class FIRST ROW: Catherine Gunnell, Ralph Gunnell, Jerry Gwyn, Henry Hair, Betty Lou Hall, Richard Hall, Roy Lee Hanks, Ronnie Harbour. Second row: Sharon Harlan, Elizabeth Harmon, Joe Harrell, Loretta Hawks, Norma Haymore, Pete Haynes, David Hemrick, Monroe Hiatt. Sophomores Elizabeth Hicks Jesse Holloway Johnny Holloway Harvey Horton Nancy Hunter Dan Inman Tony Inscore Judy Jackson Veta Jackson Frankie Lou James Rosalie Jarvis T. C. Johnson Billy Jones Gail Jones George Jones Linda Jones Mike Jones Stephen Jones Toni Jones Barbara Kaye Charles King Melvin Lambe Arlette Lambert Carolyn Loflin Ronald Leonard Mike Marion Brenda Marshall James Martin Judy Martin Shirley Martin Mary Jo McHone Mildred McHone Sandy McHone Buddy McMillian Reva Midkiff Gloria Mills Sandra Monday Jeanette Moody Carl Moseley Eddie Nichols Pearl Nichols Beulah Niston Genevieve Norman Jacqueline Norman Shelby Norman Goerge Oliver Linda O ' Neal Paul Owen Dennis Patterson Ronnie Patterson Ken Peoples Judy Pierce Buddy Pike Sophomores Sandra Poore Mary Helen Pruett Ann Puckett Betty Jo Pulliam Shirley Pyles Dennis Robertson Lucy Robertson Paul Robinson Glenda Rogers Laurie Semones Linda Semones Jimmy Sessoms Phil Shelton Mickey Shore Dianne Short Kenneth Simmons Patricia Simmons Nancy Slate Glenda Smith Jerry Smith Joby Smith Joe Smith Larry Smith Ray Smith Janis Sparger Patricia Sparger Mitchell Speight Philip Stanley Elizabeth Stepp Douglas Stockton Mary Ruth Supthin Nancy Supthin Gaye Tate Ray Tate Bonnie Taylor Jerry Taylor Nancy Thomas Patsy Tilley Peggy Tolbert Belle Utt Harry Vaughn Martha Vaughn Mary Vaughn Patsy Vogler Linda Welborn Jerry Westmoreland Tommy White Larry Willis Laymon Willis Johnny Wilson Nelta Woodson Shelby Worrell Gary York C ass Offu- ers (SEATED) Jo Ann Baer, treasurer; Carole Johnson, vice-president. (STANDING) Frances Hiatt, secretary; Skip Simmons, president. Paul Allred Alfred Arnder Patricia Arrington Bob Ashby Carol Ayers Linda Badgett Jo Ann Baer Polly Baker Bernice Baldwin Harry Baum Mamie Beasley Brenda Beck Linda Bell Percy Belton Bonnie Berries Gail Beverly Janet Blizard Clark Bondurant James Bost Carol Bowman David Bowman Laney Bowman Linda Bowman Lyrine Bowman Bobby Boyd Tommy Brum Betty Sue Brooks Beverly Brown Dozy Caldwell Bobby Childress Claudine Childress Polly Childress Jerry Christine Gray Clifton Roberta Cobbler 44 THE YOUNG TEACHER, Claudia Snow (SECOND FROM RIGHT), brings home her fiance; Dozy Caldwell (RIGHT) to meet the family: writer Philip Coulson, mother Nancy Draughn, father Mike Moore, and amateur poet Porter Dawson. IN THE FRESHMAN ASSEMBLY artist Donna Lee Hartman paints " The Diver of 1907 " —Carole Johnson. Deborah Cockerham Don Coe Ralph Collins Sarah Ruth Cook Byron Cooke Freddie Cooke Henrietta Corns Linda Corns Philip Coulson Linda Creed Gary Cunduff Jimmy Dalton Stephen Davenport Porter Dawson Brenda Deatherage Larry Dinkins Nancy Draughn Sylvia Draughn Shelby Easter Mike Estes Gerald Evans Eugene Felts Johnny Finney Polly Fleming Peggy Fowler Elizabeth Gardner Faye Gates Phil Geiger Brenda Gilley Ann Glass Bill Glass Dyrl Green Gary Gunnell Julia Gwyn Curtis Hamlin 45 3v esfimen Johnny Harris Richard Harris Donna Hartman Bobby Hauser Bobby Hawks Bettie Hayes Mary Haynes Ruth Haynes Jim Hazel Mike Hensley Frances Hiatt Leon Hiatt Orene Hill Lewis Holmes Donna Hooker Paul Hornaday Dean Hunter Wayne Jackson Carol Johnson Carole Johnson Clifford Johnson Gilbert Johnson James Johnson Willard Johnson Brenda Jones Kenny Jones Patricia Jones Wade Journey Reggie Joyner Robert KincaiH Charles King Mary Ruth Kirkman Marguerite Kurtz Freddy Lambert Eddie Lawrence Barbara Leftwich Jerry Leftwich Donald Leonard Bobby Lovill Randolph Lowe James Lowry Gary McAlexander Bill McBride Wayne McBride Dillard McGaha Patsy McGee Sam McGee Steve McKnight Dale McMillian Debby Martin Grant Martin Joe Martin Linda Martin Roger Matthews Charles Mayberry Judy Monday Sam Monday Mary Faye Money Conrad Montgomery Charles Myers Edward Nester Beverly Neuber Freddie Nichols 46 3veshmen Elizabeth Nieuwenhuis Patricia Noah Norma Nunn David Pearce Jeanette Pell Hugh Peoples Buddy Perry Carol Perry Timmy Pierce Mike Poore Buddy Prime Brenda Puckett Victor Pyles Maudie Ramsey Linda Renfrow Tony Rigney Wayne Robertson David Rowe Eddie Samuels Stevie Sanders Wayne Sechrist Peggy Shaw Dedra Shelton Elizabeth Shelton Louise Shelton Betty Shinault Carolyn Shore Bing Simmons Bobby Simmons Carolyn Simmons Eddie Simmons Jerry Simmons Linda Simmons Roger Simmons Skip Simmons Steve Simmons Barbara Smith Melba Smith Claudia Snow Jerry Snow Shelby Spencer Lorita Still Ann Taylor Johnny Taylor Lena Thomas Jeannie Timmons Phyllis Vaughn Jessie Ann Ward Velpo Ward Jo Ann Watson Mary Watts Barbara Weldon David Westmoreland Juanita Westmoreland Billy Wilborn Dudley Wilkey Byron Willard Barbara Williams Kay Wood Ollie Worrell Charles Worthington Patty Wyche Johnny Yokley 47 THERE ' S NO DOUBT music has charms for Mr. Johnson, Mr. Law¬ rence Skinner, Thorne Clark, and Sybil Moore as Elizabeth Calhoun follows the Flora MacDonald Glee Club concert with some piano num¬ bers. Mr. Skinner directed the visiting glee club; Miss Moore and Miss Calhoun were members. This was the second clubto visit Mount Airy last spring -- the UNC Male Chorus being the first. I Dances, elections, commencement, banquets, plays, concerts -- all these offer a sprinkle of spice in what otherwise would be monotonous rou¬ tine. Students look forward to these events with great anticipation, for the scraping of chalk, excitement of a game, and soft laughter blend to¬ gether in our school -- our expand¬ ing horizon. SUZANNE LEWIS, High Spots reporter, interviews transfer students Gene (Cotton) Smith, Tillman Mose¬ ley, and Barbara Russell. Gene and Tillman are both ex-servicemen; Barbarahas spent two years in school in Karlsruke, Germany. DINKCALDWELL interviews Mrs. Shuford and her son Walter about their plans. The Shufords are spending this year on Saipan where Mrs. Shuford is teaching. The new school term begins without the ' 58 seniors and some other students, and one familiar faculty member but with two new teachers, a larger freshmen class, and forty- six transfers from schools of five states and Germany. ' IT LOOKS LIKE a busy year, " muses COLLEGE DAY gives Jo Lena Cox the chance to have a college senior Barry Patterson as he fills his representative answer her questions about higher education, locker with newly issued books at the beginning of the school year. 50 OUR LUNCHROOM offers something for every taste. Barbara Key fortifies herself for afternoon classes. BILL BURKE helps Sue Smith organize the many color scopes by students ' homerooms. BRENDA MARSHALL looks over some of the reference materi¬ al available to students. PATTIE WYCHE (RIGHT) BUYS football tickets for her homeroom at the reduced student price. Edmund Burke and Sara Midkiff, president and vice-president of student council, are in charge of sales. Homeroom, classes, clubs, assemblies, lunch lines, and special events to spice the routine—our school year soon begins to pass rapidly. 51 Music, dances, specialties -- students and townspeople look forward to the annual " Y " Clubs ' talent show. Food collected as admission charge gives many needy families a happier Thanksgiving. " AND NOW. " BILL BABER emcees the annual Hi-Y -- Tri-Hi-Y talent show. (BELOW, LEFT) MAJORETTES PATSY VOGLER and Camille Combs do twirling routine with batons in annual talent show. HUGH PEOPLES ADDS a little change to the talent show by his rendition of " Minuet " on the violin. FOR SECOND CONSECUTIVE year Phil¬ lip Stanley wins first place in the talent show. (RIGHT) " THIS IS A WONDERFUL collec¬ tion! " Tri-Hi-Y members Suzanne Lewis, Glenda Davenport, and Elizabeth Sykes sort and shelve the food collected from the annual talent show. The food was boxed and distributed to needy families for Thanksgiving. (z i sy (TOP) THE PLAYERS MAKE their final plunge to end the second quarter of playing as the band prepares for the half-time show. Homecoming night celebrates the last football game of the year and gives to one out of five girls, chosen by the foot¬ ball team, the honor of reigning as homecoming queen. The half-time display brings the marching band, cold excite¬ ment, and pretty girls sponsor¬ ing the senior football players. AFTER BEING CROWNED home¬ coming queen at half-time ceremon¬ ies, Sara Midkiff proudly receives kisses from co-captains Frank Lowry and Tommy Vaughn. f Y fS f S, CHARLES GREENWOOD and Phyllis Arrington face the judge as Raeford Gammons, their witness, declares he saw it all. Hi - Y - sponsored Twirp season re¬ versed the roles of boys and girls in asking and paying for dates. (CIRCLE) POLLY KIRKMAN and Ruby Hun¬ ter count the votes for the King and Queen of Hearts who reign over Twirp season ' s Sweet¬ heart dance. (BOTTOM, LEFT) TWIRP COURT offenders, Johnnie Mae Ferguson, Clara Edinger, and Suzanne Lewis pay for their crimes by ap¬ pearing at school in odd costumes or with un¬ usual book transportation. (BOTTOM, CENTER) SWEETHEART DANCE climaxing Twirp season, gives the boys a chance to receive flowers and the first bid for a dance. Mike Cooke adjusts Ray Suphin ' s boutonniere as Ray Tate gives constructive advice. AGAINST A ROMANTIC BACKGROUND of hearts, Jo Lena Cox and Thorne Clark enjoy the Sweet¬ heart dance. " THESE WILL GO in a hurry!” Pinky Hennis and Marty Carroll arrange new books for display to faculty before they are put in circulation. (CIRCLE) THE STACK OF BOOKS to be shelved convinces library assistant Phyllis Arrington that students do read. MRS. McKINNEY admires an atomic model made by Jo Lena Cox for the first Science Fair to be held at Mount Airy High School. Christmas excitement, our first science fair, a shipment of new books, a school-closing snow, exams, Twirp season, basketball -- all these fill our winter with varied activities. " YOU WERE ALWAYS a good friend to me, " says Scrooge (Martha Carroll) to Marley ' s ghost (Dink Caldwell) at the dress-rehear¬ sal for the annual Tri-Hi-Y -- Hi-Y Christ¬ mas play, Dickens ' Christmas Carol. WINTER BROUGHT the heaviest snow in years with extraordinary beauty, icy roads, damaged school plants, and a week of holidays from school. Go ' e GGf A G s •o Hours of work on scenery, costume, advertising, stage props; afternoons and nights of practice -- all precede the few hours before footlights, a treasured memory. (LEFT) ONLY AN HOUR before the wedding, movers Reggie Davis and Sam Inman fran¬ tically clear the room for reception while the family fights off hysteria. " LET ' S TRYITthis way. " Producing the senior play is no easy job for directors or cast members. At re¬ hearsal Mr. Arnold Ramey, casting director; RaySutphin; Shannon Smith; Bobby Smith; and Mr. Ray Reed, director, work out a problem. 56 VJY Y ft vrs tr Father of Uie Bride will be remem¬ bered as one of the finest of the tra¬ ditionally excellent MAHS senior plays--well cast, directed, and acted. The play realistically depicted the troubles of the bride ' s father. Bobby Smith and Betty Simmons delighted the audience with their interpretation of the father and mother. Shannan Smith gave a touching, realistic per¬ formance as the bride torn between conflicting desires of fiance, rela¬ tives, and friends. The pesky young¬ er brother (Mickey Watson), the understanding older one (Todd Tay¬ lor), the maid with ready tears (Cynthia Tillotson), the sophisticated caterer (Dink Caldwell) were among the other characters. (ABOVE) " SEE YOU very soon. Seeyou for always darling. " Kay Banks (Shannon Smith) reassures the nervous groom, while Mr. Banks (Bob Smith) looks in amazement at his sud¬ denly grown-up daughter. (BELOV ) THE STAGE CREW plays an important part in the senior play. Faye Sutphin, Treva Sumner, and Sam Inman " WELL IT ' S MY WEDDING ! " Mr. Banks (Bobby paint scenery for a very effective set. Smith) and his daughter Kay (Shannon Smith) have a heated arguement over the number of guests for her wedding. Mrs. Banks (Betty Simmons) des¬ perately tries to keep peace in the house. 57 ear With the glorious feel and sights of spring come the added ex¬ citements of the last weeks of school. Airmonts come and are thoroughly autographed. Seniors count the days to graduation; juniors prepare to become seniors. Officers are chosen for next year. Along with increased activities and preparation for the impend¬ ing final exams come dreams of the wonderful summer ahead. THE ' 58 MARSHALS MAKING PREPARATIONS for commence¬ ment as they receive ribbons are (SEATED) Pat Carpenter, Sara Midkiff, Clara Edinger (STANDING) Scherer James, Dianne Sim¬ mons, Margaret McCann, Sue Smith, James Harvey, Faye Mills, and Judith Shelton. The ten juniors with the highest scholastic average serve as marshals. (BELOW) SENIORS HAVE ALL the fun! Betty Simmons, Yvonne Vaughn, and Gary Smith display their seniority by exchanging c a 11 i n g cards. Junior Mildred Shelton (BACKGROUND) watches wishfully. (BOTTOM LEFT) " LET’S GO! " JEN PRUETT GIVES her money to Miss Verona West, supervisor, as Jimmy Baity, Peggy Vogler, Linda Worrell, and Stewart Smith wait to start to Social Standards Day at Beulah High School. MAHS honor seniors attend the annual conference, meet other students, and hear inspiring lectures. (BELOW) MURMURS OF AH-H and um-m come from proud staff members Margaret McCann, Louise Morris, Brenda Burke, Pinky Hennis, Ruby Hunter and Jane Merritt as they preview the ’58 yearbooks for the first time at Miss Simpson ’s house. Spring activities are enlivened by election of student leaders. Student Council officers are chosen first. From juniors with scholastic average of 8 5 and citizenship average of 90 students choose five candi¬ dates for president. Each nominee selects his running mate and campaign manager. An intensive campaign is climaxed by as¬ sembly speeches and the actual voting. From three candidates chosen one each by the juniors, the outgoing staff, and Miss Holder, rising seniors elect High Spots editors. Classes and clubs then elect their officers for the coming year. Airmont leaders are chosen by the outgoing staff and adviser. STUDENT COUNCIL candidates Mildred Shelton, Dianne Simmons, Sara Midkiff, Edmund Burke, VaughnGwyn, and Sherer James listen as outgoing President Stewart Smith gives advice on their cam¬ paigns. " ONE SUPPORTER!” says campaign manager Todd Taylor to his candidates for ' 58-59 Student Council, Vaughn Gwyn and Scherer James, as they load Crystal Belton with buttons and ballons. GAIL WRIGHT (CENTER) rejoices with Scherer James and Dianne Simmons over their election as associate editor and editor, respectively, of High Spots. (BELOW, CENTER) ' 1 PROMISE TO THE BEST OF MY ability, " replies Sara Midkiff, 1958-59 Student Council Vice-President, as she takes the oath of office from Peggy Vogler, out-going Vice-President. (BELOW) 1958-59 STUDENT COUNCIL president Ed¬ mund Burke takes the oath of office from Stewart Smith, out-going President. V 1 THE STRAINS OF " Ebb Tide” . . . .dreamy dances .... the junior-senior prom fur¬ nishes romance and excitement. INVITATIONS COMMITTEE for the junior- senior crowd around Mrs. Neal to examine the finished dance programs. The commit¬ tee consists of Sandra Holder; Scherer James; Edmund Burke, chairman; Suzanne Lewis; and Dianne Simmons. The loveliest night in the year .... spring breezes; soft, starry sky; a mellow moon gleaming above.the prettiest girls anywhere dressed in their most beautiful gowns .... the handsomest boys for es¬ corts to the dance of dances -- the junior- senior prom. A gala evening of dancing to the smooth music of a talented combo un¬ til the dance is over. It is an evening to be remembered long after the music has faded away .... a high point in the year at MAHS. " HERE ARE SOME more fish, girls! " exclaim Edmund Burke, Thorne Clark, and Bill Campbell to Jo Lena Cox, Sue Smith, and Glenn Yokley, who are already busy enough " glittering " sea¬ horses for prom decorations. 60 CLASS OFFICERS and committee members form the figure of a fish as they are recognized at the junior-senior prom. A mermaid and other exotic creatures of the deep add to the atmosphere of our " Sea Fantasy. " " YOU CAN ' T HAVE a junior-senior without food! " Chairman of Refresh¬ ment Committee, Fay Mills, and her helpers, Mildred Shelton and Sara Midkiff, arrange punch bowl and plates. 61 THORNE CLARK, George Quesinberry and Carolyn Vaughn sing selections from Haydn ' s The Creation during the sacred portion of the glee club concert. (BELOW LEFT) DAYS OF PREPARATION went into the Mother-Daughter Banquet given by home-eco¬ nomics classes as a highlight of F. H. A. week. Polly Kirkman, Brenda Cooke, and Fay Scales prepare food to be cooked. (BELOW) DIRECTOR CHARLES JOHNSON and the band make a hit at the spring concert. MODELS PATSEY SIMMONS and her younger sister, displaying their mother and daughter dresses at the F. H. A. fashion show, walk to the judges table for Yvonne Vaughn and Cynthia Tillotson to get a closer look. SENIORS AND FACULTY members enjoy good conversation and good food at senior banquet. (BELOW, RIGHT) AT THE HI-Y-TRI-HI-Y banquet Ray Sutphin, accompanied by Bonnie Sparger, entertains with his rendition of " Tear Drops " . (BOTTOM, RIGHT) FOOTBALL TROPHIES awarded at the banquet went to Stewart Smith, Most Valuable; Freddie Goins, Most Improved; Gilmer Blackburn, Best Sport; Charles Triplette, Best Defender; and Reginald Davis, Best Blocker. ' TN FOOTBALL success is determined by effort and desire, " said MAHS ' s own Billy Cox, speaker for the annual football banquet. Mr. Cox, who played pro¬ fessional ball following his stardom at Duke, encouraged ball players to keep their school grades up. 63 foz i su ury tc 1958 MARSHALS: (FRONT ROW) Scherer James, Sue Smith, chief; Clara Edinger. (SECOND ROW) Sara Midkiff, Diane Simmons. (THIRD ROW) Faye Mills, Patricia Carpenter, Judy Shelton. (TOP ROW) James Harvey, Margaret McCann. The rush of spring activities, the tension of exams, the familiar routine of school--all merge in a final burst of glory. Commencement--longed for and a little regretted--comes and goes. Seniors say good-bye to MAHS; others become seniors. Each broadens his horizons ac¬ cording to his ability and his ef¬ fort. CAP AND GOWN symbolize the attainment of one dream, the beginning of a quest for another. 64 I w = g£» PROQRAm Mount A iy Public Schaoli cttujit School Commencement J 4 Cf eA-diel f All These Exercises Will Be Held In The High School Auditorium Please Keep This Program For Other Exercises. JURE 1, 4, 6, 1958 s —— Commencement Sermon Sunday Evening, June 1. 1958 — 8 o ' clock Procession aJ Prayer-- _ Rev. Howard B. Yow Hymn Congregation Standing Holy, Holy, Holy Scripture- „ _ _ Dr. D. S. McCarty Selection- ... High School Chorus Sermon ___ - Rev. Earl H. Brendall Benediction . .. Rev. Howard B. Vow- Director of Chorus Mr. Charles Johnson Pianist .. - ------ Bonnie Sparger Pianist for Processional Edwin Brinkley Class Night Program Wednesday Evening. June 4, 1958 _ 8 (. ' Clock Welcome .... - James Baity Class History -Jenny R ut h p rue[l Selection.. - ..Band Class Poem - . Fav Sutphjn Hal] of Fame - June Smith Selection - Mary Moore Pulliam Cynthia Tillotson. Jenny Ruth Pruett Prophesy ... - Dink Caldwell Last W ill and Testament _ Peggy Vogler Presentation of Awards—Prin. I I M. Finch Installation of 1959 Sen iors — Prin. H. M. Finch Graduation Exercises Friday Evening, June ti, 1958 — 8 o ' Clwk Invocation _ - Mr. L. B. Pendergraph Welcome _ _. _ _ . James Baity (Class President) Selection ... -George Quesinberry Commencement Address — Dr. Julian Lake Piano Selection - _ Bonnie Sparger Presentation of Awards — Supt. Bruce H. Tharrington Presentation of Diplomas — Mr. Robert M, Smith Marshals 1958 Sue Smith, Chief Scherer James Patricia Carpenter Clara Edinger Margaret McCann Sara Midki ff Fay Mills Judy Shelton James Harvey Dianne Simmons Class Officers President _ James Baity V ice-President __... Margaret Hiatt Secretary --June Smith Treasurer . _Todd Taylor COMMENCEMENT PROGRAMS bring out a full house and test a mar¬ shal ' s skill and endurance. Marshal Judy Shelton performs one of her duties--ushering. A HANDSHAKE, A DIPLOMA, and high school days are over. Ruth Chilton re¬ ceives her diploma from Mr. Robert Smith, school board chairman. 65 ico i r e. LINDA WORRELL happily smiles as Miss Annie Thomas, guidance director, pins her as the school ' s winner of the Betty Crocker Homemakers of To¬ morrow contest. ELAINE CLEMENT looks proudly at her project, " Evolution of Man, " which won her first place in MAHS ' s Science Fair last spring. Elaine ' s project was also displayed in the District Science Fair at Wake Forest College. 2958 Senior Scholarship Awards June Smith, Peggy Smith, Shannon Smith, Bonnie Sparger, Vera Carl Thomas. HIGHEST SCHOLASTIC average in the junior class made Sue Smith chief marshal of 1958. 66 MARGARET McCANN WORKS on a paper which helped her win the DAR History cup. This contest is won each year by the best American history student. Margaret ' s paper was on Franklin D. Roosevelt. (CIRCLE) THE 1958 AIRMONT staff headed by Louise Morris, Annie Lee Marsh, Shannon Smith, and Jane Merritt put out a yearbook awarded an A by N. S. Y. A. (RIGHT) FIRST PLACE AWARD in the 1958 Lions Club essay contest went to Peggy Smith. (Bottom) SCHERER JAMES, MAHS high scorer on the Merit Scholarship exams, prepares for the semi-finals in the nation wide competition. STEWART SMITH received the coveted Best All Around award by vote of the 1958 seniors. 67 THE EIGHT ANNUAL contest to choose Mr. and Miss Mount Airy High School was sponsored by High Spots in December. Scholastic work, popularity, school spirit, participation in school activities, charac¬ ter, manners--all these formed the basis for the selection of the candidates. Trent Harkrader Mr. MAHS Candidaf es Phil Geiger Freshman Johnny Aldridge Sophomore Phillip Stanley Sophomore 68 Johnny Yokley Freshman fz s s sti Two candidates from each class were selected by the journalism class. All students voted by secret ballot. Winners were announced in High Spot s. Candidaf es Mildred Shelton Miss MAHS Debby Martin Freshman Missy Clark Sophomore Becky Frank Sophomore 69 Carole Johnson Freshman CW 1 €mecem z s Sara Midkiff The Homecoming Queen is chosen by student vote from girls nomi¬ nated by the football team. In the first election five girls are chosen to compose the Homecoming court. A second election from the five determines the queen, whose name is not announced until she is crowned at the half-time ceremony. Homecoming Court Phyllis Arrington Scherer James Judy Merritt Annetta Taylor 70 King AndO ueen Of Hearts Ray Sutphin and Kay Huffman Each class chooses a candidate for King and Queen of Hearts. From the nominees the King and Queen are chosen by penny votes. The winners are kept secret until the crowning at the annual Sweetheart dance. Candic afes Patsy Simmons Bill Campbell Judy Merritt Mike Coake Nancy Slate Ray Tate 71 BILL ASHLEY and Ruth Anderson listen attentively as Miss Holder gives instructions for standard tests. Maturity tests were givento all sophomores, achievement tests to all juniors and seniors as a part of the school ' s self evaluation. . Clicking typewriters . . . banging hammers . . . whirring machines and clattering pans . . . staccato chalk sounds . . . enthusiastic voices . . . scratching pencils and pens . . . turning pages . . . hissing science experi¬ ments . . . quiet reading . . students work at expanding their horizons in vocational, general, or college preparatory courses. Driver training and Latin III are new additions to our curriculum. 72 1 mm ' DRILL IN GRAMMAR IS a basic part of work in English. Deidra Shelton, English I student, checks the class ' s progress on a language chart. " LOOK! THIS ONE SHOULD be good! " Clara Edinger and Margaret McCann choose books from the senior shelf for reports. First semester English IV reports are made on great European novels. Familiarity soon convinces most students of their worth and reading in¬ terest. ELIZABETH SYKES, ' 60; Camille Combs, ' 61; and Scherer James, ' 59 happily read High Spots announcement that they are Lions Club Essay winners for their respective classes. The essay contest is put on through English classes each year. 74 Literature, grammar drill, com¬ position, punctuation rules, spell¬ ing, and book reports -- all these are covered by our English de- partment. Nineteen English classes and one journalism class is a heavy load for our five teach¬ ers, Miss Holder, Mrs. Neal, Mr. Shelton, Mr. Reed, and Miss Annie Thomas. SPELLING HAS A definite place in Miss Holder ' s English HI and IV. With rules on bulletin board beside her, grader Mary Oren King checks papers by her corrected copy. l,Ar ■■ ' [ximpk: 0s!l " IS THIS A DAGGER which I see before me, The handle toward my hand? Come, let me clutch thee. " Don Starling dramatizes Macbeth ' s immortal words, reaching for the red-stained dagger con¬ structed and suspended from a light fixture in 106 by Shakespeare — conscious boys in 1955. Eng¬ lish IV students continue to memorize and recite passages from Macbeth . 75 MAPS MAKE HISTORY CLEARER. U. S. history stu- GEOGRAPHY STUDENTS GRADY Pike and Mike Cooke dents Mike Allred and Carolyn Miller trace a Revo- place map Qn bulletin board for a class study . lutionary War campaign. MISS ELIZABETH POWELL and Mrs. Wilson Bar¬ ber spent a great deal of time with us, substitut¬ ing for Mr. Ramey while he convalesced from a heart attack. Spirited discussions of current problems; background for present institutions and events; understanding of social, economics, and political trends; experience in thinking and in finding material — these, found in the social sciences, equip us to continue expanding and enriching our lives. " HERE IS A PICTURE of the submarine. " David Pierce, a civics student, gives a current event from Newsweek . These reports are given each week. 76 SO MUCH REFERENCE is necessary for world history that an extra set of Britannica Encyclopedias has been moved from the library to room 103. Judy Shelton and Pat Carpenter find additional material on the Feudal Age. PICTURES ADD UNDERSTANDING for HistoryII students Judy Goad and Tollie Barber as they look over Mrs. Mackie ' s picture file. Seven classes of civics, four of U. S. history, two of world history, one of geography are offered by five teachers. The world prob¬ lem course had to be dropped to accommo¬ date more freshmen civics students. An ex¬ perimental T. V. course marks an added change in the department. TELEVISION COMES TO MAHS! This year one of Mr. Ramey ' s A- merican history classes joined the U. N. C. T-V class on an experi¬ mental basis. Tests given this group and the regular history classes will permit an evaluation of T-V as a teaching medium. •Swe ice Mr. Atkins, Mrs. Sydnor, Miss McGee, Mr. Bartley; and Mr. Limer keep our math department up-to-date with seven¬ teen classes of general math, algebra, geometry, and trigonometry. This year Mrs. Sydnor has taken over Mr. Finch ' s course -- trigonometry, and an additional teacher has been acquired for the depart¬ ment. BILL BRADFORD CHECKS the school pro¬ jector before showing a film for class. GEOMETRY STUDENTS, Howard Summer, Judy Merritt, Elaine Clement, Nancy Cox, and Jeffery Shelton look at some of the triangles and other geometric forms used in the math department. SCHERER JAMES AND Linda Mills solve a math problem for the class. 78 Animals, insects, plants, malodorous gases, fascinating equipment--the ex¬ panding science department offers all these and many more marvels. One class of physics, two of chemistry, seven of biology, four of general science, and one of senior science fill the class¬ rooms and labs to capacity. BEAKERS, TEST TUBES, varied experiments -- all make the chemis¬ try lab a fascinating place. Tommy Vaughn collects oxygen as Sue Smith records the results of the experi¬ ment in her lab manual. JUDGES, Mr. Hugh Talley and Mrs. Maynard B e a m e r look intently at George Williams ' science fair dis¬ play, " Flow of Electrons In a Vacu¬ um, " while George explains the principle involved. I i Sewing, cooking, home planning and management, personal pro- blems--all make home econo¬ mics a varied and practical course for the ninety-one girls enrolled in five classes. Painstaking work cutting and sew¬ ing pays off when the clothes are modeled with pride at a fashion show. The endless details of cooking result in a flawless dinner or tea. Students can see and be proud of their progress. REVAMIDKIFF LEARNS that sewing takes careful work. AS SANDRA POORE and Mary Helen Pruitt watch, Charlotte Fleming puts the finishing touches on Jacqueline Taylor ' s dress before she goes into the fashion show spotlight. (BOTTOM, RIGHT) CANNING TECH¬ NIQUE is demonstrated to the class by Ella Sue Anderson as she shows a newly canned jar of beans. (BOTTOM, LEFT) MARY RUTH Sutphin pours a cup of punch for Miss Haymore at a tea given by the home economics students after school. LAYMON WILLIS, Mitchell Bran- nock, and Joe Thomas, shop students, build stools. This is only one of the many phases of building the shop class covers. Two classes in shop, one in mechanical drawing, and one in carpentry are filled to capacity each year. The carpentry class meets for three hours and carries two units credit. Members of the class also function as the VIC club. Last year ' s club won first place for its exhibit at the annual State Convention of the N. C. Vocational Industrial Club held in Durham. VIC OFFICERS WAYNE JACKSON, secre¬ tary-treasurer; David Simmons , vice- president; Don Anderson, president; and Mr. Williams, adviser, go over the house plan to be used by the carpentry class. THE FIVE ROOM HOUSE in Rock Bluff built by the 15 boys in Mr. George Williams ' carpentry class will find eager buyers. For five years the carpentry class has built a house for its major project. Proceeds from the sale of the house will buy shop equipment. i ON A VISIT TO MAHS Norman Graham (LEFT) and Alberto Montanari (RIGHT) explain to Latin Club consuls Margaret McCann and Jimmy Harris how they became exchange stu¬ dents. Norman spent last summer in Germany, and Italian Alberto is spending the school year at Elkin. (BOTTOM, RIGHT) " BENIGNE DICIS, " says Lib Brinkley as slave Ben Robertson serves her honey at the annual Latin banquet. (BELOW) JUDY SHELTON AND Eddy Gray look over Latin III reservebooks donated to the library by last year ' s Latin Club. Latin III was added to the curriculum this year at students ' request. SPANISH CUSTOMS ARE STUDIED along with the language. Guido Sutter, Linda Norman, Sue Smith, and Edmund Burke demonstrate a Spanish dance. FOREIGN EXCHANGE student Delores Martinez, of Spain, talks about the bull¬ fighting picture in Mrs. Mackie ' s room with Guido Sutter--Spanish-blooded him¬ self. Delores, studying at White Plains and Danish Niels Jacobson, studying at Elkin, visited MAHS during the 1958 term. 82 oiwleJ MARY CATHERINE JACKSON, a typing student, works on her skill - building practices. " IT TAKES A LOT of practice! " Linda Hull demonstrates her shorthand skill for the class. Our commercial faculty, Mr. Limer, Mrs. Draughn, and Mr. Bartley, offer thirteen classes in typing, shorthand, bookkeep¬ ing, general business, and basic business. Local bu s ine s s e s contact the department about office jobs and emnloy many commercial graduates. " IT DOESN ' T LOOK like much now, but just wait, " laughs Betsy Watts as she and Linda Payne, commercial stu¬ dents, make up a bulletin board show¬ ing work done in their department. 83 EXERCISE ON THE field is one phase of the health and physical MR. MOIR BRIEFS practice teacher, Mr. education class required of all freshmen. Sammy George from ASTC, on charts for use in health classes. $ : m , V Six classes in health and physical education offer both classroom and field work in the effort to build better health. " WHAT ' S THAT? " June Lyons, driver education student, asks as teachers Atkins, Bartley, and Moir explain the complicated mechanism to Jimmy Siciloff, Nancy Cox, Glenda Ann Davenport, Mike Jones, Roy Lee Hanks, Roy Thomas, and Carolyn Bishop. About 62 students took the course last summer when it was first added to the curriculum. The guidance department offers counseling, conducts scholarship tests, and keeps an up-to-date edu¬ cational and vocational file. An attractive room and a counselor available the first two periods daily in¬ crease the department ' s services. MISS ANNIE THOMAS (CENTER) looks over college material GUIDANCE SECRETARIES Linda Norman and Aloma with Patti Young and Jerry Gates. Brintle prepare a report for Miss Thomas. 84 MARY, CAROLYN, AND MARTHA Vaughn sing for assemblies, church, and civic organizations. BAND DIRECTOR Mr. Charles Johnson gives the down-beat for another busy night of rehearsal before the concert. One class of chorus and one of band, offering one-half unit credit each, meet daily and give music training to approximately 130 students. Concert and guest ap¬ pearances, radio and T-V programs offer entertainment to audiences, added experience to glee club and band members. ANOTHER YEAR brings a renewed interest in learning and an increased use of the library. Busy library assis¬ tants Geraldine Monday and Ph yll is Arrington renew and check in books during a rush period. NEW BOOKS IN the library are ex¬ amined by Miss Thomas, Coach Shelton, Mr. Ramey, Mrs. Neal, and Miss Hay- more. For assignments and for recreation, a constant flow of students keeps the library busy before tardy bell, during school hours, and after school. Fifty periodicals, 5,173 books, pamphlets, records, movies, and film strips are made available by our librarian and twelve stu¬ dent assistants. 85 (OPPOSITE PAGE) MAJORETTES: Sandra Massey, Judy Monday, Patty Wyche, Janis Sparger, Patsy Vogler, and Camille Combs, chief. HOMECOMING QUEEN Sara Midkiff is surrounded by the mem¬ bers of her court: Annetta Taylor, Scherer James, Judy Merritt, and Phyllis Arrington. i , Spice to the more serious side of school life is furnished by the extra-curricular activi¬ ties. Publication, service, foreign language groups--the clubs at M. A. H. S. cover a wide area of enjoyments, allowing every person a chance to participate and express himself. Our clubs, service groups, and organizations help develop talents, leadership, and co¬ operation--all useful in well-rounded growth. 86 ' vhr J h v t? t : Sv :S £ §il i£ Jr? v ' V m§m (orw i Care of the building, lunchroom duties, elections and hall monitor supervision, sponsoring sock hops and buses to out of town football games--all these student council activities build student responsi¬ bility and good student-teacher relationship. President and vice-president are elected by the student body; representatives are chosen from each homeroom. The council meets once a week to discuss problems that arise and to make decisions regarding them. Representatives report back to homerooms. (ABOVE LEFT) STUDENT COUNCIL presidential candidates for ' 58-59, Edmund Burke and SaraMid- kiff, help manager George Williams put up a cam¬ paign poster. (LEFT) CARE OF THE BUILDING is a major pro¬ ject of the student council. Linda Welborn and Jacqueline Norman wax shelves in their homeroom. 88 DRAWING UP a National Honor Society constitution for the school is no easy or fast job. Margaret Hiatt; Peggy Vogler; Mrs. Hamilton, adviser; Stewart Smith; James Baity; Bobby Dean; Verona Sechrest; and Sue Smith—the committee responsible-use help from some model constitutions. 0o i4 ' Yy, fy yc ty sy AIRMONT EDITOR Ruby Hunter, after presenting a ' 58 annual to the junior high, shows some special features to E ddie Nester and Skip Simmons during future fresh¬ man day. Adviser Mrs. Kate Barringer , « HALL MONITORS: (BOTTOM ROW) Frank Lowry, Lewis Clement, Thorne Clark. (SECOND ROW) Judy Shelton, Carolyn Worrell, Rodney Clifton. (THIRD ROW) Joan Peele, Faye Mills, Annette Monday. (FOURTH ROW) Don Starling, Nancy Cox, Glenda Martin. (FIFTH ROW) Bobby Pell, Jake Cox, Johnny Sanders. (SIXTH ROW) Brenda King, Mavis Leviner, Ermine Easter. (SEVENTH ROW) Patricia Harvey, Judy Neuber, Oscar Hill. (EIGHTH ROW) Jimmy Phillips, P. D. Pyles, Mike Cook. (NINTH ROW) Glenda De at he r age , Judy Pierce, Nancy Hunter. (TENTH ROW) Steve Jones, Bill Ashley, Ken Peeples. 89 Y oe te ice. NEW LIBRARY BOOKS bring excitement and work. Senior assistants Carolyn Woodie and Bonnie Tickle unpack and prepare to ready for the shelves anew ship¬ ment of books. ESPECIALLY SELECTED LIBRARY books are used in the classroom to supplement textbook material. Library assistants Bill Bradford and Lauria Semones prepare to send a collection to the biology department. " THESE ATTACHMENTS make possible many and varied displays. " Assistant Geraldine Monday de mons tr ate s the library ' s new peg board (a gift from the class of ’58) to Brenda Burke. MISS SIMPSON INSTRUCTS Clara Edinger in the use of an electric stilus for letter¬ ing books. 90 we etwee y o (SEATED) Phyllis Arrington, Clara Edinger, Alice Owens. (STANDING) Crystal Belton, Bill Brad¬ ford, Laurie Semones, Nancy Hawks, Carolyn Woodie, Margaritta Hiatt, Geraldine Monday, Bonnie Tickle. " Put your homeroom number on, please. " " Science books are in the 500 ' s. " " Have you checked the card catalog? " " You will like this book. " Student assistants card, shelve, check out books, sign permits, type, file, prepare new books, work on bulle¬ tin boards, keep the library straight, and help locate materials -- all necessary to make the library useful. Six of the assistants are working in the library for the first time; six have had previous experience; eleven work one period each day; one devotes two periods to the library. ASSISTANT HELEN BUSICK watersone of the plants that brighten the library ' s atmosphere. 91 (SEATED) Carolyn Cruise, Johnnie Mae Edwards, Patricia Carpenter, Linda Love. (STANDING) Charles Hennis, John York, Charles Easter, J. T. Tolbert, Mildred Shelton, Mondale Payne, Bill Baber, Sara Midkiff, Nellie Kennedy. The office pages--one of the most essential groups in the mechanism of the school--perform many and varied duties. They take and make phone calls, run endless errands, check absentees, sort mail, mimeo¬ graph forms--do anything that needs doing for the efficient operation of the school. CHARLES EASTER makes phone calls for Mr. Finch during second period. All absentees are checked by phone; many incoming calls are handled by pages. 92 MONDALE PAYNE AND J. T. Tolbert, office pages, mimeograph absentee lists for the day. Each absentee has been called and the reason for his absence noted on the sheet. NELLIE KENNEDY AND CHARLES HENNIS, 5th period office pages, file mail and notices in the teachers ' boxes. 1 OFFICE PAGES Linda Love and John York get the announcements ready be¬ fore talking over the intercommuni¬ cation system. Classwork, night and afternoon sessions with the adviser, summer solicitation for ads,homeroom campaign for subscriptions, interviews and research for facts, care¬ ful writing, polishing and typing, hours of proofing at the printer ' s--all these make High Spots a thorough, read¬ able, professional like newspaper. The journalism class is made up of select seniors. Editor and associate editor are elected by rising seniors in the spring. Other staff positions are filled from the journal¬ ism class by the editors. (TOP) WORKING CLOSELY with the printers, journalism students see the mechanics of newspaper publishing. Gail Wright checks her advertisements with Mr. Jack Bennett of the Times staff. (LEFT) AFTER INTERVIEWING, WRITING, correcting, and proofing, the staff is finally able to sort and deliver High Spots. Gail Wright dis¬ tributes the first issue to 105 subscribers. (BOTTOM, LEFT) SUBSCRIPTIONS BRING necessary financial and reader support. Sandra Holder, Gail Wright, and Edmund Burke work on a chart showing progress made each day of the subscription drive. (BELOW) CLARA EDINGER, FEATURE Editor of High Spots, inter¬ views AIRMONT ' S Editor Ruby Hunter and business manager Sue Smith on their forthcoming subscription campaign. 94 r STORIES IN AND CORRECTED, the journal¬ ism class works informally to ready mater¬ ial for the printer. James Harvey and Ed¬ mund Burke work on make-up while Scher¬ er James and Miss Holder ponder a head¬ line problem. " SANDRA, YOU TAKE the office beat. " Editor Dianne Simmons makes assignments to the High Spots staff. SCHERER JAMES and Dianne Simmons congratulate one another after being elec¬ ted associate editor and editor - in - chief respectively of High Spots for 1959-60. AT A NIGHT SESSION with Miss Holder, sports editors Edmund Burke and James Harvey work out details of headlines and make-up for their page. Filling copy exactly is a major problem in a four page paper. 95 YY Y EDITOR RUBY HUNTER and staff member Pinky Hennis finish drawing pages before they are sent to the publish¬ er. APPOINTED HEADS of the Airmont staff begin early to make plans for the 1959 yearbook. Margaret McCann, copy editor; Vaughn Gwyn, photographer; Sue Smith, business manager; search for ideas. AT A SUMMER STAFF meeting held at the home of Ruby Hunter, editor, students begin work on adver¬ tisements for Airmont. Barbara Cheek, Ann Frank¬ lin, Missy Clark, and Gail Allen listen attentively to instructions. (BOTTOM, LEFT) CUT LINES, IDENTIFICATIONS, explanatory paragraphs, ads -- all add up to a lot of work for Airmon t typists Patsey Simmons and Linda Mills. (BELOW) AIRMON T PHOTOGRAPHERS are the busiest people in school. Vaughn Gwyn, senior photographer, shows Trent Harkrader, a new staff member, the workings of the staff ' s press camera. v. . ;« • ; Readers may think an annual just grows. Staff members know that a consistantly top- rated yearbook is the result of sustained hard work and attention to endless details. Rais¬ ing funds, planning, taking and editing pic¬ tures, preparing layouts, writing, typing, copy- reading, careful checking, and metic¬ ulous records--all these, necessary to Air - I mont ' s complete coverage and top-rating, are known only to the busy staff members. Spring coverage, summer work on ads, and intensified work in fall make Airmont pub¬ lication a year round job. Staff members work without credit during study periods and after school. COPY EDITOR MARGARET McCANN, after having made sure no misspelled words or misplaced copy es¬ caped her watchful eyes and went to the printer un¬ corrected, makes final corrections onAirmontproofs. " THAT’S YOU, " exclaims Sue Smith to Peggy Vogler as Annie Lee Marsh and Bill Burke are absorbed in their first view of the ’ 58 Airmont. Staff members receive yearbooks early at a party at Miss Simpson ' s where they look and autograph happily. SUBSCRIBERS RECEIVE their copies by home¬ room after the staff party. Terry Martin re¬ ceives his Airmont from staff member Brenda Burke. Thorne Clark Vice-President Tollie Barber Secretary Alton Watson Treasurer Bill Baber Chaplain Richard Kelley Sergeant-at-Arms OUTGOING Hi-Y President George Will¬ iams (RIGHT) gives the oath of office to incom¬ ing President Vaughn Gwyn at the Hi-Y--Tri- Hi-Y banquet. 98 Christmas assembly, Halloween carnival, and devotions. Tri-Hi-Ygirls have the homecoming activities Hi-Y boys sponsor sale of refreshments at bas¬ ketball games, and Twirp season activities. Variety, interest, entertainment, and service are found in the Y clubs, made up of juniors and seniors. Their joint activities include the talent show and food distribution, Sweetheart dance, ONE TRI-HI-Yproject was the sale of directories with teachers ' and students ' names and addresses. Martha Carroll makes a successful sale to Janis Sparger. « mm Forty enthusiastic girls, lively meetings, trips, entertaining pro¬ jects for better living--these are the F. H. A. Among the clubs most successful projects are the Mother- Daughter banquet, the fashion show, and help for hospitalized children. Money for the projects is raised from chores done by the members on " hobo day.” (TOP) JOAN FLEMING aims the F. H. A. fashion show camera on Nancy Bondurant, Phyllis Arrington, Mary Louise Blue, Novie Welch, and Kay Huffman. (LEFT) CHEE TILLOTSON, " VON " VAUGHN, and BRENDA Westmoreland pre¬ pare to set the table in a dressed up home- ec lab for the 1958 Mother-Daughter ban¬ quet. 3.H.A. CltiG 100 !. CHEERING SQUAD: Judy Goad, Mary Vaughn, Judy Pierce, Phyllis Arrington, Clara Edinger, Chief Annette Monday, Linda Mills, Judy Merritt, Annetta Taylor, Martha Vaughn, Sue Carol Beasley. (RIGHT) RISING SENIORS Annette Monday, Sylvia Parries, Scherer James exhibit their skill as cheerleaders as they yell " Go-Mount Airy " in " tryouts. " (BOTTOM, RIGHT) " RAH! RAH! " yell Judy Merritt, Carolyn Dowell and Crystal Belton as they " try out " for cheerleading before the student body. After try¬ outs, students vote for a squad of ten regulars, two alternates. (BELOW) CHIEF CHEERLEADER ANNETTE Monday and Scher¬ er James create school spirit for the spectators and the team. 101 (o i es i yi The second year Spanish class meets as a club one Friday each month for programs composed of Spanish songs, games and cus¬ toms. High light of the club’s activities is the annual Fiesta. DISCUSSING THE DIFFERENCE in schools of Denmark, Spain, and the United States, Nills Jacobson of Denmark, Mary Moore Pulliam of Mount Airy High School, and Delores Melindez-Martinez of Spain entertain and in¬ terest MAHS students. This program was presented by the foreign language students and their advisers. (LEFT) SHANNON SMITH fastens Todd Taylor ' s Span¬ ish Club pin. Second year Spanish students proudly displayed the sterling silver pins trimmed in black and green colors with the " El Circulo Espanol " inscription. (BOTTOM LEFT) " i, Como esta ' usted? " Spanish greetings and costumes give a Latin American atmos¬ phere to the Spanish Club party. Todd Taylor and Guido Sutter give a skit in both English and Spanish. SCHERER JAMES, accompanied by Gail Wright, entertains the Spanish club with a " south of the border " song. 102 Second and third year Latin students make up the Latin Club. Programs fea¬ ture Roman customs. The year is climaxed by Latin Week, featuring Roman dress at school, Latin labels on doors, Roman slave auction and banquet. The club is organized in the form of a Roman government with consuls, quaes¬ tors, censors, and aediles. (RIGHT) MISS HAYMORE talks with Mr. Woodie, Mrs. Hamilton, and Mrs. Sydnor, faculty guests at the banquet. (BOTTOM RIGHT) MISS HAYMORE (RIGHT) and Libby Tesh help Alton Watson drape his toga before the Latin banquet. " HOW MUCH AM I bid, Romans? " Auctioneer Charles Branch sells first-year Latin student Ben Robertson at the slave auction held during Latin Week. Real money, one cent representing the Roman sesterce was used in bidding. Profit from the sale helped finance the Roman banquet. 103 The glee club, made up of 65 students from 10th, 11th, and 12th grades, meets daily in one class. Additional night practices each week pay off in superior performances and ratings. Freshmen are unable to be in the glee club this year because they must take five subjects. The glee club appears both at school and before special church, civic, and radio groups. The annual spring concert of the glee club and band is a high light of our high school world. Classical music or popular, Christmas Carols or spirit - ual--they all give us a lift when done in the superb style of the MAHS Glee Club. MR. CHARLES JOHNSON directs the glee club in one of the sacred numbers presented at the annual concert. Bon¬ nie Sparger accompanies. Brenda Hair, accompanist. 104 s s e GLEE CLUB MEMBERS Scherer James, Thorne Clark, Carolyn Vaughn, and Bill Baber board the bus for the District Music Contest at High Point. The chorus, composed of juniors and seniors, received the only superior rating given a mixed chorus and an invitation to the state contest. GLEE CLUB TRIO, Carolyn Vaughn, Sara Midkiff, and Dianne Simmons generously give of their talent for both school and civic functions. 105 The band adds color to our football games and serves as an excellent good will ambassador for MAHS in its numerous out-of-town appear¬ ances. This year the band is com¬ posed of sixty-two members who practice one period each day for a one-half unit credit. The band per¬ forms at many outside functions such as parades, concerts, and foot¬ ball games. Members especially enjoyed playing for the Duke-Baylor game and touring New York and Washington. Majorettes Camille Combs, chief, and Pat¬ sy Vogler prepare to add their talents to the band ' s attraction. BAND PERFORMANCE lends color and interest to half-time at football games and to parades. Flag bearers Elaine Clement, Gail Allen, and Pinky Hennis lead the band on the field. 106 BAND TRIO, composed of James Low¬ ry, Howard Sumner, and Jason Snow delights the talent show audience with " Honky Tonk.” MR. CHARLES JOHNSON directs the band in many hours of practice before a number is ready for public performance. During football season many after-school practices on the field are held. Homeroom 202 MRS. McKINNEY, homeroom teacher, gives directions to Nancy Cox and Freddy Goins as they rehearse His First Girl for assembly. Student Council Re¬ presentatives Mary King, Brenda Hair. Libby Tesh, Nancy Cox, and Brenda Hair are among the room 201 girls who play basketball. 108 Members Charles Branch Betty Collins Brenda Hair Scherer James Gail Key Mary King Brenda Marshall Glenda Martin Judy Merritt Sara Midkiff Margaret McCann Linda Norman Brenda Patterson Mildred Semones Judy Shelton Dianne Simmons Sue Smith Elizabeth Sykes Annetta Taylor Carolyn Woodie William Bradford Camille Combs Bill Dawson Becky Frank Judy Goad Frankie Lou James Rosalee Jarvis Arlette Lambert Mary Jo McHone Lucy Robertson Lauria Semones Nancy Slate Joe Smith Philip Stanley Nancy Sutphin Mary Vaughn Jerry Westmoreland Mrs. M. Hamilton Adviser J NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY a Provisional Members Organization of the Mount Airy chapter of the National Honor Society, begun by the student council last year, was com¬ pleted in December. Membership is based on scholarship, service, leadership, and character for sophomores, juniors, and seniors. Twenty active and seventeen provisional members were chosen first semester. Additional members will be considered second semester. Probationary members, if they maintain high standards, may become active members when they become juniors. Provisional Members 109 Enthusiastic junior high and midget football teams of ap¬ proximately 35 boys were direct¬ ed by Coach Shelton and Coach Limer. The midgets ended the season with a 2-2 record. The wins were over Wilkes Central: 21-0 and 28-0. Both losses were inflicted by Booneville: 39-0 and 6-0. The junior high boys won 3, lost 2, tied 1; winning from Franklin (28-0), W ilke s Central (18-0), and Boonville (28-7), tying Booneville (13-13) and losing to Re ids v i 11 e (0-27) and Hanes (0-33). LINED UP FOR Little Bears:, (FRONT) Mike Poore, Gerald Evans, Dean Hunter, Bobby Childress, Bobby Boyd. (BACK) Bobby Hawks, Jerry Leftwich, and David Rowe. " Go, team, go, " yell the cheerleaders and the active sports of football, basketball, and baseball burst forth into contests of skill, teamwork, physical fitness, and sportsmanship. Each sports event brings out a large group of MAHS rooters as well as a hard-fighting, enthusiastic team. Intramural basketball games and a junior high athletic program in¬ crease student participation and add experience. 1 10 w aKS;. , ; J0f if: ' mk-i WSStsB WSm ( ' ) O RICHARD KELLY gains yardage for Bears to defeat Mineral Springs. 1958 Scores Mount Airy 26 ... . Franklin 0 Mount Airy 0 . . . . Northwest 13 Mount Airy 14 ... . Griffith 0 Mount Airy 27 ... . Hanes 7 Mount Airy 6 . . . . Wilks-Central 18 Mount Airy 0 . . . . Gray 0 Mount Airy 1 ... . Mineral Springs 6 Mount Airy 0 . . . . Morehead 19 Mount Airy 21 ... . Reidsville 6 Mount Airy 13 ... . Appalachian _ High 14 114 Totals 83 The Granite Bears, with a record of 4 wins, 2 losses, and 1 tie in conference play and a 5-4-1 overall record, ended the 1958 season tied with Gray for third place in the conference. Joby Smith, a fast ball carrier; and Frank Lowry, a skillful quarter¬ back; have been aided by three returning lettermen, Ronald Dollyhigh, Johnny Wilson, and Johnny Sanders, rated one of the best backs in the conference. The linemen, averaging 180 pounds, and led by Charles Triplette, Tom Vaughn, Richard Kelly, Freddy Goins, and Vaughn Gwyn have functioned well. Nine lettermen will be lost to the varsity by gradu¬ ation. PREPARING FOR a tough game, Freddy Goins, Johnny Sanders, Bobby Dean, and Ronald Dollyhigh pack their equipment. 112 ill f pi (FRONT ROW) TOLLIE BARBER, Charles Triplette, Larry Beason, Tommy Vaughn, Clinton Martin, Richard Kelley, Freddy Goins, Frank Lowry, Johnny Sanders, Alton Watson, Joby Smith. (MIDDLE ROW) Howard Sumner, Andy Hennis, Ronald Whitaker, Jay Atkins, Charles Smith, Vaughn Gwyn, Jake Cox, Ronald Dollyhigh, Harry Vaughn, Robert Kirkman, Joe Smith. (BACK ROW) Bobby Dean, James Bowman, Freddy Bradford, Gar y York, Thorne Clark, Mitchell Speight, Sammy Self, Bobby Pell, Johnny Wilson, Richard Stephens, Paul Owen, and Coach Charlie Atkins. JOBY SMITH RECEIVES last minute in¬ structions from Coach Atkins (RIGHT CENTER), and PICKS UP YARDAGE for the Bears (CIRCLE). BOBBY DEAN CATCHES a touchdown pass from Frank Lowry in game against Mineral Springs (BOTTOM) 1 13 0 7 TROPHY NUMBER two is held proudly by Betty Hiatt, captain of the 1957-58 champion¬ ship Bruinettes, while Coach Shelton and Co- captain Cynthia Tillotson admiringly look on. Last year was the second consecutive year for the MAHS basketball girls to win the district AA championship. The Bruinettes lost only one game (by one point) the last two seasons. This 1957-58 squad was undefeated. In the first three games played, Sandra Inman was high scorer with 103 points, followed by Sara Midkiff with thirty -five. The bruinettes won all three games: Franklin, 46-36; Blue Ridge, 61-40; Northwest, 62-53. AS SANDRA Inman shoots the ball against Meadows of Dan, Libby Tesh runs in for a rebound. The Bruinettes won 46 to 30. (LEFT) GAIL ALLEN and Judy Merritt. V THE REEVES " Y " furnishes an excellent home court. c ifere ice (FRONT) Brenda Hair, Sara Midkiff, Sandra Inman, Judy Shelton, Linda Love, Sue Smith. (BACK) Manager Carolyn Cruise, Nancy Cox, Carol Blair, Johnnie Mae Edwards, Becky Frank, Carolyn Bishop, Anne Bolen, Brenda Marshall, Betty Jo Pulliam, Rosalee Jarvis, Sandra Poore, Frankie Lou James, " Pinky " Hennis, Linda Welborn, Dianne Simmons, Coach Shelton, Libby Tesh. The Bruinettes begin the cage season with high hopes and interest. Seventy girls came out for the squad; few seem inclined to drop out. Last year ' s high scorer, Sandra Inman, will be backed up by excellent senior ball handlers --captain Judy Shelton; Dianne Simmons; Sara Midkiff and Sue Smith, co-alternate captains; and Johnnie Mae Edwards. AN ALL-TEME individual scoring record fora Bruinette was set by Sandra Inman during the ' 57-58 season. Sandra ' s 472 points is 37 points above the 435 point record set by Kathleen Simmons for ' 56-57. Sandra had a 28 point average at the season ' s end. 115 (TOP) Cleve Hamlin High Scorer (ABOVE) Freddie Goins Guard In the first games played, Cleve Hamlin was high scorer with sixty- eight points, followed by Mike Cooke with fifty-four. The Bruins won all three games: Franklin 84-43; Jefferson 58-46; Northwest 69-59. The Granite Bears begin the season as a favorite in Group One of the District AA race-- a fast loop in which any school might come through the winner. The Bruins face a particularily tough schedule including Jeffer¬ son High of Roanoke, Virginia, a class AAA school which has won the Virginia Championship several times, and Morehead, last year ' s N. C. Champions. The team is well balanced, though Cleve Hamlin, 6 ’5 " center who led the Bears ' scoring last year, is the only member with real height. MIKE ALLRED, a speedy forward, goes in for a lay-up shot. 116 ea i r e (FRONT) Edmund Burke, Freddy Goins, Trent Harkrader, Cleve Hamlin, Mike Cooke, Frank Lowry. (BACK) Chip Chapman, Jimmy Siceloff, Mike Allred, Jimmy Harris, Ray Rodgers, Tommy Childress, Coach Moir. 1958-59 Schedule December 2--Franklin, home " 4--Blue Ridge, home, Varsity girls and JV boys " 5--Roanoke (Jefferson), home, (6:45 Jayvees) " 9--Northwest, home " 15--Meadows of Dan, home, Varsity girls, JV boys " 16--Hanes, away " 18--Franklin, home January 2--Northwest, away " 6--West Davidson, home " 9--North Davidson, away " 13--Hanes, home " 16--Greensboro (Page) away, (6:30 Jayvees) 20--Reidsville, home 23--Morehead, away " 27--Gray, away " 29--Blue Ridge, home, Varsity Girls, JV boys " 30--Gray, home February 3--West Davidson, away " 6--North Davidson, home " 10--Page, home " 13--Reidsville, away " 17--Morehead, home " 20--Open JUNIORS Mike Cook and Trent Harkrader, valuable assets to their ball team last year, are expected to see heavy duty with the ' 58-59 Bears. Mike was second-high scorer last year with 179 points to his credit. " 21--Roanoke (Jefferson), away, (6:30 Jayvees) February 25, 26, 27 and 28-Conference Tournament. March 2, 3, 4 and 5-District Tournament. 117 (FRONT ROW) Joe Griffin, Oscar Hill, Ronnie Alderman, Johnny Sanders, Howard Sumner, Clifford Johnson. (SECOND ROW) Stewart Smith, Ray Rodgers, Bobby Dean, Ronald Dollyhigh, Ken Harris. (THIRD ROW) Robert Easter, Jim Monroe, P. D. Pyles, Sam Inman, Mike Cooke. (FOURTH ROW) George Jones, " Buck " Bowman, Edmund Burke, Coach Moir. Won Lost overall 12 overall 3 conference 8 conference 2 Championship Play-Off Mount Airy 5 0 Opponents Gray 4 Myers Park 5 (ABOVE) Ronald Dollyhigh dodges a pitched ball as the spectators wait tensely for a hit. (RIGHT) Jim Baity makes throw to first baseman Jim Monroe - just too late - and a man nears safety. 1 18 The 1958 baseball squad brought the first district championship to Mount Airy, long a collector of football and basketball trophies. The 1955 club finished second after tying Reidsville and taking the play¬ off 2-1. The 1957 Bears finished third. The young, inexperienced team started the season with a strong defense and worked up a good batting record. Johnny Sanders led with a .487 record, followed by Ken Harris with .380. Jim Baity led the pitchers with a 5 - 0 record. R. J. Easter followed with a 5 - 2 mark. The seventeen-member club lost seven men by graduation. 1958 Mount Airy 15 4 4 2 1 0 8 9 8 4 3 6 11 2 2 Scores Opponents White Plains 3 East Wilkes 0 Elkin 3 Elkin 7 Walkertown 5 Reidsville 2 North West 2 Morehead 3 Mineral Springs 0 Walkertown 3 Mineral Springs 0 Reidsville 0 Northwest 3 Morehead 1 East Wilkes 1 (TOP) DURING WARM-UP catcher Stewart Smith returns the ball to pitcher. (CENTER) COACH SAM MOIR, Jim Baity and scorekeeper Edmund Burke proudly read ac¬ counts of leading the Bears to the state base¬ ball championship play-offs. (LEFT) GRANITE BEARS Sam Inman, Johnny Sanders, James Monroe, Ronnie Alderman, Ken Harris, Stewart Smith, R. J. Easter, and Jimmy Baity await the long ride to Charlotte for the state AA quarter finals. 1 19 Competition is keen as homeroom boys ' teams take over the gym after school for the intramural tournament sponsored by the Hi-Y club. J-V boys and girls gain experience in regularly scheduled games. (TOP) BILL CAMPBELL stretches as he goes for a lay up in one of the intramural games. (MIDDLE) FIGHTING FOR a rebound in the annual intra¬ mural tournament, Clinton Martin, Bill Baber, and Billy Campbell keep their eyes on the ball. Intramural games give students who are not lettermen the chance to partici¬ pate in school sports. (BOTTOM, LEFT) A PROUD BUNCH of boys won the intra¬ mural basketball trophy for homeroom 6. Joby Smith dis¬ plays the trophy to the team. (SEATED) Mike Allred, Wayne Childress, Tommy Childress, coach; Jake Cox, Jimmy Puckett, and Tommy Birks. (BELOW) JOHNNIE MAE EDWARDS, captain of the winning girls ' team in the intramural basketball tournament, proudly displays the trophy to her equally proud teammates, (SEATED) Jo Lena Cox, Linda Mills, Bonnie Shinault, and (STANDING) Annette Monday. These girls represent home¬ room 101. St ' ;. SO l t en zee ( ) i ' f . ■ : 1 A J AT ' m L - p ' V J 4» ,|3H AJ| . U iH 1 flUr I Wmi J-V Boys: (STANDING) Coach Moir, Johnny Aldridge, Harry Vaughn, Jimmy Sessoms, Buck Bowman, Buddy Pike, Jerry Gwyn. (KNEELING) Johnny Badgett, Joe Griffin, Paul Owens, Ray Tate, Phillip Hull. i 1 b-s ™ . M r - a M V ! Id i ' ffV t A If i 1 J iji.JTt, ft I -J ■ i . 1 , ;i: I 1 , • f - AjVfc: 1 , ( A M J-V Girls: (STANDING) Judy Pierce, Gaye Tate, Sandra Poore, Rosalee Jarvis, Linda O ' Neal, Brenda Marshall, and Coach Sammy George. (KNEELING) Betty Jo Pulliam, Becky Frank, Carol Blair, Frankie Lou James, Anne Bolen, Johnnie Mae Ferguson, Carolyn Loflin. i 21 Symbolizing the good relation¬ ship between the school and our business friends, Mrs. Shuford and a home economics class ac¬ cept the punch bowl given to the school by CarlW. Steel ' s Jewelry Store. The busy streets and bright dis¬ play windows add color to our horizon. Many students are both employees and buyers in our downtown stores. Many more help direct the family spending now. All are building buying habits for the future. Help given the schools pays off now and later. Students are asked to observe our ad section and patronize the mer¬ chants, showing them we ap¬ preciate their interests. 122 QUALITY OIL CO. Kerosene Fuel Oil Phone ST6-5731 We Give Top Value Stamps Compliments 0 CAUDLE ' S GROCERY Phone ST6-6065 At Bannertown TURNMYRE’S Drug Store On The Corner Phone: ST6-6181 Mount Airy, North Carolina SOFT SPUN Jpencm w BABY 11 UNDIES When It Comes To Babies, Spencer ' s Are Specialists MOUNT AIRY KNITTING COMPANY Mount Airy North Carolina STAR-LITE MOTEL . Free TV . Air Conditioned . Room Phones . Mount Airy, North Carolina Phone ST 2-2171 - 2-2172 Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Ayers, Owners Operators 124 E. W. Paddison, Representative GRANITE HOSIERY MILLS Seniors! Order your 1960 Airmont now! WOOD ' S FIVE TEN CENT STORE TOWN TIRE SERVICE Firestone Tires-Recapping Phone: ST 6-2155 Mount Airy, North Carolina CURRIER-WITHERS SUPPLY COMPANY Mill Supplies Textile Supplies Jobbers of Mill and Factory Supplies West Pine Street Mount Airy North Carolina Phone: ST 6-4175 125 MOODY ' S TRIANGLE GULF SERVICE Road Service Otto and Bob Moody - Owners REE-NITA GIFT SHOP 735 Rockford Street MOUNT AIRY PAINT STORE Paints-Wallpaper-Accessories 121 Franklin St. Phone ST 6-6755 Mount Airy, North Carolina Mount Airy, North Carolina Gifts For All Occasions Best Wishes from Congratulations! JACK GADDY CHEVROLET v DUKE POWER COMPANY your authorized Dealer in Mount Airy CRANFORD — s ( _ j CHEVROLET j SHEET METAL COMPANY JACKSON BROTHERS Mount Airy ' s First Department Store SPARGER INSURANCE AGENCY Insurance Service Since 1900 Mount Airy, North Carolina THE D. W. SHIRT COMPANY Mount Airy, North Carolina Congratulations and Best Wishes To the Class of 1959 PIGGLY-WIGGLY SUPER MARKET H. P. Mills, Owner O’DELL’S SANDWICH SHOP Galax, Virginia Mount Airy, North Carolina 126 VAUGHN BROTHERS DISTRIBUTORS MOUNT AIRY COAL YARD AND GROCERY Willow Street Mount Airy North Carolina MOODY FUNERAL HOME INC. 206 West Pine Street Phone ST 6-5256 P. O. Box 282 Mount Airy, North Carolina Mount Airy North Carolina Phone ST 6-2165 DAVIS TRAILER PARK N. South Street and Marion Drive Phone ST 6-7336 BE A BEAUTICIAN! Enroll in Mount Airy School of Beauty Culture 126 Moore Avenue Thelma C. Hair, Owner PERRY MANUFACTURING CO. Perry Sportswear " Career Bra " Brassieres Mount Airy, North Carolina LAMM DRUG COMPANY Your High School Drug Store Mount Airy, North Carolina TRI-ANGLE DRY CLEANERS 844 North Main Street Phone ST 6-7887 Mount Airy, North Carolina JOHNSON FURNITURE Pianos-R.C.A. - Maytag Appliances CARL W. STEELE Your Jeweler RADIO STATION WPAQ Mount Airy, North Carolina 10,000 Watts! MAX DAVIS SHOE STORE 740 kc. 171 Main Street Mount Airy North Carolina Telephone ST 6-6111 127 W. S. WOLFE DRUG COMPANY Prescription Druggist We Deliver-Phone ST6-5171 Mount Airy, North Carolina Compliments of FRANK HENNIS AUTO SALES Phone ST6-7088 Mount Airy, North Carolina Bring The Gang To THE DAIRY QUEEN The Best In Sandwiches and Ice Cream Compliments of THE HERMAN STONE CO. Phone ST6-4119 Mount Airy, North Carolina James A. Hadley W. J. Miller, Jr. J. Marion Burke PINE CREST MOTOR LODGE Air Conditioned -- Free TV -- Room Phones Wall to Wall Carpets Owners -- Mr. And Mrs. Lucien Wrenn Jr. Manager — Miss Margaret MacCualey Rt. 6 on U. S. 52 By Pass Mt. Airy, North Carolina 128 BELTON S LAUNDRY Phone Number ST6-2111 FOY LUMBER COMPANY Phone ST6-6861 BANNERTOWN SUPERETTE Fresh meats, Produce And Groceries Open 7 Days A Week! STANDARD MANUFACTURING CO. Manufacturers of School Seating Mount Airy, North Carolina THE FAIR STORE Fair and Square Outfitters For The Family Phone ST6-5843 Mount Airy, North Carolina HOLLINGSWORTH DRUG CO. Your Friendly Rexall Drug Store Mount Airy, North Carolina 1016 S. South St. Mount Airy North Carolina BADGETT Phone ST6-7191 CONCRETE Or PRODUCTS ST6-5148 INC. RIVERDALE TV Sales Service Box 308 Phone ST6-4477 Mount Airy, North Carolina BLUE RIDGE SUPPLY Mount Airy, North Carolina SCENIC MOTORS INC. Your Authorized Ford Dealer 1719 Rockford Street Mount Airy North Carolina 129 3 1 2% current rate 218 North Main Street Mount Airy, North Carolina the right partner! It makes a big difference-in saving, too. As your " thrift partner, " choose Workman ' s Federal We welcome you as a saver here. iWl WORKMEN’S FEDERAL SAVINGS LOAN ASSOCIATION CHOOSE 130 REES CLOTHING Men ' s And Boy ' s Clothing Mount Airy, North Carolina BLUE RIDGE ESSO STATION Phone ST6-4475 F. A. Williamson Mount Airy, North Carolina V. R. HUNTER Wholesale Grocery Phone ST6-6525 Compliments 0 MOUNT AIRY FURNITURE COMPANY STATE LINE TRADING POST Fabric Shop DAVIS-HUTCHINS Pontiac-Vauxhall Company Phone ST 6-6414 Body And Paintwork Goodwill Used Cars Mount Airy, North Carolina Congratulations HOOVER REPAIR SHOP to the 800 Willow Street Class of Mount Airy, North Carolina 1959 Welding Machine Work From QUICK SERVICE LAUNDRY Bendix Baby Bundle Service RENFRO HOSIERY MILLS " A Laundry For Busy People " 407 Willow St. Phone ST6-2105 Mount Airy, North Carolina MOSELEY ' S SUPER MARKET Lebanon Street MOUNT AIRY MIRROR CO. Mount Airy, North Carolina J. J. OIL CO. INC. Distributors Amoco Products Heating Oil Phone ST6-2679 Mount Airy North Carolina 131 Mount Airy Established 1893 Best Wishes To Class Of 1959 THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF MT. AIRY Continuous Banking Service Since 1893 Member of Federal Deposite Insurance Corp. D. C. Rector, President Trust Officer Fred Folger, Vice-President Henry Folger, Vice-President G. Thos. Fawcett, Cashier Asst. Trust Officer R.W. Inman, Jr., Asst. Cashier North Carolina 132 JONES OIL COMPANY Atlantic Products P. O. Box 502 Phone ST6-2807 Mount Airy, North Carolina STANLEY KING Photography Portraits -- Weddings Phone ST6-2561 MILLS SUPER MARKET 1810 N. Main St. Mt. Airy North Carolina LEONARD’S Jewelers since 1893 Watches - Silver - China Diamonds - Crystal BLU-VUE MOTEL RESTAURANT At intersection of U. S. 52 52A One mile north of Mount Airy, North Carolina Phone ST6-6101 — Motel ST9-9213 -- Restaurant LET US BE YOUR SPARE BEDROOM THE SURRY COUNTY LOAN TRUST COMPANY You Will Always Find A Spirit Of Friendliness And A Standard Of Service Unexcelled At This Bank Member F. D. I. C. Mount Airy Dobson North Carolina 133 MOUNT AIRY CHAIR CO. GRANITE CITY MOTOR, CO. INC. Your Friendly Car Dealer For over 38 years 138 Virginia Street Mount Airy North Carolina BARBER ALLEN Hosiery Mills Inc. ift. For Beautiful Buildings Bridges Memorials Dept, of Justice Building THE NORTH CAROLINA U. S. Bullion Depository GRANITE CORPORATION U. S. Post Office Wright Memorial 134 9naex A Mary Lou Adkins - 35 David Adkisson - 35, 108 Charles Akers - 40 Mona Alderman - 40 Johnny Aldridge - 40, 121, 68 Gail Allen - 4, 35, 96, 106, 140 Mike Allred - 35, 120, 76, 117 Paul Allred - 44 Don Anderson - 22, 81 Ella Anderson - 40, 80 Richard Armfield - 23 Alfred Arnder - 44 Patricia Arrington - 44 Phyllis Arrington - 35, 54, 55, 100, 101, 91, 85, 86 Bob Ashby - 44 William Ashley - 40, 72, 89 Alma Atkins - 40 Mr. Charles D. Atkins - 9, 16, 17, 113, 84, 78 Jay Atkins - 40, 113 Nelda Atkins - Carol Ayres - 44 B Bill Baber - 3, 23, 120, 105, 52, 92 Johnny Badgett - 5, 35, 36, 121 Linda Badgett - 44 Jo Ann Baer - 44 Bernice Baldwin - 44 Tollie Barber - 23, 113, 77 James G. Barker - 23 Polly Barker - 44 Linda Jo Barnes - 40 Mrs. Kate Barringer - 16, 17, 19, 89 Mr. J. D. Bartley - 17, 18, 84, 83, 78 Harry Baum - 44 Mrs. Lucy Beamer - 15 Mamie Beasley - 44 Sue Carol Beasley - 35, 101 Larry Beason - 24, 113 Brenda Beck - 44 Norma Beck - 41 Roscoe Beck - 41 Linda Bell - 44 Crystal Belton - 35, 101, 59, 91 Percy Belton - 44 Wayne Benge - 24 Linda Bennett - 41, 40 Bonnie Berrier - 44 Gail Beverly - 44 Tommy Birks - 41, 120 Carolyn Bishop - 35, 84, 115 Carol Blair - 41, 121, 115 Janet Blizard - 44 Mary Louise Blue - 24, 100 A. J. Bobbitt - 35 Anne Bolen - 41, 121, 115 Clark Bondurant - 44 James Bost - 44 Carol Bowman - 44 David Bowman - 44 Everett Bowman - 35 James Bowman - 41, 113, 118, 121 Laney Bowman - 44 Linda Bowman - 44 Lyrine Bowman - 44 Pamelia Bowman - 41 Mary Frances Boyd - 24 Robert Boyd - 44 Bill Bradford - 40, 78, 90, 91, 109 Freddie Bradford - 35, 113 Charles Branch - 34, 35, 103, 109 Hilda Brannock - 24 Mitchell Brannock - 40, 81 Kathleen Bray - 40 Tommy Brim - 44 Edwin Brinkley - 25, 30 Aloma Brintle - 35, 84 Mary Brock - 40 Betty Sue Brooks - 44 Beverly Brown - 44 Lavinia Brown - 40 Leon Brown - 35 Bill Burke - 40, 51, 97 Brenda Burke - 35, 40, 58, 69, 90, 97 Edmund Burke - 25, 32, 33, 51, 59, 60, 68, 82, 94, 95, 117, 118, 119 Mr. Marion Burke - 15 Helen Busick - 41, 91 Carolyn Byrd - 40 C Dozy Caldwell - 44, 45 Judy Calloway - 40, 41 Mary Louise Callaway - 41 Bill Campbell - 24, 60, 71, 120 Harold Carpenter - 41 Patricia Carpenter - 24, 58, 64, 77, 92 Carl Carter - 41 Wesley Caviness - 3, 24 Chip Chapman - 41, 117 Barbara Cheek - 36, 96, 140 Bobby Childress - 44 Claudine Childress - 44 Gloria Childress - 41 Jayne Childress - 36 Polly Childress - 44 Tommy Childress - 36, 117, 120 Wayne Childress - 36, 120 Jerry Christian - 44 Libby Chilton - 41 Missy Clark - 41, 69, 96, 140 Thorne Clark - 24, 48, 54, 60, 62, 89, 105, 113 Elaine Clement - 10, 36, 37, 66, 78, 106 Lewis Clement - 24, 89 Grey Clifton - 44 Rodney Clifton - 24, 89 Mrs. Geraldine Cloninger - 16, 17, 139 Roberta Cobbler - 44 Betsy Coble - 40 Don Coe - 45 Debarah Cockerham - 45 Sandra Coe - 40 Claudine Colbert - 36 Betty Collins - 10, 36, 109 Ralph Collins - 45 Vance Collins - 24, 137 Brenda Combs - 36 Camille Combs - 40, 47, 52, 86, 106, 109 Larry Combs - 24 Kenneth Cook - 37, 137 Sarah Cook - 45 Byron Cooke - 45 Fred Cooke - Fairie Cooke - 40 Freddie Cooke - 40, 45 Mike Cooke - 37, 54, 71, 76, 89, 117, 118 Libby Coone - 40 Robert Corn - 40 Henrietta Corns - 45 Linda Corns - 45 Philip Coulson - 45 Greg Covington - 37 Jake Cox - 37, 89, 113, 120 Johnny Cox - 41 Jo Lena Cox - 25, 50, 54, 55, 60, 120 Nancy Cox - 37, 84, 89, 108, 115 Vicky Cox - 41 Linda Creed - 45 Carolyn Cruise - 37, 92, 115 Gary Cundiff - 45 D Jim Dalton - 45 Angelina D’amico - 25 Glenda Davenport - 37, 52, 84 Stephen Davenport - 45 Brenda Davis - 41 Joy Davis - 41 Bill Dawson - 41, 109 Porter Dawson - 45 Bobby Dean - 37, 89, 108, 112, 113, 118 Brenda Deatherage - 45 Glenda Deatherage - 41, 89 Larry Dinkins - 45 Brenda Dollyhigh - 41 Ronald Dollyhigh - 36, 108, 112, 113, 118 Debby Douglas - 41 Carolyn Dowell - 36, 101 Mrs. Margaret Draughn - 17, 18, 83 Nancy Draughn - 45 Sylvia Draughn - 45 E Anita Easter - 40 Charles Easter - 36, 92 Ermine Easter - 36, 89 Shelby Easter - 45 Delmar Eaton - 36 Raymond Eaton - 25 Clara Edinger - 24, 25, 54, 48, 64, 74, 90, 91, 94, 101 Johnnie Mae Edwards - 25, 92, 115, 120 Carol Sue Ellis - 26 Mike Estes - 45 Gerald Evans - 45 Sandra Everhart - 40 F Douglas Faw - Paul Faw - 40 Eugene Felts - 45 Verdine Felts - 40 Mr. H. M. Finch - 14, 16 Johnny Finney - 45 Charlotte Fleming - 40, 80 Jimmy Fleming - 137 Joan Fleming - 26, 100 Polly Fleming - 45 Peggy Fowler - 45 Becky Frank - 40, 69, 109, 115, 121 Ann Franklin - 40, 96, 140 G Billy Gammons - 40 Rayford Gammons - 36, 54 Elizabeth Gardner - 45 Faye Gates - 45 Jerry Gates - 36, 84 Phil Geiger - 45, 68 Mr. Boman George - 15 Jerry Gilbert - 26 Eleanor Gillespie - 2 Brenda Gilley - 45 Mildred Gilley - 41 Ann Glass - 45 Bill Glass - 45 Anne Goad - 26 Judy Goad - 41, 77, 101, 109 Vicki Goad - 41 Imogene Goard - 41 Ester Faye Goins - 41 Freddy Goins - 36, 63, 108, 112, 113, 117 Ruth Goins - 41 Eddy Gray - 22, 27, 82 William Gray - 36, 37, 108 Dyrl Green - 45 Charles Greenwood - 27, 54 Jimmy Greenwood - 41 Douglas Griffin - 27 Joe Griffin - 41, 118, 121 Gary Gunnell - 45 Kathy Gunnell - 41 Ralph Gunnell - 41, 137 Jerry Gwyn - 41, 121 Julia Gwyn - 45 Vaughn Gwyn - 2, 27, 59, 68, 96, 98, 112, 11c 140 H Brenda Hair - 34, 37, 69, 104, 108, 109, 115 Henry Hair - 41, 47 Betty Lou Hall - 41 Janice Hall - 37 Richard Hall - 41 Mrs. Maxine Hamilton - 12, 17, 89, 103, 109 Cleve Hamlin - 9, 27, 117 Curtis Hamlin - 45 Roy Lee Hanks - 41, 84 Ronnie Harbour - 41 Trent Harkrader - 37, 68, 96, 117, 140 Sharon Harlan - 41 Elizabeth Harman - 41 Joe Harrell - 41 Frank Harris - 37, 108 Jimmy Harris - 34, 37, 82, 117 Johnny Harris - 46 Richard Harris - 46 Donna Lee Hartman - 45, 46 James Harvey - 25, 26, 58, 64, 95 Patricia Harvey - 37, 89 Bobbie Hauser - 46 Bobby Hawks - 46 Nancy Hawks - 37, 91 Bettie Hayes - 46 Miss Ada Haymore - 17, 18, 85, 103 Norma Haymore - 41 Ronald Haymore - 26 Mary Haynes - 46 Pete Haynes - 41 Ruth Haynes - 46 Jim Hazel - 46 David Hemrick - 41 Eddie Hemrick - 26 Billy Henderson - 26 Andy Hennis - 37, 68, 113 Charles Hennis - 37, 92, 93, 108 Pinky Hennis - 37, 55, 58, 96, 106, 115, 140 Mr. S. A. Hennis Jr. - 15 Mike Hensley - 46 Cleo Hiatt - 26 Frances Hiatt - 44, 46 Leon Hiatt - 46 Margaritta Hiatt - 27, 91 Marvina Hiatt - 27 Monroe Hiatt - 41 Elizabeth Hicks - 42 Orene Hill - 46 Oscar Hill - 37, 118, 89 James Hodgin - 37, 108 Miss Eva Holder - 17, 18, 19, 25, 72, 95, 59 ' 135 Sandra Holder - 27, 48, 60, 94, 95 Jesse Holloway - 42 Johnny Holloway - 42 Lewis Holmes - 46 Mrs. Anne Hollyfield - 15 Donna Hooker - 46 Paul Hornaday - 46 Harvey Horton - 42 Linda Hull - 37, 83 Dean Hunter - 46 Nancy Hunter - 42, 89 Ruby Hunter - 2, 27, 33, 54, 58, 89, 94, 96, 140 Sammy Hunter - 27 ' I Brenda Inman - 37 Dan Inman - 42 Sandra Inman - 36, 37, 117 Tony Inscore - 42 J Judith Jackson - 42 Mrs. Kate Jackson - 15 Mary Catherine Jackson - 37, 83 Nancy Jackson - 37 Veta Jackson - 42 Wayne Jackson - 46, 81 Jimmy Jacobs - 28 Frankie Lou James - 42, 109, 115, 121 Scherer James - 23, 24, 28, 32, 58, 59, 60, 64, 67, 74, 78, 86, 95, 101, 102, 105, 109 Rosalie Jarvis - 42, 109, 115, 121 Ann Beth Johnson - 37, 108 Carol Johnson - 28, 46, 69 Harry Lee Johnson - 28 Carole Johnson - 44, 45, 46 Mr. Charles Johnson - 17, 19, 48, 62, 85, 104, 107 Clifford Johnson - 46, 118 Gilbert Johnson - 46 James Johnson - 46 J. C. Johnson - 42 Mrs. Lillian Johnson - 15 Willard Johnson - 46 Carol Johnston Brenda Jones - 46 Billy Jones - 42 Gail Jones - 42 George Jones - 42, 48, 56, 118 Kenny Jones - 42 Linda Jones - 42 Mike Jones - 42, 84 Patricia Jones - 46 Rachel Jones - 37 Stephen Jones - 42, 89 Toni Jones - 42 Wade Journey - 46 Reggie Joyner - 46 K ' Richard Kelley - 28, 112, 113 Nellie Kennedy - 35, 37, 93, 92, 108 Gail Key - 36, 37, 109 Lillian Key - 37 Barbara Keye - 42, 51 Robert Kincaid - 46 Brenda King - 37, 89, 108 Charles King - 46 Mary King - 38, 108, 109 Mary Ruth Kirkman - 46 Robert Kirkman - 38, 113 Marguerite Kurtz - 46 L Melvin Lambe - 42 Arietta Lambert - 40, 42, 109 Freddy Lambert - 46 Eddie Lawrence - 46 Gerald Laws - 38, 108 Barbara Leftwich - 46 Jerry Leftwich - 46 Donald Leonard - 46 Mavis Leviner - 38, 89 Suzanne Lewis - 7, 29, 52, 54, 60 Ronald Leonard - 42 Mr. Edmond W. Limer - 12, 17, 18, 78, 83 Carolyn Loflin - 42, 121 Patricia Loftis - 29 Linda Love - 38, 92, 93, 108, 115 Bobby Lovill - 46 Randolph Lowe - 46 Fdank Lowry - 29, 32, 33, 89, 112, 113, 117 James Lowry - 46, 107 Lena Mae Lynch - 38 June Lyons - 38, 84 M Gary McAlexander - 46 Bill McBride - 46 Wayne McBride - 46 Margaret McCann - 29, 58, 64, 67, 74, 82, 96, 97, 109, 140 dndex Dillard McGaha - 46 Patsy McGee - 46 Sam McGee - 46 Miss Willie Lou McGee - 16, 17 Mary Jo McHone - 42, 109 Mildred McHone - 42 Sandra McHone - 42 Mrs. Lorraine McKinney - 12, 17, 55, 108, 139 Steve McKnight - 46 Buddy McMillian - 42 Dale McMillian - 46 Larry McMillian - 38 Mrs. Lavinia Mackey - 17, 18, 19 Mike Marion - 10, 42 Brenda Marshall 10, 42, 115, 121 Brenda J. Marshall - 39, 51, 109 Clinton Martin - 29, 113, 120 Deborah Martin - 46, 69 Glenda Martin - 39, 89, 109, 139 Grant Martin - 46 James Martin - 42 Joe Martin - 46 John Martin - 39 Judy Martin - 42 Linda Martin - 46 Shirley Martin - 42 Terry Martin - 39, 97 Roger Matthews - 46 Charles Mayberry - 46 Judy Merritt - 38, 39, 86, 109, 171 Reva Midkiff - 42, 80 Sara Midkiff - 25, 28, 33, 51, 58, 59, 61, 64, 70, 86, 92, 105, 109, 115 Carolyn Miller - 39, 77, 108 Jerry Miller - 39 Faye Mills - 28, 58, 61, 64, 89, 99 Gloria Mills - 42 Linda Mills - 24, 28, 96, 101, 120, 140 Mr. Sam Moir - 17, 19, 84, 118, 119, 121 Annette Monday - 24, 28, 33, 89, 101, 120 Geraldine Monday - 39, 85, 90, 91 Judy Monday - 46, 86 Sandra Monday - 42 Sam Monday - 46 Mary Money - 46 Conrad Montgomery - 46 Jeanette Moody - 42 Mike Moore - 45 Juanita Morrison Carl Mosley - 42 Tillman Moseley - 38 Mrs. Selena Moxley - 15 Charles Myers - 46 N Mrs. Mary Neal - 17, 18, 85 Mr. R. M. Nelson - 14, 15 Edward Nester - 46, 89 Beverly Neuber - 46 Judy Neuber - 38, 89, 108 Eddie Nichols - 42 Freddie Nichols - 46 Jerry Nichols - 38 Pearl Nichols - 42 Elizabeth Nieuwenhuis - 47 Beulah Niston - 42 Patricia Noah - 47 Genevieve Norman - 10, 42 Jacqueline Norman - 42 Linda Norman - 22, 28, 82, 84, 109 Shelby Norman - 42 Norma Nunn - 47 O George Oliver - 42 Linda O ' Neal Paul Owen - 42, 113, 121 Alice Owens - 29, 91 Jerry Owens - 29, 33, 137 P C arol Gwyn Parker - Sylvia Parries - 29, 101 Barry Patterson - 29, 50 Brenda Patterson - 34, 37, 38, 108, 109 Dennis Patterson - 42 Lois Patterson - 29 Ronnie Patterson - 42 J. D. Paul - 28 Linda Paul - 38 Sparky Paul - 38 Linda Payne - 28, 83 Mondale Payne 38, 93, 92 David Pearce - 47, 76 Joan Peele - 28, 89 Ken Peeples - 42, 89 Bobby Pell - 38, 89, 113 Jeanette Pell - 47 Dan Pendleton - 4, 36, 39 Hugh Peoples - 47, 52 Buddy Perry - 47 Carol Jean Perry - 47 Jimmy Phillips - 39, 89 Judy Pierce - 42, 89, 101, 121 Tim Pierce - 47 Buddy Pike - 42, 121 Grady Pike - 28, 76 Mike Poore - 47 Sandra Poore - 43, 80, 115, 121 Buddy Prine - 47 Mary Helen Pruett - 43, 80 Ann Puckett - 43 Brenda Puckett - 47 Jimmy Puckett - 39, 120 Betty Jo Pulliam - 43, 121, 115 Mary F. Pulliam Shirley Pyles - 43 Paul Pyles - 39, 89, 118 Victor Pyles - 47 R Mr. Arnold Ramey - 9, 16, 17, 56, 85 Maudie Ramsey - 47 Mr. Ray Reed - 19, 56 Mary Ellen Reeves - 39 Linda Renfrow - 47 Tony Rigney - 47 Ben Robertson - 82, 103 Dennis Robertson - 43 Lucy Robertson - 40, 43, 109 Wayne Robertson - 47 Paul Robinson - 43 Glenda Rodgers - 43 Ray Rodgers - 39, 108, 117, 118 David Rowe - 47 Mr. Henry Rowe - 14, 15 S Edward Samuels - 47 Johnny Sanders - 39, 89, 108, 112, 113, 118, 119 Stevie Sanders - 47 Wayne Sechrist - 47 Sammy Self - 38, 113 Lauria Semones - 43, 90, 91, 109 Linda Semones - 43 Mildred Semones - 38, 109 Wise Semones - 38 Jimmy Sessoms - 43, 121 Peggy Shaw - 47 AAron Shelton - 38, 108 Deidra Shelton - 47, 74 Elizabeth Shelton - 47 Freddy Shelton - 38 Jeff Shelton - 38 Judy Shelton - 28, 32, 58, 64, 65, 77, 82, 89, 109, 115 Louise Shelton - 47 Mildred Shelton - 22, 23, 29, 32, 33, 58, 59, 61, 69, 92 Phillip Shelton - 43 Mr. Wallace Shelton - 19, 85, 114, 115 Betty Sue Shinault - 47 Bonnie Shinault - 29, 120 Carolyn Shore - 47 Mickey Shore - 43 Dianne Short - 43 Jimmy Siceloff - 38, 84, 117 Bing Simmons - 47 Carolyn Simmons - 47 David Simmons - 30 Dianne Simmons - 23, 25, 30, 58, 59, 60, 64, 69, 95, 105, 109, 115 Eddie Simmons - 47 Jerry Simmons - 47 Kenneth Simmons - 43 Linda Simmons - 47 Mike Simmons - 30 Patricia Simmons - 43 Patsey Simmons - 30, 62, 71, 96, 140 Rodger Simmons - 47 Skip Simmons - 44, 47, 89 Steve Simmons - 47 Miss Jean Simpson - 19, 90 Nancy Slate - 43, 71, 109 Barbara Smith - 47 Charles Smith - 38, 113 Gene Smith - 39 Glenda Smith - 43 Jerry Smith - 43 Joby Smith - 43, 112, 113, 120 Joe Smith - 43, 109 Larry Smith - 43 Melba Smith - 47 Ray Smith - 43 Mr. R. M. Smith - 14, 15 Sue Smith - 2, 30, 32, 51, 58, 60, 64, 66, 75, 82, 89, 94, 96, 97, 109, 115, 140 Claudia Snow - 45, 47 136 Cjii FLIPPIN GULF CENTER COMPLIMENTS LISTING Washing, Greasing, Oiling BARGAIN CENTER BELK ' S DEPARTMENT STORE BI RITE SUPER MARKET BLUE RIDGE HOTEL BOB’S CASH STORE BOYLES’ SHOE STORE DICKSON RADIO RECORD SHOP WALL’S JEWELRY EVANS T. V. SERVICE CAMPBELL MONUMENTAL WORKS 1197 S. Main Street Phones ST6-5258 and 6-4507 GRANITE CITY MEMORIALS RALPH GUNNELL CASH STORE LAWSON CLEANERS W. E. MERRITT CO. MODERN SHELL SERVICE PANSY ' S BEAUTY SHOP REEVES YMCA WARDEN SEWING MACHINE CO. Emerson Televisions Radios Universal Sewing Machines Phone ST 6-2340 813 S. Main St., Mt. Airy, North Carolina SQUARE CITIES SERVICE SQUARE PHARMACY WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATE STORE WILLIAMSON ' S ESSO HOME OIL GAS COMPANY Ph. ST6-6866 Prompt Service Home Heating Oil Metered Trucks Mount Airy North Carolina Bus Drivers: Joe Thomas, Jerry Owens, Kenny Cook, Vance Collins, Ralph Gunnell, Jimmy Fleming. Compliments of 137 Vndex Jason Snow - 31, 107 Jerry Snow - 47 George Sparger - 39, 108 Janis Sparger - 43, 99, 86 Patricia Sparger - 43 Tommy Sparger Mrs. Mable Speight - 15 Mitchell Speight - 43, 113 Shelby Spencer - 47 Philip Stanley - 43, 52, 68, 109 Don Starling - 22, 31, 89, 32 Jerry Starr - 31 Richard Stephens - 39, 113 Mary Elizabeth Stepp - 43 Lorita Still - 47 Doug Stockton - 43 Howard Sumner - 39, 113, 118, 109, 38 Linda Surratt - 39 Mary Ruth Sutphin - 43, 80 Nancy Stuphin - 43, 109 Guido Sutter - 31, 82, 102, 33 Mrs. Caroline Sydnor - 17, 103 Elizabeth Sykes - 37, 39, 47, 52, 109 T Gaye Tate - 43, 121, 40 Ray Tate - 2, 43, 54, 121, 71, 2 Ann Taylor - 47 Annetta Taylor - 39, 101, 86, 108, 109 Bonnie Taylor - 43 Jerry Taylor - 43 Jerry Taylor - 39 Johnny Taylor - 47 Johnny Taylor - 39, 108 Libby Tesh - 4, 36, 39, 103, 108, 38, 115 Mr. Bruch H. Tharrington - 12, 14, 15 Miss Annie Thomas - 18, 84, 85, 66 Joe Thomas - 31, 81 Lena Thomas - 47 Nancy Thomas - 43 Oma Thomas - 39 Roy Thomas - 39, 84 Mrs. Vera Thomas - 18, 40 Bonnie Tickle - 30, 90, 91 James Tilley - 39 Patsy Tilley - 43 Jeannie Timmons - 47 J. T. Tolbert - 39, 93, 92 Peggy Tolbert - 43 Charles Triplette - 39, 63, 112, 113 Russell Tucker - 39, 108 U Belle Utt - 43 V Carolyn Vaughn - 25, 30, 62, 85, 105 Eddie Vaughn - 39 Harry Vaughn - 43, 113, 121 Martha Vaughn - 43, 101, 85, 40 Mary Vaughn - 43, 101, 85, 109, 40 Phyllis Vaughn - 47 Tommy Vaughn - 30, 26, 112, 113, 79 Patsy Vogler - 43, 106, 52, 86, 40 W Bonnie Wall - 39 Jessie Ward - 47 Velpo Ward - 47 Harold Warren - 5, 39 Alton Watson - 30, 103, 113 Jo Ann Watson - 47 Betsy Watts - 30, 83 Mary Watts - 47 Linda Welborn - 43, 115 Barbara Weldon - 47 Nancy Welch - 39, 108 Brenda Westmoreland - 31, 100 David Westmoreland - 47 Jerry Westmoreland - 43, 109 Juanita Westmoreland - 47 Norma Westmoreland - 39 Ronald Whitaker - 113 Tommy White - 43 Billy Wilborn - 47 Dudley Wilkey - 47 Barbara Williams - 47 Mr. George Williams - 19, 81 Byron Willard - 47 Larry Willis - 43 Laymon Willis - 43, 81 Johnny Wilson - 43, 112, 113 Mr. John B. Wolfe - 15 Kay Wood - 47 Carolyn Woodie - 31, 90, 91, 109 Mr. W. L. Woodie - 18, 103 Nelta Woodson - 43 Wayne Woodson - 39 Carolyn Worrell - 31, 89 Ollie Worrell - 47 Shelby Worrell - 43 Charles Worthington - 47 Gail Wright - 3, 25, 27, 31, 94, 27, 102 Patricia Wyche - 47, 51, 86 Y Glenn Yokley - 2, 7, 9, 23, 31, 60 Johnny Yokley - 47, 68 Gary York - 43, 113 John York - 39, 93, 92 Patti Young - 36, 39, 84 Class work, clubs, athletics--our year is crowd¬ ed with varied activities that open new worlds and expand horizons. GLENDA MARTIN DOES her sophisti¬ cated jazz dance in the talent show be¬ fore the student body and invited guests. | " HOW DO YOU make this wonderful punch? " Mrs. Mc¬ Kinney compliments Mrs. Cloninger on the tea given by the home economics department for the teachers. Overshadowing all our other activities in time and importance, classwork remains the chief function of MAHS--the open win¬ dow to wider worlds. " IT ' S READY TO GO! " Sue Smith,business manager;Vaughn Gwyn, photographer; Margaret McCann, copy editor; and Ruby Hunter, editor, happily toss away reams of original copy as they celebrate getting Airmont boxed and ready for the publisher. 0uv3inal lUord As you scan, then study, and final¬ ly autograph this eighth edition of Airmont , we hope you like it. We ' ve tried to give you a brief, lasting glimpse of your expanding horizon -- MAHS, 1958-59. To all the students, teachers, and advertisers who have helped on this book we say a big thank you -- for the staff and for the students who will treasure this Airmon t -- a recorded year of school life. Staff Gail Allen Brenda Burke Barbara Cheek Missy Clark Ann Franklin Pinky Hennis Linda Mills Patsy Simmons Trent Harkrader Our Gxpai
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