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Editor-in-Chief: Jane Rollins
Assistant Editor: Page Smith
Photographer: Sandra Cooper Business Manager: Kay Ratliff
Sponsor: Miss Eloise Foster
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54 , 'na
en6gAfening an inrilairing
THE FIRST DAY
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On Mobile Bay ., .112 -k..' Y
oreword , ..... I .14 , V
Dedication . . 6
Administration . .f 20 1
Departments ....., ,l . -24 1
Faculty-Off-Guard .. . I 38
I l I CAM
Seniors ,. I 42
Juniors ..,., - 88
Sophomores .. H 114
Cheerleaders . . . 1 I 140
Football .... H 142
Basketball ,,.. H 152
Cross Country . . . I I 158
Track ....... H 160
Baseball .. .. 164
Tennis ... .. 166
Golf .....,, .. 167
Girls Sports .. . . 168
Publications ,... , , ' 172
Student Council . . . 178
Junior-Senior Prom .. ,,,s 184
Band ........... . , . 188
Special Chorus .. 1F22 1
Honorary Clubs ..... . . . 194
Service Organizations-. . . , , , 200
Theatrical Productions .f. . , , 1 220 ' 1
Student Life .1 ,...... Q 1226 ,.
VI ,gdzluerfidemenfa ....
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Mr Phillips examines student's transcript Our busy, efficient Assistant Principal an- Taking a break from a busy day at his
for college application with much concern. swers many varied telephone calls daily. desk, Mr. Phillips samples homemade cake
A devoted family man, a civic minded community
leader, and a learned educator whose life revolves
around the best interest of all boys and girls in his
keeping, is the man to whom our i959 MOHIAN is
dedicated. Everyone who has had the opportunity to
know him has grown exceptionally fond of his many
lt is indeed a pleasure to honor Mr. Walter lvl.
Phillips with this dedication. Mr. Phillips has patiently
and faithfully served Murphy for nine years. In charge
of student personnel, our Assistant Principal is respon-
sible for the functions of the registrar and deans of
girls and boys who frequently call upon him to settle
questions varying from schedules to discipline. He
listens closely to all sides of each situation before
making decisions. This may explain why one of his
best loved attributes is his honest, impartial fairness.
It would be wonderful if each of the students at
Murphy could have the chance to personally know the
many traits of this deserving man. Mr. Phillips' iuclge-
ment and understanding has helped many people
over the obstacles encountered in high school. He is
an unending inspiration to all who know him and a
challenge to all who love him.
The close Phillips family includes Mrs. Relaxing at home, Mr. Phillips' pastime I5 Family enioys summer recreation together
Phillips, daughter, Martha, and son, Clan. reading books of American history. especially camping out in the mountains
. . Murpl'iy's competent
foculiy consisis of one
hundred Thirty-Two dedicofed
Tufors. ln The following poges
we poy Tribute 'ro Those who guide ond
insfruci us by giving o cross-section of
formol ond informol poriroirs ond
expressions. Wirh respeci we hoil
These resourceful componions
ond guides wiili experience
in 'rlieir pursuii
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alaadk Aa em afidure Cilvfucafiona
Dr. Cranford H. Burns, Superintendent of Mobile Public Schools.
Seated, L. to R., Annie Seciy Owen, Treasurer, Dr. Burns, Superiniend.
ent, and Mrs. Frances Durham, Public Relations. Standing, L. to R,
John R, Montgomery, Superintendent of Business Administration, Dr. J
M. Broodus, Assistant Superintendent of Personnel, Dr. C. L. Scarborough
Assistant Superintendent of Pupil Personnel and Special Services, Mr
C. M. Ward, Director of Vocational Education.
To: Murphy Students
Time marches on, youth prepares, the future beck-
ons, and education ponders the problems and issues
of our times. These ideas challenge youth and adults
Someone has said that "the future belongs to those
who prepare tor it." I am inclined to think that it be-
longs to everybody-to adults Whose influence con-
tinues to live on and on, to this generation of youth
busily engaged in laying foundations, and to the un-
born generations whose successes and failures will be
partly determined by the cultural heritage which is
ours to cherish, preserve, improve and pass on.
The question is not so much what the future holds
in store for us but rather what vve hold in store for the
Those of us who have been privileged to mingle
our destinies with yours in an endless list of activities
called formal education look toward the future with
optimism. This can be said despite our disappoint-
ments and our moments of doubting. Perhaps the
greatest of all satisfaction which can come to your
teachers and administrators is knowing that those
whom we have been privileged to teach are acquiring
the values, knovvledges, understandings and skills
which will give reasonable assurance of success
ahead, including the preservation and improvement
of the American vvay of life.
Your cooperation and help in making this school
year a success has not gone without notice. Despite
the many problems arising from congestion, student
morale has remained high. Students vvho come after
you will be inspired by your record of achievements.
School Board Members, L. to R., Mr. Charles E. McNeil, Mr. Williqm
B. Crane, Mrs. Clara Hamilton, Mr. Arthur Smith, Jr., Mr. .lohn Shaw,
and Mr. J. W. Luquire.
rogrerid in WOLIA
Mr. O. B. Hodges, Principal Murphy High School, Mobile, Alabama.
Mr. Hodges always seems to have time to stop whatever he might be
doing and chat with his students between classes.
Dear Students of Murphy High School:
It gives me great pleasure to be asked to convey
some message to you in this brief letter. It is not easy
to express my thoughts and sentiments concerning you
or to know what I can say which would be appropri-
ate or helpful. The first thought which comes to me
and which is uppermost in my mind is that I am most
fortunate in that I have the opportunity and the
privilege of daily association with you. It is the good
fortune of only a few to have this rare privilege. Your
friendliness, your energy, your enthusiasm, and your
genial personalities are a source of great inspiration
and encouragement. It amazes me that so many of
you can be cheerful, courteous to each other, and
most co-operative under conditions which are far
from ideal. The second thought which comes to me,
and one which logically follows, is that these qualities
of yours which I have mentioned are the qualities of
the truly educated. They are the hallmarks of educa-
You are already aware, even in your youth, of the
tensions, the conflicts, the preiudices, and even the
hatreds which characterize our society and which
pose problems to the human race of living and work-
ing together happily and constructively.
I am convinced as I see you and work with you
from day to day that in some way your home, your
church, your associates, and your school are making
those contributions to the development of your mind,
your personality, and your character which will en-
able you to reach a better solution of these problems
than has yet been found. The future belongs to you,
my young friends, and I am more convinced, the
longer I know you that it is my good luck.
WMM I ,
Mr. Randall and Mr. Fulcher take time out to listen to one of Mr.
Hodges' prize jokes about his latest fishing venture on Mobile Bay.
Mr. O. B. Hodges
As a foundation is to a building, so is the admin-
istration to Murphy High School. Without a founda-
tion, a building would certainly fall, this holds true of
Murphy as well, for our traditions would surely topple
into mass confusion were it not for the able guidance
of our administration. Many of us do not realize or
appreciate the efforts exerted by this force of trained
men and women. The transactions of this department
vary widely. Concerns, ranging from the counseling
of students in both personal and academic matters to
the maintenance operations of Murphy, are attended
by the administrators. With an enrollment as large
as Murphy's, we are not without need of the capable
management our administrators offer.
eolai Lekincl die ficenea af mu7aAy
Mr. W. M. Phillips Mrs. Louise Hamil Mr. Julius Sitterlee
ASSISTANT PRINCIPAL ASSISTANT PRINCIPAL ASSISTANT PRINCIPAL
Mr Walter M. Phillips, one of Murphy's assistant principals, Mrs. Louise K. Hamil is in charge of the Adult Veteran Division
appears to be giving serious thought to an important matter. Office, she is ready for the beginning of another busy day
Miss Katharine Hope
Each Murphy student is required to take three years
of English. This subject is considered to be most im-
portant because ot its educational and cultural value.
English is essential to each student in whatever walk
of lite he chooses, a thorough knowledge ot English
is necessary whether the student intends to go to col-
lege or Work. The fundamentals ot grammar and a
background in literature are instructed by qualified
teachers. Seniors are ottered advanced English, cre-
ative writing, or world literature. Creative writing
is designed to teach varied forms ot short stories,
poems, and themes, advanced English is important
in preparing students for college English, and World
literature is intended to lend a cultural air to Murphy.
eniord now ofkrecl clzoice in 11966
Mrs. Virginia Boozer Mrs. K. J. Clark Miss Winnie Davis Miss Lois Fltzslmrnons
M555 EliZGbe'il'1 Green Mrs. Doris Griffin Mrs. Ruth Groom Mr. Dan Hcrless
Miss Evelyn Hinz Miss Vivian Jelks Mis, Edna Olson Mrs V McAllister
Mrs. C. L. Scarborough Mrs, Ruby Pierce Mrs. Florence Replogle Miss Lucile Rhodes
The two responsible managers of the Murphy stage crew attempt to give
Miss Fitzsimmons helpful hints about the Four Arts Club production.
Miss Anne Savage
After taking c complicated English test three happy students receive graded
papers from Mr. Roy Wilkie, teacher of English and Advanced English.
Miss E. lura Moore
Mrs. B. Strickland Mr. W. R. Strebeck Miss Jo Anne Terrell Mr. Roy Wilkie
l 25 l
Miss Jessie Mary Gay
Murphy's language department is certainly one 4-
be commended. It offers four years of Latin, three
years of French, and four of Spanish. Numerous stu-
dents take Latin in preparation for college, as well as
a stable background for the English language. French
and Spanish also afford an invaluable knowledge, for
not only the fundamentals of grammar and pronunci-
ation are taught, but the history and customs of the
respective countries, also. The decreasing distances
of the countries of the world today are increasing the
value of communicating with people of other tongues.
This department is managed very well by capable in-
structors and Murphians realize the benefit in being
offered this advantageous type of study.
rouncl fAI"0lfLgA. Zdnguaged
The pupils in Mr. Goodwin's Spanish class anxiously await the
climax of a story about interesting customs of the Spanish people.
Miss White, an excellent French teacher, In her comfortable position, Miss Gay Mr. Raymond Bowlby
directs a class in singing "lu MarseiIIoise." shows Q Roman ,game ,O he, Lam, dass'
Mr. Henry Goodwin
Miss Annie Lou White
In a forward nation such as ours, where the knowl-
edge of mathematics is so important, it is only fitting
that our schools should prepare the future leaders of
our country to meet this challenge. Thus, stress has
been placed on the study of math at Murphy. Mur-
phy's math department prepares students for college
qualification or the pre-college or business world as
it offers two years of algebra and one of plane
geometry. Solid geometry and trigonometry are also
available for those students planning to make their
careers -in engineering or similar fields requiring
mathematical experience. Even though higher study
is necessary for entrance to these fields, these basic
courses are adequate for further pursuit.
Mrs. W. Reynolds
glafucafion Iiroug concenfrafion
Miss Virginia d'Ornellas Mrs. W. T. Douglas Miss Hattie Gunter Mr. Thomas McCann
Mrs M Merritt Miss Vella Moon Miss Mildred Panlrey Mrs. Z. Robertson
MB W G Smal., Miss Mary Swanson Mr. W. Vanlondingham Mrs. J. Wilkins
Miss Ruth Forehand
it is necessary for Americans to Know ana appie-
ciate their history. This knowledge is of the utmost
importance to their daily lives. American history pro-
vides us with a foundation to base the answers of
complexing problems of a modern democracy.
Under this program is offered the opportunity to
broaden our minds by studying the psychological dit-
terences in man. The students at Murphy learn the
mechanics and principles of government in problems
ot democracy classes. In this course they study
economic problems of our country. A student of Mur-
phy having had a course in world history, problems
of democracy, American history, and psychology, is
an asset to his community as well as his country.
flow em of ,fdmerican ,irlerifage
Miss Maude Alexander Mrs. C. G. Bivona Mrs. F. Bridgewater Mrs. Bernice Cuusey
Mrs. Lucile Cooner Mrs. Mm-ie Fooge
Miss Elizabeth Moyers Miss Josephine Michael
Mr. W. L. Hanks Miss Ruth Lipscomb
Mr. James Pace Miss Roberthu Steele
The business world of Mobile is indebted to the
excellent commercial department at Murphy. Con-
scientious students are able to prepare themselves for
future positions through the training available in the
various commercial courses. Students are offered two
years of stenography and typing, and one year of
economic geography, business law, office machines,
and general business. Office machines includes a
complete space course in filing as well as instruction
in operating the various office machines. General
Business, a course which has been added to Murphy's
curriculum this year, is a supplement for bookkeeping,
Students who apply themselves are able to do re-
sponsible work in various positions after graduation.
Miss Carol Purifoy
lfL6il'lQf5.'5 OMPJQ6 tlndilfl 0 l.CQ lfU0l" QP6
Mrs O Arctander Mrs. J- BUSGY Miss Mildred Bwd Miss l' Knlghl
Mrs I Langham Miss Julia Martin Mrs. Ann Mitchell
Mrs. R. W. Peck
Mrs S Savage Mr. J. F. Sharpe Miss Grace Shaw Mr. D. Taylor
Miss Lillian Pistole
Science is a fascinating field of study and covers a
large range of subjects. The basic courses offered at
Murphy are biology, physics, and chemistry, these are
offered to interested students who want to acquire
knowledge of organisms, dynamics, and chemical re-
action. Such courses as family life, consumer science,
and home economics are also classified in the field of
science. They are designed to prepare students to as-
sume the responsibilities of a well-rounded life. ln
this world of today, science plays a prodigious part in
the welfare of the United States and in the forward
movements of this great nation. The study of science
is encouraged to prepare the students of today to be-
come the leaders of tomorrow.
dence, flee founvlafion 0 e
MY- W- A- COOK Mr. W. W. Fulcher Mr. M. Mancill Mrs. Jean Morlar
Mrs. D. Morrisette Mrs. Flo Owens Mrs. C. Ross Mrs. I., Wedgeworgh
While his class is studying reptiles, Mr. Fulcher MRSA welmoi
shows his pet snake to his brave biology pupils. l r S
The Physical Education Department at Murphy pro-
vides many activities which train students in good
sportsmanship and teamwork. It also develops physi-
cal fitness and emphasizes good health habits.
Through the instructors of this department both boys
and girls are taught the enioyment, fundamentals,
and techniques of the game. Two well-equipped gym-
nasiums separated by an elevated room housing the
indeer swimming pool are provided for the Ivlurphians
taking P.E. Included in each gym are basketball
courts, tumbling equipment, and other facilities for
recreation. For out-door activities this department
provides a football field, track, baseball diamond,
an archery range, a soccer field, and volleyball
Mr. Charles Willcox
eac ing fo I0 ag due AeaAAy way
Miss Barbara Baker Mr. George Flournoy Miss Eloise Foster
Miss Catherine McNally Mr. Charles Maxime Mrs. Myrtle Van de Car P
During gym, Miss McNally listens
attentively to these students' ex-
Mr R B Taylor Miss Lolete Tanner Mr. Robert Williams "Grand right and left . . . find
your partner," directs Miss
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Students at Murphy are fortunate in having such a
splendid industrial and fine arts program. They are
offered a variety of subjects, which increase and de-
velope manual skill, creative thinking, and primarily
initiative. These abilities and talents are developed
under the careful supervision of qualified and ex-
perienced teachers. Trained by modern means, the
students are familiar with the current methods used
in the modern business world. Participation and study
in such courses in high school assist students in decid-
ing a definite field of work in which to enter and be-
come successful. For the more esthetic type student
there are art, crafts, and dramatics. Mechanical
drawing, machine shop, ,and wood working are of-
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fered for boys who wish to choose these skills for their
vocation. included in this department are classes in
mechanical drawing, dramatics, art, and machine
shop. The expert training received by these students
is invaluable to them in later life as they pursue their
chosen occupations. The Fan Randlette Art Honor
Society and Four Arts Club come under the sponsor-
ship of the Industrial and Fine Arts Department. Mem-
bership in these clubs provides valuable experience
and training in artistic, stage, and back stage tech-
niques, for those students who wish to enter this phase
of education. Actual experience is truly the best
known method of teaching.
Miss Clyde Kennedy
Mr. Lloyd Moore
Miss Paula Osborne
Miss Irene Stapleton
Mr. T. R. Usry
Mrs. Stapleton explains the oven and demonstrates its Miss Osborne, a new mechanical drawing teacher is as-
funcfions to the interested pupils in her crafts class. sembling tools in order to construct an intricate design.
I"Ql0Cl,l'U'l9 Ol" Lk
Many students at Murphy have the opportunity to
earn while they learn. These students take part in
Murphy's very fine Vocational and industrial depart-
ment program. By becoming associated with this de-
partment, students not wishing to attend college can
learn a vocation while they are completing their high
school education. Subiects which are related to their
chosen field, as well as the usual required subiects,
are taken by all the students. This system provides
the sufficient number of credits for graduation. After
spending the first half of the day attending school at
Murphy, these students earn and learn while working
for the remainder of the school day. Among the wide
variety of professions offered for this on-the-job
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Mr. Arthur Corry Mr. William McKnight
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training are bank assistants, office helpers, legal
workers, secretarial work, small engines, radio, and
machine repair, and many types of medical work as
doctor's and dentist's assistants, nurse's aids and lab-
oratory technicians. Here at Murphy, there are also
many facilities available to students in order that they
may further their instruction. A few of these include
machine, engine, and sheet metal shops, along with
subiects related to their jobs. By this plan of courses,
students are able to secure for themselves a better
and more sound, dependable, and profitable future
through the efficiency of their specially trained in-
structors and their employers.
Mr. R. Randall Mr. S. S. Riggs
Mr. E. C. Stephens Mrs. Dorothy Taylor
Mr. R. Tuberville Mr. W. Woodward
With the supervision of Mr. Usry, three serious-
minded pupils concentrate on fixing a machine.
Mr. Riggs tinkers with one of the radios available
to his classes, and points to its transmitter.
earning fo ayoyareciafe fAe arid
Civic clubs, Murphy audiences, and The general
public as well, can vouch for The TalenT, Training, and
enlighfening performances of The represenfafives of
Murphy's Music Deparfmenf. One of The main phases
of Murphy's musical program is The Glee Club. An
accredifed course, glee club classes are open To any
sTudenT who is inTeresTed in This Type of sTudy and de-
sires To Take parf in iT. Due To The number of sTudenTs
parTicipaTing, There is more Than one choral group.
OTher Than The glee clubs, There is a more selecf
group of experienced singers who make up The spe-
cial chorus. STill a smaller group of vocalisTs comprise
The Madrigals. These groups are known To all Mobile
for Their splendid performances boTh in and ouT of
school. None of The holiday programs aT Murphy
Mrs. Myrile Pefer
Mr. Ira Swingle
Mrs. Frances Marlin
would be complefe wiThouT The added aTTracTion of
The choruses which are under The able leadership of
Mrs. Frances MarTin and Mrs. MyrTle PeTer, Also in-
cluded in This deparTmenT is Murphy l-ligh's Marching
Band, "PracTice makes perfecT" musT be The moTTo
of The group, for counTless hours are spenT in drills
and exercises boTh in and ouT of doors. Murphy's in-
sTrumenTal division is conducTed by Mr. Ira Svvingle.
NOT To be excluded under This heading is The orchesTra
which is noT as large as The band, buT whose per-
formances are enioyed exTremely by all who aTTend
Them. Yes, Murphy's Music DeparTmenT is an acTive
one and The many sTudenTs who parTicipaTe in iT
make iT one of The besf in The Soufh.
Our compeTenT band direcTor, Mr. Ira Swingle, gives his com
plete aTTenTion To an orchesiral selecTion'c1nd comments on T
Mrs. Frances F. Martin and an afternoon glee club are en
laying breaihing exercises before They sTarT pracficing singing
Mrs. Myrile Peters Talenied sfudenfs are rehearsing music around
their piano for The assembly in which They will sing.
ide rnin 5 are JQUQZOIOQ in rcwieii
The most vital source of research and recreational
reading for Murphy students is the school's own li-
brary. Always convenient, the library remains open
throughout the school day with assistants helping to
keep all material in order and easy to find. The sev-
enty current periodicals and over l2,000 books serve
class groups as well as individuals. lt is rarely neces-
sary for any student to seek information elsewhere
because of the variety of subiects covered by this
library's sources. The quiet atmosphere, which is en-
couraged, allows one the concentration needed in
applying himself to study. Additional help is always
granted to any student by experienced advisors. Stu-
dents always feel free to use the library. They realize
Miss Martha Gatlin
that this is a definite part of their education. lt not
only adds to their knowledge, but it broadens their
scope of understanding. At this time, it is important
for lvlurphians to realize the need for regular study
and a willingness to learn. There is no better way to
apply oneself than in a quiet room with a plentiful
supply of information at your finger tips. This is
exactly what Murphy's library offers its students.
Interested students are trained to be library assistants.
They are taught not only to assist the librarians but
the students also. They play an important part in this
smooth running department. This outstanding and
consistently growing part of Murphy's program is
another facility advantageous to each student.
Mrs. Catherine Burnett Miss Ardieth Vickrey
Miss Gatlin checks information in the most A familiar sight is Mrs. Burnett counting Miss Vickrey takes books out of the shelves
used book in the library-tl-me dictionary. the money paid on overdue books. for rebinding and general repair.
rd. eyno :S an If r. C ann
Leaving for school Admiring homework Solving problems
Meeting with the Department
Preparing for night school Saying our prayers
l 36 l
norfray cc fylaicaf clay 0 cc 7!WurloAg feacker
Checking locks Grading papers
Heading home Relaxing, FINALLY!
LU' CCl,C5lfl6l,!!CtClfL ig, Q5 We
Dr. Burns and Mr. Hodges slond behind the sweefs 1c1ble Cli' Yhe tea-reception for Dr. Wilson.
"This is the end, young man," says Miss Moyers. Now, Miss Swanson, flogging is iusi not 0 lc mode in this day.
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Miss Woller's going To scralch psychology "right out of her hair." Mr. Tofum, with his bodiless buddy, urges his pupils lo sfudy.
cau9Af fAem of! guar
Mrs. Kern is saving for Mr. Hodges gains great Hope your pupils don'f
her Chrisfmas bonus. acclaim os a doodler. see that, Mr. Taylor!
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Are the grades really Don'f break ony speed TWO heads b9lf2f'f1 One,
fhal good, Mr. Greaves? records, Mrs. Langham. MISS Hope?
2 -I 3 ,5 '
Mr. Cook, I'm lrying my besf, Did Rembrandt really Got To feed everyone
bu, Chemisvyl Gosh! paint if, Miss Kennedy? today, Mrs. McAllister?
. . . Three Thousond Tour
hundred sTudenTs compose The
spiriT ond body of Murphy High School.
MoinToining The sense of pride ochieved
overo period of one hundred ond six yeorsis
indeedo diTTic:uIT Toisk. The secTion
ThoT follows is dediCoTed To The
ocknowledging of The power
ond pride of o greoT school
ond o greoT lond.
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.lean Lavender, Head Muiorelle I: 45 Il
we 118 grown in
Bright, Judy Ann
Brown, Beify Jo
Browning, Betty Jo
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Collins, Mary Jo
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Hill, Martha Ann
Becky Hoffman, President, Swimming Club
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McLean, Mary Lois
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Morton, Linda Eugenio
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Shaw, Benlamln Judson
I 68 1 Joe Charles Jones, President, National Honor Society
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Stanton, Ken neth
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Charles Wheeling Vice President of Student Council.
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Gee, remember the firsf day we were all so eager 'ro gel io Murphy? Then
afler we gof here we didn'T know where fo ao. The pink sheet saved our lives!
The presTige oT o
school is depeholehT upon TTS
sloiriT. ITS spiriT in Turn is czlepehclem
upon The obiliTy oT The school's cohTesTihg
sporTs. Murphy vviTh her ehThusTosTic cheering
sguocl, superb coochihg sToTT, ond her
ihdUsTrious sporTsmeh excel oull in
spTriT ond good spowsmohship.
The Tollovvihg looges porTroy
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Seniors, Pat Johnson, Sharon Balzli, Becky Hoffman, Danny Williams, Diane Britt, Tim Kaufman, and Miss Foster leave for their lust pep parade
Fight team, fight! These are the encouraging words
ofthe backbone ot Murphy's spirit-the cheerleaders.
Numbering ten, the cheerleaders are packages ot
dynamite, dressed in white corduroy, and sweaters
boasting the letter "M" in blue and gold with a meg-
aphone behind. This is their attire, and they can be
found in this disguise down in front ot the bleachers
at all of lvlurphy's games, yelling at the top ot their
lungs. Some ot them look like acrobats as they tum-
ble around. Always spurring the Panthers on, they
lead the excited crowds in the cheering to let our
boys know we are behind them. Neither icy weather
nor pouring rain have stopped Murphy's leaders ot
cheer yet, and their spirit is there, win or lose. Other
than ball games, the cheerleaders lend their spirited
presence to the pep rallies and pep parades. Vivacie
ous, exuberant, and spirited are adequate adjectives
in describing the torce behind Murphy's spirit.
P07 J0hn50n Tim Kaufman Becky Hoffman
HWEZQJ' -5 '-. - .. '
Diane Britt Danny Williams Joy Donaldson
Make fha? poinl, make flriaf poin'l! Here are Murpl'1y's cheerleaders praising llweir leam,
fl-ie Murphy Panthers, for adding a touchdown to The score in a 'fight for victory.
Sherron Bean Bill Higgins Jacque Warren
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This year's tootball team has been directed by a
very competent group ot coaches, who are dedicated
to the task ot building a strong football squad. Our
coaches have worked together as a tearn to develop
the Panthers' athletic ability, as well as character and
good sportsmanship. We are proud to list our coaches,
left to right: lloyd Moore, J. V. coach, who was with
us last year, l.eVaughn l-lanlcs, end coach, Browning
Flournoy, head coach and backtielcl coach, Charles
Maxinie, line coach, and James Pace, J. V. coach.
ricbron gen fgm en
George Browning Flournoy, Murphy's head toot-
ball coach, and Charles Willcox, athletic director,
have been instrumental in guiding the Panthers to a
great season. Coach Flournoy comes to us trorn Phil-
lips .lr. High where he has already gained recognition
atter serving there tor three years. Charles Willcox,
Howard College alumnus and athletic director, has
been a stalwart in keeping Murphy tops. Mr. Willcox
was a champion end and quarterback tor Murphy in
i932 and began his present coaching career in l939.
. Murphy champs: Bottom Raw: B. Rogers, B. Litton, B. Davis, D. King, W. Owens, S. Mclntosh, S. Bufkin, E. Moorer, P.
Bianco, and G. McNeil. Middle Row: M. Smith, J. McConnell, J. Dill, D. Prouty, W, Fowler, F. Hughes, P. Christopher, S. Raine,
B. Ross, and J. Reynolds. Third Row: S, Godwin, M. Waters, K. Winters, T. Brown, J. Wilson, J. Coleman, J. Sitterlee, B. Crane,
R. Curry, and B. Pou.
LlI'l9Ag .lwlcw ur? nconjidfanf SeaJ0n
A new coach, lots of spirit, speed, and desire have
made the Murphy Panthers a tough team to handle
this fall. Head Coach Browning Flournoy, former Au-
burn star, has token over the reins for the first time.
He came to us from Phillips Jr. High in Mobile. The
Panthers had T2 letterrnen returning from last year's
squad and had an unusually tough schedule. Mun
phy opened the season like a giant gridiron power
by defeating the Phillips Ped Paiders of Birmingham
34-l8. Murphy was then foted number one in the
state after this stunning upset fictory, Quarterback
Kenneth Winter led the fray by throwing three touch-
down passes. The Panthers held on to their number
one ranking by downing a scrappy UM5, eleven
39-l3, The Cadets battled the Panthers steadily, but
the Panthers' superior speed and spirit ofercarrie the
Cadets. The Panthers, with nine bus-loads of boosters
journeyed to Tallahassee, Fla. the following Friday
only to be overcome by a tough Leon High team Qi-6,
The next Saturday the Jesuit Blue Jays defeated the
Blue and Gold with a mighty offensive showing 45-7.
The Jungle Cats, with an urge to get on the winning
side, played heads up football and edged the Bes,
serner Purple Tigers T4-l3. Jimmy Dill led the Cats to
victory by scoring both of the Panthers' tallies. During
the Greater Gulf State Fair they were edged by Vigor
T3-TQ. The Wolfpack came back to score the win-
ning tally in the fourth quarter. After practicing in
secrecy for a week, an alert McGill Yellow Jacket
eleven saddened the Panther Homecoming 20-l3. The
Panthers, with new fire and determination, looked
like state champs again by defeating Lanier 2l-l3.
The upset-minded Panthers met the undefeated Pen-
sacola Tigers which finally overcame the tough Pan-
thers 25-6. The final record for the season was 4 wins
against 5 losses for the fighting Jungle Cats.
U. M. S. T3
Murphy's hard working managers: Jimmy
Dumas, William Rickert, head manager,
Steve Trimmier, and Larry Curran.
Fullback Bill Davis says, "You'll never gef me now, CadeTs!" PanTher field generals watch The Cadefs
as he sprinis for a 75-yard Touchdown run on The kickoff. To defermine Their sTraTegy.
CAPTAIN EARL MOORER
Senior Left Tackle
panfherd .gun paiclerd 34-18
The Murphy PanThers surprised Phillips, The number
one ranked Team in The STaTe, wiTh a mighTy offensive
showing, sparked by quarTerback Kenny WinTer.
Murphy scored five explosive Touchdowns To Three
for The Red Raiders. Three of Those T.D.'s came from
The experf passing arm of VVinTer, To Jimmy Dill for
Two, and To Billy LiTTon for The oTher. I-Ialfback Syd-
ney Bufkin bursT around lefT end for a long 70-yard
T.D. sprinT. lVlinuTes lafer, BuTkin's subsTiTuTe, Earl
Long, scored on a similar play, sprinfing 59 yards
for a T.D. Jim Reynelds kicked all buf one of The
exTra poinTs, missing one due To a bad snap from
The cenfer. The Red Raiders, led by quarTerback Joe
Sims, powered Three T.D.'s. OuTsTanding on de-
fense were Jerrel Wilson, Paul Chrisfopher, Earl
Moorer, Sydney Bufkin, Phil Beanco, Billy Ross, and
murphy joloa Cgcmfefa 39-13
The Jungle CaTs had no easy Task in defeafing The
U.M.S. Bulldogs 39-IB. Behind all The way, U.IVl.S.
never gave up unTil The final whisTle. QuarTerback
Kenny Winfer was again The sparkplug of The Pan-
Thers' offense, as he passed for Two Touchdowns and
scored one himself. The PanThers rushed for 232
yards, wiTh Bufkin, Winfer, Davis, and Bobby Pou The
big gainers. The game goT off To a fasT sTarT, as Tull-
back Bill Davis Took The opening kickoff and raced 75
yards down The lefT side line for a TD. I-Ie scored
again in The Third auarfer, wifh a five-yard plunge up
The middle. The speedy PanThers scored Twice in each
of The firsf Three auarfers. Joining WinTer and Davis
in The PanThers' Touchdown parade were Sid Bufkin,
Jimmy Dill, and Billy LiTTon. NaT I-Iarris and Johnny
Lewis scored for U.IvI.S. in The Third guarTer.
ALT. CAPTAIN SID BUFKIN
Panther coaches, George Browning Flournoy and LeVaughn Hanks dis-
cuss pre-gome sTraTegy at The door of The dressing room with The squad
before Taking The field againsT The Leon lions of Tallahassee.
Bill LifTon leaps in desperation To break up o prob- Senior End
abl Leon Touchdown pass.
eon owna .gjyoirifecl Cjafa Qf-
The PanThers wiTh a nine-bus caravan of Murphy
boosTers iourneyed To Tallahassee, Fla., To Take on an
unusually Tough Leon High eleven. Murphy was de-
Teared 2l-6 by The Tlashy ground aTTacl4 which Tea-
Tured The hard running of fullback Billy Cash, who
scored Twice. Murphy's lone Touchdown was scored
in The TirsT quarTer by a 22-yard pass from Kennerh
Winfer To Jim McConnell. Jirn Reynolds' Try Tor exTra
point was no good. The Blue and Gold gave Their su-
preme efforrs during The baTTle, buT were Tinally over
come. Murphy's rooTers ke-pT The PanThers in fighting
spiriT by showing lv'lurphy's Tine spiriT Towards Their
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JULIUS SITTERLEE BILL DAVIS
Senior Center Senior Fullbuck
Browning Flournoy, head football coach, and LeVaughn Hanks,
end coach, wonder in amazement what the Panthers are doing.
MARION SMITH BOBBY iiou
Junior Guard Sophomore Fullback
ay if Ueffllfl ' 7
The Jesuit High Blue Jays defeated the Murphy
Panthers 45-7 with a powerful offensive showing. The
Panthers were buried under a parade of five second
half touchdowns after holding the Blue Jays to two
first half scores. Pat Screen and Dennis Pilney vita-
lized the Blue Jay's single wing attack for two T.D.s
apiece. The Panthers, after being checked by Jesuit's
bruising line in the first half took to the air in the sec-
ond half. Kenny Winter completed IO passes out of
25 attempts for 96 yards, but he lost three passes on
interceptions which the Blue Jays turned into touch-
downs inthe second half. The Panthers rallied in the
fourth quarter behind the passing of Kenneth Winter
and finally scored with only five seconds left in the
game. Ends Jimmy Dill and .lirn McConnell kept the
Panthers rolling by receiving passes for first cfowns.
Winter pitched out to Billy Litton who sprinted six
yards around left end for a TD. Julius Sitterlee, Phil
Bianco, Don King, and Sandy Godwin were outstand-
ing on defense, trying to hold down the Blue Jay's
single wing attack.
Right: Sydney Bufkin has trouble grinding out yardage as Jesuit
linemen block his path and close in for the tackle.
En Jimmy Dull evodes wary Bessemer fccklers ond weoves his way Toward MurpI'1y's first of Iwo T.D.'s.
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srnofte ii A ta run tor the Qftrcn , :"' .
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lgfgtfen H55 ry ' regfted fron Cn end Ground
run covering 66 fi, J! 'I ttre rncizriff ot MurpIny's AI 5 '
boclftiefd out NW if Inez, 2',r,1'itu'ee BWI! Litton, Earl
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Defeneitfdf lfyptrfz erttre Itre :pC1rW:CI during the
entire second trait
BILLY JOE ROGERS WAYNE FOWI-ER
Se,-,lor En Junior Guard
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.lim McConnell by-passes the opposition as he goes into the end Quarterback Ken Winter races in a drizzling rain past a Vigor
zone untouched for a touchdown. tackler for a long yardage
'ZMZM cfle l9Mf WWA, 13- I2
The greater Gulf State Fair marked the big cross
town rivalry between Murphy and the Vigor Wolf-
pack. The Panthers were edged by a highly spirited
Vigor team i3-l 2. Murphy's fast scatbacks seemed to
be halted by a cold, drizzling rain. Murphy's first
touchdown was scored the first time they got their
hands on the ball. Sid Bufkin, Bobby Pou, and Billy
Litton did most of the gaining while Kenneth Winter
went for the last 6 yards. Jim Reynold's kick was
blocked. Vigor scored after the ensuing kick-off and
Sidney Bufkin scored the second Panther tally after a
Vigor fumble. Panther halfback, Jim Reynolds, saw
his second try for an extra point blocked. Vigor full-
back, Keith l-logancamp, scored Vigor's final touch-
down and bulled his way over for the winning extra
point. Murphy's last chance to pull out a win came
on a recovered Vigor fumble on their lo-yard line.
Sidney Bufkin crashed down to the 3 and the fumble
bug hit quarterback Kenneth Winter who fumbled on
Vigor's 5. Vigor recovered and ran the clock out to
claim the victory. Panther defensive stalwarts were
Earl Moorer and Frank Hughes.
JIM. REYNOLDS SHELBY McINTOSH JERREL
SEHIOI' l'lGlllJOCli Senior Guard Senior Tackle
f ' if ' 5 M
GEORGE MCNEIL SANDY GODWIN STUART RAINE
JUDJOI' GUGFCJ Sophomore Quorierbock Junior Holfback
M2 ow Jacgefn 30,0 WM, 20-13
Murphyls harnecarning was saddened by a Q0-i3
deTeaT by McGill, The Jaf:l4eTs had a 20-O lead in The
Third quarter 'ae-Fare The PanThers rallied behind The
passing aT auarferlaack Ke-nneTh Vifinrer. WinTer can-
neCTed on Tye sT'aighT passes in a 67-yard march. Sid
Builcin scared The rrarPer an a nine-yard dash around
righT end, ,lirr Peynalds converted. The PanThers
rnofed The ball 57 yards in Tive plays Tar The next
T, D, The payafi carne an a sharT pass To end Jim
McConnell, who raced 32 yards Tar The Tauchdavyn.
Reynolds' lficl was sharf. Onsranding an defense lar
Murphy were Earl lfaarer, Paul ChrisTapher, Julius
SiTTerlee and Ifarlan Srrhh.
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Hcllfback Sid Bufkin evcldes McGill linemen in effort To puf Murphy back in The game.
Fullback Bill Ross and end Frank Hughes stop
Poet back as Murphy emerges victorious.
vers User rf? Cars 21- I3
The Panthers clicking with precision behind the
passing of Kenneth Winter and the running of Sid
Bufkin, upset the favored Poets Qi-l3. lvlurphy's de-
fense turned in a tremendous performance, holding
Lanier's attack to only l45 yards. The Panthers' de-
fensive heroes included Jerrell Wilson, Dwight Prouty,
Earl Moorer, Marion Smith, Julius Sitterlee, Bobby
Branch, Jimmy Dill, and Frank Hughes. Murphy's first
scoring drive started midway in the first quarter. The
Panthers moved 76 yards in l2 plays that included
four straight pass completions, two each to Dill and
McConnell. Bufkin, Litton, Winters, who scored on a
yard sneak, handled the rushing assignments in this
drive. A few plays later the Panthers marched 39
yards in nine plays for their second score. Bufkin
scored from the 6. Saddler and Price scored for
Lanier during the second and third quarters. With
less than three minutes left in the game, the Panthers
moved 72 yards in lO plays for the clenching touch-
down. Passes to Dill and Bufkin set up the score on
the six, from where Bufkin sprinted around left end.
Jim Reynolds kicked the extra point after each T.D.
DON KING WILLIE OWENS
Junior Fullback Junior Halfbock
igerd .STOP murpay 25- 6
The Murphy Panthers, completing their season
against Pensacola, played their best game of the
year. Although they were defeated 25-6, they had
held Pensacola to a tie in the 3rd quarter. A series of
bad breaks, fumbles, and penalties were too much
for our tired champions. Pensacola scored T9 points
in the 4th quarter to defeat Murphy 25-6. Kenneth
Winter, calling the plays, ran at left halt and sopho-
more Sandy Godwin played quarterback. Tailback
Billy Jackson sparked Pensacola's single wing attack,
scoring three T.D.'s. Murphy's defense stopped the
Tigers four times after allowing the leading touch-
down in the first quarter. Murphy scored in the third
quarter after end, Billy Crane, recovered lnge Wad-
dle's 56 yard kick on the Pensacola 9. The Panthers
scored in two plays with converted quarterback Ken-
neth Winter carrying both times. Jim Reynolds' try
for extra point was no good as a result of a bad srap
from center. During the fourth quarter the Panthers
apparently forgot everything Coach Browning Flour-
noy had tried to teach them this season. Pensacola's
three touchdowns, the last of which resulted from 4
roughness penalties, cost the Panthers 60 yards.
Linebacker Don King shows Panther aggressiveness
by knocking the opposition cold.
BOBBY BRANCH EAR'-E LONG
Sophomore Center Sophomore Holfbcick
Baby Panthers, Bottom Row: T. Nowling, C. Olive, M. Weldy, J. Bodden, J. Strickland, G. Clarke, B. James, B. Lovett, B.
Casey, and I Waddle, Middle Row: J. Willingham, C. Baldwin, B. Mann, W. Gibson, R. Simms, W. Etheridge, B. Jordan, H. E.
Brewton, S, Pennington, M. Curry, and F. Yell. Top Row: G. Ziegler, J. Lord, R. Sapp, J. Blackman, R. Herrick, G. Coley,
J. Imsand, N. James, D. Knowles, and R. Roberts.
Edgy pC1l'LtAQIA5 SMAJUQ 0,0l00llQIlf:5
Murphy's up and coming Panther Cubs have shown
Themselves to be of outstanoirg asolty by defeating
all city opponents. The Baby Pantlrers, under the ex-
cellent mentorship of Jarres Pace ard L'oyd lvloore,
have run up one of the rrosf irrpressife seasons in
lvlurphy's Junior VOl'Si'yf fistory. The powerful Panther
Cub offense scored T49 poirts in B games compared
to a meek 20 points for all cpporerts. The Baby Pan-
thers were tied by Pehsaco'a 'n the first gafne O-O.
Frankie Yell and Billy Casey led the Cubs to their first
victory over Vigor 26-O. Thomas liloffling booted
both extra points. The next Panther fictorf came on
an outstanding 31-2 offensife showing against McGill.
Inge Waddle scored the'first TD. on a TO-yard run.
Frankie Yell streaked by the McGill defenders for a
98-yard T.D. Junior Strickland and Billy Casey ioined
the touchdown parade by scoring once each. The
Coach Pace goes over battle plans with
a Baby Panther during the Vigor game.
Blue and Gold iourneyed to Pensacola, only to re-
ceive their first defeat. Pensacola scored on the open-
ing kickoff and later scored again on another drive.
The only Panther score was made by Billy Casey who
went l yard after Inge Waddle plunged from the l5
to the l. Pensacola then ran out the clock to deal
the Panthers their only defeat. The Baby Panthers,
with an urge to get back on the winning side, de-
feated U.M.S. Bulldogs 26-6. The Panthers then de-
feated McGill T4-O, mostly in a defensive battle. Yell
and Casey scored for the Cubs with Nowling adding
the extra points. The JV's next defeated the Vigor
Wolfpack i8-O with Clark scoring two touchdowns
and Strickland one. Our Baby Panthers clenched the
City Championship by defeating U.lvl.S. 27-O. Frankie
Yell and Billy Casey each scored two T,D.'s for Mur-
phy with Nowling adding all but l extra point.
Baby Panthers mix it up with the Baby
Vigor Wolfpack during a Panther victory.
am RPN x"kxs3sl1'Hy fr
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noyairing gadgefdaff Koacd
Our whole student morale has increased greatly
since having Coach Le Vaughn Hanks come to lead
our basketball team. He always sets a fine example
of good sportsmanship by remaining a gentleman on
and off the hard-wood. He is a graduate of Troy
State Teachers College where he played football,
baseball, and basketball. He has coached at six
schools prior to Murphy. At one of them, Monroeville,
he won seven out of eight county championships in
basketball and took the team to the State Tourna-
ment three times. While he was there he built up an
impressive coaching record of T31 wins and 30 losses.
He directed the physical fitness program and coached
a football team in the Navy. All in all, Coach Hanks
has the qualifications of a top-notch coach.
LEFT TO RIGHT TOP ROW Coach Hanks Bobby Glbney Chuck Allen . . . BOTTOM ROW: Jimmy Burns, Jimmy Henry,
Jimmy Galloway Larry Gross Howard Edmgton Randy Bridges Benny Ladner, Don Suddoth, Terry Webb, Shelby Mclntosh.
Ckanfzlmi Ca fare ibidfricf Grown
The Murphy Panthers enioyed o very successful season.
They opened the season with six returning lettermen plus plenty
of height under the boclcboord. They fought their way to the
city championship without o single defeot from an intra-city
team and wound up the seoson with o tremendous twenty won
and two lost record. Everyone gove his best during eoch
gome, including the subs, who were sent in during games that
weren't too close to goin involuoble experience for the next
season. Murphy's offense would go into action with o poss
from the occurote honds of Jimmy Burns to Don Suddoth or
Jimmy Henry, who were contributing foctors to each gome.
If they could work the boll in to Terry Webb under the boslcet,
he would either hond it off or use o turn oround iump shot.
If Webb wasn't open, Benny Lodner, who was high scorer for
Murphy, could put groy hoirs on the heod of ony coach by
sinking o iump shot from the corner. The Ponthers' starting
forword, Lorry Gross, on outstonding defensive mon, unfor-
tunately hod a bod fall lote in the seoson ond pulled some
ligaments in his leg. The Ponthers used o mon-to-mon defense
to protect their gool with Terry Webb, Rondy Bridges, or Jimmy
Galloway mastering the rebounds. Murphy finished ci tre-
mendous seoson by elirninoting every teom in the district
tournoment to win the District Chompionship. They will go on
to the Stote Tournoment in which we feel sure thot they will
give a good account ot themselves.
MURPHY ..... .... 6 2 Selma .. ..
MURPHY ..... .... 6 4 Baker .,...... ..
MURPHY ..... .,.. 7 1 Robert E. Lee ......
MURPHY ..... .... 5 4 T. R. Miller... ..
MURPHY ..... .... 8 2 Theodore . ..
MURPHY ...,, .... 7 3 Vigor ... ..
MURPHY ..... .... 7 6 U.M.S. .. . .
MURPHY ..... .... 5 2 Jesuit . .. ..
MURPHY ..... .... 6 9 Vigor ..... . .
MURPHY ..... .... 8 4 McGill ...... ..
MURPHY ..,.. ..,. 5 5 Robert E. Lee .......
MURPHY ..... .... 4 2 Selma ...... ...
MURPHY .,... .... 6 2 U.M.S. ... ...
MURPHY ..... .... 5 8 Lanier .... ...
MURPHY ..... ,... 7 5 Pensacola ... ...
MURPHY ..... .... 8 2 Vigor ..... ...
MURPHY ..... .... 5 0 T. R. Miller. .. ...
MURPHY ..... .... 7 8 Baker ..... .. .
MURPHY ..... .... 5 9 McGill . .. . . .
MURPHY. . . .... 60 U.M.S. . . . . . .
MURPHY ..,.. .... 5 6 Pensacola . . . .
MURPHY... .... 73 Theodore ., ...
MURPHY. .. .... 88 Silas .. .. .
MURPHY... .... 61 U.M.S.
MURPHY... .... 64 McGill ... ...
MURPHY. .. .... 62 Monroeville ,... ...
MURPHY... ..., 54 U.M.S. .... .. ...
MURPHY. .. .... 84 McGill .. . . . .
Captain Benny lad ner.
P"'ht7: build team spirit.
Alt. captain Terry Webb.
go! owing die Aecwon wifiz flue Cagerd
Relaxing meal calms nerves. Captains exchange greetings
Burns drives loward basket.
Adion on the floor causes tension on lhe bench.
A fight game someiimes causes friendly misunderstandings.
in acfiue laumuif 0 uicfory
Will Don get his shot away? Edingfon scraps with Gillions. Terry Webb shoofs for two
LarrY Gross 9l0P5 Vigo' shot'
f f' 'XXC
Emoiions break loose afler close viciory
Junior Forwo rd
HOWARD EDI NGTON
Winter drives in for layup.
Coach Lloyd Moore Joe Drago leaps over Cadet
unior amif jam Vlvlofcld . line ecor
Murphy should look torward to a fine crop of young
hoopsters next year. Our iunior varsity has gone
through the season losing only to Pensacola and
Vigor, while composing a time l2-2 record. Coach
Lloyd Moore has been instrumental in forming pol-
ished new varsity basketball players. Mainstays for
the Panthers have been Joe Drago, Jerry Shirley, Ross
Winter, Glen Smith, and Jimmy West, who have
started most of the J.V. ball games this year. Scoring
honors tor this year were taken by Ross Winter, with
Jerry Shirley taking a close second. A host of subs,
who are Ronnie Simms, Jeff Ferris, Charles lrvin,
H. E. Brewton, and Chuck Staltord, added consider-
able strength to the squad which made them exceed-
ingly dangerous throughout the year. Outstanding
shooting accuracy and an impossible defense have
been the main factors in guiding the Baby Panthers
to twelve victories. Also a great deal ot good sports-
manship has been displayed which is an outstanding
mark of Murphy's teams. With this fine record the
varsity should continue to produce a fine caliber of
ballplayers, as it has done in the past.
BABY PANTHERS, LEFT TO RIGHT-TOP ROW: R. Simms, C.lrving, H. E. Brewton, T. Ruttleclge, J. Hanks, J. Ferris, A. Evans,
Coach Moore . . . BOTTOM ROW: Knowles, J. West, J. Drago,R. Winter, G. Smith, .l. Shirley.
panfker cbafance men co dfafe fifd
Panther harriers sTc1rT out on The 'lV2 mile Municipal Park course during a duel meet befween Murphy and McGill.
Murphy's fabulous harriers, under The able lead-
ership of Coacn Fred Corley, have done it again.
They have won The STaTe Championship Tor The pasT
Three years. They have also won Their last 2l ouT
of 22 meeTs. With The aid of vicTories aT New Or-
leans and Troy, our Blue and Gold PanThers may
call Themselves The champions of The SouTh. This
year Jack Brewer, RoberT Keenan, STuarT Kearns, and
Vic STanTon have been The mainstays in carrying The
Panthers To victory aTTer vicTory. The meets in Mo-
bile have been held aT Ladd Stadium or Municipal
Park. .The lV2 mile course aT Municipal Park has
proven unusually Tough This year. There is a Tall hill
aT The lV4 mark which has shown To be The deTermin-
ing factor in Two meets. In The annual Turkey Day
meet in New Orleans, Murphy placed l4 out of The
Top 20 in This grueling 5 mile race on Canal STreeT. ln
The STaTe Championship meeT in Birmingham, Mur-
phy placed 8 ouT of The Top 20 wiTh .lack Brewer
leading The PanThers. Coach Fred Carley has given
up his Tree Time To come and guide These hard work-
ing boys to Their Third straight championship.
Sfuarf Kearns shows exactly how Murphians in The Mobile lnviTaTional Cross Country meet are: Vic Stanton,.
tiresome ci long cross country run is. Stuart Kearns, Coach Carley, Jack Brewer, and Robert Keenan.
TOP L. to R.
MIDDLE L. to R.
BOTTOM L. to R.
-gf Y V3 I
A fellow teammate comforts
Jcick Brewer is presented
R b H Keenan offer G race Mobile Invitational Trophy
o e -
I 159 1
, 'Vi' '
Fred Corley, devoted track coach.
.gnuafuadg Olga el'
Murphy is very thankful to have a track coach to
come to Murphy to guide our trackmen without any
reward for his ettorts. Coach Corley should be
praised for his time dedicated to a sport he loves so
much. He first came to Murphy in i952 after an ex-
tensive and prosperous track career at Auburn and in
the Air Force. Coach Carley has lettered four years
at Auburn between the years i944 and 1947. He has
broken and held many records in the mile, 880, and
cross country during his career. While at Auburn, he
received three degrees before entering the Air Force
in l952. He ran on the U.S.A.F. track team also in
l952. He played the trumpet in dance bands during
his college days. He took over the Murphy track team
in l956 and has met with undivided success in guiding
our track and cross country teams to victory after
victory. He has won approximately twenty-tive tro-
phies for the track team. Track practice usually
occurs around 4:00 p.m., because Coach Carley works
during the day, and comes to school from work.
LEFT TO RIGHT-TOP ROW: Coach Corley, Mr. Mimms, V. Stanton, B. Pou, R. Curry, J. Reynolds, C. Brown . . . SECOND
ROW: Coach Harless, G. Clark, J. Strickland, S. Knight, B. Crane, P. Bianco, E. Long, B. Hall . . . THIRD ROW: M. Hamrick, M.
Frey, S. Kearns, F. Marchman, R. Thompson, D. Toler, K. Moore, l.. Marshall . . . BOTTOM ROW: J. Dill, C. Kirtland, R. Keenan,
K. Winter, S. Bufkin, J. Brewer, B, Davis, D. Gaskin.
Don Gaskin eases over the croggbqr,
GH, QPHQQFL goadf
The Blue and Gold cindermen, under the leadership
at Coach Fred Carley, are looking forward to the
remainder of the track season with anticipation. Re-
turning lettermen are, Ken Winter, captain, Sid Butkin,
alt. captain, Jimmy Dill, Don Gaslcin, Robert Keenan,
Jack Brewer, Stuart Kearns, Bill Davis, and James
Waltman. Also returning is a host ot non-lettermen
who will add depth and strength to the team. Only
one season meet has been participated in as the
MOHIAN goes to press. This was the annual Mont-
gomery Coliseum lnvitational. Murphy emerged vic-
torious in the high school division behind the out-
standing eftorts ot Ken Winter, Jimmy Dill, James
Waltman, Don Gaslcin, and Sid Bufkin. The next week
the Panthers had an inter-squad meet in which Sid
Buflcin's Golds defeated Ken Winter's Blues, 86-56.
First place winners tor the Gold team were Jimmy
Waltman, pole vault, Donald Gaslcin, high jump, Des-
mond Toler, discus, Jack Brewer, mile, and Jimmy
Dill, 440. Winners tor the Blue team were Ken Winter,
l-l.l-l., and Billy Crane, Shot.
Dill tries for record iump.
Wumerouo ecor :5
Captains Buflzin and "Winter digging 5imo,f,f,,fv
jlaincfacld KMA jorwaro! for ucforied
Runners to your marks, get set, gol Ken Winter eases over low hurdles.
Milerg glide qrgund near turn. Wolfman Clears bar easlly' Bianco aids Rickert with hurdles.
Perfect boron handofl between Dill and Winter. Jack Brewer finishes mile in usual form.
I 162 1
f. g ,
, 4 2
Gig Kham A fry or fifk again
Coach Pace briefs his boys.
When the baseball season started this year the
MOHIAN had already gone to press. Consequently
the results of games, batting averages, and other
statistics are not available, but with ten returning
lettermen to balance out the team, the Panther base-
ball nine are an sure bet to be a strong contender for
the City Championship, which they won last year.
Mr. James Pace is coaching the team this season in
his tlrst year at Murphy. We are very pleased to
have this competent and likeable fellow to lead our
boys. He is a graduate of Mississippi Southern where
he played on the basketball and tennis teams. Be-
fore coming to Murphy, he coached at Jay, Florida,
for two years. We all wish him success at Murphy.
Batters prepare for practice. I 164 :I Good double play combination.
Sossamcm begins limbering up.
TOP: Olive demonsirafes good
BOTTOM: Give that pitcher lhe eye,
LEFT TO RIGHT-TOP ROW: Coach Pace, B. Sossaman, P. Hillman, S. Wheelis
J. Coleman, F. Hughes, J. Tatum . . . BOTTOM ROW: L. Stacey, R. Olive, B. Lilfon
J. Horn, J. Rigney, O. Middleton.
Murphy Tennis men are: Marion Killinger, Carl Bcirreif, Phillip
Kalas, David Gaillard, Don Van Hyning, and Don Friedlander.
David Gaillard, Marion Killinger, Don Van Hyning, and Don
aid Friedlander look over The Murphy Championship Trophy
xlaerience nefferd proven! foug
AT The beginning of The Tennis season This year,
Murphy's ouTlool4 was encouraging and wiTh good
reason. EighT veferan leTTermen, which include San-
dy Sanford, David Gaillard, Marion Killinger, David
Cherniak, Carl BarreTT, Phillip
Friedlander, reTurned To spark
neTTers. Although Tennis is one
ed sporTs because mosi of The
Van Hyning, Gaillard, Killinger, and
Kalas, and Donald
The Blue and Gold
of The leasT supporT-
maiches are played
away from Murphy, The boys who compose The Team
deserve ample praise from The sTudenT body. Much
of Their pracTicing is done on Their own, as They are
vviThouT a coach. One of The high poinTs of The
Tennis season is The annual Murphy Championship
MaTch. LasT year Sandy Sanford won This maTch.
OTher Than This TournamenT, seven or eighT more
games are played each season.
Phillip Kalas and Carl Bcirreh prepare for GaiIIurd's service
Sidney Knight, Ken MonTiel, Bobby Myers and Bruce Dudley, golf Team.
pCl,l'ltA0l" AlflL6fQl"ff l"6tlfl,I"lfl t0l0 Uefif
Swinging clubs, Tee shoTs, puffing, ond drives To
The greens compose porT of our golf Team's daily
procfice. Senior Bruce Dudley and Junior Sidney
KnighT are The veferons who sparked The Panfhers,
Ken Monfiel and Bobby Myers ore The newcomers who
have mode our golf Teom o definife Threof To all
opponenfs. lvir. C. O. Willcox is The coach who has
led The Teom To The Top ronkings in The SToTe Chom-
pionship Ivlofches. Golf hos noT received much pub-
liciTy, buf a sporT which requires os much skill ond
dexferify as golf should be supporfed by The sTudenT
body. This yeor as The MOHIAN goes To press The
golf season has noT begun, buT The boys procfice The
yeor round To keep shorp for The coming season. The
golf season will consisf of abouf six or seven moTches
which sTorT in The early spring.
Senior Bruce Dudley follows Montiel waTches as Myers Sidney Knighf shows good
Through on drive. displays a chip shof. sfance on an approach.
This looks like o game of kicking shins, but if's soccer and The game must go on, girls.
Wurpkg gif 5 loroue filaorfd im orfanf
Girls' sports vary greatly, including running track, square dancing, building pyramids, and perfecting calisthenics
Students jump for the ball in an exciting game after school.
Volleyball, soccer, archery, trampoline, basketball,
softball, tennis, and many more recreational sports
are offered Through Murphy's physical education de-
partment. This program is one of the most varied and
interesting programs provided in a secondary school.
Because of the variety of girl's sports each girl can
enjoy the sport she likes best. This makes for an
interested and willing class. Every student may take
five or six different activities throughout the year.
Physical fitness is also of extreme importance and is
essential at the beginning of every gym class. Murphy
is fortunate to be one of the few schools in the south
to provide water recreation and training. Each year
authorized Red Cross certificates are given to those
Lynn's up and over, did she make it?
students who earn them through class participation.
Before a student can obtain a certificate she must
perform certain skills and pass the required tests. A
new sport offered this year was bowling. Interested
students could learn the techniques of bowling at
nearby bowling lanes. The bowling classes walk to
the local lanes during class time and practice daily.
They are instructed by teachers as to the skills and
correct procedures. Square dancing is still another
recreation offered by Murphy. Square dancing in-
creases the student's poise, agileness, and ability to
follow directions. All the recreational facilities at
Murphy help to more fully develop the students and
create a healthy atmosphere.
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Watch girls, this is the right way. Patti and Karla think its terrific fun to play on the rollers.
In mcmy msTcmces iT is
The exTro-curriculer ecTiyiTies in
C1 school TheT mspire and preserve iTs
Trodihohs. The ococlemic yeer QT Murphy is so
designed Thc1T iTs sTUclerTTs mey pc:1:'TEcipcTe m
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sociolly os well. In The Tcllowmg
peges we seek To reconpTure
Those "momehTs we vvcmT
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"Ready, willing, and able" is certainly applica-
ble to each member of Murphy's Hi Times Staff.
Though the members hold different positions on the
staff, they are all united by a common purpose: "To
put the spirit of blue and gold in black and white."
Willingness and energy mean a lot to The Hi-Times
members-willingness to put forth an effort and The
energy to follow it up. Work seems to be their by-
line. Always alert and on The prowl for any and
all news, The Hi-Times staff proves its "ableness" by
The many awards and honors it has received. This
year The Columbia Scholastic Press awarded our
Murphy paper a much deserved first place rating.-
Each fall The staff members begin work by planning
a subscription drive. Representatives place campaign
posters in the school buildings and urge students in
the various sections to buy a year's subscription to
the Hi-Times. The staff writes and presents to the
entire student body an annual promotion skit to get
their campaign under way. "A lot of work," assert
the members, "but also a lot of fun." The Hi-Times is
composed of an editorial and a business staff. The
editorial staff tracks down the news and writes it up,
while their co-workers handle the finances and cir-
culation aspects of the paper. The Two staffs com-
bine in a determined effort to win support for the
Hi- Times by putting accounts of Murphy activities
and news into every edition of their paper.
Genyth Morgan News Editor explains carefully to Art Editor Linda Steele, Feature Editor, Susan Daugherty, Assistant Circu-
lation Manager Gene Heacock Photographer Ben Shaw and Reporter Pat Gabel, the way to write headlines.
wiflz fola onom af A Cfnnuenfion
Reporter, Carol Bunting News Editor, Genyth Morgan, Art Editor Linda Steele, Feature Editor, Susan
Daughteryg Reporter, Kathy Slaughter, Representative, Nan Patterson, and Representative, Pat Gabel, dis-
cuss layout dummies, spaces, and previous Hi Times in order to make preparations for a new edition.
Sports Editor, David Cherniak, double checks Re- Managing Ed-I DC"'ClY Ollplwnff Cl1eCliS books with
porter, .lay Brickman, as he proof reads his column. B0Cikl'eeife"'f Neldv PU9l"f US Lflffy Meade watches.
Reporter, Blair Atkins, Ass't Sports Ediforl Teny Asst Business Mgr., Arthie Velliaites, Circulation Mgr.,
Webb, and Camera Hog, David Gaillard, offer sug- Chandler Bramlett, and Ass't, Exchange Ed., Pattie
gestions to Reporter, Francis Davis- Lauter seem busy on their assignment.
The staff gathers in front of the Ranch for their Western skit. The play marked the beginning of the subscription campaign for The 1959 MOHIAN
02111 Aefzofcl due m0Aian id your
The lights dimmed and ouT stepped a character
from The legendary WesT. This character spoke lines
concerning the bandits of The days of old. The cur-
tains parted, and The audience was Transformed To
FosTer's Tea Room. Wordivvas going around that
The MOI-IIAN Kid was a'coming To Town. About The
Time The fatal words escaped from The covvboy's lips,
in bursT The famed MGHIAN Kid.l IT seemed some-
one had sTolen his MOl-HAN, and he was ouT To gets
The varmint. A very dignified EasTern Gent offered
The MOHIAN Kid his services. So The MOHIAN Kid
, ,,,,.,., r ,,,
"You can'T talk To my Ma like that 'cuz she is a lady."
and The EasTern Gent, along with Palmer, MOI-llAN'S
sidekick, set out To capTure The culpriTs. In The nexT
scene we found Ma and her sons, The James Brothers,
on Their ranch. MOHIAN confronfed Them wiTh The
loss of his MOT-IIAN and accused The broThers of
sfealing iT. There was a sudden TvvisT To The plot
and low 'an beholdvthe varminT That sTole MOHIAN
Kid's wonderful MOHIAN Turned ouT To be The EasT-
ern Genf. Of course, The Easfern GenT was killed
and everybody lived happily ever after-"cuz" The
MOHIAN Kid got his wonderful MCHIAN.
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"Padma, don'T be like old Tom Dooley, get your Mohian."
Uh Mohian Kid, what could l do for you and your side-kick, Palmer?" Mirande Sue's dancers enterfain all the cowboys at Foster's Tea Room
Members of Murphy Hi Times staff gather after officially launching sales campaign to theme of "Goldilocks and the Three Bears."
gofchgckf olaenfi .M-jmed campaign
Sadness is within every crack and corner of the
Murphy stage as little Miss Goldilocks wanders
through the forest feeling very unpopular and very
unwanted. After a while, she comes upon the little
house that belongs to a family of three bears, and,
discovering that no one is at home, she enters.
Goldilocks, of course, eats the porridge, breaks the
chair, and goes to bed in Baby Bear's bed. She
immediately falls into a deep sleep and dreams about
the wonderful Murphy newspaper, the l'li-Times. In
her dream, Goldilock's fairy god-mother presents her
with a Hi-Times, and shows her the ingredients of the
paper which are the following: headlines, repre-
sented by Mary Pate and Monty Dukes, sports, rep-
resented by Francis Davis, the great athlete, dressed
in a football uniform, fashions, represented by Cindy
Milling, the music column, represented by Terry
Webb, David Cherniak, Larry Meade, and Dave
Bauer, who make up the l-li-Times quartet, and the
ads, represented by Nan Patterson, Cathie Slaughter,
and Dottie Pitts dressed in newspaper skirts. After
Goldilocks has seen the fabulous ingredients of the
Hi-Times, she becomes overjoyed, and awakens to
find that she no longer feels unpopular and un-
wanted. Goldilocks was portrayed by Susan Daugh-
erty, the fairy godsmother, Carolyn Toney, papa
Bear, Troy Furr, Mama Bear, Maryln Schwartz, Baby
Bear, Athie Vellianitis, and the narrator was Dardy
Goldilocks is asleep with the wave of a wand to dream of her Hi Times. Terry, David, larry, and Dave represent some musicals in the newspaper
Business Manager Kay Ratliff, Sponsor Miss Eloise Foster, As-
sistant Editor Page Smith, and Editor-in-Chief Jane Rollins check
i'he final copy before mailing it to the publisher.
"The hardest working, yet the most fun loving
group at Murphy" is a phrase that can well describe
the MOHIAN Staff. lf you should pass room 181 any
time, morning, noon, or night, you may find the mem-
bers of the staff counting "characters," typing tripli-
cates, drawing lay-outs, or perhaps writing cutliiwes
All of this co-ordination, plus patience and spirit
helps to make the MGHIAN. The staff this year
adopted as their motto "No less than the best." and
your MOHIAN is just that! Anncng the moss con-
fusion of twenty-five people selling oils ond sulsscrigt-
tions, filling Christmas baskets, collecting ntoney to
send one of our teams an encouraging telegram, sub-
scribing TOOCZQ to the l-li-Times, or donating S100 to
the Student Council for the new parking lot, you will
find students who are dedicated to putting out the
finest MOHIAN yet. While working on your year-
book, we have not only gained the experience of
publishing an annual, but we have formed lasting
friendships in the year's time that we have spent with
Miss Foster in her section. To give you an All-
American yearbook that you can be proud of, how-
ever, is our main obiective, and we know that only
with co-operation and concentration can we reach
this final goal. Thus, we work hard, as well as
But there is no greater reward for our ef-
forts than seeing your smiling faces as you open
your 1959 MCDHIAN, see the new four-color, and re-
view all the eventful days of this post year.
Mnfiring WoAian dfriued fo
Literary Editors, Trish Cassity, Virginia Sher- AFHSTS NGFICY Gilbert, M0I'fl'iCl Ann Hill, Faculty Editor .loan Friedlancler, Typist
wood and Margaret Johnson, slave over and Harriett Sumner chart the master lay Beny Ellis and Club Editor Hedy Lewis
fitting in "characters" on a Writeup. outs before drawing final triplicates. keep The iypew,-her busy.
cg nf '-!'e"QK
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Class Editor Sandra Smith, Senior Editor Sharon Bolzli, Sophomore Editor Barry Mitch-
ner, and Junior Editor John Gentry check the alphabetized list of students to be sure
that not one picture is left out of the book or one name is misspelled or out of place.
so n n: tj'.2-2:5 1 A , S 'a
Senior Sandra Cooper, Staff Photographer
on the MOHlAN for the post three years.
laorfrag dclcoof gear in I9 9 lou Ecafion
Activities Editor Jean Butler, Student Council Editor Eleanor Davis, Dummy Editor Edith
Mitchell, and Club Editor Kitty Reeve look over All-American annuals to get new ideas.
3 ia V' If ' f I V W
Sports Editors Desmond Toler and Don Van
Hyning, Advertising and Circulation Mana-
gers Susie Lindstrom and Becky Hoffman
check snaps for the sports section.
Members ofthe Murphy Governing Council The Student Council sponsors buses for the
assemble for a regular daily meeting. basketball game held in Pensacola.
Mrs. Frantzen discusses proiects with top officers.
Bill Cohen, council president, discusses
present and future council plans.
lvlurphy's Student Council is comprised of the
Governing Council and the Representative Council.
The Governing Council is composed of a president,
a vice-president, a secretary, a treasurer, class ot-
ficers, and representatives from the three classes.
The Representative Council includes one representa-
tive trom each section and the members of the Gov-
erning Council. Billy Cohen, Charles Wheeling,
Ivlervin Hale, and Robert Smith serve as the officers
tor both groups with Mrs. Etta Frantzen as sponsor.
The purpose of the Student Council of Murphy High
School is to bring students into co-operation with the
faculty and principal and to translate the will of the
students into the school policy.
Governing Council Members Linda Weese, Dottie
and Tim discuss shirt sale.
Weese, Jimmy, David, Sue, and Ernie discuss
nomination and election problems.
acLLone 0 murphy
The STudenT Council undertook the poving of The
Corlin STreeT Parking I.oT as Their project Tor The
year, The goal was reached with o series of money-
raising ocTiviTies. The Council sponsored Two proTiT-
oble bus Trips To Tallahassee and To Pensacola Tor
school sporTs evenTs, Two successful spogheTTi sup-
pers were included in The activities, The novel idea
of ci Panther I-lop was credited to The Council. A
goal OT S800 was seT ond reached Tor The United
Fund under The supervision of The Council. The most
enjoyable project ThoT The Council underTook was The
cor Wash with The proceeds going to The Teens Against
Polio Fund. The Student Council should be com-
mended Tor its excellent' service To The school.
Mrs. Frantzen lends a helping hand as the
car wash supports March of Dimes.
Students observe mud That The Council hopes
To be remedied by raising funds.
Mary Jane distributes tickets for Pensacola bus trip
Another mciior project sponsored by Murphy's
council was the spaghetti supper.
Q fe ISGWFCLACLJISQQ Olflffl 7 CPLQ5 Cl,
Some of the Student Council mem- "Everyone aboard for Tallahassee and victoryl" was the battle Here, a happy group of students
bers decorate one of the buses that cry as the caravan of buses prepared to leave the campus. display "that good ole Murphy
" spirit." Yea Blue! Yea Gold!
is "Tallahassee bound.
..f. .... 539,
Sandy Green appears to be mak-
ing preparations for the big game
and she must look her best.
Here is one bus load of Murphians
displaying typical Murphy spirit,
"What's the good word?"
will be ready to leave Murphy en route for Talla-
hassee as soon as all the students find their places.
All the buses stop at DeFunialc Springs, Florida so everyone
can eat lunch and rest for a while. Next stop will be Tallahasseel
As Linda Snow watches, Mrs. Frant-
zen assures Billy Cohen with a pat,
that Tallahassee is near.
Panther rooters: John, Teresa, Cary,
Ann, and Madelin are enioying
lunch time in Florida.
w eff ,.
yairifecl group 0 urp iam!
Friday, September 26! At last the day had come,
and with it burst forth the excitement that had been
building up in Murphy students for weeks. Yes, the
day was finally here for the Student Council-Spon-
sored trip to Tallahassee, Florida to see Murphy's
Panthers tangle with the Leon Lions. Spirits were high
as we scrambled to board the nine chartered buses
which boasted of banners reading, "Tallahassee
Bound" and "Go Panthers, Beat Leon," Of course, we
all made sure that we had a blue and gold shaker
before the buses rolled. And roll they did, in time to
reach DeFuniak Springs, Florida by noon, so that we
could eat our sack lunches there picnic style. When
we arrived at Tallahassee and Florida State Univer-
sity, nearly five hundred of us poured into the col-
lege cafeteria, completely disrupting what might have
been a quiet, evening meal for the FSU students.
Finally, we headed for the stadium where our own
band and cheerleaders met us. The team was raring
to go, and so were the fans, thus making the game
one of thrills, that good old Murphy spirit never wan-
ing for a minute. Afterwards, the weary throng
boarded the buses for the long ride home, with the
memory of an experience not soon to be forgotten.
This sure is a happy group! What's
Jean, Mary Lynn, Nelda, and Jo M
Ann add Murphy spirit to the group. ,he ponihers.
Murphy's cheerleaders appeal for blue and gold spirit and pep F- h- M h
ig ting urp y Panthers watch their fellow teammates surrender
from the huge crowd of Panther Boosters in the lounge at F.S.U. in defem ,O ,he Tallahassee Club
r. Hodges never fails to support
Queen Jane Hamilton waves to all her spectators
during her reign at Murphy's Homecoming festivities.
One of the biggest events of Murphy's year is
Homecoming. With it comes one ofthe highest honors
a girl can receive. To be a maid, a girl is elected
from her class by popular vote. Two girls represent
the Sophomore Class. This year they were Lane
Pettis, escorted by Jimmy Arendall, and Pat Aston,
escorted by Jody Little. From the Junior Class come
three maids. The chosen ones for this year's celebra-
tion were: Alice Moss, Kay Hairston, and Jane Burke,
who asked Bobby Gibney, Jimmy Duke, and Eddie
Langus, respectively, to escort them. The Senior Class
had the most maids, electing four from their group as
cane ru ed wifk cc Ami e
Here is our Queen being presented at the Homecom
ing game, escorted by Skippy Christy.
well as the queen. i958 Senior maids were: Harriett
Sumner, Glynn Botts, Stella Manning, and Linda Snow.
These girls chose Ogden Haas, Lewis Marshall, Jimmy
Henry, and David Gaillard, respectively, to be their
escorts. A beautiful Queen, Jane Hamilton, reigned
over the festivities with Skippy Christy. The morning
assembly saw the girls in a rainbow of billowy eve-
ning dresses as they were presented to the school.
They carried large bouquets of yellow chrysanthe-
mums tied with a blue ribbon reading "Class of '6l,"
"Class of '6O," and f'Class of '59," respectively and
created a magnificent array of regal splendor.
Murphy's Homecoming Queen and her court are pre-
The Panthers clash with the Yellow Jackets for the
paring for the big moment at Ladd, Stadium. I: 182 1 Homecoming game at Ladd,
Stella Manning, escort Linda Snow, 954:04-1 Glynn Botts, escort Hflffieif 5UW1I'IEI', GSCOH
Jimmy Henry David G.-,inqrd Lewis Marshall Ogden H005
Alite MOSS, BSCOFY Jane Burke, escort Kay Hairston, escort
Bobby Gibney Eddie Langus Jimmy Duke
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Lane Pettis, escort P01 Asfonl esco,-f
Jimmy Arendclll joe Lime
The cheerleaders practice for the Homecoming game
with McGill. "Roll Panthers, Beat Jackets." I: -'83 :I
Tim Kaufman, Cheerleader, presents Jane Hamilton, Queen, with
ci yellow icicket symbolizing Murphy's desire to defeat McGill,
Here is the entire Homecoming Assembly. The Queen and members of the court are seated on the royal
throne and Murphy's band provides entertainment for the occasion
ega JIOLFLJOI' Ai9A6gAf:5 Aomecoming
Excitement filled the air throughout Homecoming
Week this year, as always, at Murphy. From the elec-
tion of Queen Jane Hamilton through the closing
dance, Murphy spirit soared high. The gala celebra-
tion began with a bonfire, at which each Murphy club
signified its presence by heaving a papier rnache
McGill yellow iacket into the flames. As the blaze
died, the crowd gathered in the boys gym for a cock
hop. Next morning, Murphy students still had the
spirit at the field assembly. This was highlighted with
the crowning of Queen Jane by Panther Captain Earl
Moorer, and the reading of the royal proclamation
to her. The crowning glory of Murphy's '59 Home-
coming activities came with the dance following the
clash between Murphy and McGill. No wonder all
Murphians claimed this week a splendid success.
A bonfire the night before Homecoming burns yellow iackets
Members of court and artici t f
I T84 I P pan s rest or Q while
Murphions rise as King ond Queen
leove Homecoming Assembly.
Skippy Chrisfy escorts Jane to be crowned Homecoming Queen.
, 444' 1 f
Joe Lihle and Pai Asfon, Lane Pelfis and Jimmy Arendall Bobby Gibney, Alice Moss, Eddie Lungus Jane Burke
Lewis Marshall and Glynn Bohs, Stella Manning and Kay Hairsion' and Jimmy Duke'
JlmmY Hen"Y Ogden Hclcs and Harriet! Sumner, David Goillurcl and
I: Il Lindo Snow
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Junior and Senior Class officers and their dates stand on the "Street of Memories" before the dancing begins
arming on fke .gzfeef 0 emorzed
The Junior-Senior Prom was a gala attair, with the
juniors and their sponsors, Miss Barbara Baker and
Miss Mildred Byrd, going all out to make it so. The
theme was "Street of Memories." The back drop tea-
tured a southern plantation scene. As the curtain
opened, the Junior President, Woody Rochambeau,
escorted by John Dorgan, descended from a carriage
Junior President Woody Rochambeau and date lead Prom.
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to lead the Prom. The
music by the Nik-Naks,
signed and painted by
of spring, combined to
be remembered as one
Senior President, David
Daugherty, closed the
Senior President David Gaillard and date close the Prom
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Refreshmenf: care served by Alice Moss of intermission time. BUSY juniors poi,-,Q fhe Prom sef.
Arthur Murray never did as well. Prom-goers cut cm rug to the rock and roll music.
jadf Afelalaing mudiciand fAri!
Everyone stands at attention as the Blue and Gold Band plays for the last football game.
A burst of fanfare, a thrill of anticipation, and
Murphy's Blue and Gold Band marches proudly clown
the -football field. To many people, this is the most
exciting part of the football game. Spirits are high
and school enthusiasm is at its peak in the silent
moments before Drum Major Jack Crowell blows the
shrill whistle that announces the beginning of the
half-time show. Murphy's musicians work hard to
produce splendid performances and present fans with
the best in music. They participate at all the football
games, Mardi Gras, as well as other parades, the
Winter Concert, and the district and state contests.
This talented group is capably directed by Mr. Ira
Swingle. Tryouts are held every year for these per-
sons who are interested in becoming members of the
band. Another all-important part of the company is
the maiorettes, for in all its splendor, the group
would not be complete without its six maiorettes.
Miss Tanner is in charge of the maiorette class and is
assisted by Mrs. Peter and Mr. Swingle. Each year, at
the end of the second semester, interested girls try
for the Pantherette clcss, which is a group of girls
who train to be maiorettes. These girls are iudged by
their twirling abilities, marching skill, poise, posture,
and neatness. The winners frequently accompany the
band. The Murphy maiorettes are often called the
"sensational six" because of their fabulous perform-
ances as they lead Murphy's pride-its Band.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Jean Lavender, Pricilla Pounds, Jean Butler, Jo LEFT TO RIGHT-TOP ROW: Harris, Hairston, Bates Gholson,
Ann Handley, Nelda Young, Mary Lynn Freeman. Betancourt, Hunt, Gulsby, Johnson, Miller, Stone, Walters, Schiott
. . BOTTOM ROW: Schiott, Adams, Bevan, Turrittin, White,
Davis, Frost, Wells, Persons.
CPOLU 6 CL! QCII' Ong
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ROW lc Mobrey, Lowery, Townsend, Fuller . . . ROW 2: Kounfs, Nichols, Moll, Maurer,
Cczrfer, Roberts, Byrd . . . ROW 3: Honeycutt, Torgerson.
Blue and Gold band members come buck for a curluin oall offer n very successful bond variety show.
wfwvf,,.NWMw4Wf vm. ,
guna! mem em gain recognifion
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ROW l: Harris, Smiih, Dart, Boardman, McRee, Bodden . . . ROW 2: Worihy, Ellis, Slevens, Church, Wohlsfen.
11- K ' W
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ROW 1: Hudson, Eberlein, Wyatt, Jefcoat, Hodges, Nall . . . ROW 2: Slanford, Erskine,
Pouncy, Sibley, Torgerson, Mudge . . .ROW 3: Hill, Seaman.
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ROW l: Fifzgerald, Houston, Gwinn . . . ROW 2: Edgar, Jernigan, Jones, Oxner . . . ROW 3: Condon, Harbough, Windsor.
M, MM, 4, 'M'
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ROW l: Anderson, Rose. Fiddler, Carcfoil . . . ROW 2: Mac- Row l: Spence, Stanford . . . ROW 2: Sirman, Bonds, O'Con-
Pherson, Bushler, Bailey, Chaplain. ner . . , ROW 3: Jackson, Stowe, Hearn, Sumrall . . . ROW 4:
Zivitz, Cooper, Sossaman.
I 191 1
The All Girls Glee Club gathers to rehearse for the Christmas program which
they put on in Bay Minette. They are under the direction of Mrs. Martin.
KAOPCJ groulad fluff! ralaf au fenced
ln a school as large as Murphy, many advantages
are obtained through the Special Chorus and All
Girls Glee Club. These groups provide Murphy
with all its religious and holiday programs by giv-
ing an excellent choral presentation to recognize
these specific occasions. For example, this year the
ninety-eight members of the Special Chorus excelled
in their inspiring Christmas program, There is a
group of girls and boys in the Special Chorus known
as the "Madrigal Singers." They are a small, select
group, and they give special performances. One of
the most important projects undertaken by the ll5
members of the Special Chorus is their annual oper-
etta. Anyone in the.Special Chorus is qualified to
try out. This operetta gives the singers a little theat-
rical experience and helps them gain confidence. It
also provides a neededscultural atmosphere on the
campus. The operetta this year was entitled "Mas-
querade ln Vienna." The Special Chorus is under
the direction of Mrs. Myrtle Peter, and the All Girls
Glee Club is under the-direction of Mrs, Frances
Martin. Both of these choral groups are taught-to
sing vvith accompaniment and as an "A Capella"
chorus. The performances and activities these groups
produce add much to each singer's life and to the
lives of every student at Murphy. It has an unend-
ing effect on the development and structure of each
student's personality and character. We of Murphy
acknowledge the splendid work of this talented
group of students vvho serve the school.
Linda Sue O'Dell adds a solo to the Christmas program presented by the Special Chorus.
.W , 1 V, X
Soloist Marion Killinger renders "Birthday of a King" in the The Maclrigal Singers are L. to R., TOP: Dart, Dukes, Hall
annual Christmas program presented by the Murphy Special Byrd, Robinson . . . MlDDLE: Clark, Short . , . BOTTOM: Martin
Chorus for the enjoyment of the school. Akers, Lundy, Sylvest.
The Special Chorus, a very select group of students directed
by Mrs. Myrtle Peter, rehearse for their annual Thanksgiving
emwwefdffwf - gQwsw2w:V:','fMe'-'sz nf 1, , , .
. . lzofcii .Sifafe gorwenfion
N.H.S. Officers: Joan Barnes, Kitty Reeve, Joe
Jones, Joan Friedlander, and lris Duberman.
Character, Scholarship, Leadership, Service-these
are the ideals of Murphy's National Honor Society.
It is the aim of each member to possess these qualities
and to uphold them, so that he may induce others to
aspire to scholarly habits, worthy service, and active
leadership. Many pupils were considered for induc-
tion, but only ninety-tive seniors and fifty-four iuniors
were finally accepted. Murphy, serving as State Sec-
retary, worked untiringly to plan a worth-while con-
vention which was held in Mobile this year. The
society, sponsored by Mrs. Inez Langham, holds bi-
monthly meetings. The members of National Honor
should be commended for their service to Murphy.
LEFT TO RIGHT-ROW l: Love, Hole, Friedlander, Nall, Wood- Deupree, Thompson . . . ROW 4: McFarland, Ramey, Hitt, Howell,
hum, MCRGS, JONES, BUFHBS, Ellis, N0ffl1lf19f0f1, Sl0WB, Pate . . . Weber, Meaut, Grimes . . . ROW 5: Harrison, Rayfield, Hendricks,
ROW 22 MCRU0, Cufpenfer, Sylvesf, Dubermun, Jordan, Reeve, Brigance, Ethridge, Jones, Reynolds, Bauer.
Gutel, Burnett . . . ROW 3: Smith, Smith, Currie, Lundy, Rollins,
NEW SENIOR INDUCTEES-LEFT TO RIGHT-ROW l: Morgan
Rumpf, Woodham, Vaughn, Kearns, Berson, Orr, Farnell, Griffin
Woodrick, Adams, Manley, Schwartz, Holloday, Young, Jayne
Britt, Butler, Harvey, Botts, Gurwitch . . . ROW 2: Welsh, Mc
Pherson,'Fisher, Dwyer, Stiles, Johnston, Buck, Boyd, Hoffman
Schindler, Boatwright, Bonds, Sumner, Lees, Wilson, Yonker,
Smith, McTaggart, VanDevander, Veal, Cooper . . . ROW 3
Birge, Young, McGhee, Cannon, Palmer, Williamson, Gardner,
Pugh, Athanasiou, Hamilton, Botts, Lavane, Willett, Cohron, Har-
ris, Collins, Ashcroft, Thompson, Stanford, Curry, Stringer . . .
ROW 4: Drury, Boardman, Bennett, Petty, Davis, Mancill, Atkins,
Mathews, Bufkin, Patton, Furr, Toler, Hale, Smith, Hillman,
Hildreth, Carre, McConnell, Rogers, Ladner.
NEW JUNIOR INDUCTEES-LEFT TO RIGHT-ROW 'l: Mc
Nellage, Condon, Eddins, Bodiford, Tillotson, Walker, Gardner
Channault, Rayburn, Pickett, Risen, Urquhart, Sharitt, Judge
Mills, Roberts . . . ROW 2: Allen, Burke, Counts, Rountree, Lin-
coln, Morris, Beville, Hamilton, Lauter, Robinson, Barlow, lap
page, Hymel, Peden . . . ROW 3: Crowell, Walker, Tedder
Buntin, Berger, Dunn, Norton, Rumponos, Mahoneyf Thompson
Cochran, West . . . ROW 4: Skinner, Peak, Adams, Slaughter
Blackwell, Leatherbury, Sellers, Rutland, Daul, Dart, Pate.
LEFT TO RIGHT ROW 1 Rotllff Ollphant Smnfh Cassufy Manning Smnth Tnmmner ROW 3 Toler Webb Hasklns
Friedlander Bclzlu ROW 2 Pugh Edwards Rolllns Lewls Davns Bm er These are the Senl0I'S
recognizeol Lg Wafiona! glaalafer
Quill and Scroll officers, Genyth Morgan and Mary Pate,
talk with guest speaker C. E. Matthews.
LEFT TO RIGHT-FIRST ROW: Brickman, Gable, Walker, Lin-
coln, Vellionitis, Bramlett . . . SECOND ROW: Fleacock, Slaughter,
Milling, Patterson, Buntin, Pitts, J. Blackwell Knot picturedl. These
are the Junior members who were inducted.
The national honorary club of Quill and Scroll
ranks very high at Murphy. The first chapter of Quill
and Scroll was originated in T926 for the purpose of
recognizing and rewarding high school journalists ot
exceptional work. Murphy's chapter is under the
sponsorship of Miss Evelyn Hinz, and is always open
to new trends of publications and journalism. The
induction ot new members into Quill and Scroll is
held annually in February. A very impressive cere-
mony is held in which the purposes and ideals of the
club are explained and new members are inducted.
Seniors, newly-elected into the journalistic society, repeat the Congratulations are in order for the new members of the Inter
oath of membership during the induction assembly.
national Honor Society for High School Journalists.
Oflicers proudly display clubyemblem.
Is this the way our Murphy artists begin their work, Lindo?
. yaromofed arf af mu7aAg
Hove you ever token CJ good look ot the scenery
thot is in oll the ploys, operettos, ond ossemblies at
Murphy? The members of Fon Rcvndlette do oll this
work plus being onxious to help other clubs thot
might be in need of ortistic odvice or service. The
Fon Rondlette club encouroges oll school compoigns
by pointing the posters we see in the holl. All inter-
ested students must enter o piece of ort work, which
is judged by members ot the Mobile Art Associotion
ot the potio exhibit. The members of this Mobile ort
club choose the pointings they consider the best.
This moy exploin why there is s'uch o limited member-
ship ond why it is indeed on honor to belong to the
Fon Rondlette Art Honor Society.
i t I 1
l 5 3 Q
X k H--eq-:A .
F.R.A.H.S. members discuss proportion of a picture. A demonstration with charcoal looks interesting.
Gary Pritchett presides over meeting of Alpha Hi-Y.
Mr. Jerry Fling and members of Civitan Hi- Y
i- U aimd af Ckrififian ogfecfiued.
High standards at Christian character are created
and maintained throughout Murphy's three chapters
ot the National Hi-Y movement. Alpha, Beta, and
Civitan are the chapters into which the Hi-Y is divided.
Alpha, which is the largest, was formed six years ago
at Mae Eanes Junior High School, and at present is
sponsored by Coach Robert Williams. Beta and Civi-
tan have been organized tor only three years. "To
create, maintain, and extend, throughout the school
and community, high standards of Christian char-
acter," is the purpose ot this young service group.
The members of the Hi-Y are available for service to
any organization yvhich calls on them. They will give
their time, talent, and service to any worthwhile
project in which they are asked to participate. For
example, this year they aided in the Azalea Trail
Festivities. Besides helping others, the Hi-Y enioys
planning and attending parties held in the Y.M.C.A.,
and participating in sports as well as trying to reach
their objectives and goals. Sending delegates to the
Youth Legislature was one ot the events anticipated
by the Hi-Y chapters. Eleven l-li-Y members attended
the convention. Making up the attendance were ten
delegates from the Alpha chapter, and one from the
Civitan chapter. One at the most important activities
ofthe l-li-Y is basketball. Each club has a team which
competes intra-murally. The boys were ambitious
enough to sell candy to earn money for uniforms.
Civitans Ingram, Harrison, Jenkins, Burnett, Beverly. Alpha officers: Byrd, Gorman, Pritchett, Waters.
TOP: L. to R., Shephard, Kelly, Glover, Bliss, Bodden, Thompson, Swift, Hartwell, Toler, Snow, White,
Kirtland, Hamrick . . . Middle: Frey, Bauer, Wood, Little, Adams, Jumonville, Kearns, Mclntosh, Gentry,
Johnstone . . . BOTTOM: Smith, Donaldson, Christy, Hamilton, Kearns, Cherniak, Keenan, Stanton.
e organized 6A6tl0fQl" in enfzmezi
The Murphy Key Club is a member of Key Club
International, which is sponsored by the Kiwanis
Club. Its purpose is to develop leadership, promote
initiative, and render services to the school. Only the
outstanding boys ot the school hold membership in
this organization. Throughout the year, the mem-
bers ot the Key Club participate in many activi-
ties which greatly benetit the school and the com-
munity. Composed ot thirty-six members, the club
has tor its sponsor Mr. John Greaves, Dean ot Boys.
One ot the Murphy club's protects this year was es-
tablishing a new chapter at Semmes l-ligh School.
Other tunctions included selling truitcakes during the
Holiday Season, and promoting better relationships
among other clubs in the Alabama District. The an-
L. to R., TOP: Donaldson, Smith, Cherniak, Christy . . . MID-
DLE: Stanton, Kearns, Keenan . . , BOTTOM: Hamilton.
nual Key Club Convention, held in Dothan this year,
was a highlight ot the year with many outstanding
speakers from all over the South. Another project,
which was started jointly by the Murphy and Vigor
Key Clubs, was the establishing ot a friendship tro-
phy to be awarded to the winner ot the annual Mur-
phy-Vigor tootball game. Stuart Kearns, president
ot Murphy's chapter, introduced the cup to the stu-
dent body ata pep rally betore the big game. Every
year during the month ot July or August the Key
Club International Convention is held in a larae city
in the United States. The convention was in Chicago,
and thirty boys from the Mobile County area at-
industrious Key Club members build a partition for Dean's office
While presiding over F.T.A. meeting, Kitty discusses arrangements for substitute teaching, one main proiect.
filoondorb fda or new feacAem
The Murphy Chapter ot the Future Teachers of
America meets exery second and tourth Thursday
during the year. At these meetings, the members
discuss actirities ard proiects which will carry out
their purpose, "to aid the school, especially the
teachers, wheneqer possible, and to intorm the mem-
bers, through practical application, ot the duties and
responsibilities ot a teacher." An actife club, F.T.A.
plans two annual proiects each year, and the F.T.A.
Tea. The purpose ot the tea is to honor the new
teachers at Murphy and to entertain the entire taculty.
This year it was held in lt-lOJ"iVFilJE'f' and the theme
centered around Thanksgiving. The club gavea
tloor lamp to the taculty, tor use in the lounges. In
L. to R.: Friedlonder, Deupree,
Cook, Reeve. l 201
addition to the Tea, F.T.A. members find time to
decorate the teachers' lounge tor Christmas, to at-
tend an F.T.A. District Meeting, ancl to do regular
substituting tor absent teachers. Many members
volunteer to help the teachers vvith their clerical vvork.
During the second semester is F.T.A. Day, in which
each member teaches an entire class, and thus gains
practical experience in teaching. Other proiects in-
clude sending representatives to the F.T.A. State
Convention, observing teaching in elementary schools,
and selling Murphy stationery, As an additional serv-
ice for the community, many members volunteered to
substitute for absent teachers in their individual
churches and synagogues.
The F.T.A. officers greet Murphy's teachers at their
:I annual teci honoring new teachers,
m h v sv W s-'wr
Science Guild members and' sponsor smile about success had
the union of the science clubs.
A club with an unusually high-sounding name, but
one that is certainly an added interest to our club
program at Murphy, is the Murphy Astrophysical Re-
search Society, or in simple language, the Rocket
Club, often called M.A.R.S. for short. Because of the
great emphasis recently placed on missiles, rockets,
spaceships, and satellites, a group ot scientific-minded
CALL! join orcefi fo
This year witnessed the uniting ot the three science
clubs-the Psychology Club, Chem-Bo-Phys, and Aero-
nautics Society-into a new club known as the Science
Guild. They have ioined forces with their twenty-five
members to work together to accomplish their goals.
Their main interest is to promote scientific initiative
through various exhibits, projects, and experiments.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Watson, Jones, Mr. Fulcher
ace an air frcwe
students decided to form a club whose purpose would
be to study, build and fire space apparatus. The
requirements tor membership in this club are that a
person have a very high interest in Science and also
be desirous of furthering his knowledge of rocket
activity. These so-called "moon devils" of the future
Rnd a lot of interest in working their hobby.
,aroma fe :Science
The club program also includes speakers, field trips,
and entries in the Regional Science Fair and the Ala-
bama Junior Academy of Science Convention. Meet-
ings take place twice a month, where business
transactions and outstanding programs are combined
to inform and entertain the members. Lady Andridge
is president, and Mr. Fulcher is sponsor.
Guild members intensely watch the instruction given on the
fundamentals of the slide rule
2-:sgiirvi-r . ---iqlm N1
Red Cross members receive information on the blood bank program by their speaker, Mr. Kildcmy.
unior Q 6056 aicld Counfy riue
The Junior Red Cross of Murphy, under the capa-
ble leadership of its sponsor, Miss Mildred Pankey,
is one of Murphy's most outstanding service clubs.
The club is made up ot representatives from each
section and sponsors monthly service projects. Their
tirst project of the year was a "party in a box" for
the Children's Ward at County Hospital. For the
next project the members made novel nut cups for
the patients in the Veteran's Hospital. Fruit was
given, and a talent show was presented tor the Mo-
bile County Poor Farm as the Club's next service
project. The surplus fruit was taken to the.County
Detention Homes. As their Christmas project, the
members recruited their sections to till eighty-five
Officers L. to R.: Miss Ponkey, Bush
Berkin, Stine, Beuk.
ditty bags for the Brookley Air Force Base Hospital.
The members also decorated tive Christmas trees for
the patients. A successful Blood Donor drive was a
major project sponsored by the Junior Red Cross. The
club has guest speakers at various times during the
year. Miss Menardiere, the Junior Red Cross Di-
rector of Mobile County, spoke to the members at
the beginning ot the school year to acquaint them
with the work of the Junior Red Cross. Mr. Kilday,
the Blood Program Director ot Mobile County, spoke
to the club on the blood program and helped the
members in planning the Blood Donor Drive. Mur-
phians have the opportunity to be of service through
active participation in the Junior Red Cross.
L. to R.: Overstreet, Grissett, Pugh,
Gardner, Carter, Floyd.
Students to be inducted into the Latin Club listen attentively
as Kitty explains the purpose.
L. to R.: Reeve, Turner, Carre, Friedlander
il'l'll00l"CL Q O 0I"86 . 6AOM,t6 GCQPO
To encourage interest in the Romans and their
language, the advance Latin students have organized
the Senatus Populusque Romanus, better known as
the Latin Club. The activities of the club, which
meets during class periods, vary from discussions ot
Roman culture to reports on the history of Roman
gods and goddesses. Each S.P.Q.R. member is ini-
yairif of grance
Le Circle Francais-hardly another club at Mur-
phy can boast ot as interesting programs as the
French Club. At each and every meeting, members
are entertained by either a guest speaker or a pro-
gram planned by one ot their own number. Another
feature ot the club meetings is the drawing of a
member's name, upon which the lucky person re-
to R.: TOP, Carpenter, Moon, Rumph,
tiated into the society and must make the ceremonial
sacrifice of an apple to the spirits ot Caesar, Virgil,
and Cicero. At the end of the year, the members
hold a banquet served by tunic-clad slaves. The au-
thenticity ot the menu, the decorations, and the en-
tertainment help create enioyment tor the members
and aid their understanding of the Romans.
fiwived af urya g
ceives a French pastry. The main purpose of the
Murphy French Club is to try to interest the students
in the culture and manner ot the French people. This
year, several French Club members, under the guid-
ance ot Miss Annie Lou White, spent a memorable
weekend in New Orleans. Consisting of thirty mem-
bers, the club is headed by Miss White.
The active French Club members, after enioying their meeting,
smile happily before leaving.
113i1.x. : 1' -sf B .
Debaters present pros and cons on various
To Ae of ,wr fo
Each year public schools in our country debate
the same question. This year tive Murphy debate
Teams took sides on this issue: Resolved: That the
United States should adopt the fundamental con-
cepts at the British system ot public education. Each
year Murphy's debate team attends trom tour to
President, Pat Gholson and Sponsor, Mr. Dan Harless.
e, vid fke uefifion
eight meets, and, it they place, they go on to the
South-Eastern meet. Participation in debates gives
students an opportunity to improve and enrich speak-
ing abilities. Anyone desiring to improve his speak-
ing ability may ioin the teamt Mr. Harless is The spon-
sor tor the Argument lncorporated.
Aulalo iezi e ucafiona movieo
Have you ever stopped to think at all the work
that is necessary to provide Murphy classes with
interesting classroom movies, which help break the
monotony ot regular class routine? That is where
the members ot the Murphy Visual Education Club
play an all important part in lite at Murphy. These
boys, under the capable guidance of their sponsor,
President, Charles Polk and Sponsor, Mr. Usry.
' 1 i l: .nsv,x1.If' 11' f+, ii
Mr, Usry, work diligently, operating the visual edu-
cation equipment and keeping it in proper operat
ing condition. The membership ot this club consists
ot boys who are interested in the maintenance and
operation ot all the delicate equipment needed tor
movie proiection. This club, while serving our school
well, also provides an interesting variety at activities.
Mr. Usry demonstrates the movie projector to the mem-
bers ofthe Visual Ed.
r, ,.-WJ? Y K f' .-1.4 W- 'wr ' alma u -Y: .E
Our Booster Club consists of students who keep the Murphy Spirit burning.
L. to R.: Oliphant, Hamilton, Winter, Miller
Wurpbg dlairif reac ed af fime AigA
"Tickets for sale!" This familiar phrase is heard
everywhere during the football season. Booster
Club members, wearing their blue and gold pep pins,
broke the record this year in the sale of football
tickets. Through the club's cooperation, Murphy's
ball season was a success. Murphy will never for-
get what the Booster Club has done and what it will
continue to do to promote school spirit among the
students. The Booster Club, organized this year, is
composed of approximately l8O students. Any per-
son interested in promoting school spirit may join.
The Booster Club was started by a group of Murph-
ians at the end of last year and began meetings in
September. The sponsor is Coach Hanks.
.Spade SAM Aloondom unior i meefd
The Spike Shoe Club is a comparatively new club
at Murphy, which has only been in existence a few
years. Composed of members of the varsity track
and cross country teams, the purpose of this athletic
club is to promote interest and spirit and to encour-
age participation in field and track events. These
boys, each year, try to familiarize future cindermen
L to R.: Winter, Keenan, Kirtland, Stanton.
in iunior high schools of Mobile with the track pro-
gram at Murphy. At their meetings during the year,
members discuss coming track events, plan parties,
and just generally get together. The club members
spend much spare time in improving their skill in
track, as is shown by Murphy's track record. In the
spring the club sponsors iunior high meets.
Members of Spike Shoe Club get time off from track to give us a smile.
Miss McNally demonstrates The proper techniques needed in basketball
to The members of G.A.A.
L. to R.: Bush, Porter, Curry.
laromofe af gif! acfiuifiezi
Blue gym suits and smiling faces are The Trade-
marks of The Girls Athletic Association at Murphy.
After Three o'clock one may see These girls iumping
hurdles, volleying a ball across The volleyball courts,
or batting a Tennis ball back and forth. As The year
goes on and winter comes along, These vivacious
young ladies move inside where They play basketball,
badminton, or perhaps a round of ping pong. Other
Than iust being active in sports around Murphy, the
girls play in various outside tournaments and con-
tests, These girls meet twice a week to organize
Their programs and activities with Miss Catherine Mc-
Nally. The purpose of This club is To keep The flame
of The sports world burning for only interested girls.
, IOM!!! excedd ending? fo LUOI'
One of the most important and most spirited
clubs at Murphy is the hard-working "M" Club. These
lettermen sponsor a series of ice cream and soft
drink concessions during school time, basketball
games, and "M" Day, The proceeds from these proi-
ects go toward a protector forthe football team. This
industrious group is also in charge of all the adver-
L. to R.: Davis, Winter, Bufkin, Moorer.
tising for "M" Day. Coach Browning Flournoy, who
hailed to us from Sidney Phillips .lunior High School
this year, capably serves as their sponsor. The sev-
enty-five boys, who have earned membership in the
"M" Club, meet Twice every month in the school's
field house. Only the recipient of letters in one of the
maior sports can obtain membership in This club.
Murphy's lettermen are certainly ci group of energetic boys that
Murphy boasts proudly about.
Future Nurses listen attentively cis final plans are made for a tour ofthe Mobile Infirmary. ,
L. to R.: Williams, Jacobs, Jacobs.
BOTTOM: Mrs. Booker
Wenham! unif marines! Lg jufure umed
lf you've ever been in Murphy's medical unit,
you've surely been aided by a group of girls in-
terested in service. These girls are members of the
Future Nurses Club and are getting a preview ot
their chosen profession. A few of this club's proiects
have been aiding the March of Dimes Drive, present-
ing a talent show at the County Poor Farm, and as-
The Engineer's Club is the one tor all boys con-
sidering this field. Membership is open to all Mur-
phy students interested in the profession of engi-
neering. its purpose is to promote closer contact
among students concerned with engineering, and to
establish better understanding of this career. Meet-
ings are held twice each month in room T-6 of the
to R.: Mr. Randall, Higgins, Bodden,
sisting at the Rotary Clinic. So that the girls might
become better acquainted with nursing, a weekend
was spent at a local hospital where they talked with
the nurses and accompanied them on their rounds.
Guest speakers are otten on the club program and
are informative to the thirty Future Nurses. The club
is sponsored by Murphy's nurse, Mrs. Booker.
f0lfU6U"6! fAQ !fl,flfl,I"Q
Tech Building. Engineers and architects, well-recog-
nized in their respective fields, talk to members about
their professions, discussing its problems and its ad-
vantages. They try to help these student engineers
as they plan for their future. Mr. Randall, the club's
sponsor takes a deep interest in helping and guiding
the boys to a worthy vocation.
Future Engineers pose while waiting for a speaker on problems and rewards of engineering
Yi l 1 Ml , ml ll 1 m Axrhnmmwwzn
Allied Youth members and sponsor listen to talk on harmful effects of alcohol.
LQ UU de 6
The purpose of Allied Youth is to encourage tem-
perance. The group studies the dangers of alcohol-
ism by literature, group discussions, and talks by
guest speakers. Membership is open to interested
students at Murphy. The members are encouraged
to learn tactful ways of informing other teenagers
The Bible Club is one of the most outstanding
clubs at Murphy. The purpose is the study of the
greatest book ever written. Each regular meeting
is an inspiration to every member. By meaningful
lessons and other special programs, the Bible Club
explores the word of God. At each meeting a devo-
tional is given by Miss Katharine l-lope, the sponsor.
L to R.: Miss Hope, Manning, Snow, Moss, Bodiford.
L. to R., TOP: Pate, Miss Gunter, Sheritt, Verbeck
Johnson . . . BOTTOM: Hale.
ifd Afanolarcii AIQA
of the serious dangers that result from alcoholic in-
dulgence. The facts of alcohol are made available
to the public along with the means of freeing indi-
viduals from the handicaps of this drink. Allied
Youth has met a challenge and is striving to overcome
it by better informing the students at Murphy.
fire wore! of 9200!
The students in the Bible Club realize that they are
receiving a more complete education, for it has been
said that an education is not fulfilled until one has
a better understanding of the Bible. Membership
is urged to every student who wishes to learn more
about the Bible and have a good understanding of
life. "Study to show thy self approved unto God."
Miss Hope and the members take time after school for study of the Bible
z'i'WW m i 2 fmmnzmwwfinerifiuef
Members of the Inter-Club Council discuss their plans with the President, Charles Wheeling.
L. to R., TOP: Adams, Hamilton
. . 601645 afcfugri info one unif
The function ot the Inter-Club Council is to co-
ordinate the work ot all clubs into one strong unit.
Members of the organization consist ot the president
and a representative from each ot the various clubs
at Murphy. This year the membership reached forty-
three with Mrs. Ann Mitchell as sponsor. ln order to
promote the best work from each member club, a
plaque is awarded annually at the inter-Club Council
Banquet to the outstanding club. The organization
also takes on a major proiect. This year it helped the
Student Council to pave the parking lot. The Inter-
Club Council meets the tirst and third Thursday of
every month. The Vice-President of the Student
Council is the president.
Wogidand enehf hom urlo y MS em
The Usher's Club is one ot the most indispensable
service organizations at Murphy. The members are
frequently called upon, and usher tree at charge tor
any civic productions such as the Civic Music pro-
grams and Mobile Symphony Orchestra concerts.
The members ot this club are also available tor
school functions held in Murphy's auditorium. Pros-
L to R.: Stevie Burns and Hugh Dukes.
pective members must be co-operative, neat, and
likeable. Boys are recommended tor membership by
their teachers, who make their selection on the basis
at conduct, appearance, and grades. In addition to
serving the community, the boys also enioy being
able to see the various shows without having to pay.
The club is under the guidance of Mr. Bowlby.
Murphy's ushers receive last minute instructions before an important performance
Jr. Historic Society members eagerly await arrival of buses to
take them to tour Oakleigh.
L to R., TOP: Mrs. Clark, Blake, Overstreet
Ladd . . . BOTTOM:Watson.
r. . . mem em uidif Magid
l-listory! Service! Pleasure! These are the aims
of Murphy's Junior Historic Society, sponsored by
Mrs. Clark. On the interesting program of the club
are frequent trips which widen the members' knowl-
edge of the historical background of Mobile and its
surrounding area. As a service to the sophomores
and new students, this club distributes Pathfinders
at the start of the year, The eager members have
toured Oakleigh rin cooperation with the l-listoric
Preservation Societyi, and Magazine Point, where
they viewed various displays of historic ammunition.
A trip to a northern Alabama fort and a Florida cave
provided added enioyment. The thirty members
proved again that "knowledge is power."
-lyeenfi owe Jlaare fime or :Service
The Y-Teens is a girls' club at Murphy affiliated
with the Y,VV.C.A. It consists of those who want
to grow "as a person, in friendship with people of
all races, religions, and nationalities, and in the
knowledge and love of God." This year, the mem-
bers placed candy in the teachers' lounges, prepared
a Thanksgiving basket, decorated the Group Aid Cen-
tions lend a hand to Y-Teens filling needy
baskets at Christmas.
ter for Retarded Children at Christmas, sponsored
the filling of Christmas baskets for needy families,
and held their annual potato chip sale to send dele-
gates to the Mid-South Y-Teen Conference. Meet-
ings are held with guest speakers or panel discus-
sions. One meeting each month is dedicated to fun.
Miss Terrell is the Y-Teen sponsor.
L. to R.: England, Miller, Miss Terrell, Adams, Zdenek, Moss.
J-nmsmmezfwwaaAwm:rfmwsf1w,zmx:- -, if ff, - zafvwzxfmirfwysm.
D.O. Sponsors, Mr. Turberville, Mr. Stephens, and Mrs. Floreth, Lois Rogers learns to make electrocardiograph of patients at the
meet with Club President, Diane Bolton. Mobile Medical Center.
. Aenehffi Wurphiand, Wodigand
If you are the type ot person whose eyes are always
opened for an ambitious, energetic teenager, then
look towards the Diversified Gccupations program
found at Murphy High School. This program renders
a valuable service to the community. The approxi-
mate membership ofthe DO. Club for T958-59 is one-
hundred and tTve. These students attend school for a
half day, and for the remainder of the day they are
engaged in various occupations ot the D.O. program.
Students also receive pay for their iobs. Girls, who
are members of the D.O. Club hold iobs as dental or
medical assistants, sales clerks, othce workers, etc.
Boys are hired for mechanical jobs and various other
occupations. The outstanding event of the D.O. pro-
gram is their Annual D.O. Banquet. This year the club
holds its twenty-first annual banquet. The banquet is
held in honor of employers who hire D.O. students,
and a "Boss of the Year" is selected by the students.
The employer, who is the "Boss of the Year," is the
guest speaker at the banquet. Following the banquet,
students enjoy dancing. Another very anticipated
event which D.O. members from Murphy participate
in is the District Convention. Monroeville, Alabama, is
the scene of the convention this year. After this, there
is the State Convention, and Murphy D.O. representa-
tives attended this and took top honors.
Winners of D.O. Who's Who contest elected in February. Nelson, Rousseau, James, secretaries at Mobile Infirmary
o Sandra Hari, Julie Byrd, and Doris Barbara Lane trains lo be a beau- D.O. Officers: Nancy Walton, Judy
Hi-'nfl Sefllon fepfesenlcflves- fician 'rhrough il-ne D.O. program. Adams, and Diane Bolton.
Dr. Baies very pafienlly instructs Carol
Roper In the arf of dental technology.
Miss D.O., Edna Thrift and Mr. D.O., Joe Reigen.
L 213 1
Members of F.B.L.A. await instruction on the operation of business machines.
L. to R., TOP: Mrs. Savage, Fitzpatrick,
Tranum, Mrs. Busey, Newdome.
lzegazi fifuafenfd odfain, fo :S
The purpose ot the Future Business Leaders ot
America is to uphold the standard ot efficiency in
every activity ot school lite. It is designed to pro-
vide those students enrolled in business 'courses with
educational and vocational experience. The Mobile
chapter is one ot thirty-tive active chapters in Ala-
bama, The Murphy F.B.l..A. is under the guidance
ot Mrs. Sue Savage and has an enrollment ot torty
students. Five of the members will represent Murphy
at the annual convention at the University. This
Club's members are making commemorable progress
establishing a spirit ot triendship and co-operation
between the businessmen ot our community and the
future stenographers and secretaries ot Mobile.
CLIWL5 Cdffg Olfl lfUOI"f6!lfUi6!Q C0l'lUeI":56Lfi0l'l
The Amateur Radio Club of Murphy is composed
of boys who are interested in learning about opera-
tions, mechanisms, structure, and other aspects of the
radio. The members of the Amateur Radio Club en-
joy participating in the activities ot the club as a
hobby. The Radio Club has a membership of eleven
boys. This club was one of the tirst clubs to be or-
L. to R.. TOP: Pollard, Peattie
BOTTOM: Hitt, Young.
ganized at Murphy. Mr. Mancill is the club sponsor
and Terrell Young is the President. The main pur-
pose ot each meeting is to talk about equipment and
other phases ot amateur radio. One ot the projects
of the year that the Radio Club sponsors is a "ham-
test" at Dauphin Island. The membership ot this club
is small, but the interest is great.
"Hams" receive and practice skills on the use of short wave sets.
Members of the stage crew move heavy properties on stage for the MOHIAN play.
Managers Jimmy Edwards and
jim? dfanc! in ffm wingfi . . unalayofauclec!
"Jack of all trades and masters of most" can
well be applied to Murphy's hard-working stage
crew. The stage members are composed of a group
of nine boys interested in behind the scene activi-
ties. The stage crew must meet certain qualifications
and be ready and willing to work at any time. These
unsung heroes must ready the stage before and af-
For the past five years, a novel club at Murphy
has been the Troopers Club, this is a club for girls
who are interested in the art of classic dancing.
The membership is approximately thirty-five girls who
have passed the requirements of poise, grace, and
experience in dancing. The purpose of the club is
to give talented dancers a chance to gain a more
L to R.: Joanne Handley, Annette Stapleton,
ond Becky Hoffman.
ter performances, prepare sets, repair lights and
equipment, and they assist anyone requesting help
backstage. The biggest iob for them through the
year is preparing for the Four Arts productions. The
stage crew designs and constructs many of Murphy's
theatrical backdrops and scenery. The sponsors are
Coach Willcox and Miss Lois Jean Fitzsimmons.
f0lfLCA fo fA8 ZSAOLU
widespread view of their art, and to share with
others the techniques that they have already ac-
quired. ln the various plays and operettas that oc-
cur during the year, the Troopers always shoulder
the responsibility of a performance. Because of her
interest and talent in music, Mrs. Myrtle Peter is their
advisor. President for this year is Becky Hoffman.
Annie Davis demonstrates a proper pose and gracefulness to the members.
' 1 ..v. Z
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of dive 'eC'Ve5? Douglas Knox's speech worked, he won!
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Druffing cz dream!
"With ihis candle--"
"M-:Es oui, monsieurlu
Future Nurses offend slate convenlion.
Whoo Giddyupl Har we ure.
Excilement fills the air after Quill and Scroll Induction.
For this we worked.
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Now don'f forge! 'lo buy your 'Blue and Gold Splrlf ID Black and Whale. '
Sink 'er swim.
VIRGINIA Sl-IERVVOOD NELDA YOUNG
urla g Ciroiced
In the traditional celebration ot Mobile's mag-
nificent Azalea Trail, the enhancing beauty and
charm of our city are brought together in regal splen-
dor. This year representing Murphy are four beau-
tiful and vivacious young ladies chosen from the sen-
ior class. All girls in the class were eligible tor nomi-
nation by the entire student body. From the girls
nominated, the ten semi-finalists went before selected
members of the faculty tor personal interviews. ln
this vvay, Virginia Sherwood, Nelda Young, Mary
Lynn Freeman, and Lovette Cook were chosen to rep-
resent Murphy. These lovely girls competed on Janu-
ary IO against other representatives from the county
tor the title, "Miss Azalea Trail."
MARY LYNN FREEMAN LOVETTE COOK
I I I
ROBIN VQGELSANG BEXNY LADIXIER BILLY CGI-IEN
eniorfi QXIOPQIM uiewzi on gracluafion
The honor of being cn Senior Speaker is pursued
by mony but won by tew. This yeor opproximotely
seventy interested senior students contested for this
honor by giving ci two minute speech on "VVhot Grod-
uotion Meons to Me." The condidotes were divided
into two groups occording to olphobeticol order, ond
the try-outs losted tor two doys. A committee of
four quolitied teochers chose the twelve semi-tinolists
on the bosis of poise, voice, ond content of speech.
The semi-tinolists presented their speeches to the
members of the senior clciss ot o specicl ossembly,
seniors in turn elected the six tinolists to represent
them groduotion night, The elected Senior Speokers
write their own speeches on the decided theme.
VIARY ELIZABETH CARPENTER JIMMY BLJRNIS PAT GHG!-SON
0lfU" .!4I"i5 l0l"0 UC85 biflbtffbtftf
Everyone that was backstage had a hand in the make-up during the Four Arts first production, "We Were Young That Year."
"There are a few things l want to tell you before
the play begins. I know it isn't usual for someone to
come out like this beforehand, but this isn't a usual
sort of play." Thus spoke Nancy as she appeared be-
fore the audience prior to the opening of the curtain.
And it isn't a usual sort of play. Produced with little
or no scenery, "We Were Young That Year" is an
amusing, touching play in three acts for the young in
heart as well as the young in age. lt is the story of
teenage Nancy and Andy who fell in love last summer
for the first time, Nancy remembers "how it started,
the wonderful things in between, and how it ended."
She, her aunt Sally, and younger brother Dunny,
spent last summer at Bagnal, a mountain resort. The
first weeks were terrible for Nancy because she knew
no one. Then she met Andy, coincidently, when he
brought the cleaning one morning. That night at the
box supper, when he bought her box-by chance-
they became better acquainted. Of course Nancy's
and Andy's love had its ups and downs. As the saying
goes "True love never runs smooth," and it was love
for Nancy and Andy. Nancy says that "folks write
about being in love, sing about it, but when it's you-
when you're the one who's in love, it isn't like the
stories or the songs." Nancy, happily but sadly, re-
members the wonderful moments of that summer which
changed her whole life, for she really grew up in
those few months-"not just tall, but inside too."
Andy soon changes a frown to a smile. Betsy lures Ernie to the moonlight. Larry seems to have competition.
Andy and Nancy mee? by chance af fhe box supper. Andy buys Nancy's box ai The box supper.
ff f ,. ..
Miss "Fitz" applies last minute 'touches to many.
Andy and Larry fight while Nancy Yries to explain
afiquera e in ierma,
"Not 5 whole days in iail, please."
Each year with the professional production of the
annual operetta, a certain amount of culture and
refinement is contributed to Murphy's campus. These
musical productions are put on by the music students
at Murphy under the direction of Mrs. Myrtle Peter.
The operetta was in rehearsal for six long weeks
before the big night of the performance. This year
the operetta, entitled "Masquerade in Vienna," was
presented February 25 and 26 with four different
casts. ln productions such as this, many groups must
combine their talents in order to have a successful
show. First and foremost is the excellently trained
Special Chorus. The Troupers provide the dancing
and choreography while the art department furnishes
One, two, three, - ten, twenty, thirty."
I 222 1
"Vengeance is mine."
"Where am I?" asks Tony.
an olaereffa in flufee acffi
the scenery. Ot course all "behind the scenes" activi-
ties and technical factors in the operetta are carried
out by the very skilled stage crew. All These student
groups work and plan for weeks in advance to create
a successful and enjoyable operetta. The story ot the
operetta this year was based on the practical joke
Mr. Stien plays on Dr. Falke. All resulting events
complicate and confuse the characters until the time
comes for the unmasking at the masquerade. Mr
Stien unknowingly flirts with his house maid and
unsuspectingly tlirts with his wife. Both are dressed in
costume and Mr. Stien has no idea as to their real
identity. The hilarious story, hard work, and endless
practice go into making a fine performance.
"You're a second rate dan
Peasants perform the Polka. "May I have this dance?"
"I do not seem to remember any details."
qua Wnaivb lorocluce ,Qncban ummer
The Aqua Maids get last minute instructions before a very successful water show.
The Aquarnaids is a club of which Murphy can be
proud. lt is composed of girls skilled in sychronized
and precision swimming. Members are selected from
those who apply through a series of strict try-outs.
The finalists are judged on their grace, form, and
poise in the water. For those who are chosen, a sea-
son of constant practicing follows. These girls work
hard in their groups to perfect their acts for the
annual swimming show which is usually presented in
February. All these months of hard practice are
culminated in the colorful precision swimming of
opening night, which this year was on February l8.
This year the show was based on the original theme
of "Indian Summer." It told the story of the faith of
the Indians in their gods. The theme centered around
the Indian council, with the swimmers portraying the
Indian braves, gods, and maidens. The show con-
sisted of groups of as many as ten swimmers. Inter-
mission was highlighted by a novelty act and by a
diving exhibition by Peggy Zieman and Skippy
Christy, state diving champions. The Qirls worked
hard, not only on their synchronized swimming, but
also on the lighting, the scenery, and their costumes,
which they designed themselves. The show has a run
of two nights, and the final performance was followed
by a cast party. The best numbers are presented
again at the various Mobile country clubs. The club
is sponsored by Miss Lolete Tanner.
Peggy Zieman performs a back swan. Dancers and Cryer add atmosphere. Chief Monty, Squaw Trish rule tribe.
- an annua origina wafer La ef
Aqua Maids of Murphy open show with "Nighf and Day." These Indian Maidens perform in a syncronized style.
The whole Swimming Club, led by President Becky Hoffman, swims through finale.
Warriors dance around council fire salufing ihe Sun Gods.
Miss Tanner is "invited for a swim" by club members.
I 225 1
Lynda Hardy, a iunior at Murphy High School, lets Matt Dillon,
one of the feature attractions of the Fair and star of T.V. pro-
gram "Gunsmoke," ride her horse in the fair.
Diane and David are talking about something. Wonder what?
Two pretty gals, Susan and Dardy are enioying one of the rides,
aiefg reignft over fudifanf jair' crow .
For three years the Junior Chamber of Commerce
has honored the holiday spirit of lvlobilians with the
Greater Gulf State Fair. Rides and more rides, plus
side shows, provide entertainment tor all ages. Dis-
plays ot all types are not only attractive, but informa-
tive to an interested public. Wide-spread interest at
the tair this year were the charitable organizations
with their inclusive displays. Not to be overlooked
by any means in the eyes ot the younger set, were
the Fair teatures, Jim Arnes and Tod Andrews, better
known as Matt Dillon and John lyloseby, respectively.
They came and went with a bang, arousing the Wild
West and Dixie spirit in young hearts and young-at-
heart. Excitement ran high, and success reigned su-
preme October l34l8 as we ot Murphy and Mobile
proudly hailed the i958 Greater Gulf State Fair.
No one grows too old to enioy cotton candy and these Murphians These Murphy students look as though they are having a won-
are no exception. Students: Nita Springer, Patsy Spitzer, Donald derful time at the Fair. Brad Merry, Brenda Kerr, Joe Rosa, and
COUli6f.i Bill FFDHCGS, Gnd Billy Detletsen. Edie Haas are pausing at the refreshment stand.
pausing at the refreshment stand.
Betty Carpenter is pointing out something of sudden interest at
the Greater Gulf State Fair to friends: Lindsey Ashcroft, Gail
Rumpf, Brenda Botts, Barbara Botts, and Barbara Hurst.
9 ENTER Hill
Ann Vogelsang and Sondra McMillan are iust completing
tour of the United States Army exhibit. Sondra looks as though
she would like to go through the exhibit again.
These tour Murphians: Glenn Mills, Elaine Henderson, Sol Weber, and Phil Einstein stop for a while at one of the booths to
get something to eat. They each look as though they are having a great time.
Tom Tunstall, a iunior at Murphy, is helping Mary Jo Harvey
get on a pony. Carole Curry is amused as she looks on, Mary
Jo seems to be having some difficulty trying to "mount" the pony.
Wayne Lee, Donna McElroy, Joyce Britain, Mary Lou Ray, and
Sharon Pool, all Murphy students, watch the ponies and they -all
seem to have that "wish I were young again" look on their faces.
Stuart Kearns talks to Murphlans about possession of the Murphy-Vigor
Trophy sponsored by the Key Clubs of both schools.
lairif ana! lcearll
"Ding, ding, dong-There will be afield assembly
today to spur the Panthers to victory. Y'oll come!"
These words were broadcast over Murphy's public
address system announcing the pep rallies. And as
the announcement said, field assemblies were held
and all the excited fans piled into the bleachers
cheering their support to the big team. Led by the
cheerleaders, dressed in bermudas for these occa-
sions, students went through the cheers with enthus-
iasm only to be equalled that night at the game. At
the first assembly, each member of the football team
was introduced. There was some sort of mix-up at
one assembly. The cheerleaders all came out in
football uniforms and did exercises. This was bad
enough, but when ten of our biggest football players
Vivacious cheerleaders change places with fighting Panthers to arouse enthusiasm and spirit for the Murphy-Jesuit game.
X 3 Nwwi
A group of spirited Murphians get together for a pep parade in preparation for the Panther's encounter with the Bulldogs of the U.M.S.
eaf 0 ll,I'l0A g
came out in little blue and gold hats, shakers-in hand,
and began to cheer, we didn't know what to think.
But they must have realized their mistake, tor they
soon traded positions. At the assembly before the
Vigor game, Stuart Kearns showed a trophy to us
which is owned by the Vigor-Murphy Key Clubs
and is kept each year by the winner ot this game.
The purpose at the trophy is to promote good sports-
manship and feeling between the respective schools.
At still another assembly, an ambulance had to be
summoned to pick up a U.M.S. player who had tang-
led with the roaring Panthers, All these assemblies
were great and by arousing the Murphy spirit, our
boys couldn't help knowing we were behind them
one-hundred per cent.
,kv I .
What do we have? You might know, these
football players think they're cheerleaders'
Bill Higgins and Tim Kaufman bring in the sick bully-dog
to be slaughtered.
Head cheerleader, Sharon Balzli, covers up a "dead" bully-dog
symbolizing another Panther victory.
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The Special Chorus of Murphy High entertains the student body with their
Christmas program. Mrs. Myrtle Peter is the director of this Special Chorus.
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Jerrell and Sonny seem to be celebrating Christmas soon
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Christmas at Murphy was a time of ioy, with the
right amount of seriousness added. The lighted trees
surrounded by colortully wrapped gifts, the wreaths
on the doors, the students happily chatting in the
halls-all contributed to the gaiety of the holiday
season at Murphy. The true spirit in all Murphy stud-
ents, however, was expressed by their giving baskets
These MU"Pl"Y 5lUde"'l5 5l0P fo' G While 70 Odmlfe 'he Cl1fiSYI'I'IGS tree Coach Sharpe is enioying his section Christmas party.
in Murphy's Library.
The Special Chorus is well underway presenting the Christmas Program
to Murphy students.
Home Economics students prepare this Christmas party
QIAUCL Q5 fAQ ACLKJ
tilled with canned goods, truit, candy, and gitts to
the needy people ot Mobile. All shared in deco-
rating and tilling these baskets, which was a Y-Teen
project, The climax ot Christmas at Murphy was an
inspiring' assembly presented by Mrs. Peter's special
chorus. Later that day, all sections held their annual
parties and concluded with a prayer for world peace.
Launa, Larry, and Thomas deliver the Christmas baskets.
Here students also participate in the Christmas fun. Before beginning their party, this class remembers the meaning of
Christmas by a prayer.
Friends lend a hand to pie-eating girls at contest festivities.
Committee heads discuss M-Day events.
jkircl Annum! W- Ebay, Effer fkan, ever.
Booths, exhibits, a talent show, and a beauty con-
test, all symbolize the fun and thrills of Murphy Day-
better known as M-Day. This spring will mark the
third annual M-Day held at Murphy. This is one day
that is enioyed by both Teachers and students. Many
events are planned and student participation is on a
voluntary basis. M-Day is Murphy's main money-
Hardworking chairmen submit M-Day plans for approval.
L 232 1
Beauty contestants anxiously await the day of iudging.
fig . fxfffff
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Joining in with one of M-Day's many challenging events are some of Murphy's high spirited boys.
making proiect to provide funds for the classes,
athletic equipment, etc. All special events are under
student supervision. Another purpose of M-Day is to
acquaint the students of the local junior high schools
with Murphy's campus. They are invited to participate
in the gaities and frivolities that last many hours.
M-Day is another pillar of Murphy spirit.
M-Day comes to a close on a last note of peace. Spirits climb high os M-Day events progress
Warp y Afualenfd ave if ala on camlaufi
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Oh I gust con'fl
Good-bye, cruel world.
I got lt!
Wcifing for the verdict Just Yhinking ii over. """" 'M Yhe ieacher.
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CASUAL Senior officers discuss graduation plans.
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Page and Moose match muscles.
Bopping Seniors live if upl
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Walking Mama Io class.
' Young men l?l fry fhf-if "lens" df N12 CCN-CGW Mrs. Bociiford gets some learning.
.fha Hglzfer' Aide of .!4!t!L-!2fiC:fh
"Age of innocence?"
Lookout, lim coming through
The high and mighty.
l've got it!
This one's o cinch.
Ready to rolll
wa 5 rea g an wifgng fo A
It it were not tor the maintenance staff at Ivlurphy,
how shabby and unkept our grounds would appear
to visiting officials and to students! Without The maids
to clean, to sweep and to pick up after us, classrooms
would not be tidy. There are two groups of maidsg
the staTT that works in the lunchroom and the staff
that keeps The rooms and grounds clean. The lunch-
room maids prepare and serve dinner and Then clean
the lunchroom after lunch. The second stahl picks up
rubbish from our campus that many unthinking stu-
dents toss aside. The iariitors and maintenance men
are responsible for the actual upkeep of the campus.
The job of each is to make Murphy a more livable,
comfortable and attractive place to work.
Malvina Watson and Evelyn Johnson cook for us.
w U. W awe
Mr. Pres supervises Bridges as he "doctors" the door.
Mildred Williams patiently cleans up the MOHIAN l'00m-
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144 '7'2:7f.f" ' 7 I
Drucilia Johnson and Evelyn Johnson prepare for lUr1Cl'1-
Orelia Perry makes sqre our dishes are clean.
I 237 1
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. . . Deserving a greaT
amounT of praise and graTiTude
are Those who supporT and encourage
our endeavors-The adverTisers. A prosperous
ciTy provides Tor The welfare ol iTs TuTure
ciTizens by helping Them To prosper.
The sec:Tion ThaT follows is clevoTeCl
To The merchanTs of Mobile who
have rnacle possible The com-
pleTion of This book.
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Wave GOT? Jobs
To beat The Band y
'W' I "
EA E 35-Q3 65 H2
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See our Employment Supervisor Today K Southern Bell
A Telephone job
0 Nice people - pleasant atmosphere
O Good pay- regular increases
O Opporfunity for advancement
0 Liberal benefit plan
SOUTHERN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY
Sharon Bclzli and Jimmy Dill admire .lim McConnell's new convertible from .
TRAIL CADILLAC-PONTIAC, Inc.
600 St. Louis Street
Since l9l9 Mobile's Accepted Style Center tor Men
MOBILE E, PRICHARD
Fomous for Fine Foods the World Over
9-ll North Royol Street
Step up to
Ouolity . .
3' NW .i:, A
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Smith's Sltflbedfll Brecid
Ouolity ond Purity tor Over 50 Yeors
Air Conditioned - Color TV
Telephone in eoch room
Convenient Restouroints - Swimming Pool
U. S. 90 West-Mobile, Alobcimoi
rln City Limitsl
Mr. ond Mrs. Geo, Crenshow
For Reservotions Coll GA 6-8624
L. G. ADAMS
Sporting Goods Compciny
2200' Government Street-At the Loop
Spciulding Athletic Equipment
Wilson Athletic Equipment
Girls ond Boys School Gym Suits
All Hunting ond Fishing Supplies
Close to Murphy
"Where there is never o pcirking problem
Contrcictors - Steel Erectors
P. O. Box ll05
259 Douphin Street HE 3-3721
Fishing 84 Hunting Heoidguorters
Sorolond GI 2-2822
Mr. Smullwood fits shoes on Nancy while Monfy and George look on
RALPH'S SHOE STORE
lO5 Dauphin Srreei
National Welding Supply Congratulations
457 ST. Michael Sireer
"Ii I'r's for Welding and Cufiing
We've Oar IT"
Murphy's fighting Basketball Team
57-63 Souih Wilson Avenue
Mason Roof Beer
Legra - Pop Kola and Orange Crush
213A Conii S'rreeT Mobile
l8 N. Wilson Avenue
Congratulations, Cross Country Team-State Champions 'for three years!
I build with
2 I beautify with I
I - AM!! ff
I A Limestone PR oouc T IN COLORS
I I' I GULF STATE SALES CORP.
9 North Jackson Street
Trish glances at supplies while talking to Pat ait
BEAR ICE CREAM COMPANY
III5-III7 SpringI'iiII Avenue
Dial HE 3-I5I9
.lone Hamilton Talks over employmeni with Mr. Long from . . .
QI6 GroysTohe Building
GIDDENS 81 RESTER
"SouTh Alobomds LorgesT Luggoge STores"
Mobile, Alobomo Prichorol, Alobomo
Buy Your CloThes
THE JEM SHOP
QI7 Dguphin STreeT
Air Show DowhTown Empire
AuTo Show Brookley
GIBSON DRUG STORE
"AfTer The Doc:Tor Cglls-Coll Us"
"Where You Roy Less for The Bes
309 OoverhmehT ST.
IO5 Shipyord ST.
?w,. . - JAHR
1 - un I UR: :Q
Cancellations - Samples
IO N. Royal Street HE 8-2844
"Everything tor Your Office"
68 St. Francis St. Ph. HE 2-O5I8
I Benny scores again for
Ladner 8g Sullivan, Inc.
Real Estate and Insurance
Best Beaux Buy
Scarab Bracelets - Pearl Necklaces
"To Commemorate Graduation
See our Large Selection"
siivisiz AND oirts
I 908 Government Street
ROBERT E. NELSON
Watch and Jewelry Repairs
5 I-2 North Conti Street
Good Luck Seniors
PUBLISHING CO., INC,
lynda Hardy happily displays 1l1e beautiful '59 cars from ....
HARDY MOTOR COMPANY
803 Dauphin Sfreef
Phone I-IE 2-7521
Nash, Jeep, Willis, Soles and Service
FRANK R. WADE, INC.
D Portoble Typevvriters
Underwood Royol Smith-Corono
Underwood Electric Typevvriters
62 St. Froncis Street
66 Douphin Street
"Slhop For Fun"
Everything tor the Student
O Portoble Typevvriters
O Drovving Instruments
HE 2'26I4 O Drovving Boords O Triongles
O Slide Rules O Supplies
"Everything trorn o Gem Clip to o Seite"
2OI-.'2II N. Royol Street I-IEmlock 2-5694
MILFORD'S GULF SERVICE - - - - - I -.
Says Prolouor Knowlnlll-
"Low Prices Every Doy on
Everything You Buy!"
.5.1IZY"f21'I.. IIATIIINIIL BANK
vlllhsl u MOIILI, lllllfdl
ln! u :II Qamtu
OIIT INIIIIAICI COIPOIITION
HOME SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
QI4 St. Francis Street
Mobile's Oldest Savings ancl Loan Association
Each Account Insured to SIQOOO
Mail Payments Accepted Current IQOTG 3V2WO
FRANK S-I-OI-L SERVICE STATION
Open 5 a.m. to 9 p.m., 7 Days a VVeel4
We Specialize in Lubrication
Men Furnishings by: VV'heel Packing
Varsity Town - Gritton - Kuppenheimer VVOSIIIITQ ' IDOIISITIVIQ - WOXIDQ
CHESTER SAPP, Owner
5 North Royal Street Mobile, Alabama H569 U5 Before YOU BUYH
Dial GA 6-QIQ6
275i Springhill Ave. Crichton, Ala
6 Saint Joseph Street
MOBAE, ALABAMA GOVERNMENT AT cAtHERiNE
Phone HE 3-373l
L A qql' A i ' I 'U - - f For Personol Shopper
b M L . Service
Mol::ile's Fine Deportment
Store Since 1872 HAMMEU5
Royol - Douphin - Conti Street KRISPY KREME
Fulton Rood ot Loop
Open 24 l-lours
"Didn'ti tell you, sir."
l F' I
f'Cornplete Stereophonic Sound Center"
2454 Qld Shell Rd. GR l-l9l8
D d d Page take time out to enjoy refreshing milk from
2773-5 Springhill Avenue
GRAF 5 DAIRY GR 7,3351
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VIRGINIA ST. LUMBER CO., INC.
H. E. Brewlon, Jr., ond Oeorge I-I. Sneorer
803 Virginio STreeT Phone I-IE 2-6707
Middle, L. I
Bottom, L. T
FROCK N' BCNNET
Sporting Goods Compony
76 Dauphin Street HE 2-5624
MOCGREGOR AND RAVVLINGS
Spot Bilt Shoes ond Sond Sweoters
Phone GR 9-1782
Women ond Girls Apporel
2522 OICI SIteII Rood
5 to 15 8-18
Mrs. L. R. Ivey Mobile, Aloborno
SENIORS OF '59
MAY SUPPLY CO.
Kitty tries on dresses at
53 S. Conception Street
Iohnny's Drive Inn
XX kx lx ili ili il fi yy!!
S Z. 1 lv If . 0
L ,, , or
F , i 6
Exadswwgagc w' 'M l
196 Hamburgers - 6 For 5100
1960 6ov't. lat loop! Phone GR 88623
15: .-., ' ' L: EET'-"'1'kei7,, ..,.. I ' WZ.-,-.fi
.,.,.. , ' --
l gl L V
:,.,,5. .... .,. A K LM ,, E, -ff A
Benjamin Franlilin says:
"If you do not learn To save,
all else you learn will be ol
All sayings earn 3 l-.QW
To LOOK Better, Visir
FULLER'S BARBER SHOP
"We Specialize in all Types of l-laircuTs"
37l3 Olol Sliell Road OR 7-4894
Vance lVlcVay l-l. E. Fuller
lvl. V, Orisselr
Jewelers ancl Silyersmirhs
JULIUS OOLDSTEIN 86 SON
Three Sourlw Royal
lT's . . .
Illiu Bunk Your Future. .
,V , . .
. i F X 1, YQ,
C u 4:51,
f QANK-or M0.rBll.EitiSa"'ff"
563' ' Miiurezza FIQDERAL DEPOSIT' rivsmmivcrq3cozi'z5Y5iil47itoiv'
BARNES MOTOR CO., INC.
IMPERIAL - CHRYSLER - PLYMOUTH
Sales and Service
Broad at Conti Street
MOBILE RUG 81 SHADE CO.
Largest Dealers ot Floor Covering and
Window Shades in this City
305-SI7 Dauphin St. 306 Conti St
6I S. Wilson Ave., Prichard
Serving Mobile Since I884
Checked Twice tor Accuracy
Free Pick Up 81 Delivery
"FOR SERVICE CALL"
IOI Dauphin HE B-OA'-DI
Marguerite Benson Hall
SCHOOL OF DANCE
I7I 9 Dauphin St.
OA 6-6080 GA 6-5901
Harrielk, Nancy, and Moriha Ann look through a catalogue ai
HILL-SOBERG ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES
500 Norih Concepiion Sireef HE 8-9788
McCOY'S AUTO AID
BEST WISHES I802 old Shell lewd
To GA 6-9325 Mobi e, Alobclmo
Tires Accessories Lubricoiion
Borferies Mofor Oil
M 0 B I I' E' A I' A B A M A "The House -I-ITOI Hcls ond Alwoys
Gives Whoi If AdverTises"
Where Eolch Groduoie Receives
Their School Key Without
Sandra buys Mohian photo supplies from Mr. Colagaz at
Cologoz Photo Supply
417 Holcombe Avenue
of The Loop
Fronk J. Cologoz Beofrice M. Cologoz
Lester fits Earnest with the new natural
shoulder sports iacket from
TH E VARSITY SHOP
2524 Old Shell Road
Manufacturers of Carbon Forms
304-67 St. Michael Street
Phone HE 2-52I6
I I -, ,, ,. ,, ,. - .1
I Funeral Designs
i Pot Plants
Gifts - Pottery
I Wedding Corsages
I FLOWER si-ioP
208 Rapier Avenue
One of the South's Largest Engraving Plants
Quality Engravers ot
Visiting Cards Graduation Books
H. P. GWIN
STATIONERY ENGRAVING COMPANY
8 S. Conception Street, Mobile, Alabama
Greeting Cards for All Occasions
"When You Buy
from Gvvin's, You Know It's Made in Mobile"
BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS
Diol GL 2-I66I
S. Croft Hwy. Prich
DRUG STORE, INC.
"Prescriptions As Prescribed"
Prompt Delivery Sfervice
2669 Springhill Avenue
CLARENCE E. BARCLAY
Aicl Secret Service
204 Conti Street
"Bring Your Troubles To Us"
I Seniors of '59
Don bends over backwards for two points
Sharon Bolzli plays, "The Littlest Angel."
You'll love to stoy ot
2598 Government Street
Conoco Super Service Stotion
St. Stephens Rood oncl Wilson Ave.
H. M. THAMES
MELVIN L. WEBER CO.
Melvin L. Weber Co.
The Bronds You Trust
O Curlee Clothes
O Von Heusen Shirts
O Cotolino Sportsvvecir
O Roblee Shoes
O Hickok Belts
66 S. Royol St.
BILLY'S PlT BAR-B-Q
T453 St, Stephens Roool
LANE TEXACO SERVICE
Open 24 Hours o Doy
Beef Ribs T363 Government Street
KAY'S PITCH FORK
28l0 New Highway 90
Pleasant Valley Road
Under New Management
Mrs. Mavis Doyle John H. Y. Meyers
Open 7 Days a Week
TH E COTTAGE
Dresses tor Every Occasion
l5l Levert Avenue, Ashland Place
Your Helpful Hardware Man
and Your Family Gift Center
8755 Old Shell Road
All Our Hats
Sl.99-52.99 Phone HEmlock 2-6995
Millinery of Distinction
Mildred Lowery, Manager
25 S. Royal Street Mobile, Alabama
TRUCK AND TRACTOR CO.
320 North Royal Mobile, Alabama
"Sew and Save"
277i Springhill Avenue
Jackie and Jerry enioy skating at
Byrd's Ro -erdrome
2008 Halls Mill Roac GA 6-9280
DRUG PHILLIPS FURNITURE CO.
Conti ond ST. Emonuel
1801 Olcl Snell Roocl
New Higwwoy 90
PICKETT-HAMILTON R0-GUR, INC.
Realtors GR 7-6366 Insurers Home Builders ond Developers
Joe Gurwifclw, Secretory
Offices QT: . .
1914 Grcm Street 61 N. Wilson Ave. Prlcnord, Ala
' I L -
3711 old Shell Road, spring Hill Dm G 66508
ALL MADE BY:
58 E051 Moin Sfreef
lim J The Flome for Modern Living
lu W -
,W Retrigerotion Heoting
5 Air Conditioning
Cooking Woter Heoting
R Gos Lighting C'othes Drying
X, ' MOBILE GAS SERVICE CORP.
Mobile - Prichord
,L L L
REDUCE - whlle you RELAX W
' ' ' with the
R TMNT" 'u f n Q Reducing Plan
,...--,ff-..,, This plarl of effortless exercise and
ffm--veal bf! calorie reduction lets you lose pounds-
'..,,::L::f.-2' and inches-while you relax on the
"Magic Couchl' the famous Posture-Rest?
For further information call
Stouffer Home Reducing Plon
T912 Gront Street
Phone GR 9-9521 Mobile, Aloborno
Page Smith and Virginia Sherwood visit ....
THE ADDRESS or DISTINCTION
Ellen Hill Dance Studio
3050 Gld Slhell Road
Ballet- Tap - Acrobatic
Modern Jazz Classes
Ballroom Classes for Teens and Adults
Phone GA 6-053i
National Association of Dance and
Sidney Sporting Goods Stores
Rawlings Sporting Goods
29 South Royal Street-Mobile
70 North Wilson Avenue-Prichard
Joanie Friedlander and Char
maine Stewart admire the accessories at . . . .
HARRYS DEPARTMENT STORE
T25 Dauphin Street
"NEVER TOO BUSY FOR COURTESY"
S. B. ADAMS
Kil-Driecl Lumber C Moulding
Hardwood Flooring C Paint
Roofing Materials 9 Plywood
Building Hardware I lnSUlGTiOr1
Conception Street at Three Mile Creek
Paints for all Purposes
Including Famous S.W.P. House Paint
Super Kem-Tone De Luxe
Washable Wall Paint
Kem-Glo America's Favorite Enamel
"Where to Buy Them"
56 North Royal HE 2-3541
ll South Wilson Avenue GL 2-5033
UBI E COUNTY
Fastest Growing County in the State
Profit and Prosperity
No other section in the United States offers the homeseeker
or investor surer returns for his money than Mobile County, Ala-
bama. We have more than four hundred miles of paved roads,
and more being constructed, making every section of the county
easily accessible on paved roads. Fruits of every variety, Farming,
Cattle Raising, Bee Culture, Wool, Truck-growing, in fact, every-
thing that is offered in different sections of the country is embodied
in the possibilities offered the industries of Mobile, one of the seven
most progressive cities in the United States. Thousands of acres of
virgin soil are available far below their intrinsic value. Climate
and water are equal to the best in the United States.
A visit to Dauphin Island will convince you it is the Sports-
man's paradise-Salt Water Fishing the year 'round
Investigation and correspondence are solicited. For further
information about this wonderful section, communicate with Mobile
County 'Board of Revenue and Road Commissioners.
LEROY STEVENS, Chairman
JOHN FAOERSTROM, Commissioner
HUGH FORT, Commissioner
WILL D. HAAS, Commissioner
JOE R. MITTERINIIOHT, Commissioner
COLLEGE IN YOUR FUTURE?
You need o Checking occount ot your own.
lt you ore plonning to go to college-or to
work-you NEED o checking occount to help
keep trock ot your money ond control your
spending. lt odds to prestige, too. Poying bills
by check helps you eorn the reputotion of
being o substontiol person who hondles his
ottoirs in o business-like woy, Stop by our
bonk ond let us help you,
More for Your Money - Simple os Thot
Complete ond Modern Food Morkets
Jockson - Boyou Lo Botre - Boy Minette
Foirhope -Foley - Lucedole
GREEWS GOT IT!
Aiwnmcfug 35 1Li5l'IONAL
fs, BANKQS' ANDERS Booic sToRE
Member ot Federol Deposit 256 Government Slreel
lnsuronce Corporation HE 3-6911 Mobile, Alobomo
5 . I
"An Honored Nome in Meot
tor More Thon 90 Yeors"
Billy and Don admire the new shoes that Tim bought from Mr. Moses
DAMRICH SHOE STORE
205 Dauphin Street
"The Most Walked About Shoes in Town"
Students of Murphy look excited about the trip to Tallahassee, as the time has finally come to depart
Bottled under authority of The Coca-Colo Company by
COCA-COLA BOTTLING Co., Inc.
jacuay Qbirecforg . . . Suljooto jauglf,
MR. O. B. HODGES, Principal, A.P.l., B.S., Columbia,
M.A., U. ot Chicago, p. 2I, 22, 38, 39, I8I
MR. W. M. PHILLIPS, Assistant Principal, U. ot Ala.,
B.S., M.A., p. 22
MRS. LOUISE HAMIL, Assistant Principal A. 8 V. Di-
vision, U. ot Ala., B. S., M.A., U. of N. C., U. ot Ga.,
U. ot Denver, Mich. State, p. 22
MR. JULIUS SITTERLEE, Assistant Principal, Fiscal
Agent, Spring Hill, B.S., p. 22
MRS. MABEL LOWRY, Registrar, Chicago U., p. 23
MISS GLADYS BAXTER, Dean ot Girls, U. ot Ala., B.S.,
Miss. So., M.A., p. 23
MR. JOHN GREAVES, Dean ot Boys, U. ot Ala., B.S.,
M.A., Senior Class, Key Club, M-Day, p. 23, 39
MRS. RUTH PERDUE, Receptionist, p. 23
MRS. DORIS STUMPH, Records, U. ot Tenn., p. 23
MISS ESTHER KNUDSEN, A. 8. V. Division ottice man-
ager, Presbyterian Col., U. ot Ala., State Normal,
MRS. OPAL BOWEN, Records, p. 23
MRS. JEAN KERN, Bookkeeper, p. 23, 39
MRS. ADDILEAN BOOKER, Nurse, Mobile Infirmary,
R.N., Charity Hospital School of Nursing, U. ot Ala.,
Future Nurses, p. 23, 208
MRS. MYRTLE M. SLAUGHTER, Secretary, p. 23
MRS. ALICE STAPLETON, Cate Director, p. 23
MRS. O. ARCTANDER, Business Law, General Business,
Livingston, B.S., p. 29
MISS MAUDE ALEXANDER, American History, Tenn.
Col., A.B. Peabody, M.A., p. 28
MISS BARBARA BAKER, Physical Education, Ala. Col.,
B.S., Junior Class, p. 3I
MRS. F. BALDERSON, English, Ga. State Col., U. of
MRS. C. G. BIVONA, History, U. of Ala., B.S., Jr. Red
Cross, p. 28
Mies, viiaoinin soozEi2, English, Livingston, f-x.P.i.,
Bs., p. 24
MR. RAYMOND BOWLBY, English, Spanish, French,
Ball State Teachers', B.A., M.A., Ushers', p. 26
MISS MARY BRAGG, Biology, Peabody, B.S., Colum-
MRS. F. LEE BRIDGEWATER, American History, III.
State Normal, B.S., U. of Chicago, Columbia, M.A.,
MRS. C. BURNETT, Librarian, T.S.C.W., B.A., T.S.C.W.,
B.S. in L.S., T.C.U., M.A., p. 35
MRS. JOANA T. BUSEY, Bookkeeping, U. ot Ala., B.S.,
p. 29, 2i4
iviiss MILDRED E. BYRD, Typing, Shorthand: Jones CO.
Jr. Col., A.A., Miss. So., B.S., Junior Class, p. 29
MRS. BERNICE CAUSEY, American History, Livingston,
B.S., U. of Ala., M.A., F.T.A., p. 28
MRS. K. J. CLARK, English, Richmond Col., B.A., Co-
lumbia, M.A., Jr. Historic Society, p. 24, 2II
MR. W. A. COOK, Chemistry, Physics, Miss. So., B.S.,
MRS. LUCILE COONER, Problems ot Democracy, U. of
Ala., A.B., Miss. So., M.A., p. 28
MR. ARTHUR J. CORRY, Sheet Metal, p. 33
MISS WINNIE DAVIS, English, Huntingdon, A.B.,
Howard, p. 24
MR. J. A. Dsivioisiisieuisi, Biology, U. ot Ano., Bs.
MISS VIRGINIA D'ORNELLAS, Math, Newcomb, A.B.,
Spring Hill, Tulane, U. of Chicago, p. 27
MRS. W. T. DOUGLAS, Math, Spring Hill, U. of Ala.,
A.P.i., Bs., ivis., p. 27
MISS LOIS FITZSIMMONS, Speech, Dramatics, Eng-
lish, Western Ken. State Teachers', B.A., U. ot Ala.,
M.A., Four Arts, p. 24, 25
MRS. F. FLORETH, Diversified Occupations, Commer-
cial, Miss. So., B.S., D.O. Club
MR. GEORGE B. FLOURNOY, Coach, Physical Educa-
tion, A.P.l., B.S., "M" Club, p. Sl, I42, I45, I46, I59,
MRS. MARIE FOOTE, American History, U. ot Chicago,
Ph.B., p. 28
MISS RUTH FOREHAND, American History, Livingston,
U. ot Ala., B.S., M.A., Spring Hill, Tulane, U. ot
Heidelberg, p. 28, 2OI
MISS ELOISE FOSTER, Physical Education, Ala. Col.,
B.S., MOHIAN, Cheerleaders, p. 3I, I76
MRS. ETTA FRANTZEN, Chemistry, U. ot Miss., B.A.,
Student Council, p. I78, I79, I8O
MR. W. W. FULCHER, Biology, Southwestern, A.B.,
Peabody, U. of Col., A.P.I., Science Guild, p. 2I, 30,
MRS. W. W. FULCHER, Spanish, Mary H. Baylor, A.B.,
MISS MARTHA GATLIN, Librarian, U. ot Ala., A.B.,
MISS JESSIE MARY GAY, Latin, Washington U., A.B.,
Columbia, M.A., Latin Club, p. 26
MR. HENRY GOODWIN, Latin, Spanish, Huntingdon,
egreegi ,JJQAL .xdcfiuifieci IUOHJOFQA ana! fgagegi lQ'cfurev!
ELIZABETH GREEN, English, Spring Hill, A.B.,
A.P.i. Ms., p. 24
MRS DORIS GRIFFIN, English, Livingston, B.S., p. 24
MRS. RUTH GROOM, English, Speech, U, of AIO-I
A.B., M.A., p. 24
HATTIE E. GUNTER, Math, Troy, B.S., Ohio
U. of Ala.: Peabody, M.A., Allied Youth, p. 27,
MR. WILLIAM L. HANKS, Problems of Democracy,
Coach, Troy, B.S., p. I42, I45, I-46, I52, l53, I54
MR. DAN HARLESS, Speech, English, David Lipscomb,
B.A., Argument, Inc., Ushers, p. 24, I60, 205
EVELYN HINZ, English, Journalism, Huntingdon,
Ala. Col., Howard, A.B., Hi Times, Quill and Scroll,
p. 24, I72
MISS KATHERINE HOPE, World Literature, English,
Huntingdon, B.A., Peabody, M.A., Bible Club, p. 24,
MISS VIVIAN JELKS, English, L.S.U., A.B., U. of Ala.,
M.S., Oxford U., England, p. 24
MISS CLYDE KENNEDY, Art, Mechanical Drawing, U.
of Ala., A.B., Art Institute ot Chicago, Grad., Fan
Randlette Art Honor, p. 39
MISS INELL KNIGHT, Shorthand, Typing, Judson, A.B.,
INEZ LANGHAM, Ottice Machines 81 Filing,
Troy, Peabody, Howard, Ala. Col., A.B., Business U. of
Bowling Green, Ky., U. of Ala., M.A., N.H.S., p. 29, 39
MISS RUTH LIPSCOMB, Problems of Democracy, Miss.
So., B.S., U. of Miss., M.A., p. 28
MRS. V. MCALLISTER, English, U. ot Chicago, Ph.B.,
U. ot Cincinnati, B.E., Radcliff, M.A., p. 24, 39
MR. THOMAS MCCANN, Math, U. S. Naval Academy,
B.S., George Washington U., L.L.B., Spring Hill, Locker
Office, p. 27, 37
MR. WILLIAM J. MCKNIGHT, Small Engines, Col. of
Technology, Belfast, Ireland, p. 33
MISS CATHERINE MCNALLY, Physical Education, Ga.
Teachers', B.S., G.A.A., p. 31, 207
MR. M. C. MANCILL, Physics, U. of Ala., A.B., Car-
negie Tech., Radio Club, p. 30
MRS. JEAN H. MARLAR, Biology, Ala. Col., B.S., p. 30
MRS. FRANCES MARTIN, Choral Music, Ala. Col.,
B.M.E., Spring Hill, Birmingham So. Conservatory,
Glee Clubs, p. 34
MISS JULIA MARTIN, General Business, English, Liv-
MR. CHARLES V. MAXIME, Coach, Physical Education,
A.P.i., Bs., p. si, I42
MISS ELIZABETH MAYERS, American History, World
History, U. of Ala., Columbia, Spring Hill, A.B., p. 28,
Mies. M. MERRITT, Mem, troy, Ala. col., A.B., u. of
N. c., p. 27
MISS JOSEPHINE MICHAEL, Problems of Democracy,
Psychology, Washington U., A.B., M.A., p. 28
MRS. ANN MITCHELL, Shorthand, Typing, Bellhaven
Col., M.S.C:W., B.S., Inter-Club Council, p. 29, 20I,
MISS VELLA B. MOON, Math, Huntingdon, A.B., U. ot
Ala., M.A., U. of Chicago, Dulce, p. 27
MISS E. LURA MOORE, English, U. ot Mo., B.S., M.A.,
U. of Col., U. of Boston, p. 25
MR. I.LOYD MOORE, Mechanical Drawing, Coach,
Sunflower Jr. Col., A.A., W. Carey Col., B.S., p. I42,
MRS. D. MORRISETTE, Homemaking, Huntingdon,
A.B., Columbia, p. 30, 20l
MISS ANNIE LOUISE ODOM, Biology, General Sci-
ence, Ala. Col., A.B.
MISS EDNA OLSON, English, U. ot Ala., A.B., Tulane,
U. ot Minn., p. 24
MISS PAULA A. OSBORNE, Mechanical Drawing-
A.P.I., B.S., p. 32 '
MRS. FLO OWENS, Biology, Clarks Memorial, W.
Carey, B.S., p. 30
MR. JAMES K. PACE, World History, Coach, Miss. So.
B.S., p. I42, ISI, I64, T65
Two push ups and Miss McNally quits.
g6LClfLAg Qil"8Cf0l"y . . . .gjugjecb jauggf,
MISS MILDRED PANKEY, Math, Birmingham So., A.B.,
A.T.S. Richmond, B.R.E., U, of Ala., M.A., U. of Cin-
cinnati, U. of Chicago, D.O. Club, p. 27, 203
MRS. MAXINE PECK, Shorthand, Typing: BGIIIWOVGU
Col., Bowling Green Col., A.B., p. 29
MRS. MYRTLE PETER, Choral Music, Ala. Col., B.M.,
Conservatory of Cincinnati, F.S.U., Special Chorus,
MRS. RUBY PIERCE, English, Problems of Democracy,
A.P.I., B.S., U. of Ala., M.A., Spring Hill, p. 25
MISS LILLIAN PISTOLE, Advanced General Science,
M.S.C.W., Grad., U. of Chicago, Tulane, B.A., Spring
MISS CAROL PURIFOY, Bookkeeping, M.S.C.W., A.B.,
MR. ROYAL RANDALL, Drafting, Cornell, B. of Archi-
tecture, Engineers' Club, p. 2l, 33, 208
FLORENCE E, REPLOGLE, English, A.P.I., B.S.,
U. of Miss., p. 25
w. Rcvnoros, Math, Ala. Col., A.B., A.P.l.,
p. 27, 36
LUCILE RHODES, English, Montevallo, U. of Ala.,
A.B., M.A., Columbia, Peabody, p. 25
MRS. S. S. RIGGS, Radio, A.P.I., p. 33
MRS. Z. ROBERTSON, Math, M.S.C.W., B.S., U. of
Ala., p, 27
IMIRAS. F. ROBINSON, Latin, Ala. Col., A.B., U. of Ala.,
CATHERINE ROSS, Family Life, Biology, Sweet
Peabody, B.S., Columbia, p. 30
ANNE SAVAGE, English, Washington U., B.A.,
Miss. So., M.A., p. 25
MRS. SUE SAVAGE, Shorthand, Typing, Livingston,
grad., A.P.I., B.S., Purdue, EB.L.A., p. 29, 2l-4
C. L. SCARBOROUGH, English, Huntingdon,
A.B., p. 25
MR. J. F. SHARPE, Bookkeeping, U. of Ala., B.S., B.A.,
Spring Hill, p. 29, 230
MISS GRACE SHAW, Typing, Bowling Green Business
U., Ala. U., B.S., p. 29
MR. W. C. SITZ, Woodworking, A.P,l., B.S.
MRS. W. G. SMITH, Math, Ala. Col., B.S., Columbia,
MISS BERTHA SPRADLIN, Spanish, Longwood Col.,
B.S., Columbia, Middlebury Col., Roanoke Col., Span-
MISS IRENE STAPLETON, Crafts, Ala. Col., U. of Ala.,
Livingston, B.S., p. 32
MISS ROBERTHA STEELE, Consumer Science, World
History, Livingston, B.S., A.P.I., M.S., p. 28
MR. E. C. STEPHENS, Diversified Occupations, Liv-
ingston, B.S., U. of Ala., D.O. Club, p. 33
MR. WALTER RAY STREBECK, English, Jones Jr. Col.,
A.A., W. Carey Col., B.A., p. 25
MRS. B. STRICKLAND, English, Ala. State Col. for
Women, Howard, A.B., U. of Ala., M.A., p. 25
MISS MARY SWANSON, Math, Ala. Col., A.B., U. of
Ala., U. of Ga., Columbia, p. 27, 38
MR. IRA SWINGLE, Band, Orchestra, U. of Ala., B.
Music, Columbia, M. in Music Ed., p. 34
MISS LOLETE TANNER, Physical Education, Livingston,
U. of Ala., B.S., Maiorettes, Aqua-Maids, p. 3I
MR. RICHARD TATUM, Chemistry, Physics, A.P.I., B.S.
MRS. DOROTHY L. TAYLOR, Diversified Occupations,
Medical, Dental Assistant, South Highlands Inf., R.N.,
U. of Ala., B.S., p. 33
iviia. Duiawoop TAYLOR, Typing, u, of Ala., B.A.,
M.A., p. 29, 39
MR. R. B. TAYLOR, Physical Education, A.P.I., B.S.,
U. of Ala., M.A., p. 31
MISS JO ANNE TERRELL, English, Mary Baldwin, B.A.,
Y-Teen Club, p. 25, 2ll
MR. R. TURBERVILLE, Diversified Education, U. of Ala.,
B.S., M.A., p. 33
MR. T. R. USRY, Industrial Arts, U. of Ala., B.S., Visual
Ed. Club, p. 205
MRS. M. VAN DE CAR, Physical Education, A.P.l.,
B.S., G.A.A., Argument Inc., p. 3I
MR. W. VANLANDINGHAM, Math, Sunflower Jr. Col.,
A.A., Ga. Tech., Miss. So., B.S., M.A., Rocket Club,
MISS ARDIETH VICKREY, Librarian, Troy, B.S., U. of
Ala., M.A., p. 35
MISS VIVIENNE WALLER, PsycholOQY: U. of Ala., B.S.,
MRS. NELLIE WARD, Commercial, Ala. Col., B.S.
MRS. L. WEDGWORTH, Homemaking, Clothing, Ala.
Col., B.S., p. 3G
MISS AUDREY L. WEIMORTS, Biology, Advanced Gen-
eral Science, Blue Mountain Col., U. of Ala., B.A.,
Science Guild, p. 3O
egreei .jwlefcL .Acfiuifiw
MISS ANNIE LOU WHITE, French, M.S.C.W., A.B.,
Columbia, p. 26
MR. ROY WILKIE, English, U. of Ala., B.A., Hall
Monifors, Siudenf Council, p. 25
MRS. J. WILKINS, Math, Randolph Macon, M.S.C.W.,
AB., u. of N. c., MA., p. 27
MR. CHARLES WILLCOX, Physical Education, Howard,
B.S., p. 3I, I42
.SJIOOIIISOPQA CU16! paggj HCEMFQGI
MRS. SUSIE WILLIAMS, Typing, Ala. Col., BS.
ROBERT H. WILLIAMS, Physical Education, Troy
, Hi-Y, p. 31
MR. W. N. WOODWARD, Machine Shop, p. 33
MR. WILLIAM A. YOKEL, Social Siudies, English
Evansville Col., A.B.
HTUmUb0U" is TCI' PICYVH SUYS MISS Dlornellos' Wifh an "ooh" and on "ah" Teachers enioy the e
V ,,i f -f ,A 4 '
nf ZEILLQ. Auffdma 'H 'M 5"?"" A
"WZ lily My
Looks like "Greek" fo us but Mr. Taium undersiands, Dr, Wilson wishes for two right hands.
enior irecforg . . .
KEY TO ABBREVIATIONS: Arg. Inc., Argument Incorporated, Asst.. Assistant, Cafe., Cafeteria, Capt., Captain, Comm.
Committee, Coun., Council: Ct., Court, D.O., Diversified Occupations, Ed., Editor, Engin., Engineers, F.B.L.A., Future Busi-
ness Leaders ot America, F.N.A., Future Nurses ot America, F.T.A., Future Teachers of America, F.R.A.N.S., Fan Rand
Iette Art Honor Society, G.A.A., Girls' Athletic Association, His., Historic, I.C., Inter-Club Council, Inc., Incorporated, Jr.
Junior: Lib., Library, Mai., Maiorette, M.A.R.S., Murphy Aeronautical Research Society, Med., Medical, Mon., Monitor
Mgr., Manager, N.H.S., National Honor Society, Off., Ottice, Orch., Orchestra, Pres., President, Physch., Psychology
Rep., Representative, Sci., Science, Sec., Secretary: Spec. Chor., Special Chorus, Sr., Senior, Treas., Treasurer, Vis. Ed.
Visual Education, V.P., Vice President, Wel. Store, Welfare Store, 2, Sophomore, 3, Junior, 4, Senior.
Bible Club 3, F.T.A. 3, F.B.L.A. 3, D.O. 4, All Girls'
Coun. 3. C433
ADAMS, LYNN JEAN
All Girls' Coun. 2-4 CV.P. 43, Y-Teens 2-4 CPres. 3-43,
l.C.C. 2-4 CTreas. 43, Arg. Inc. 2-3, Ott. Asst. 4, Stu-
dent Coun. 2-4, Allied Youth 2, Teachers Asst. 2-3,
N.H.S. 4. C43,2I I,2IO,I953
French Club 2, Four Arts 2-4, Psych. Club 3, Spec.
Chor. 3-4, Madrigal Singer 4, Student Coun. 2-3.
M.A.R.S. 3, Arg. Inc. 3-4 CV.P. 43, Band "A" 2-3, Orch.
"A" 2-3, M-Day Comm. 3-4, Four Arts 4. C433
ANDERSON, GLADYS G.
Mon. 3. C433
ANDERSON, JOHN L.
ANDREWS, ROBBIE DEE
D.o. 3, vas. Ed. 2. C433
ANDRIDGE, LADY MARION
Chem-Bo-Phys 3-4 CV.P. 3, Pres. 43, French Club 2-3,
Spec. Chor. 3-4, Jr. Red Cross 2-4, M.A.R.S. 3. C43,
ANTHONY, MARIE CATHRINE
ARD, TERRY ALTON
Key Club 2, Teachers Asst. 2-4, Football Mgr. 2. C433
D.O. 4. C433
ASHCRAFT, DOROTHY LINDSEY
F.N.A. 2-3, F.B.L.A. 3-4 CTreas. 43, D.O. 4, Teachers
Asst. 2-3, OlT.'Asst. 2-3, N.H.S. 4. CI95,43,2273
ATCHISON, JIM ALBERT
Teachers Asst. 4, N.H.S. 4. C43,I953
ATKINS, LUCILLE KATHRYN
All Girls' Coun. 2-3, Student Coun. 4. C433
ATKINS, STANLEY BLAIR
Hi-Times 4, Radio Club 3-4, Ushers Club 2-4, Key Club
2, Quill and Scroll 4, N.H.S. 4. C43,l95,2I4,I963
F.N.A. 2, All Girls' Coun. 2. C433
AVEN, CAROLE PATRICIA
MOHIAN 3-4, Cheerleader 2-4 CHead 43, Student
Coun. 2, OFC. Asst. 2, Gym Asst. 2, Teachers Asst. 4,
Quill and Scroll 4, Favorite 4. C43,24I,26O,I4O,76,
BARNES, SARAH RUTH
BARNES, JOAN EVELYN
Hi-Times 3-4, F.N.A. 2, Jr. Red Cross 2, Camera Club
3, N.H.S. 3-4, Quill and Scroll 3-4, Lib. Asst. 2. C43,
Tri-Hi-Y 2, Spec. Chor. 4, Student Coun. 4. C43,I933
F.B.L.A. 3, Otl. Asst. 3, Maj. 3. C433
Swimming Club 2-4 CV.P. 43, Jr. His. Soc. 2, N.H.S. 3-4,
G.A.A. 2, Teachers Asst. 2-4, Spec. Chor. 4. C43,I943
Key Club 2-4, Ushers Club 3-4, Tennis Team 3-4. CI663
cfug acfiuifiw, lzonom, year an! loageci faiffurecl
Spanish Club 3. C443
Hi-Times 4, Key Club 2-4, N.H.S. 3-4, I.C.C. 4 CV.P. 43,
Outstanding Student 4 CAII A's3, Student Coun. 4,
Psych. Club 3, Four Arts 2-4, Quill and Scroll 4.
C44, I 94, I 963
BEARDEN, PRICE WILLIAMS
Radio Club 2-3. C443
Jr. Red Cross 3-4. C443
G.A.A. 3, D.O. 4, Y-Teens 3, Pep Squad 2-3, Jr. Red
Cross 3. C443
F.R.A.H.S. 3-4, J.V. Football 3, N.H.S. 4. C44,I953
BERGER, LOUIS JAMES
Jr. Red Cross 4. C443
Chess Club 2, Student Coun. 2-4, Jr. Red Cross 4, Off.
Asst. 2-4, Wel. Store 3, French Club 2-4, Psych. Club
4, N.H.S. 4. C44,2O4,I953
BEUK, GLENDA DIANE
Jr. Red Cross 2, Hi-Tirnes 3-4, Teachers Asst. 2-3. C443
BIRGE, MARY ELIZABETH
Bible Club 3, Y-Teens 3, Girls' Glee Club 4, N.H.S. 4.
Bible Club 2, Wel. Store 3, Student Coun. 2-3. C443
BLACKMON, CHARLES EDWARD
Ushers Club 4, Orch. 3, Band "A" 2-4, N.H.S. 4.
Hi-Tirnes 2, Student Coun. 3, Allied Youth 2, OIT. Asst.
3, Girls' Glee Club 4. C44,206,l923
Bible Club 2-4, F.T.A. 3, F.B.L.A. 4, Student Coun. 3-4,
Arg. Inc. 4, Spanish Club 2, N.H.S. 4. C45,l95,I783
Ushers Club 4, Chem-Bo-Phys 3-4, Engin. Club 4, Band
"A" 2-4 CTreas. 3-43, Rocket Club 4, Orch. 2-4, Spec.
Chor. 4, N.H.S. 4. C45,82,I89,l93,2OB,I953
BOLTON, HATTIE DIANE
Hi-Times 2, D.O. 3-4 CV.P. 3, Pres.
43, Student Coun. 2.
BONDS, JOHN DOUGLAS
Band 2-4, N.H.S. 4. C45,IB9,I953
BOON E, MARTHA
BOTTER, MARY CAMILLE
Bible Club 2, Allied Youth 2, All Girls' Coun. 3,
Outstanding Student 4 CHome Ec.3, Hi-Tirnes 3. C45,843
Jr. His. Soc. 2-3, Bible Club 2-3, Spanish Club 2, Pep
Squad 2, Med. Unit Asst. 2-3, Lib. Asst. 2, F.B.L.A. 4,
Spec. Chor. 2-4. C45,2l I3
BOTTS, BRENDA JOYCE
F.T.A. 2, Jr. Red Cross 3, F.N.A. 3. C45,2273
Hi-Times 2-3, French Club 2-3, Boosters 4, Jr. Red
Cross 2, Teachers Asst. 3, OFI. Asst. 3, Mon. 3, Student
Coun. 4, All Girls' Coun. 3-4, Homecoming Ct. 2-4,
M-Day 3-4 CChairman 43, N.H.S. 4. C45,l8I,I83,l95,
G.A.A. 2-4, Gym Asst. 4. C453
F.T.A. 2-3, OIT. Asst. 4, Student Coun. 2-3, N.H.S. 4.
F.N.A. 2-4, D.O. 2-3. C453
BRENT, MARTHA KAY
Hi-Times 2-4, Bible Club 2,
Spec. Chor. 4, M-Day 3-4.
Cross Country 3-4, Track 3-4, Ushers Club 3-4, M Club
3-4, Spike Shoe 3-4. I45,206,l59,I58,207,IoO,l62l
F.N.A. 2-3, Bible Club 3, Latin Club 3-4, N.H.S. 3-4,
Med. Unit Asst. 3, OIT. Asst. 2, Student Coun. 3.
Key Club 3-4, Four Arts 3-4. I46l
Boosters 4. I46l
Spanish Club 2, Jr. His. Soc. 3-4. I46,227l
F.N.A. 3, Arg. Inc. 3, Four Arts 2-4, Jr. Red Cross 2-3,
Spec. Chor. 4, Boosters 4, Cheerleader 4, N.H.S. 4.
Cate worker 2-4. I84l
BROWN, BETTY JO
Jr. Red Cross 3-4, Spec.
Chor. 4, Allied Youth 3.
BROWN, JOHN H.
BROWN, JOHN W.
J.V. Football 2, D.O. 3, Track 2-4. I46,252,l43,l48l
BROWNING, BETTY JO
Y-Teens 2, Spec. Chor. 4, Jr. Red Cross 3, Girls' Glee
Club 4. I46,I93,I92l
BRYAN, ANN LAMBERT
Hi-Times 2, F.T.A. 2-4, French Club 3, Bible Club 2,
M-Day Comm. 4, Student Coun. 2-3, Boosters 4, Allied
Youth 2, Teachers Asst. 2-4. I46,206,2OIl
Cross Country 3-4, M Club 4. I4o,l59l
BUCK, BARBARA LOUISE
'ri-Hi-Y 2, Hi-Times 3, N.H.S. 4. I46,l95l
BUCK, FRANCES LOUISE
fibirecforg . . .
Ji. Hts. soc. 3. C463 x
M Club 2-4 IPres. 4l, Football 2-4 ICO-Capt. 4l, All
City 4, Track 3-4, Boosters 4, Spike Shoe 3-4, N.H.S.
BULLOCK, JOAN MAUREEN
F.N.A. 3. I46l
BURKE, JEFFERY ANN
Jr. His. Soc. 2, Spec. Chor. 4, OFT. Asst. 3, Student
Coun. 2. I4ol
Ushers Club 3-4, Four Arts 2-4, M Club 3-4, Student
Coun. 2, Class Rep. 3-4, Basketball 3-4, Tennis Team
3, J.V. Basketball 2, Sr. Speaker 4. I46,42,l79,l78,
Ushers Club 3-4 IAsst. Head Usher 4l, Boosters 4,
I.C.C. 4, Student Coun. 3. I46,2Oo,2IOl
Jr. Red Cross 3. I46l
F.N.A. 2-3, Sci. Club 2-3, G.A.A. 2-4 ISec. 4l, Spec.
Chor. 4, Jr. Red Cross 2-4 CV.P. 3, Pres. 4l, Med. Unit
Asst. 2-3. I46,207,203l
MOHIAN 4, Mai. 2-4, F.B.L.A. 3-4, Four Arts 4, M-Day
Comm. 4, Boosters 4, All Girls' Coun. 2, N.H.S. 4,
Teachers Asst. 2, Ott. Asst. 4. I47,l79,206,l77,l8B,
F.T.A. 2-3, Bible Club 2-3, Girls' Glee Club 4. I47,I92l
Spanish Club 2, M.A.R,S. 3. I47l
Beta Hi-Y 4, Jr. Red Cross 2. I47l
D.O. 4. I47l
Spanish Club 2, Chess Club 2, Spec. Chor. 3-4, Keep-
'em Rolling 3. I47l
CALL acfiuifiea, lronom, gear ana! laagw foicfurerl
F.N.A. 2. I475
CAMERON, SHARYE KATHLEEN
Ott. Asst. 4. I475
Band 2-3. l475
F.B.L.A. 4 lSec. 45, Y-Teens 4, N.H.S. 4. I47,2I4,I955
Four Arts 4, Chem-Bo-Phys 2, Band "A" 2-4, Teachers
Asst. 3-4, Mon. 2. I47,I89I
D.O. 3-4, Mon. 4. I47I
CARPENTER, MARY ELIZABETH
Outstanding Student ISci. and all A'si 4, Sr. Speaker
4, Sci. Guild 2-4, Four Arts 2-4, F.T.A. 2-4, Arg. Inc.
2-3, French Club 3-4 ISec. 45, F.N.A. 2-3, Spanish Club
2, N.H.S. 3-4, Spec. Chor. 4, Teachers Asst. 2-4. IBO,
Latin Club 3-4, French Club 2-4, N.H.S. 4. I47,82,204,
Allied Youth 2. H147
Spec. Chor. 3-4, F.T.A. 2, Teachers Asst. 2. C475
CARROLL, PATSY ANNE
Tri-Hi-Y 2, All Girls' Coun. 2, Pep Squad 21475
CARTER, FRANCES ANN
F.N.A. 2-3, Jr. Red Cross 4, All Girls' Coun. 3, Ott.
Asst. 2-4. I47,203i
F.B.L.A. 4, OFF Asst. 4. I47,2I4i
Band 2-3. I475
MOHIAN 4, Bible Club 2, Allied Youth 3, Glee Club
2-3, Student Coun. 2, Quill and Scroll 4, N.H.S. 4.
CASSON, JANE LAVERN
Tri-Hi-Y 2, F.N.A. 2, Orch. 2-3. C475
F.T.A. 2, F.N.A. 3, Spec. Chor. 4. I475
Radio Club 2, Ushers Club 3-4, Key Club 2-4, Chapel
Comm. 2, Four Arts 2-4, Latin Club 3 IV.P. 35, Student
Coun. 4, Quill and Scroll 3-4, J.V. Tennis 2. I48,I73,
Key Club 2-4 IV.P. 45, Boosters 4, Ushers Club 4,
Allied Youth 2-3 ITreas. 35, Student Coun. 2, V.P.
Class 2, Mr. Friendship 2, M-Day Comm. 2-4, Four
Arts 2-3, Tennis Team 3, Homecoming Queen Escort 4.
Spanish Club 2, Beta Hi-Y 4, Teachers Asst. 4. l485
Spanish Club 3 ITreas. 35, Jr. His. Soc. 3, Spec. Chor.
2-4, Madrigal Singer 4. l4B5
CLARK, BELLE MARIE
Tri-Hi-Y 2, Jr. Red Cross 2. I485
CLAYTON, ROBERT OWEN
Engin. Club 2-4.
CLEVELAND, SHIRLEY ANN
Jr. His. Soc. 3, Pep Squad 3. C435
COACH, GLORIA ANN
COBBLE, EVELYN MARIE
Lib. Asst. 2-4, OFI. Asst. 3, F.T.A. 2-3, Teachers Asst.
4, D.O. 4. l485
I48, I 595
C,OFFEY, PAMELA JOAN
F.N.A. 4, OFT. Asst. 4. C485
French Club 2, Arg. lnc. 2, Four Arts 3-4, Ushers Club
3-4, Class Rep. 2, V.P. Class 3, Student Coun. 2-4
IPres. 45, M-Day Comm. 2, Boys' State 4, Sr. Speaker
COHRAN, MYRNA OLIVIA
Jr. Red Cross 2, Jr. His. Soc. 2-4 ISec. 45, All Girls'
Coun. 2, M-Day Comm. 4, Girls' Glee Club 4, N.H.S.
oo. 4, Pep squad 2-3, off. Asst. 3. I485
A. Sl V. 4.
M Club 3-4, Footboll 3-4. l252,I43,I45,207,226,227,
G.A.A. 2. l48I
F.T.A. 2-3, Allied Youth 2-3, Lcitin Club 3-4, Wel.
Store 3, Four Arts 4, Teochers Asst. 3, Mon. 4, Hi-Times
2, Boosters 4, Bible Club 2. l48l
COLLINS, MARY JO
French Club 2, All Girls' Coun. 2, Four Arts 4, Student
Coun. 3, Spec. Chor. 4, Tecichers Asst. 4, N.H.S. 4.
I48,206, I 95I
Key Club 2-3. l48l
F.T.A. 2-4 lV.P. 4I, Bible Club 2-3, Pontherette 3,
Azoleci Troil 4, Student Coun. 2, Boosters 4. l48,2OI,
A. 8. V. 4.
COOKE, SARA LOUISE
French Club 2-3, Off. Asst. 3, Mon. 3, Student Coun.
3-4, All Girls' Coun. 2-4 lSec. 3, Pres. 4l, Teochers
MOHIAN 3-4, Comero Club 3, G.A.A. 2, Jr. His. Soc.
2-3, Quill ond Scroll 3-4, Teochers Asst. 4, Student
Coun. 2, N.H.S. 4. l48,I77,I74,257,I95,I97l
COOPER, VVANDA FAYE
Teochers Asst. 2. l48l
CORNETT, BEVERLY ANN
Jr. Red Cross 2, Teochers Asst. 2. i491
Hi-Times 4, Jr. His. Soc. 3-4. T495
All Girls' Coun. 2, Hi-Times 3-4, Girls' Glee Club 4.
irecforg . . .
Hi-Times 4, F.T.A. 2, Bible Club 2, Jr. His. Soc. 3-4,
M-Doy Comm. 4, Psych. Club 3, All Girls' Coun. 3,
Girls' Glee Club 4. l49,I92l
Hi-Times 2-3, Chopel Comm. 3. l49l
CULWELL, BEVERLY GAYE
CURRIE, MARTHA REBECCA
N.H.S. 3-4, F.T.A. 3-4, Jr. His. Soc. 2-4, Chem-Bo-Phys
3, Bible Club 3, Tennis Club 3, All Girls' Coun. 3-4
iSec. 4I, Student Coun. 3, Teochers Asst. 3-4. l49,l94l
F.N.A. 2-4, D.O. 4, G.A.A. 2-4 lTreos. 3, Pres. 4l,
Teochers Asst. 2-3, Med. Unit Asst. 2-3, Gym Asst. 2,
Wel. Store 2-4, N.H.S. 4, Student Coun. 4, Jr. Red
Cross 2. l49,207,l95l
CURRY, MARY KATE
Jr. Red Cross 2-3 lSec. 33, D.O. 4, Allied Youth 2,
Teochers Asst. 3, Mon. 2-4, M-Doy Comm. 4, Student
Coun. 3, Pep Squod 2-3, Wel. Store 3. l49l
D.O. 4. l49I
D.O. 4, Teochers Asst. 4. l49I
Hi-Y 4, Jr. Red Cross 2. l49l
Student Coun. 2. l49l
Hi-Times 4, Ouill ond Scroll 3-4, Arg. lnc. 4, Jr. Red
Cross 4, Boosters 4. i226,I72,I73,49,I97l
MOHIAN 4, Sponish Club 3, Bible Club 3, All Girls'
Coun. 3, Teochers Asst. 3, Student Coun. 4. l49,l77,
Hi-Times 4, Ushers Club 3-4, Jr. Red Cross 3, Quill ond
Scroll 4. l49,I96I
CALL acfiuifiej, AOILOPJ,
DAVIS, GEORGE McMILLIAN
Cross Country 3-4, M Club 3-4, Spike Shoe 3-4, N.H.S.
DAVIS, SUE MARGARET
D.O. 2-3. i491
Footbcll 2-4: M Club 3-4 iV.P. 4l, Trock 2-4, Youth
Week 4. I252,49,207,I49,I44,I46i
Hi-Times 4, Student Coun. 3, Teochers Asst. 2. ISOI
Y-Teens 2-4, Pep Squod 2-3, D.O. 4, Teochers Asst. 2.
F.N.A. 4, Ott. Asst. 3-4, Hi-Times 2. ISOI
D.O. 4, Teochers Asst. 2, Pep Squod 2-3, F.B.L.A. 2,
Psych. Club 3. '50
Stoge Crew 3-4. i5O,2I5i
Hi-Times 2, Bible Club 3, Allied Youth 2, F.T.A. 2-4
ISec. 4i, Boosters 4, Closs V.P. 4, N.H.S. 3-4, Ott,
Asst. 3, Closs Rep. 2, Student Coun. 2-4. f42,8O,78,
Hi-Times 3-4, Jr. Red Cross 2, F.N.A. 2-4 ISec. 3, Pres.
Jr. Red Cross 2, Pep Squod 2, Teachers Asst. 2-3, Hi-
Times 3. I5OI
Hi-Times 2, Jr. Red Cross 2, Pep Squod 2. C507
Allied Youth 2-4, Bible Club 4, M-Doy Comm. 4,
Mon. 2, Boosters 4. I50,209,206,2lOl
J.V. Boslcetboll 2, Key Club 2-4, Ushers Club 4, Hi-
ann! PC1925 Ioicfurev!
DRURY, GROVER GENE
Ushers Club 3, N.H.S. 4. l5O,I95l
Psych. Club 3, French Club 2, Chem-Bo-Phys 2, All
Girls' Coun. 2 ISec. 2I, Hi-Times 2-3, Four Arts 2-4,
Quill ond Scroll 3-4, N.H.S. 3-4 IV.P. 4l, A.H.S.P.A. 3
ISec.-Treos. 31. I5O,I94,I97i
DUBOSE, THOMAS LARRY
Cross Country 3. l5Ol
Key Club 2-4, Golt Tecim 2-4. I5O,I67,l
Ushers Club 3-4 IHeod Usher 41, Jr. Red Cross 4.
Hi-Times 3-4, Ushers Club 3-4, Spec. Chor. 2-4,
Modrigol Singer 4, Four Arts 3-4, Chopel Comm. 3.
F.B.L.A. 2-4. I5II
Bond 3. ISII
Chem-Bo-Phys 3, M.A.R.S. 3. l5Il
Rodio Club 2-3. CSII
Four Arts 2-4, Spec. Chor. 4, Jr. His. Soc. 2, Mon. 3-4,
Teochers Asst. 3, Hi-Times 3, N.H.S. 4. I5I,I95J.
Four Arts 3-4, Jr. His. Soc. 3, Boosters 4, Teochers
Asst. 2-3, Mon. 3, Spec. Chor. 4. l5II
Spec. Chor. 3, F.B.L.A. 3, D.O. 4, Student Coun. 2.
All Girls' Coun. 2, French Club 2, F.T.A. 2, Allied
Youth 2, Hi-Times 4, Quill ond Scroll 4. I5I,96l
Jr. Red Cross 2-3, Boosters 4, Teochers Asst. 2, Mon. 4.
Times 4. I5Ol I Q79 1 I227,5Il
ELLIOTT, BETTY Jo
Psych. Club 3, F.N.A. 4. C511
MOHIAN 4, Student Coun. 2, Allied Youth 2-3, F.T.A.
2, N.H.S. 3-4, OFT. Asst. 3, Teachers Asst. 3, Four Arts
2-4, French Club 4. C5I,I76,I74,I941
Y-Teens 3 CSec. 31. C5I1
ENMAN, BRIAN CARVER
M.A.R.S. 3-4 CSec. 41, Hi-Times 4. C521
J.V.Football 2. C521
ERHARDT, ANNA BARBARA
ESTES, BRENDA GENE
F.T.A. 2, Pep Squad 2. C521
ETHRIDGE, JOMEY BRYON
Outstanding Student CMath1 4,
EVANS, KENNETH DAN
Hi-Times 2, Mai. 2-3. C521
FAIN, PLENNIE ESTON
Key Club 2-3, Ushers Club 3, Student Coun. 3-4. C521
FAIRCHILD, JOHN THOMAS
N.H.S. 3-4. C80,208,52,
FARNELL, JUDY FAY
Four Arts 2-4, Teachers Asst. 4, F.R.A.H.S. 3-4 CV.P. 31,
N.H.S. 4. C52,l95l
All Girls' Coun. 2. C521
FISHER, EVA JO
N.H.S. 4. C52,l951
F.B.L.A. 3-4 IV.P. 41, F.N.A. 2-4, Spec. Chor. 4, Bible
Club 2-3, Student Coun. 2, Med. Unit Asst. 3, Mon. 3.
ibirecforg . . .
FLEMING, BECKY ANNE
F.N.A. 3-4, Hi-Times 2, Teachers Asst. 2. C521
Bible Club 3-4, Latin Club 4, Allied Youth 2-3, Lib.
Asst. 2, M-Day Comm. 4. C52,2041
Y-Teens 2, Jr. Red Cross 3-4. C203,521
Jr. His. Soc. 3, Y-Teens 2, Jr. Red Cross 4. C2031
Tennis Team 3-4, Jr. His. Soc. 3. C521
Jr. Red Cross 3, M,A.R.S. 3, Teachers Asst. 3. C521
FOWLER, CHARLES TERRY
M-Day Comm. 4. C531
D.O. 3-4. C531
FREEMAN, MARY LYNNE
French Club 2, Spec. Chor. 3-4, Four Arts 4, Student
Coun. 2, Mai. 2-4, N.H.S. 4, Azalea Trail Maid 4.
MOHIAN 4, All Girls' Coun. 2-3 CTreas. 31, F.T.A. 3-4
CTreas. 41, Latin Club 3-4 CPres. 41, Four Arts 2-4, Sci.
Club 2, N.H.S. 3-4 CSec. 41, OtT. Asst. 2, M-Day Comm.
4, Quill and Scroll 4. C265,53,85,2OI,204,I94,I96,
FRYE, MASTON LEROY
Band "A" 3. C531
FULTON, EUGENE THAMES
FULTON, LINDA CAROL
Jr. Red Cross 2. C531
M.A.R.S. 3. C531
Hi-Times 3-4 CEd. 41, Jr. His. Soc. 2-3, Ushers Club 4,
Boosters 4, Four Arts 2-4, Quill and Scroll 3-4, N.H.S.
4, French Club 2-3, Key Club 2-3. C53,83,l72,l95,l971
cfug acfivifiezm, Aonom,
Key Club 2-4, Ushers Club 2-4, Tennis Team 3-41Capt.
3-41, Band 2, J.V. Basketball 3, J.V. Football 3, Class
Pres. 4, N.H.S. 4. 142,53,181,183,178,179,1o6,1951
GALLOWAY, JANIS MARIE
French Club 2-3, Tri-Hi-Y 3, F.T.A. 2-4, All Girls' Coun
3, N.H.S. 4. 153,203,195
G.A.A. 3-4, F.B.L.A, 4, All Girls' Coun. 3. 153,2071
Engin. Club 2-4, M Club 3-4, Track 3-4. 153,208,160,
GENTRY, ELEANOR DARLENE
Hi-Times 2-4, Arg. Inc. 2-4 1Pres. 4, Pep Squad 2-3,
Aqua Maids 2-3, Boosters 4, Sr. Speaker 4, Panther-
ette 2-4, Teachers Asst. 2, Four Arts 2-4. 153,188,203,
GIBSON, BARBARA JOAN
MOHIAN 4, Allied Youth 2, French Club 3, Student
Coun. 3, Jr. Red Cross 3. 1'243,256,176,I74,531
GLENN, JAMES EDWARD
Stage Crew 2-3, Golf Team 2-3. 1531
GOODWIN, HEDDY LENAY
D.O. 4, Teachers Asst. 3. 1541
Student Coun. 4. 154,1791
Chess Club 2. I541
GREEN, FLORA JANE
GREEN, SANDRA LEIGH
Tri-Hi-Y 3, Boosters 4, Ott. Asst. 4. l180,54,206,l781
GREEN, VIRGINIA CLAIRESSE
Bible Club 4, Boosters 4, Teachers Asst. 2. l54,209,
year and ,caged Ioicfur-ec!
GRIFFIN, DONALD CHARLES
GRIFFIN, MARGARET SUZANNE
N.H.S. 4. I195,541
Hi-Times 4, F.N.A. 2-3, F.B.L.A. 3, All Girls' Coun. 3,
N.H.S. 3-4. I54,1941
GRISSETT, JOYCE VIRGINIA
Jr. Red Cross 4, F,B.L.A. 4. I54,2031
M Club 3-4, Ushers Club 3-4, Basketball 3-4, Azalea
Trail Escort 4, Student Coun. 4, Boosters 4. 154,206,
GUIN, GLENDA JO
F.B.L.A. 4, Teachers Asst. 2-4. 1541
GUNTHORPE, DONALD ARTHUR
GURWITCH, PHYLLIS GENE
F.T.A. 2-4, Spanish Club 2, Aqua Maids 3, Teachers
Asst. 4, OIT. Asst. 2, N.H.S. 4. I54,1951.
GUTEL, JUDITH IRIS
Allied Youth 2, Student Coun. 2, F.T.A. 2-4, N.H.S.
3-4, Ott. Asst. 2. 154,1941
GWIN, MARTHA CAROL
Hi-Times 2-4, Teachers Asst. 2-4. 1541
HAAS, GEORGE BAY
Ushers Club 2-4, M-Day Comm. 2. 1541
Hi-Times 3, Bible Club 2-4, French Club 3-4, Student
Coun. 2-4, Ott. Asst. 3-4. 154,2041
HAAS, WINSTON OGDEN
Homecoming Ct. 4. I181,I83,541
HADLY, GEORGE EDWARD
Spanish Club 3, N.H.S. 4. 154,1951
HALE, MARGARET MERVIN
F.T.A. 2-3, Bible Club 3, Allied Youth 2-4 lPres. 41,
N.H.S. 3-4, Student Coun. 2-4 1Sec. 41, Class Sec. 2,
Orch. 2-3. 154,209,179,178,I941
Madrigal Singer 4 1Pres. 41, Band 2, Spec. Chor. 3-4,
Four Arts 4. 1541
HALL, BILLY JOE
Student Coun. 2-4, French Club 34 CPres. 45, Ott.
Asst. 3-4, I.C.C.. 4 CSec. 45, Boosters 4 CSec.-Treas. 45,
Homecoming Ct. 3-4 COueen 45: Key Club Sweetheart
4, M-Day Comm. 4, Miss Friendship 3, Teachers Asst.
2-4, Girls' Glee Club 4, N.H.S. 4. C246,l82,l83,l84,
79,206,2 I O,204,200,55,l 92, I 945
HAMMOND, ALLENE ROBERTSON
HAMNER, DANIEL AUBREY
HAIVIRICK, MAYNARD EDWARD
Key Club 2-4, Boosters 4, M Club 3-4, Spike Shoe
3-4, N.H.S. 3-4, Cross Country 2-4. C55,206,207,l59,
HANKINS, BONNIE IONE
Hi-Times 4, F.N.A. 4, Quill and Scroll 3-4. C555
HARDEE, MARY JOY
HARRIS, ANN CAROLYN
Keep 'Em Rolling 2-3 CPres. 35, Spec. Char. 3, Four
Arts 2-4, D. O. 4, Teachers Asst. 2. C555
HARRIS, CLAUD EDGAR
HARRIS, JANICE FAY
Tri-Hi-Y 2-3, Jr. Red Cross 2-3, Teachers Asst. 3. C555
HARRIS, JOYCE GAY
Tri-Hi-Y 2-3 CSec. 2-35, Student Coun. 2, Teachers
Asst. 2-4, Jr. Red Cross 4, Girls' Glee Club 4, N.H.S.
F.N.A. 2-3, Teachers Asst. 2-3, All Girls' Coun. 2-3 C555
HARRISON, VIRGINIA ANN
Bible Club 2-3, FTA. 2-4, Spec. Chor. 4, N.H.S. 3-4.
Hi-Times 3, D.O. 3-4, Girls' Glee Club 4. C55,l92
HARTWELL, HAROLD HUNTER
Hi-Times 3, Key Club 2-4, M-Day Comm. 3. C55,2005
G.A.A. 2, Spanish Club 2-3, Bible Club 3, F.B,L.A. 4,
Boosters 4, N.H.S. 4. C55,l945
HATTAWAY, WAYNE ALLEN
Band "A" 2-3. C555
irecforg . . .
HEAD, WILLIAM RUSSELL
H EATHCOTE, BERTRAM
HENDERSON, JOE BROWN
Radio Club 3-4
HENDERSON, TOMMIE MARIE
Jr. Red Cross 2, Sci. Club 2, F.B.L.A. 3, F.T.A. 2, Pep
Squad 2, Hi-Times 2, D.O. 4. C555
HENDRICKS, IRMA LOIS
Hi-Times 3, N.H.S. 3-4, Teachers Asst., 2-3. C555
HENDRICKSON, SHIRLEY ANNE
Spanish Club 2, All Girls' Coun. 2, Off. Asst. 2-4,
F.B.L.A. 3, Psych. Club 3. C555
HENDRIX, J. C.
Ushers Club 3-4: M Club 3-4, J.V. Basketball 2, Base-
ball 3-4, Homecoming Escort 4. C44,I8l,l83,I56,l52,
HEUBACH, THELMA ALLENE
F.T.A. 2-3, Allied Youth 3, Teachers Asst. 2. C565
D.O. 4. C565
HICKS, MACK OTIS
HIGDON, MARY EVELYN
F.B.L.A. 3, D.O. 4, N.H.S. 4. C56,I945
HILDRETH, JAMES BASCOM
N.H.S. 4. C56,83,l945
Jr. Red Cross 2. C565
HILL, MARTHA ANN
MOHIAN 4, Spanish Club 2, Allied Youth 2, Bible
Club 2, Teachers Asst. 2-3. C56,l76,l74,2565
HILLMAN, CHARLES STARRETT
N.H.S. 4. C56,l945
HILLMAN, PAT HARRISON
Boosters 4, Baseball 3-4. C56,l65,l645
Cfblg acfiuifiej, lzonom, year unc! loageri laicfurec!
l'llTT, JOEL REUBEN
Radio Club 2-4 ISec. 3, V.P. 4l, Spanish Club 3 lV.P.
3l, Jr. Red Cross 3, N.H.S. 3-4. l56,2l4l
HODGE, BARBARA JEANNE
F.T.A. 2, All Girls' Coun. 2, Student Coun. 2, Girls'
Glee Club 4, Bible Club 2. l56,l92l
Sci. Club 2-3, Band 2-4.
MOHIAN 4, Aqua Maids 2-4 IPres. 41, Troopers 3-4
IPres. 41, Bible Club 3, Spanish Club 2-3, Four Arts
2-4, Boosters 4, l.C.C. 4, M-Day Comm. 4, Cheer-
leader 3-4, N.H.S. 4. l56,l40,253,206,2l5,226,l77,
Teachers Asst. 2-4, Mon. 4. l56,
HOLDER, GEORGE LEE
HOLLADAY, AUDREY YVONNE
N.H.S. 4. I57,l94l
M Club 3-4, Baseball 3-4. l57l
HORNER, FLORENCE ROBERTA
Jr. His. Soc. 2-4 lTreas. 3l, F.N.A. 2-3, Tri-Hi-Y 2,
Spec. Chor. 4, Pep Squad 2-3, Teachers Asst. 2-4,
Mon. 2-3, Girls' Glee Club. I57,l92l
HOUSTON, LINDA LOU
F.N.A. 2-3, All Girls' Coun. 2, Psych. Club 3, Teachers
Asst, 4, Ott. Asst. 2. l57I
French Club 2-3, OFI. Asst. 2, All Girls' Coun. 2,
Allied Youth 2, Boosters 4. l57l
HOWELL, EVELYN JEANETTE
D.O. 4, Teachers Asst. 2-3, N.H.S. 4. l57,l94l
HOWELL, MARY CAROLYN
Jr. Red Cross 4. I57l
Spanish Club 2, N.H.S. 3-4. l57l
HUDSON, CLAIRE DALE
Teachers Asst. 4. l57l
Bible Club 2, Spanish Club 2-3, Band "A" 2-3, Ott.
Asst. 4, Orch. 2-4. I57,B2,IB9l
HUFF, BILLY RAY
HUGHES, FRANK IRA
M Club 3-4, Football 4, Baseball 3-4. I252,l5O,l43,
207, I 64, I o5l
HULSEE, BRENDA JOYCE
Y-Teens 3. l57l
Jr. Red Cross 2, Mai. 2-4, F.T.A. 2, F,B.L.A. 3, D.O. 4,
Pep Squad 2, Teachers Asst. 3, Four Arts 4. C57,l88l
Hi-Times 2, F.T.A. 2-3, Jr. Red Cross 2, Jr. His. Soc.
2-3, M-Day Comm. 4, Bible Club 2-3, Allied Youth
2-3, Teachers Asst. 2-4, OFF. Asst. 2, Mon. 2. l57l
HURST, BARBARA ANN
Sci. Guild 2-4 lSec. 41, F.N.A. 2-3, Mon. 4, Psych.
Club 3, Spec. Char. 4, Pep Squad 2. I57,227l
Student Coun. 4. l57I
JAMES, MARGIE IRENE
G.A.A. 2, All Girls' Coun. 2. I58l
JAMES, MARTHA ANN
Mon. 2, Teachers Asst. 2-3, D.O. 4. ISBI
JARRELL, DAVID BELTON
JAYNE, BEVERLY LOUISE
Hi-Times 2, All Girls' Coun. 3, Allied Youth 2-3, Bible
Club 2-4, Camera Club 3, Off. Asst. 4, Jr. Red Cross 4,
F.B.L.A. 4, F.T.A. 3, Boosters 4, Psych. Club 3, N.H.S.
JERNIGAN, ALYCE EARLE
Spec. Choir. 4, F.N.A. 3, Girls' Glee Club 4, Choral-
ettes 4. l58,l92l
JOHNSON, BARBARA ANN
Y-Teens 3, Mon. 4. I58l
Pep Squad 3, F.B.L.A. 3. C585
JOHNSON, DEAN EDWARD
JOHNSON, MARGARET AYLIN
Boosters 4, Allied Youth 2-4 IV.P. 45, F.T.A. 2-4, Stu-
dent Coun. 3, Four Arts 2-4, M-Day Comm. 4, MO-
HIAN 4. I58,209,206,I765
JOHNSON, MARY LAVERNE
Spanish Club 3, Orch. 2-3.
JOHNSON, PATRICIA CLAIRE
Allied Youth 2-3, Cheerleader 3-4, Spec, Chor. 4,
Student Coun. 2. I58,I4O,2265
JOHNSON, VIRGINIA GRACE
Boosters 4, Bible Club 3, Teachers Asst. 2-4. C585
JOHNSON, VIRGIL WAYNE
Class Pres. 2, Student Coun. 3-4 IV.P, 35, M-Day
Comm. 4, Key Club 2-4, N.H.S. 4, I.C.C. 3 IPres. 35,
Ushers Club 2-4. I80,200,I945
JONES, CHARLES MACK
D.O. 3-4, Student Coun. 3.
Student Coun. 3, Spec. Chor. 4. I585
JONES, GENE CATHY
French Club 2, Bible Club 2, Hi-Times 4. T585
JONES, JOE CHARLES
N.H.S. 3-4 IPres. 45, Ushers Club 2-4, Key Club 2-3,
Student Coun. 3. l58,I945
JONES, LOYL HILL
Key Club 3-4, Ushers Club 4, N.H.S. 3-4, Orch. 2-4,
F.N,A. 2-3, N.H.S. 3-4, Teachers Asst. 3, Outstanding
Student 4 ICommerciaI5. I83,585
JORDAN, HILDA FAYE
Jr. Red Cross 2. C585
JOSEPH, ANN LINDSEY
Ott. Asst. 3. C585
Hi-Times 4, F.N.A, 2-3 lV.P. 35, All Girls' Coun. 2-4,
Teachers Asst. 2--3. C585
Jr. Red Cross 4. I58,I66I
lirecforg . . .
Key Club 2-4, Ushers Club 2-4, Student Coun. 3-4,
Four Arts 3-4, Cheerleader 4. I42,l4O,I78,l79,l84,
Key Club 2-4 IPres. 45, Spike Shoe 2-4, N.H.S. 4,
Ushers Club 3, Cross Country 2-4 ICo-Capt. 45, Track
2-4, M-Day Comm. 4. I58,I59,I58,200,2IO,207,206,
KEENAN, ROBERT WADE
Key Club 2-4, Spike Shoe 2-4 ISec. 45, French Club
3-4, M-Day Comm. 4, M Club 2-4, Cross Country 2-4
lCapt. 45, Track 2-4. I58,I58,I59,200,204,207,206,
KELLY, CHARLES FREDERICK
Teacher Asst. 2-4, Hi-Times 4. I595
MOHIAN 3, French Club 3, Bible Club 3, M-Day
Comm. 3, Teacher Asst. 3, F.T.A. 3, Boosters 4. I59,
Student Coun. 2, Jr. Red Cross 3, Girls' Glee Club 4,
Hi-Times 4, French Club 2, OFT. Asst. 3-4, Teachers
Asst. 3. I59,224,I925
KETCHEN, RICHARD FRANK
A. 81 V.
KILLINGER, MARION HARRY
Four Arts 4, Ushers Club 3-4, Spec. Chor. 3-4, Orch. 2,
Tennis Team 3-4, Band "A" 2. I59,I665
KINDRED, WILLIAM FRANKLIN
Track 4. i595
KING, PATRICIA ANN
F.T.A, 4, Teachers Asst. 3, T595
KING, RUBY RAYE
Vis, Ed. 2 IV.P. 25, Jr. Red Cross 4, Engin. Club 3. I595
KIRTLAND, CHARLES HENRY
Key Club 3-4, M Club 3-4, Spike Shoe 3-4, Cross
Country 3-4, Track 3-4. I59,I60,I59,200,207,2065
KLINE, EDWARD LEROY
KOBB, WEAVER CALVIN
D.O. 4. I595
-CALL acfiuifies, lwnom, gear am! payed loicfurecl
KRAMER, GEORGE ALAN
M.A.R.S. 3-4, Chem-Bo-Phys 3.
KRUSE, ROY THOMAS
KRLJSHAS, WILLIAM CHARLES
LADNER, BENNY MANCE
Basketball 3-4 ICapt. 4I, M Club 3-4, Spec. Chor. 3,
Mr. Hi-Times 4, Youth Mayor ot Mobile 4, Four Arts 4,
Boosters 4, Sr. Speaker 4, International Oratorical
Contest 2, N.H.S. 4, Favorite 4, I246,59,8l,226,227,
D.O. 4, Teachers Asst. 4. f59i
LARTIGUE, VINCENT LUTHER
Four Arts 2-4, French Club 3-4, Bible Club 3, Ott.
Asst. 4. I59I
Mai. 2-4 IHead 4, Troopers 2, All Girls' Coun. 2-3,
OIT. Asst. 2-3, Teachers Asst. 4. fI8I,59,I88I
Lib. Asst. 3, N.H.S. 4, Girls' Glee Club 4. i59,I92,I95I
G.A.A. 2, Y-Teens 2, F.B.L.A. 4, Jr. Red Cross 4, A. 81
V. Asst. 2. i59I
Hi-Y 3-4, Boosters 4, Student Coun. 4. i227,206,60i
LEES, CATHY SLJZANNE
Band "A" 2-4 ISec. 31, Teachers Asst. 3, N.H.S. 4,
M-Day Comrn. 3, Hi-Times 3. l6O,I95I
LEWIS, CHARLES ERWARD
MOHIAN 4, Allied Youth 2, F.T.A. 2-4, Four Arts 3-4,
Teachers Asst. 2, Student Coun. 2-3, Hi-Tirnes 2, Jr,
Red Cross 2, M-Day Comm. 4, Boosters 4, Quill and
Scroll 4. iI76,2Ol,I74,6O,I96I
M.A.R.S. 4. l60,204I
LINAM, BARBARA VIRGINIA
Girls' Glee Club 4. l6O,I92I I 285 :I
LINDSTROM, ALICE LOUISE
MOHIAN 4, F.T.A. 2-3, Allied Youth 2-3, Four Arts
2-4, Outstanding Student 4 IDVCIFUGTICSIJ Bible CIUID 2:
Boosters 4, Aqua Maids 2-3. l83,206,I77,I74,6OI
M Club 3-4, Hi-Y 2-3, Boosters 2-4, Football 2-4.
I252, I 43, I 45, I 47,207,227, I 64, I 65,6OI
Radio Club 3-4, Hi-Times 2, Teachers Asst. 4. l2l4I
LOPER, JERRY WAYNE
LOTT, BILLY FAY
All Girls' Coun. 2, OFI. Asst. 4. I6OI
N.H.S. 3-4. l60,204I
Jr. Red Cross 2, F.B.L.A. 3, Ott. Asst. 2. I6OI
Stage Crew 3, Cate. Worker 2-4, Teachers Asst. 3-4.
Hi-Times 2-3, F.T.A. 2, All Girls' Coun. 2-3, Spec.
Char. 3-4 ISec. 41, Madrigal Singer 4, Allied Youth 2,
Student Coun. 2, N.H.S. 3-4, F.B.L.A. 4, Teachers Asst.
Hi-Times 3-4, Jr. Red Cross 4, Cross Country Manager
LYNN, LILLIAN ELIZABETH
Hi-Times 3, D.O. 3-4. l6OI
Teachers Asst. 2-3.
LYONS, JESSIE EUGENIA
G.A.A. 2, Lib. Asst. 3, D.O. 4. l6OI
McBRIDE, MARY JOYCE
Teachers Asst. 2, Spec. Chor. 3-4. I6OI
MCCONNELL, MARY ANN
Chem-Bo-Phys lSec. 3, Treas. 2-3I, N.H.S. 4, Jr. Red
Cross 2, Four Arts 2-4, F.N.A. 2, I6O,94l
MCCONNELL, JAMES VINCENT
M Club 3-4, Ushers Club 3-4, Football 3-4, Boosters 4,
M-Day Comm. 4, N.H.S. 4. C252,24I,I43,I45,I48,6I,
Key Club 3, Band 2-3.
Quill and Scroll 3-4, M.A.R.S. 3, Sci. Club 3-4, Psych.
Club 3. I6I,I97I
Spanish Club 3, N.H.S. 3-4, Student Coun. 2. l6I,I94J
MCGHEE, LINDA LEE
N.H.S. 4. toI,I95D
M Club 3-4, Key Club 2-4, Football 3-4, J.V. Football
2, Basketball Manager 3-4, Hi-Times 2, Student Coun.
2-3, M-Day Comm. 4. t252,I43,I45,I48,200,6I,207,
McINTYRE, MARY FRANCES
Jr. Red Cross 3.
Spec. Chor. 4, Jr. Red Cross 2-4. lol?
McLAIN, RONNIE CLAUDETTE
Engin. Club 2-3, Camera Club 2-3 ITreas. 3l, Hi-Times
2-3, Chess Club 2. Coll
MCLEAN, JOAN CAROLYN
Teachers Asst. 2-3, Ott. Asst. 2-3, D.O. 4, Jr. Red
Cross 3. toll
McLEAN, MARY LOIS
Hi-Times 2-4, Psych. Club 3, Ott. Asst. 3-4. toll
D.O. 3-4. Coll
MCMICHAEL, ROLAND NOEL
Hi-Times 3, Student Coun. 4. I6I,l78D
Spanish Club 2-3, F.T.A. 3, F.R.A.H.S. 45 Allied Youth
3, Bible Club 3: Teachers Asst. 3, Ott. Asst. 3. Colt
Jr. Red Cross 2. Colt
irecforg . .
McPHERSON, DAVID ARTHUR
Hi-Times 2, Four Arts 2-3, Bible Club 3, Usher Club 4,
Student Coun. 4. C224,6I,206J
F.N.A. 3-4, Mon. 3, Med. Unit Asst. 3-4, N.H.S. 4.
McRAE, CYNTHIA JEAN
F.T.A. 3-4, M-Day Comm. 3-4, Allied Youth 3, Latin
Club 3 ISec.-Treas. 33, Bible Club 3, French Club 3,
All Girls' Coun. 3, Boosters 4, N.H.S. 3-4, Spec. Chor.
4, OFF. Asst. 3-4. i6I,I94D
McREE, ARTHUR RUSSELL
Band "A" 2-4, Track 2. I6l,I89l
Bible Club 2, Spec. Chor. 3-4, Pep Squad 2-3, N.H.S.
Spec. Chor. 3-4, Jr. Red Cross 2, N.H.S. 4, Teachers
Asst. 2, Jr. His. Soc. 2, Hi-Times 2, F.B.L.A. 3. i6l,'l95l
MADDOX, MILTON LEE
MAJORS, GEORGE WINFORD
MALLIS, JASON MARKOS
Vis. Ed. 2-3, D.O. Club 4. Coll
MANCILL, CLANTON EVANS
Ushers Club 3-4, Spec. Chor. 3-4, N.H.S. 4. Q62, I95l
Hi-Times 4, Latin Club 4, Spec. Chor. 4, Jr. Red Cross
4, Teachers. Asst. 2-3, N.H.S. 4, Quill 81 Scroll 4. I62,
MANN, FREDDIE H.
MANNING, CHARLES ASHLEY
Y-Teens 2 tV.P. 2l, All Girls' Coun. 2, Bible Club 2-4
ITreas. 3, Pres. 49, Student Coun. 2, Class Treas. 3-4,
I.C.C. 4, N.H.S. 3-4, Teachers Asst. 2, Homecoming
Ct. 4. t42,I8I,IB3,I94,62,209,I78J
MARCHMAN, FREDERICK ALAN
French Club 4, Ushers Club 4, Stamp Club 3,
F.R.A.I'l.S. 4. l62,206,204,l59l
Allied Youth 2, Aqua Maids 2-3, Lib. Asst. 4, F.T.A. 2,
All Girls' Coun. 4. I62l
cfug acfiuifiea, lnonom, gear anal longed laicfurevf
MARSHALL, FIELDING LEWIS
Key Club 2-3, Ushers Club 3-4, Jr. Red Cross 4, Stu-
dent Coun. 2, Class Pres. 3, Mr. Friendship 3. II8I,
MARSHALL, JO ANN
Teachers Asst. 4. Ioll
Jr. Red Cross 2, Spec. Chor. 3-4, Madrigal Singer 4-
F.N.A. 3-4, Arg. Inc. 2, G.A.A. 2. I62I
MARTIN, LARRY L.
MARTIN, MERLIN A.
Key Club 2-3, Ushers Club 3-4, Stamp Club 3, Teach-
ers Asst. 3. I62I
MARX, JULIEN EHLBERT
Hi-Times 3-4, Radio Club 2-4, Jr. His. Soc. 2-4, Cam-
era Club 3 IV.P. 3I, Rocket Club 3, Quill and Scroll 4,
Key Club 3-4. I62,2I4,I96i
MASON, JAMES LEISER
Band "A" 2-3. I62i
MATH EWS, ROBERT DAVID
F.N.A. 2. C621
MAYES, LOUIE LEE
MAYES, ROBERT DAVID
MAYHUGH, KENNETH RAY
MEADE, LAWRENCE BEECH
Four Arts 2-4, Hi-Times 4, Arg. Inc. 2-4, Jr. Speakers
Bureau 4, Science Club 3-4, Psych. Club 3-4. Io2,205,
MEAUT, ROSE MARIE
Hi-Times 4, Jr. Red Cross 3, N.H.S. 3-4, Ott. Asst. 4,
Mon. 3. I63,I94I
MERRILL, CARL T.
J.V. Basketball 2, M Club 3-4, Baseball 3-4. I63,I64,
Jr. Red Cross 2, All Girls' Coun. 3, OFF. Asst. 3. C633
MIKKELSEN, LEONARD WAYNE
MILES, GEORGIA LEE
Pep Squad 2, Y-Teens 2-3 ITreas. 3I, Spanish Club 2,
F.B.L.A. 3, Boosters 4. I63I
MILLER, BERTRAND A.
Basketball Mgr. 3, Chapel Comm. 3, Spec. Chor. 3-4
IV.P. 43, Ott. Asst. 4, Favorite 4, M Club 4. I63,79,206,
MILLER, JOHN PATRICK
Band "A" 2-3, Spec. Chor. 4. I63I
Four Arts 2-4, Jr. His. Soc. 3, Jr. Red Cross 4, Camera
Club 3, F.B.L.A. 3-4, Mon. 3, Teachers Asst. 2-4. I63I
MILLER, MARY ELIZABETH
F.T.A. 2-4, F.B.L.A. 2, OH. Asst. 4, All Girls' Coun. 2.
MOHIAN 4, Aqua Maids 2-4, Spanish Club 3 ISec. 4I,
Allied Youth 2-3, F.T.A. 2, We-I. Store 3. I63,I77,I74I
Choralettes 4, Girls' Glee Club 4, II92I
MIZELL, ELLEEN BASS
Hi-Times 4, All Girls' Coun. 2, Arg. Inc. 3, Psych. Club
3 ITreas. 3I, Four Arts 2-4, French Club 3-4 ITreas. 4I,
Spec. Chor. 4, F.T.A. 3, Boosters 4. I63,20o,204I
MOORE, STUART CHARLES
A. 81 V.
M Club 3-4 ITreas. 4I, Football 3-4 IAII City 3, Capt.
4I, Boosters 4. I252,I43,63,76,207,I44,227I
MOOSE, LARRY HARWELL
Hi-Times 3-4, All Girls' Coun. 2-3, Quill and Scroll 3-4
IPres. 4I, I.C.C. 4, Bible Club 2, Y-Teens 2, Teachers
Asst. 2, N.H.S. 4. I63,I72,I95,I97I
enior mirecforg .
MORRISON, ERNEST LINWOOD
Radio Club 2-3, Chem-Bo-Phys 2. C635
MORTON, CHARLES EDWARD
MORTON, LINDA EUGENIA
MOYLES, FREDRICK M.
Cafe. Asst. 2, D.O. 3.
MOZINGO, WILLIAM GRAY
French Club 2. C645
MURRAY, EDNA MAE
Spanish Club 2, F.T.A. 2-3, Bible Club 2, Jr. Red Cross
2-3, Boosters 4, Pantherette 3, Ott. Asst. 3. C645
MYRICK, WALTER FRANKLIN
NALL, WILMA FAYE
F.N.A. 2, N.H.S. 3-4, Latin Club 3. C64,I945
NELSON, DAVID ALLEN
NELSON, JOHN EDWARD
Teachers Asst. 2, Mon. 2. C645
NELSON, MARY RUTH
Student Coun. 2, F.N.A. 2-3, F.B.L.A. 3, Jr. Red Cross
2, All Girls' Coun. 2, Pep Squad 2, Ott. Asst. 2, D.O.
Rocket Club 3-4 CPres. 45, Key Club 3-4, Jr. Red Cross
2-3, M.A.R.S. 3 CSec. 35, Ushers Club 3-4, Camera
Club 3. C64,2025
NEWDOME, MARY ANN
F.B.L.A. 3-4 CPres. 45, Class Rep. 2, Student Coun. 2-4,
I.C.C. 4. C64,2lO,2l45
NEWSOM, WILLIAM LIPSCOMBE
F.R.A.H.S. 4. C645
N.H.S. 3-4, Four Arts 2-4, Student Coun. 2. C64,l945
NORTON, LINDA EUGENIA
Student Coun. 4, Hi-Times 4.
O'BRIEN, JOHN SELDON
O'CONlNlER, ROBERT EMMETT
Band 2-4. C64,l895
All Girls' Coun. 2. C645
O'GWYNN, CAROL LEE
Teachers Asst. 2, Girls' Glee Club 4, N.H.S. 4. C64
OLIPHANT, MARIAN HELEN
Hi-Times 3-4 CEd. 45, Student Coun. 2, Bible Club 3
Spanish Club 3, F.T.A. 2-3, Four Arts 3-4, Boosters 4
M-Day Comm. 3-4, Med. Unit Asst. 3, All Girls' Coun
3, Quill and Scroll 4. C64,226,206,l73,l965
OLIVE, ROBERT EUGENE
M Club 3-4, Baseball 3-4. C64,I655
ORR, IDA JEAN
F.N.A. 2-4, Camera Club 3 CSec. 35, Med. Unit Asst. 2
Lib. Asst. 4, Student Coun. 2, N.H.S. 4. C64,l955
OVERSTREET, IRIS EVELYN
F.N.A. 2-4, Jr. His. Soc. 3-4 CV.P. 45, Bible -Club 3-4
Sci. Club 4, Jr. Red Cross 4, Med. Unit Asst. 3, Girls
Glee Club 4, Teach. Asst. 2-3. C64,l92,203,2l I5
"A" Band 2-4, Choralettes 4. C64,l895
PA DG ETT, DOROTHY MARIE
French Club 2, Spec. Chor. 4, Aqua Maids 4, Choral-
ettes 4, Girls' Glee Club 4. C64,l925
PALMER, JOHNNIE ANN
D.O. 4, N.H.S. 4. C64,l955
PARKER, DIANE CELASTE
F.N.A. 2-4, Teachers Asst. 4. C655
Student Coun. 4. C655
cfud acfiuifiej, lconom,
Hi-Times 3-4 IEd. 4I5 N.H.S. 3-45 Quill and Scroll 3-4
IV.P. 4l5 Bible Club 2-35 All Girls' Coun. 35 Aqua
Maids 2-4 ITreas. 4I5 Teachers Asst. 2-35 Spec. Chor.
45 F.T.A. 3. I65,209,I72,I94,I97I
F.T.A. 2-45 French Club 25 Allied Youth 3-4. C65l
PATRICK, KENNETH LAMAR
PATRICK, KENNETH WELLS
PATRICK, LILY RAY
Pep Squad 35 Jr. His. Soc. 35 Oft. Asst. 3. l65I
N.H.S. 4. I65,I94I
PERKINS, JERIS MARSHALL
PERSONS, ROBERT LEE
PETTIS, THOMAS EDWIN
Key Club 45 Teachers Asst. 25 Band 2-3. l65I
PETTUS, CLAUDE MALCOLM
French Club 45 Ushers Club 3-45 Teachers Asst. 4.
N.H.S. 4. II95,65f
PHELPS, JAMES FRANKLIN
PHILEN, THELMA SUE
Jr. Red Cross 25 Student Coun. 25 Hi-Times 25 F.N.A.
45 Med. Unit Asst. 45 Jr. His. Soc. 25 Teachers Asst.
2-45 Mon. 4. I65,208J
PHILLIPS, ROBERT GRADY
PHILLIPS, RODERICK HENDERSON
Hi-Times 3-4. Io5I
PICKRON, MARTHA HOLT
PIERCE, IMELDA AVON
Mon. 4. I65l
PIERCE, JUDITH PATRICIA
Spec. Chor. 45 N.H.S. 4. CI95,66l
Jr. Red Cross 3. fool
PINKERTON, FRANK KENNETH
gear ana! pagers laicfurevl
PLATT, EDISON BRYAN
POCASE, DOROTHY ANN
G.A.A. 2-3 lV.P. 3l5 Spec. Chor.
Teachers Asst. 2-4. Cool
POUNCEY, PHILLIS JANE
POWELL, MARIAN ALICE
Lib, Asst. 2. Cool
POWELL, MILDRED ELAINE
Girls' Glee Club 4. II92l
PRESCOTT, JACK DWAYNE
Teachers Asst. 3-4. Cool
PRESSLEY, JAMES EDWARD
PRINE, HUGH JOSEPH
PRITCHARD, FRANK DAVID
PROUTY, DWIGHT WILLIAM
Football 3-45 M Club 3-4. l252,I43,I48,66l
Teachers Asst. 45 D.O. 45 Mon. 45 Hi-Times Rep. 25
All Girls' Coun. 3. loot
PUGH, LEE ALLEN
Track 3-4. Cool
PUGH, NELDA FAY
Hi-Times 45 Jr. Red Cross
N.H.S. 4. II95,66,I96,203l
PURVIS, ANNA LOREEN
Hi-Times 25 F.B.L.A. 3-45 F.T.A. 2-35 N.H.S. 3-45 Jr.
Red Cross 2. I66,I94I
RAMSEY, MARGARET RUTH
Jr. Red Cross 2-35 F.B.L.A. 2-3. Iool
RATLIFF, SHARON KAY
MOHIAN 45 Student Coun. 25 Quill and Scroll 4.
RAY, LEON EARL
Beta Hi-Y 3-45 Jr. Recl Cross 4. l66l
RAYFIELD, JO ANN
F.T.A. 2-35 G.A.A. 2-45 French Club 2-45 Teachers
Asst. 25 OH. Asst. 45 Chem-Bo-Phys 35 Latin Club 3-4.
45 Four Arts 3-45
2-45 Quill and Scroll 45
REAVES, JAMES M.
Spec. Chor. 45 Radio Club 2-35 Student Coun. 2. Cool
F.B.L.A. 3. Kool
REEVE, CATHARINE JOSEPHINE
MOHIAN' 4, F.T.A. 2-4 CTreas. 3, Pres. 43, Latin Club
3-4 CSec.-Treas. 43, French Club 3-4, Bible Club 2,
N.H..S. 3-4 CTreas. 43, Student Coun. 2, l.C.C. 4, Off.
Asst. 3, Camera Club 3, Mon. 2, Outstanding Student
CLanguage3 4. C66,253,82,20l,l77,204,l94,l743
F.T.A. 2-4, l.C.C. 4, Student Coun. 3-4, M-Day Comm.
4, Allied Youth 2, Miss Friendship 2, Class Rep. 3-4.
D.O. 4. C663
Teachers Asst. 4. C673
Vis. Ed. 2, Basketball J.V. 2.
N.H.S. 3-4, J.V. Football 2, Football 3-4, M Club 3-4.
F.B.L.A. 4. C673
RIGNEY, JAMES W.
M Club 2-4, Football 2-4. C67,l653
F.T.A. 2-3, Jr. Red Cross 2-3, French Club 2-3, Spec.
Chor. 2-3, OFT. Asst. 3, N.H.S. 4. C67,l953
ROBERTS, WILLIAM L.
Allied Youth 2, Spanish Club 2, Psych. Club 4. C673
ROBERTS, JO ANN
Jr. Red Cross 2-3, Lib. Asst. 4. C673
ROBINSON, JANICE CAROLYN
F.T.A. 3, D.O. 4. C673
ROBISON, MARTHA JEAN
Bible Club 2, Psych. Club 3, Pep Squad 2, Boosters 4,
Student Coun. 2-4. C673
Spec. Chor. 3-4 CPres. 43, Four Arts 3-4, Teachers
Asst. 3-4. C67,8l,2IO3
ROGERS, AMY LOIS
D.O. 4, Jr. His. Soc. 2-3, Pep Squad 2-3, Hi-Times 2,
OFF. Asst. 2-3, Teachers Asst. 2-3. C673
ROGERS, BILLY JOE
M Club 4, J.V. Football 2, Football 3-4, N.H.S. 4.
irecforg . .
ROGERS, REBECCA PETREA
F.N.A. 2, Pantherette 3, OFI. Asst. 4 C673
MOHIAN 3-4 CEditor 43,' French Club 2-3, F.T.A. 2-3
N.H.S. 3-4, OFI. Asst. 2, M-Day Comm. 2-3, Favorite 4
Outstanding Student CJournalism3 4, Miss Hi-Times 4
Quill and Scroll 4. C67,8l,83,I76,l74,I94,I963
ROPER, MARGARITE CAROL
Jr. Red Cross 4, All Girls' Coun. 2, D.O. 3-4. C673
ROUSEAU, MARY ALICE
Teachers Asst. 3, D.O. 4, F.B.L.A. 3, Pep Squad 2-3.
RUDDER, JOHN HAYS
RUE, ALEOTA ANN
Spec. Chor. 4. C673
RUMPANOS, JEAN MARIE
RUMPH, GAIL ANN
French Club 3-4 CV.P. 43, F.T.A.
RUSSELL, GENE R.
SALLEY, ROBERT LEROY
D.O. 3-4. C673
Y-Teens 2. C683
Boosters 4. C683
SANDERS, EARNEST MURRELL
sANDERs, PHYLLIS suE
Y-Teens 2, Ott. Asst. 3-4. C683
SANDS, THOMAS EUGENE
SANFORD, JOHN CHAPMAN
Tennis Team 2-4 CV.P. 3-43, Ushers 'Club 4, Spec. Chor.
3-4, Four Arts 4. C683
SANSOM, THOMAS GARY
SAUCIER, GARY JAMES
4, Y-TSGFIS 3,
CALL acfiuifiegi, Aonord, year ana! l9C4gQ5 loicfuredl
SCHATZ, DAVID HENRY, JR.
Jr. Red Cross 2, N.H.S. 4, Psych. Club 3, Ott. Asst. 2-3,
Allied Youth 2. C68,I95I
Jr. Red Cross 2-3, F.T.A. 4, Spec. Chor. 4, Boosters 4,
F.B.L.A. 3, Pontherette 2-4. C68,I88I
SCHMIDT, DUANE ROBERT
M.A.R.S. 3-4. C68,204i
Hi-Times 3-4, French Club 2, Psych. Club 3, Boosters
4, M-Doy Comm. 4, Quill ond Scroll 3-4 CSec. 4I, Ott.
Asst. 2, N.H.S. 4. C68,I97,I95l
SCHWORER, MARJORIE JEAN
French Club 3, F.N.A. 3-4, Med. Unit Asst. 4. C68I
SEIBERT, BARBARA ANN
Teochers Asst. 2. C681
SELLERS, EDWARD HENRY
Vis. Ed. 2-3 CPres. 2, Sec. 31, Four Arts 2-4, Student
Coun. 4. C681
Chorolettes 4, Girls' Glee Club 4. f68,I92I
SHAW, JUDSON BENJAMIN, JR.
Hi-Times 4, M.A.R.S. 3, Rocket Club 3, Vis. Ed. 3,
Engin. Club 3. C68I
SHEEHY, CAROLE LOU
Bible Club 2-4, Student Coun. 2-4, Clciss Rep. 3,
Y-Teens 2, Four Arts 3-4, F.N.A. 4. C68I
SHEFFIELD, JOHN HENRY
SHELDT, REBEKAH ANNE
SHEPHERD, HAZEL PAULINE
All Girls' Coun. 2, F.N.A. 3, Teochers Asst. 3-4, Med.
Unit Asst. 3-4, Girls' Glee Club 4. C69, I92I
MOHIAN 4, F.T.A. 2-3, Bible Club 2, French Club 3,
All Girls' Coun. 2, A. 81 V. Asst. 3, Aquo Moids 2-4
CSec. 41, M-Dczy Comm. 4, Azoleo Troil Rep. 4. C69,
SHIELDS, AUDREY FAYE
Keep-em-rolling 2-3, Cote. Worker 4. C69I
SHIRLEY, CARROL E.
Spanish Club 2, OFI. Asst. 2. C69I
SHIRLEY, NELDA JEAN
Y-Teens 2, OFC. Asst. 3-4. C69I
SHIVERS, SHIRLEY RITA
Y-Teens 3, F.B.L.A. 3-4, Lib. Asst. 3, Pcintherette 2-3.
SHORT, PATRICIA ARDELIA
Four Arts 3-4, French Club 3, Spec. Chor. 2-4, Modri-
gol Singer 4, Teochers Asst. 3-4. C69I
SHOWERS, MYRTA NELL
Hi-Times 2-3, Quill ond Scroll 3-4 CTreos. 4I, Four
Arts 3-4, Sci. Club 2-4, Spec. Chor. 3-4. C69,I97I
Engin. Club 3. C69I
SIGLER, MAURICE L.
Comerci Club 3, Engin. Club 2-3, M.A.R.S. 3, Vis. Ed.
Spec. Chor. 3.
SIMS, ARTHUR TERRY
SIMS, KENNETH DOUGLAS
Hi-Times 3-4, Ushers Club 2-4, Footboll 2-4, M Club
2-4, All City, Stote, Southern 4, Teochers Asst. 4,
Wel. Store Mgr. 4. C69,252,I43,I46,207,2IO,227I
SMICK, LOUISE BRUNER
Jr. Red Cross 2-3, Allied Youth 2-3, Bible Club 4, Lib.
Asst. 2-3, F.T.A. 2, Pep Squod 2. C69I
SMITH, J. GILLEN
N.H.S. 4. C69,I95i
SMITH, GLORIA JUNE
D.O. 4, Pep Squod 2, Y-Teens 2. C69I
SMITH, JAMES RAY
Bond "A" 2-4.
SMITH, LINDA LEE
French Club 3-4, Student Coun. 4, F.N.A. 4. C69,204I
SMITH, MARTHA ANN
Bible Club 3, Spec. Chor. 4, N.H.S. 3-4. C7O,I94I
SMITH, NANETTE MERRILL
Homecoming Moid 2-3, D.O. 4, Ott. Asst. 2, Four Arts
3, Psych. Club 3, All Girls' Coun. 3, F.T.A. 2-3, Student
Coun. 2, Mon. 2-4, Teochers Asst. 3-4, Sci. Club 2,
Jr. Red Cross 2, F.B.L.A. 3, Pep Squod 2. C707
SMITH, PATSY KETREENA
D.O. 3-4, Teachers Asst. 2. I7OI
SMITH, ROBERT BIRD
Engin. Club 2-3 lV.P. 3I, Key Club 3-4, Student Coun.
3, Class Treas. 4. I7O,42,l78,2OOI
SMITH, SARA PAGE
MOHIAN 4, Hi-Times 2-3, F.T.A. 2, Bible Club 2,
Latin Club 4 lV.P. 4I, Four Arts 4, Aqua Maids 4,
M-Day 4, Quill and Scroll 4, N.H.S. 4. l7O,264,25I,
SMITH, SANDRA LEE
MOHIAN 4, Latin Club 3, Aqua Maids 2-3, All Girls'
Coun. 3, F.T.A. 2-3, Teachers Asst. 2, Four Arts 4,
N.H.S. 3-4, Quill and Scroll 4. l70,206,I94,I96,I77,
SNELLMAN, SANDRA LEE
Users Club 2-4, Key Club 2-4, Spanish Club 2, Chess
Club 2, Student Coun. 2, J.V. Football 2. l7O,2OOI
Bible Club 2-4 lTreas. 4I, Y-Teens 2, Student Coun.
2-4, Jr. Red Cross 2, Class Rep. 4, Homecoming Maid
4, Girls' Glee Club 4. I42,I8O,I8I,I83,I78,7O,I92,
Baseball 3-4, M Club 3-4. H653
STACEY, EDWARD LYNN
M Club 3-4, Baseball 2-4. I7O,I65I
STANFORD, EVELYN MARGARET
Band 2-4, Orch. 2-4, N.H.S. 4. l7O,I95I
Key Club 2-4, Student Coun. 4. l7O,42,I78I
STAPLETON, LAURA ANNETTE
Arg. Inc. 2, Troopers 3-4 lV.P. 4, Treas. 3I, Jr. His.
Soc. 2-4, Pep Squad 2, OFT. Asst. 3. l7O,2I5,2I II
Vis. Ed. 2, Teachers Asst. 4. l7OI
Cibirecforg . . .
Hi-Times 4, F.R.A.l'l.S. 2-4 lSeC. 3, V.P. 4I, Bible Club
2-4 lV.P. 4I, F.T.A. 2, Allied Youth 2, Boosters 4,
Student Coun. 2, Teachers Asst. 4, French Club 3,
Troopers 2, Quill and Scroll 4. I70,206,I72,l73,84,
STEELREATH, SUE ANN
Bible Club 2-3, Y-Teens 2-3 IV.P. 3I, Jr. Red Cross 2,
Four Arts 3-4, Teachers Asst. 4. l7OI
Ott. Asst. 4. l7OI
STEWART, ETTA CHARMAINE
Bible Club 3, Spanish Club 2, Teachers Asst. 3-4, Wel.
Store 4, All Girls' Coun. 2, Jr. Red Cross 4. l7O,265I
ST. GEORGE, PRICILLA
STEWART, SARA ANNE
Psych. Club 2.
Hi-Times 3, Bible Club 2, Student Coun. 2-3, Girls'
Glee Club 4, Boosters 4, Teachers Asst. 2, N.H.S. 4.
Jr. Red Cross 2-4 lSec. 4I, Bible Club 3, Student Coun.
2, Pep Squad 2, F.T.A. 3, All Girls' Coun. 2, Jr. His.
Soc. 2, Teachers Asst. 2-3, OFI. Asst. 4. l70,203I
J.V. Football 2, Hi-Y 2-3. I7II
STOUT, ALICE MAY
Lib. Asst. 2, Teachers Asst. 3. l7II
Pantherette 2-3. l7II
STRAHAN, RICHARD DENMAN
Four Arts 2-4. l7II
STRINGER, SUE ALICE
D.O. 4, F.B.L.A. 3, Mon. 3-4, Teachers Asst. 2, N.H.S.
cfug acfiuifieo, llonom,
SUMMERS, SIMON MARSHALL
MOHIAN 4, Hi-Times 3, Allied Youth 2-3, F.T.A. 2-3,
Bible Club 2-3, Boosters 4, F.R.A.H.S. 3-4 CPres. 47,
Off. Asst. 2-3, M-Day Comm. 4, Homecoming Maid
3-4, Student Coun. 2-3, N.H.S. 4. CI95,7I,256,I8I,
I 83,80,206, I 76, I 747
Off. Asst. 3-4. C717
F.T.A. 2, Bible Club 2-3, Spec. Chor. 2-4 CTreas. 47,
N.H.S. 3-4, Teachers Asst. 2-3, Four Arts 2-4. C7I,8I,
M.A.R.S. 2-4, Golf
Boosters 4, F.N.A. 2. C7I,206i
Allied Youth 2, French Club 2, Psych. Club 3. C717
Jr. Red Cross 4, Mon. 4. C7I7
F.B.L.A. 3, Teachers Asst. 4. C7I7
Team 2-4, Boosters 4. C7l7
Latin Club 3, Hi-Y 2, F.T.A. 2, N.H.S. 4. C7I,I957
A. 81 V. 4.
F.B.L.A. 3, Teachers Asst. 2. C7I7
G.A.A. 3-4, N.H.S. 3-4, Latin Club 3-4, Teachers Asst.
2-4, Off. Asst. 3-4, F.T.A. 2, Gym Asst. 4, C7I,207,
Tl"lRlFT, EDNA JEAN
Hi-Times 4, Psych. Club 3, D.O. 4. C727
gear ana! longed l0l.Cilfll'8J
OIT. Asst. 3-4, D.O. 4, Jr. Red Cross 4, Mon. 3, Teach-
ers Asst. 2. C727
TINNEA, IDA JANE
Allied Youth 2, Bible ciub 2-3, F.T.A. 2-3: Teochefs
Asst. 2-3. C727
MOHIAN 4, French Club 2-3, N.H.S. 4, Camera Club
2-4, Spike Shoe 4, M-Day Comm. 3-4, J.V. Football 2,
Track 2-4, Basketball Scorekeeper 3-4, Quill and
Scroll 4. C72,25I,I59,I77,I95,200,I74,IoO,I63,I967
Hi-Times 3-4 CEd. 47, Jr. Red Cross 3, Pep Squad 2-3,
Bible Club 3, Quill and Scroll 3-4, Teachers Asst. 3-4,
Sci. Guild 4. C72,l72,l977
F.B.L.A. 4 CSec. 47, J.V. Football 2, OFC. Asst. 4, Track
TRAYLOR, WILLIAM EUGENE
Hi-Times 4, French Club 3, Four Arts 4, Teachers Asst.
2, Quill and Scroll 4. C72,I967
Bible Club 2-3, Allied Youth 3, Aqua Maids 3. C727
Bible Club 2, Latin Club 3-4,
TUTTLE, ROBERT MICHAEL
M-Day Comm. 2. C727
N.H.S. 3-4. C72,204,I947
D.O. 4, Ott. Asst. 2-3. C727
Bible Club 3. C727
enior irecforg . . .
VAN DEVANDER, NANCY ANN
All Girls' Coun. 2, Allied Youth 2, Tri-Hi-Y 2, Teachers
Asst. 2, N.H.S. 4. 172,l951
VAN HYNING, DON
MOHIAN 4, Four Arts 4, Chess Club 2, Ushers Club 4,
Tennis Team 2, J.V. Football 2. 172,268,I59,l66,177,
VARDAS, ANNE PENNY
Mon. 2, F.B.L.A. 3, D.O. 4, Teachers Asst. 4. 1731
VAUGHN, ETHEL CORNELIA
Bible Club 2, Pep Squad 2-3, Spec. Chor. 4, N.H.S. 4,
Girls' Glee Club 4. 173,195,I921
VAUGHN, HOWARD GLENN
VEAL, HELEN JOYCE
Bible Club 3, F.N.A. 3, Teachers Asst. 4, N.H.S. 4.
F.T.A. 3-4, Allied Youth 3-4 1Sec. 41, Bible Club 3,
Student Coun. 2-4, Teachers Asst. 3, OIT. Asst. 4. 173,
VESPER, TH ERON KENT
F.B.L.A. 3, F.T.A. 2-4, Bible Club 2, Teachers Asst.
2-3, Sr. Speaker 4, N.H.S. 4, Boosters' 4. 173,206,I95,
Teachers Asst. 2-4. 1731
WALDER, GEORGE LEE
Arg. Inc. 3, Chern-Bo-Phys 2-3, M.A.R.S. 3, Stamp Club
3, Stage Crew 3, Spec. Chor. 3-4.
WALKER, BETTY JANE
Y-Teens 2-3. 1731
WALTON, NANCY MAY
D.O. 4 1Treas. 41, Student Coun. 3. 1731
M Club 4, Track 2-4. 173,206,207,1o2,2081
WARD, CATHERINE ELAINE
Pep Squad 2, Teachers Asst. 2. 1731
WARNER, CHARLINE JOY
Jr. Red Cross 3, Troopers 3, Jr. His. Soc. 3, Teachers
Asst. 4. 1731
Hi-Times 3-4, Boosters 4, M Club 2-4, Quill and Scroll
4, Basketball 3-4 1Co-Capt. 41, Baseball 3-4, J.V.
Basketball 2. 173,152,153,206,173,154,155,1961
F.T.A. 2-4, Jr. Red Cross 4, Spanish Club 2-3, N.H.S.
3-4, Teachers Asst. 3-4, All Girls' Coun. 2-3. 173,1941
WEEKLEY, MARY CHARLENE
WELBORN, JOHN ANTHONY
Teachers Asst. 3. 1731
Boosters 4, Spec. Chor. 4, N.H.S. 4. 173,I95,2061
Band 2-3. 1731
Hi-Y 4, Boosters 4, M Club 3-4, Baseball 3-4, A. 81 V.
Asst. 4. 173,206,207,230,164,1651
WHIGHAM, HILDA OLIVIA
D.O. 4. 1741
Teachers Asst. 2-4. 1741
WHITE, RONALD HENRY
F.R.A.H.S. 2-4, Outstanding Student 4 1Art1, Teachers
Asst. 2-3. 174,841
Teachers Asst. 3, Student Coun. 4, N.H.S. 4. 174,1951
Jr. Red Cross 2, F.B.L.A. 3-4, Teachers Asst. 2. 1741
WILLETT, DIONA DEE
Spanish Club 2-3, Bible Club 3, All Girls' Coun. 2,
N.H.S. 4. 174,1951
WILLIAMS, CLARA ELIZABETH
F.N.A. 2-4 1Pres. 41, Jr. Red Cross 3. 174,2081
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.7l4e f959 Wokian .Siu
..EDITOR-IN-CHIEF .... .... J ANE ROLLINS..
..FACULTY ADVISOR .... .... M ISS ELOISE FOSTER..
. .ASSISTANT EDITOR. .PAGE SMITH .... ..,. B USINESS MANAGER. .KAY RATLIFF. .
..PHOTOGRAPHER. .SANDRA COOPER .... .... A RTIST. .MARTHA ANN HILL..
.ADVERTISING MANAGER. .ALICE LINDSTROM. . . . . .CLASS EDITOR. .SANDRA SMITH
. .CIRCULATION MANAGER .... ..... B ECKY HOFFMAN. .
. .ARTIST. .HARRIETT SUMNER .... .... S ENIOR CLASS EDITOR. .SHARON BALZLI. .
..SOPHOMORE CLASS EDITOR .... .... B ARRY MITCHINER..
..DUMMY EDITOR. .EDITH MITCHELL ..,. ..... C LUB EDITOR. .HEDY LEWIS..
. .TYPIST .... .... B ETTY ELLIS. .
..ARTIST. .NANCY GILBERT .... .... J UNIOR CLASS EDITOR. .JOHN GENTRY..
..HONORARY CLUB EDITOR... ...KATHERINE REEVE..
LITERARY EDITOR. .VIRGINIA SHERVVOOD ..... .... L ITERARY EDITOR. .PATRICIA CASSITY
. .LITERARY EDITOR .... .... M ARGARET JOHNSON..
. .ACTIVITIES EDITOR. .JEAN BUTLER .... ..... F ACULTY EDITOR. .JOAN FRIEDLANDER..
..SPORTS EDITOR. .DESMOND TOLER .... .... S PORTS EDITOR. .DON VAN HYNING..
..STUDENT COUNCIL EDITOR .......... ELNOR DAVIS..
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Mr. Pot Potion, for the use of his boot in the skiing picture,
Mr. Rufus Moore, manager of Weotherby's, for the furniture in the Fovorites picturesg
Mr. James Mclfochern and Mr. Emerson Valentine, our patient photogrophersg
Mr. James A. Melton, our representative from The Paragon Pressg
Mrs. W. C. Sherwood and Mrs. C. H. Rollins, for odvice and unclerstondingg
Miss Eloise Foster, whose guidance made this book possible,
Mortha Ann Hill, who designed the Cover,
All oi our teachers who stood by in the times of crises.
THE T959 MOHIAN STAFF
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