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THE 1960 MOHI
M RPHY HIGH SCHOOL
JOLEEN HASKINS, EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
BARBARA LAUTER, ASSISTANT EDITOR
ANNE BLACKWELL, BUSINESS MANAGER
MISS ELOISE FOSTER, ADVISOR
McGill Institute, founded in 1908, has an enrollment of eight hundred fifty students. Its purpose
is to give boys of high school age an opportunity to receive a Catholic education. Excellent leader-
ship and modern facilities make it one of the finest and best equipped parochial schools in the
area. This institution is the only Catholic high school for boys in Mobile.
Vigor, "The Pride of Prichard," was founded in 1944. An arts and science school, it stresses the
importance of academic work and offers a wide variety of extracurricular activities. One thousand
six hundred forty-four students use the facilities provided for them. The towering oalf tree in front
of the school is a meeting place for many a Vigorite.
University Military School, a private school for boys, founded in 1895, has an enrollment of se
d ' t milita training, and service organizations are included
hundred forty students. Aca emics, spor s, ry
in the well-rounded program offered at U.M.S.
Dear U.M.S. Bulldog, Vigor Wolf, and McGill
Through the years we have been strong op-
ponents both on and off the gridiron. But in spite
of this rivalry we Mobile high schools are known
throughout the state for our united efforts in sup-
porting our city by planning programs for better
inter-school relations and by participating in com-
Realizing the contributions of you, our friends,
to life at Murphy, I wish to invite you to accompany
me on a tour through our 1959-1960 school year.
A Mg-. is ,
Foreword ,,,,A,,,,,,,,, H
Table of Contents ..
Four Segments .....,.,
Cultural .. .
Senior .. .. t..r.it,..
Panther Spirit Night
Cross Country ..rt..,.
Student Council ...,io..
Road Trips .......t....
Maj orettes ...,.......
Glee Clubs .....,.......
Honorary Clubs .....,..
Azalea Trail Maids ..,.
Senior Speakers ...,......,i.a. aa........
Pep Rallies ......,...,a...........
M-Day ..............Y,..i...VV.. ----.-----
ADVERTISEMENTS .a..,, ...------,
,.., . 10
.,... .. 38
IN TRODUCIN G
ACADEMIC . . .
MURPHY HIGH SCHOOL 1960
Mrs, Perdue, while sitting in the main office, can reach every section
in school by using our new public address system,
Congestecl halls during the break between classes point out our overcrowded facilities.
Participation in Fire Prevention Week emphasizes the importance of effective fire drills for large schools.
it-'hysically speaking, Murphy has one of the most
shrictive and unusual campuses in the South. Spanish
tt:-'ihissance Architecture, predominant throughout the
entire plant provides a pleasant atmosphere for stu-
dents and faculty. Fifteen buildings are situated on
the campus which covers two city blocks. Exterior
decorations above the entrance of each building
-exemplify the subjects taught within. Long range
.iliplans call for the remodeling of one building a year
EMM the whole school is modern and well equipped.
li' ' I: .
Three parking lots are maintained for the con-
venience of students and faculty. The cafeteria can
accommodate one thousand persons at a time and
serves approximately eighty per cent of the student
body. Carefully landscaped grounds shaded by cen-
tury old oak trees and enlivened by colorful azaleas
enhance the beauty of the campus. This is the vast
setting of Murphys thirty-six hundred eighty four
students and one hundred thirty-four faculty members.
Barbara Lauter and Clarence Mahoney reminisce through books they have used in the past three years,
Perfection at Murphy is accomplished through deep concentration and liberal application
Each of the sixty-eight courses offered at Mur-
phy helps to prepare a student for later life,
as he enters college or follows a chosen career. Be-
cause it has met certain requirements set up by the
Southern Association and the State Department, Mur-
phy is an accredited high school.
The vastness of the student body makes it neces-
sary for an ambitious student to seek a large part of
his education by his own volition. The faculty is
well qualified in the art of teaching and is anxious
to help aspiring students whenever necessary. Also
a well-stocked library provides the students with a
Wealth of information.
In the Industrial, Commercial, and Vocational
Departments the training for one's vocation is
stressed. Special schedules have been arranged for the
Working students giving them morning classes so
that their afternoons can be devoted to gaining practi-
ml experience in their jobs. Wfith a firm understand-
ag of the basic requirements plus the electives that
:tudent chooses, he is better prepared to meet the
oblems that will face him after graduation.
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Sophomores find study halls very useful.
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The F.R,A.H.S. exhibits some of th ' b
2 ,WH ,,,,, .,......-,......W ,,W,.-M-Ma.-aww... of
err mem er's artistic ability at their patio art show.
Southern Charm is a favorite topic among art student
s. Many after-school hours are spent in orchestra rehearsals
C filtural activities played an important role in the
life of Murphy students. Special clubs and organiza-
tions continuously encouraged student interest in their
cultural development. The departments of Music and
Fine arts based their academic work upon apprecia-
tion as well as application. Performances by the music
department and dramatics club were always in popu-
lar demand, At various times during the year student
artists exhibited paintings and drawings at several
patio shows. In taking advantage of these opportun-
ities Murphians were given a chance to increase their
own cultural development.
Ballerinas display agility at many school productions
Melodious voices which fill the Arts Building truly prove that "practice makes perfectf'
Murphy's exuberant students cheer the Fighting Panthers on to victory
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On the FIELD . . .
It has been said that a man's wealth is measured
not in the abundance of things which he possesseth,
but by the unselfish good he does for his fellow
man. If this is true, then Miss Lolete Tanner must
certainly have a wealth of happiness.
Having served on the faculty as a physical educa-
tion instructor for thirteen years, she has encour-
aged many girls to become aware of the importance
of good sportsmanship and physical fitness. Aside
from her duties as a physical education teacher, she
is also the sponsor of two well-known organizations
at Murphy, the Swimming Club and the Pantherettes
As the Majorettes and Pantherettes proudly march
in front of the Murphy band and in other fine per-
formances during the year, it is difficult for one to
imagine how much time and effort is spent by Miss
Tanner in their training. As sponsor of the Swim-
ming Club, she spends many hours and afternoons
teaching the members the art of synchronized swim-
ming and preparing them for the show which is pre-
sented in early spring.
In her great determination to further educate the
girls in academic and extracurricular activities, she
lends an out-stretched hand to prepare, train, and
guide them. In all that she does, her cordial per-
sonality, inspiring guidance, and sincere dedication
to the school is readily apparent. For these qualities
and performances, we proudly dedicate to you, Miss
Tanner, our 1960 MOHIAN.
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In the POOL . . .
To the CLASSROOM
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DR. CRANFORD H. BURNS
Superintendent of Mobile County Public Schools
The Board Makes Decisions
The Mobile School Board is actually older than
the State School System itself. Making all policies
governing school operations is one of the many func-
tions of this council. The main function of the Board
is to co-ordinate the school program according to the
needs of the county. The members are elected on the
basis of how well they can handle problems confront-
ing the schools.
Members of the board are President Arthur Smithg
Vice-President john Shawg William Crane, Charles
McNeil, and Dan McCall. Land, finances, and school
and community relations are the three committees in-
to which the board is divided. The heads of these
committees work long and hard without pay or per-
sonal' acclaim to solve the problems of Mobile schools.
Under the supervision of the school board is the
Superintendent of Schools Dr. Cranford Burns and
his co-workers. These educators are concerned with
providing a school system that will give the students
knowledge and skills for an improved way of life.
SCHOOL BOARD MEMBERS: Mr. William Crane, Mr. Charles McNeil, Mr. Arthur Smith,
president, Dr. Cranford Burns, Mr. Dan McCall and Mr. John Shaw.
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Mr. O. B. Hodges, Educator
Coming from a family of educators, Mr. O. B.
Hodges, Murphy's principal, efficiently co-ordinates
the work of the school and acts as over-all director.
The oldest of six children, he claims to be the best-
looking. His father was a. teacher in Madison County,
his uncle was a Superintendent of Education.
He attended high school in Madison County. At
first, Mr. Hodges thought he would be an engineer,
but decided that it wasn't his line of work. He re-
ceived his Bachelor's Degree from Auburn and his
Master's from Columbia University. Before coming
to Murphy, he taught math in Birmingham, economics
in Minnesota and served as principal at Cullman
High School and Auburn High School.
Mr. Hodges has a married daughter who lives in
Baltimore, where her husband is an intern at John
Hopkins. Their only son, Paul, was born this year
and is "the apple of his grandfatheris eye."
Mr. Hodges enjoys fishing and farming, but testi-
fies that his wife allows him little spare time.
MR. O. B. HODGES
Principal of Murphy High School
Interviews with Mr. Hodges prove helpful. A Smile 3 dal' makes Wofk Seem like PUY-
Murphy's Capable Administration
Mrs. Louise K. Hamil
Adult and Veteran Di-
Mr. Walter M. Phillips
Attendance and Teacher
Mr. Julius M. Sitterlee
Murphy High School's administration is headed
by Principal O. B. Hodges.
Mr. Phillips is in charge of "Pupil Personnel." In
this department are Miss Gladys Baxter, Dean of
Girls, Mr. F. Moore, Dean of Boys, Mrs. Booker,
Nurse, and Mrs. Lowry, Registrar. Mrs. Lowry, with
the help of Mrs. Stumph, Mrs. Slaughter, and Mrs.
Bowen, is in charge of student records. All people
connected with "Pupil Personnel" work directly with
students and help with their problems.
"Business and Campus" division is headed by Mr,
Julius Sitterlee, Through this department, financial
matters and matters concerning the grounds are chan-
neled. Mrs. Kern, Bookkeeper, handles money matters
while Mrs. Stapleton is the Cafeteria Manager. Mr.
Grice, with the help of the maids, janitors, and other
workers is in charge of the campus upkeep.
The Adult and Veterans Division is the night
school program at Murphy with Mrs. Hamil as the
assistant principal in charge. It is independent of the
clay school and has offices of its own. Miss Knudsen
is manager and her assistants are Mrs. Botts and Mrs.
. Mrs. Perdue, the Receptionist, and Miss McKnight,
do not belong to a specific department
deserve recognition for their fine work.
Mr. Sitterlee checks on football returns.
24 . .ia A
Miss Gladys Baxter Mrs. Addilean Booker MIS. Mabel Botts
Dean of Girly Nurfe A.6V, Sefrezgfy
Mrs. Opal Bowen Mrs. jean Kern Miss Esther Knudsen Mrs. Mabel Lowery
Remrdr Bookkeeper A.6V. Offire Manager Regirtrar
Miss Mary L. Mr. J. F. Moore Miss Janice Murphy Mrs. Ruth Perdue
McKnight Dean of Boyr A.6V. Serfetafy Recepzionift
Mrs. Perdue greets the morning with a smile. Mrs. Slaughter and Mrs. Bowen find the records in good order
K. ' K V 55
v -1-iraqi -1
Mrs. Florence S. Balderson
Miss Helen Blanks
Mrs. K. J. Clark
Miss Wmnie J, Davis
Miss Katharine A. Hope
Miss Lois jean Fitzsimmons
Miss Elizabeth Green
Mrs. Doris L. Griffin
Mrs. Ruth K. Groom
Miss Melinda Gwin
Miss Evelyn Hinz
Miss Vivian Jelks
Mrs. Glenda H. Jordan
Mrs. Mary E. Kellogg
Miss Vangalia Lukes
Mrs. Virginia McAllister
Miss Ann H. Melton
Miss Eva L. Moore
Miss Edna Olson
Mrs. H. D. Panayotoff '
Mrs. Florence Replogle Q
Culture Is Obtained Through English
One of the essentials to a successful life is a
thorough knowledge of languageg therefore each
Murphy student is required to study English three
years. The fundamentals of grammar and composition,
and an appreciation of literature constitute the regu-
lar courses. In addition to these required courses, sen-
iors have the privilege of electing Advanced English,
Creative Writing, or World Literature. Advanced
English is important in preparing students for college
by giving a somewhat broader course in writing and
literatureg Creative Writing is designed to teach varied
forms of short stories, poems, and themes 5 and World
Literature gives a better appreciation of the culture
of people of different nations. Twenty-five teachers
work together in co-ordinating the program of this
Miss Lucille Rhodes Miss Anne Savage
Mrs. Elizabeth Mrs. Anne Smith
Scarborough Mr. William N. Yokel
Mr. Roy R. Wilkie
Miss Hope checks up. Miss Rhodes helps students with scene from Macbeth.
" A 27
Languages Promote Man Interests
Miss jesse M. Gay
Having one of the finest language departments
in the South, Murphy employs seven instructors to
teach French, Latin, and Spanish, One third of the
students have had or are taking a language. Four
years of Spanish and Latin are available while three
years of French are offered. To further interest, there
is a club for each language where programs and activ-
ities are presented to supplement class learning. The
department emphasizes the importance of languages
for college entrance.
MPS- W- W- FL1lCh6r Mr. H. P. Goodwin Mrs. F. G. Robinson Miss Annie Lou White
Mrs. Robinson aids students in translation. Mrs. Fulghef explains the Principles of Spanish-
Mathematics Induces Concentration
Murphy's Department of Mathematics is designed
to meet the every need of those students who wish
to continue the study of mathematics in college and
those who need only a general knowledge for a prac-
tical application. Two years of algebra, plane geom-
etry, solid geometry, trigonometry, and advanced
arithmetic is the curriculum offered by the thirteen
teachers of the department. Because of the increasing
demand for mathematical knowledge in our scientific
world, Murphy's Math Department strives to instill
in the minds of its students the importance of mental
control and persistent accuracy.
' Ji- .. . is I s ff.
Mrs. W. E. Reynolds
Mrs. B. C. Cole
Mrs. W. T. Douglas
Miss Virginia d'Ornellas
Mr. N. C. Griffin
Miss Hattie E. Gunter
Mr. T. L. McCann
Mrs. Mary M. Merritt
Miss Vella B. Moon
Miss Mildred Pankey
Mrs. Zella Robertson
Mrs. Willie G. Smith
Mrs. Josephine Wilkins
Social Science Widens Understanding
Miss Ruth Forehand
One of the largest departments at Murphy is the
Social Science Department with eighteen teachers.
This department offers American History, Problems
of Democracy, and Phychology. American History
for juniors and Problems of Democracy for Seniors
are required. World History and Psychology are elec-
tive courses. From these subjects students learn the
foundations on which America and other countrles
were based, functions of government, and the com-
plexities of the,mind. To develope better Americans
through knowledge of these studies is the aim of
Miss Betty O. Bigham
Mrs. Carolyn G, Bivona
Mrs. F. Lee Bridgewater
Mrs. Bernice J. Causey
Mrs. Lucile Hollis Cooner
Mrs. Marie Foote
Mr. LeVaughn Hanks
Miss Ruth Lipscomb
Miss Elizabeth Mayers
Miss Josephine M. Michael
Mr. john P. Morgan
Mr. James K. Pace, Jr.
Mrs. Ruby M. Pierce '
Miss Roberta Steele
Miss Mary Vivienne Waller
Commercial Arts Train Future Leaders
Boys and girls in the Commercial Department are
trained for secretarial, clerical, bookkeeping and of-
fice-machine jobs. General Business, which is a guid-
ance course, and Business Law round out the de-
partments curriculum. Fifteen trained teachers in
this department help prepare students for college
majors in business and COITIIIICICC.
Future Business Leaders of America is a very active
student organization which supplements the formal
curriculum. One of its chief projects is a Student
Placement Service which assists students who want
or need part-time employment while in school.
Miss Addie Holmes
Mrs. Inez P. Langham
Mrs. Kathryn B. McCaa
Miss Julia Martin
Mrs. Betty Burnett Massey
Mrs. Ann Dyer Mitchell
Mrs. Maxine Peck
Miss Rebecca Ann Perkins
Mrs. Abbie Laurice Prescott
Mrs. Sue Savage
Mrs. Vivien L. Scrip
Mr. Joseph F. Sharpe
Mrs. Nellie M. Ward
Mr. Travis H. Wharton
Miss Carol Purifoy
Science, Basis of Twentieth Century
Miss Lillian Pistole
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Science is one of the most interesting fields offered
at Murphy because it is the foundation of modern
life. Murphians may take Advanced General Science,
Biology, Physics, Chemistry, or Home Economics,
if they wish to include science in their courses. Thir-
teen teachers and twelve hundred-fifty students com-
pose the department. The new equipment added is
teacher demonstraton desks, gas outlets, microscopes
and a built-in oven in the Home Economics room.
The many improvements help immeasurably in pre-
paring young people for the life they are to lead in
the ever advancing world of science.
Mr. Tatum enjoys watching his chemistry students learn.
Mr. H. E. Denson Mrs. Etta V. Frantzen Mr. W. W. Fulcher Mr. M. C. Mancill Mrs. jean H. Marlar
Mrs. Doris S. Miss Annie L. Odom Mrs. Catherine Ross Mr. R. O. Tatum Mrs. Louise S.
Physical Education Improves Skills
Under the direction of ten instructors, three fourths
of the students participate in the Physical Education
program. Two gymnasiums, a heated swimming pool,
a football and soccer field, basketball courts, a track,
tennis courts, baseball diamonds and an archery range
complete the list of facilities. Physical Education
teachers are active in sponsoring extracurricular activ-
ities. Their sincere interest in Murphy is one of the
main reasons why the work of the department is so
Mr. George B. Mr. Charles V. Maxime
Mr. Charles O. Willcox
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Active Miss McMillan enjoys all sports.
Mr, Raymond B. Mr. Robert H. Miss Ann McMillan Miss Catherine L. Miss Lolete Tanner
Taylgf Williams McNally
Miss Barbara A. Baker Miss Eloise Foster
Industrial Arts Inspire Creativeness
Six well trained teachers and eight hundred fifty-
six interested students with natural talent and creative
ability compose the Industrial Arts Department at
Murphy. A variety of subjects, including crafts, wood-
Mr. T. R. Usry
working, machine shop, mechanical drawing, and art
is taught in this department. During the past summer
the two mechanical drawing rooms were completely
remodeled with modern lighting, desks, and other
equipment. In this new environment the varied pro-
gram is conducted with great success as the students
develope manual skill, creative thinking, and primarily
Mr. W. J. McKnight Mr. Lloyd MOON' Miss Paula A. Osbom Miss Irene Stapleton Miss Clyde Kennedy
Miss Kennedy offers constructive criticism to students. Miss Stapleton proves her artistic ability
Mr, Corry explains safety methods in sheetmetal work.
Mr. R. J. Tuberville
D.O. Offers Excellent pportunities
s is Mr. A. J. A. coffy
Mrs. Mary M, Halstead
Mr. W. C. Neel
Murphy students have an excellent opportunity to
learn about their chosen fields of business. Only
twenty per cent of high school graduates attend col-
legeg therefore, the Diversified Occupations Depart-
ment helps the other eighty per cent achieve their
goal in life.
Vocational Related Subjects help students acquire
job training. They get paid a wage equal to other
apprentices in the occupation they choose. These stu-
dents may act as medical assistants, laboratory tech-
nicians, carpenters, electricians, plumbers, auto me-
chanics, cosmetologists, and typists. In this depart-
ment of fine teachers, machines of all types are used.
Written information, however, is the most useful
Mr, E. C. Stephens Mrs. Dorothy I., Mr. W. N. Woodward
Music Produces Appreciation
Mrs. Myrtle T. Peter
Mrs. Frances Freeman- Mr. Ira N. Swingle, jr.
The Music Department is one of the most active
in school. There are three instructors and nearly eight
hundred students enrolled in Glee Club, band, and
orchestra. At present there are ten choruses very ac-
tive. To pay for new robes music students sold cokes,
doughnuts, and held a spaghetti supper. Various pro-
grams are presented by the glee clubs for the student
body and city organizations. Music students receive
vocal training, and a knowledge of music appreciation.
An important part of Murphy's spirit is the band.
They not only play at all of the football games, but
also represent Murphy by marching in Mardi Gras,
Christmas and other yearly parades. Annually they
present a fall and spring concert for the students.
Mr. Swingle concentrates on the music. M1-5, Martin leads A11,Gi1-15' Chorus
Library, a Place of Quiet Atmosphere
Miss Martha C. Gatlin
Mrs. Catherine W. Miss Ardieth Vickrey
Murphy's library is under the capable direction of
three librarians, Miss Martha Gatlin, Miss Ardieth
Vickery, and Mrs. Catherine Burnett. Twenty-five
student assistants help them throughout the day
keeping the books in order, checking them out and
doing various other jobs. The library has material to
supplement classes, to arouse the curiosity of students,
and to encourage reading for just plain fun. In addi-
tion to over twelve thousand books, it has magazines,
pamphlets, and pictures. The library always maintains
a quiet atmosphere which provides an excellent place
to study and read.
MM. - , ,,,- , , .
Mrs, Burnett instructs library assistants. Miss Vickery compiles a scrap-book,
Teachers Add to the Life of Murph
Pup wants to stomp Vigor too!
Surprised to see us, Miss Bowen?
Miss Moore finds the library a pleasant place.
Don't worry, Mrs. Savage, there-'s some more, Miss Forehand relates Civil War Days
Tired, Mr. Hodges?
What's wrong, Mrs. Merritt? No Money?
Miss Fitzsimmons tells how it is done,
Miss Baker rides, students walk. Coach Pace relaxes during the game.
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SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Reprerenlazive, Julie Ann Bodifordg Vife-Prefiderzl, Sue HearnS.RepreJenzative, Charles Wheelingg
Prexident, Sharon Rochambeaug Reprexentalhfe, Ann O'Conno'rg Treasurer, Sue Taulbeeg Repreyenla-
live, Margaret Bensong Repreferzlafire, Karla Tatum.
Proud Seniors Enter New Worlds
Senior Class President Received
Bell, Barbara jean
R. Good Citizenship Award
. Betancourt, Joyce
Outstanding seniors in drarnatics,
, Bill Higgins, Ferd Zundel.
Bodiford, Julie Ann
Traditional Live Oak Tree Planted
Outstanding senior in math, Kay Dunn.
by Seniors in rbor Day Ceremon
YNY Y Y v
Caminas, Carol Ann
Tom Tunstall, Harry McKinion,
outstanding seniors in music.
Clarke, jo Ann
Senior Football Captain Won Berth
on Birmingham News All-State Team
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Ninety seven Seniors Were Featured
Murphy S FIISI Panther
D.A.R. Good Citizenship Award winner
American College Tests Taken by
W X '
D.O. outstanding seniors, Sandra Finch
Duke, Barbara Ann
Seniors Planning to Attend College
Murphy Semor r1tes Teen Column
Fleming, Rora Lynn
for the obile Press Register
Annette jordan, Southeastern Area Advisory
Council of Junior Red Cross.
Thirty-eight Seniors Indueted into
Green, Lee Nell
Grindle, Cara Lee
Hadder, L. C.
ational Honor Society in November
Harkey, Mary Kay
Hall, Annie jane
Hammac, Mary Louise
Handley, jo Ann
Outstanding band members, Peggy Condon
Senior Elected junior Red Cross State
Harris, R. L.
Outstanding senior in Industrial
Arts, David Jones.
Harvey, Mary jo
' Hearn, Sue
Representative to District Conference
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Six Seniors Serve as Maids '
A jackson-Angus, Gail
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Mobile's Azalea Trail Festivities
Virginia Nelson, Nancy Foster
outstanding seniors in art
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Sue Hearn, outstanding senior
in Foreign Languages.
Senior Elected to Position of Mayor
during Youth ppreciation Week
V if ' L ' ' Y 7
Eight Seniors Place in
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for the National Merit Scholarship
Outstanding science seniors, Jane Evans
Norton, Jonathan Bullock,
Member of the Senlor Class Ranks
Merrell, Anna Rita
Second Among Tennis
Jimmy Dill, All-State,
Players in State
Four Seniors Inducted into an
Nichols, Lottie Fay
Norton, jane Evans
O'Dell, Linda Sue
Randlette Art Honor Society
Panter, Johnnie Faye
Chandler Bramlett, Bobby jumonville
outstanding seniors in journalism.
Mobile Jaycees Choose Murphy Senior
Outstanding senior in Social
Studies, Carole Walker.
Pollard, Howard Benjamin
Two Senior Music Students Pla
my r ' 'Q
Ray, Mary Lou
in Mobile Symphon Orchestra
Seniors, Patsy Murray and janet Draime,
business office assistants.
Rountree, Mary Elizabeth
Senior Science Pupil Won Honors
Sciple, Mary Louise
Shearon, Mary Ann
at Mobile Regional Science Fair
Two Seniors Elected to Head Teen
Council of the Greater Gulf State Fair
Taylor, Lois Ann
Taylor, Melvin A
Bill Higgins, Mayor, Youth Appreciation
Week and Kathy Pickett, Miss United
About One Thousand Thirty-seven
Thomas, Thomas W.
Thompson, john Edd
Turk, Rose Marie
Turrittin, Betty 'lo
Van Dillon, Frances
Vaughan, Mary Elizabeth
Deserving Seniors Received Diplomas
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une Second-A Memorial
White, Rose Many
Lives of ll Graduating Seniors
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Mr. and Miss Panther Spirit
jimmy Dill, Foofbnfl Cfzpifzizz Sharon Rochambeau, Senior Clair Prefident
First Annual Panther Spirit ight
Mr. jack Crisp erncees PSN.
Excitement filled the auditorium on November
14, as the curtain rose on the first annual presenta-
tion of Panther Spirit Night by the MOHIAN Staff.
The purpose of this occasion is to acquaint the com-
munity along with Murphys student body with those
nominated for yearbook honors. Outstanding Senior
Candidates and finalists for Favorites of the Sopho-
more, junior and Senior classes, and candidates for
Mr. and Miss Panther Spirit were introduced before
the enthusiastic audience.
Each candidate for Outstanding Senior had been
selected by the faculty on the basis of high scholarship
in his particular field of study. The finalists for
Favorities had been chosen by the students. Candi-
dates for Mr. and Miss Panther Spirit were repre-
sentatives of Murphys clubs. Each ticket entitled the
holder to one vote.
Following the introduction of the Favorites, the
Editor of the MOI-HAN announced that the 1960
MOI-HAN was dedicated to Miss Lolete Tanner.
Immediately a spotlight was thrown on Miss Tanner
as she received a corsage from the staff and a stand-
ing ovation from the audience.
After the presentation of these elite, everyone was
invited to a dance in the gaily decorated cafeteria
where the results of the election were soon announced.
The honored couple who won reigned over the fes-
tivities for the remainder of the evening as the "Cas-
uals" provided music.
Editor ,Ioleen Haskins welcomes everyone to PSN.
Bobby Jumonville bestows the honor on Migg Tanner-
MOHIAN'S New Project Is Huge Success
Pfefezzzmg, Ann O'Connor.
Dancers rip it up after Panther Spirit Night
,. .,., ,, ., . V11
Candidates for senior favorites line up on the beautiful set during Panther Spirit Night.
Two outstanding seniors walk down the ramp, jimmy Arendall assists Pat Aston as they are introduced
At the magic hour of midnight, tired but happy dancers reluctantly leave the big dance.
President of Booster Club
President of Latin Club
Treasurer of Student Council
National Honor Society
Cartoonist for Hi-Times
Captain of Golf Team
Business Manager of MOI-IIAN
National Honor Society
Azalea Trail Maid
President of Senior Class
Miss Panther Spirit
D.A.R. Good Citizenship Award
Senior Class Representative
I ERNIE XWOOD
President of Student Council
Treasurer of Special Chorus
Azalea Trail Maid
Assistant Head Majorette
Captain of Football Team
Captain of Track Team
1 PHILLIP BIANCO
President of Club
Four Arts Club
President of Sophomore Class
1 FRED SULLIVAN
President of junior Class
I PATRICIA ASTON
Secretary of junior Class
Representative of junior Class
Two medals for flute quartet
One medal for flute trio
One medal for flute duet
Two first place medals at State Band Contest
Two second place medals at State Band Contest
by the Faculty
Four Arts Club
Stage Crew Manager
Four Arts Club
1 EMILY RGBINSON
Editor of The l-Ii-Times
Editor of The MOI-IIAN
by the Faculty
Secretary of Special Chorus
LINDA SUE O'DELL
President of Fan Randlette
Art Honor Society
Problems of Democracy
Problems of Democracy
I EDDIE coNE
I BARBARA I-IALLBERG
Various Related Subjects
by the Faculty
1 JEAN PEDEN
I ANN o'eoNNoR
2 -. I
UNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Prefident, Fred Sullivang RepreJ'e11lali1'e, Mary Jane Freemang Rep1'eJen!ulizfe, Jimmy Arendall
Ser1'etm'y,' Anne Bruceg Repfesenmliife, Douglas Knoxg T7'6pIIl17'??', Bonnie Cookg Vire-Preiident
Claire Kayg Rep1'e5e1zmfi1'e. Judy Broadusg Rep1'e5ezm1ziz'e, Pat Dunn,
uniors, the Middlemen of Murph
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Jtidyllenderson, President of Tennis Club.
unior Girl Chosen to Represent
Gayfefs on "Seventeen" Fashion Show
Borroughs, Dee Wayne
Two Members of the unior Class
Branch, Bobby joe
Brewton, H. E.
Burleson, Stanlei gh
Cagle, Edna Earle
Were Inducted into F.R. . .S.
Camp, Mary Dee
, Carr, Arlene
Carroll, Dana jo
junior, Barclay Beville is Miss McKnight's
Chandler, Mae Beth
Donna Binion, junior library assistant
Cooper, Ruth Ann
Four umor Favontes Featured
in MOHI for the First Time
Three Murph junror Football Players
Edwards, Betty Ann
English, Sara Nell
Chosen for Mobile All-City Team
Iunior Joe Drago, Essay Contest Winner
Freeman, Mary jane
Fuller, Sue Carol
J. W. Imsand, All-City
unior Class Boasts the Largest
Enrollment. . .Over Thirteen Hundred
Granade, Annie Ruth
Greene, La Trelle
Harris, Nell Ree
unior-Senior Prom Held in Cafeteria
Hawkshead, Phillip i,5,,fi ,.'
Haynes, Mary E5
'V 25 -,,,., 2
Bobby Jo Branch, All-City 332
for the First Time in Five Years
Hennies, Mary Paule
Howell, Alice Faye
Members of the Junior Class Won
J Inman, Bobby
3 Innes, Janet
"Selling as a Career" Essay Contest
Ronnie McKinney, "Player of the Week"
Iancaster, Jo Ann
Langley, E. C.
Ronnie Schanzer, Murphys developer
Le Fevre, Chrissy
Lewis, Myra Sue
unior H1 Times Member Named
Rochelle Binder, Secretary of Alabama High
School Press Association
unior Class Sold Pep Shakers to
Raise Money for junior-Senior Prom
New Improved Class Rings
Nabb, Mary Lou
t e Officers
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Barbara May. Junior office assistant
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Two uniors Elected to Attend outhern
Betty Newsom, President of
the Swimming Club
Meeting of tudent Councils
Four Members of the junior Class
Roberts, Mary Harriet
Rose, Charles W.
Selected for obile Civic Ballet
Donna Francis, Top ad
salesgirl for MOHIAN
Shafenberg, Mary Lee
Slaughter, Mary Ann
Smith, Carolyn Ann
uniors Elected Vice-President and
Sandra Dorsey, junior library assistant
Secretary of District Hi-Y Conference
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unior Class Members Won Awards
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Tillman, jo Anne
Van Antwerp, Garet
for utstanding Horsewomanship
Voglegesang, Mary Sue
Junior, Mickey Sutton, "Player of the Week"
Two unior Class Football Players
West, Mary Ann
Given "Player of the Week', Award
Pat Moulton, outstanding horsewoman
Young, Mary Alice
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OPHOMORE CLASS OFFICER
Pwyldezzf, Tommy Zieman: T1'mJurc1'. Ivfarsha Dumas' Repf'eJ'e11lf1zi1'e Bill H k S I Sa
, , , an S1 erre ary, ra
Wfittmang Repf'e.vw1m111'e, Andrea Kay Anderson: Rep1'e,re11l1zliz'e. jimmy Atkinsg Vice-Prefident.
Delaine Winterg Rejv1'e,a'e1zf.r11'z'e. Burke Benton.
New Sophomores Soon Become "Ole Timersv
' "" Acton, jimmy
i Adams, Alnn
Baker, Mary Ellen
f Berning, Sandy
, Bethea, Linda
Two Members of the Sophomore Class
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Calhoun, Judith Ann
Inducted into F.R. .H.S. in November
Sophomore Linda James, Office Assistant
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Sophomores Radiate the Halls of urph
Etheridge, Emma jean
Sophomore Diane Reinhart. Nurse Assistant
Gilbert, Mary Belle
Hakanson. Ma ry
History Is Made at urphy
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Billy McLeod, Sophomore 4
Varsity Football Player
Four Sophomores Chosen Favorites
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Holden, Mary Martha
Howard, Mary Anetia
Sophomore Class Held Their First
jones, Sharon Kay
Kennamer, Ida Louise
Kilpatrick, L. C.
Kountz, Annie Ruth
Election of Officers in November
Bill Hanks, only Sophomore
Varsity Basketball player
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Sophomore, Barbara Loyacono,
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Sneeringer, Mary Ann
St. Clair, Howard
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resident Proved Highlight of the Year
jerry Smith, Sophomore, won Second Place
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Welborn, Charles ,gg GJ'
ophomore Places Tenth in State
Sophomore and juniors join forces in Physical Education.
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Tumbling Cheerleaders take time out from cheering to build pyramids while the band is playing.
Heart of School Spirit
"V-I-C-T-O-R-Y, Victory, Victory, is our cry!"
With snappy cheers such as this, the energetic cheer-
leaders inspired numerous victories. Student attend-
ance at the games improved, and enthusiasm reached
an all time high under the direction of this crew.
Their fine performances at the games were due to
long hours of strenuous practice during the summer
and after school. Ranking number one in the state,
this versatile group varied their cheers with intricate
acrobatics. One of their greatest thrills was the final
football game when they cheered the team to a de-
cisive victory over Vigor for the city crown.
NANCY BULLARD BETTY JO TURRITTAN
Cheerleaders' skill, leadership, and enthusiasm prove necessary forces behind Murphys spirit
Lies in Active Cheerleaders
They were not only energetic and enthusiastic, but
also industrious. To earn money for road trips and
to pay for their colorful uniforms, the cheerleaders
sold ice cream during lunch. just a few of their
other important contributions to school activities in-
cluded sponsoring stirring pep rallies and participating
in lively assemblies. They were always ready to lend Senior
a hand to any organization for worth-while school
projects. In rain, freezing cold or any kind of
weather, they never failed to do a job well. Work-
ing together as a team, the 1959-1960 cheerleaders NANCY WILLIAMS
proved to be the powerful driving force behind Senior
JUDY HENDERSON CAROL SUE GARNER LUCY RADCLIFF
junior junior Senior
Coach Willcox explains the fundamentals of golf to athletes
Mack Frey and Phillip Bianco.
Athletic Director, C. O. Willcox
Charles Willcox, Murphy's athletic director, began
his coaching career in 1939. Mr. Willcox is an alum-
nus of Howard College. He has seen Murphy's Ath-
letic Department through thick and thin and his
efforts to promote the department never end. Mr.
Willcox, who played end and quarterback for Murphy
in 1932, has an interest in all the sports. He is the
man behind the scene who handles the financial
problems and bookwork for all the sports. The ath-
letic department will always be indebted to Mr. Will-
cox for his superior direction.
Vicious Panthers Down All-City Competition
Murphy ,, , ,,,, , 13
Murphy ,.,..,. ..... O
Murphy ,.,., . .. . 6
Murphy ,..,.,. . 12
Murphy .. .... ..... 2 8
Murphy ,.,.,,. . 19
Murphy ,.,..., ..... 6
Murphy . .,.., 6
Coaches: C. Maxime, "Brownie" Flournoy,
W. L. Hanks, E. Beck, L. Moore.
Phillips .. .. 6
U.M.S. ..... ..... O
Leon ...... .... 7
Jesuit ......,...,. . V, 35
Bessemer ...... ..., . 7
Vigor .......... . O
McGill ........ .... ,..., 7
Sidney Lanier ...., ., .. 14
Pensacola . .. 26
Murphys efficient managem' G. Overstreet,
D. Williams, J. Shirley, D. McKinley.
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Coach "Brownie" Flournoy briefs Captain jimmy Dill as the team prepares for the first game of the season
Spirited Panthers Overrun Raiders 14 6
Murphys Panthers overran the Phillips Raiders
in their opening game by a score of 14-6. Mickey
Sutton, a spirited half-back, broke into the open in
the second period and sprinted 15 yards for a touch-
down. A two point safety was scored against Phillips
in the fourth period as jimmy Dill and Phil Bianco
downed the Raiders in the end zone. The score re-
mained 8-0 until the fourth period when the Raiders
scored. The Panthers, however, regained this T.D.
as Sutton again broke loose on a 60-yard run for
another T.D. Murphy's stout linemen held the
Raiders to only 102 yards rushing and 66 more pass-
ing, while the Spirited Panthers led by Dill, Moore,
Bianco, and Sutton gained 249 yards.
CAPTAIN JIMMY DILL
Panthers Down Bulldogs 13-0
Vicious charging Blue and Gold Panthers gallantly
overcame the University Military School Bulldogs.
jimmy Dill snagged a pass from Mac Waters and
sprinted into the end zone giving the Panthers a
7-O lead in the second quarter. The scoring play
covered 36 yards, after which Dill converted. The
winning touchdown was made as Mac Waters sneaked
into the end zone from only one yard out. This T.D.
was the result of a 33-yard pass set up from Waters
to Dill. Dill's conversion was incomplete this time,
and the score remained 13-0. U.M.S. was unable to
enter the scoring area.
McNeil receives injury as going gets rough with U.M,S.
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WAYNE FOWLER SONNEY PENNINGTON
Senior Guard Junior Guard
Leon Upsets Cats 7-0
Murphyls Panthers engaged in a struggle with the
Leon High eleven, which resulted in the Panthers
first defeat of the season by a score of 7-0. The
two evenly matched teams battled endlessly until
Leon connected a pass from the 35-yard line for six
points which a conversion increased to seven. The
Panthers, however, being only seven points behind
were determined to get back into the ball game and
continued a tremendous offensive battle until the
last second. Murphys Blue and Gold was kept in high
fighting spirit through the endless, exuberant efforts
of the Murphy High cheerleaders.
Sutton stops a Leon offensive drive.
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RONNIE BELL CLYDE OLIVE NEIL JAMES JOE BLACKMAN
Junior Guard junior Halfbark J1lI1i01' Tflfklf Junior TWH?
Murphy Hammers Bessemer 12 7
Murphy I-Iigh's Panthers bounced back onto the
victory road by defeating Bessemer High School 12-7.
Some 2,880 fans turned out to watch the Panthers
win their third game after losing two. Bessemer
moved 73 yards for its touchdown in 18 plays. The
pay off for Bessemer came when Edwards completed
a 15 yard pass to Harris. ln the third quarter Cap-
tain jimmy Dill scored the first T.D. for the Panthers
on a 9 yard end-around play. Dillls attempt for the
extra point failed and the tension again mounted as
the game entered the fourth quarter with Bessemer
leading by one point. Backed by the spirited fans, the
Blue and Gold drove down to Bessemer's 9 yard line,
and Charles White broke through the middle for
Murphy's second score. As time expired Murphy had
its third victory of the season.
Kenny Moore breaks loose for large yardage.
1 -in- l
Wlwite drives across for the score.
Panthers Bottle Up jackets 19-7
Murphys homecoming was a marvelous success
with the many spirited fans backing the Panthers.
Murphy jumped ahead in the first quarter as Mac
Waters connected a beautiful 36 yard pass to end
jimmy Dill who sprinted the field for the first score.
End Bill Crane converted and the score stood 7-O un-
til the third period when fullback Charlie White
completed a 66 yard drive. The conversion failed and
the Panthers led 13-Oi Roddy Curry ran a brilliant
end run for the third Panther score. McGill then
scored ending the game Murphy 19, McGill 7.
GEORGE CLARK IVIAC WATERS
Iunior Hfzlfbark Senior Qzmrferburk
Poet brings charging Charles Wlaite to a stop.
Bianco charges as Poets close in.
Sidney Lanier Eleven Upsets Murphy Panthers 14-6
Traveling to Montgomery, the Cats suffered their
third loss of the year to the Lanier Poets. The Poets
proved active and scored their first touchdown in a
ten play drive. The Panthers were unable to break
up the accurate passing of Ashby Cook to Mike
jenkins. Cook and Jenkins, who scored the first T.D.,
began another drive in the second quarter. jenkins
RODDY CURRY CHARLES VUHITE
Senior Halfbafk junior Fullbfzfk
The Panthers only score came when Bill Ross in-
tercepted a stray pitch-out and ran 87 yards for the
score in the third quarter. The Panthers were saved
from the penetrating drives of the Poets by the bril-
liant kicking of Billy Crane who averaged 52 yards
in the first half.
BILL ROSS WINN ETHERIDGE
Junior End Junior End
Bobby Pou and Don King clear the Way as Phillip Bianco crashes through
Tigers Nip Panthers 26-6
A 'journey to Pensacola proved fruitless as the
Pensacola Tigers downed our Murphy Panthers 26-6.
Pensacola scored in every period and for awhile it
looked as if it was going to be a scoreless game for
the Panthers. With only ten minutes and thirty-two
seconds remaining in the game, jimmy Dill broke
loose on an end run and traveled 44 yards for the
Panther's only score. The Panthers then trailed 20-6,
but the vicious Tigers refused to let the Panthers re-
group. With minutes remaining in the game the
Tigers drove back for another touchdown. The final
score was Pensacola 26, Murphy 6.
STUART RAIN E FRANKIE YELL
Senior H al fbuck Junior H al fbark
GAME OVER. HAIL MURPHY! CITY CHAMPIONS!!!
Cats Rip Vigor 28-0
As our Murphy Panthers crushed the Vigor Wolves
28-O, they became the City Champs of 1959. Half-
back junior Strickland led the Panthers scoring spree
with two touchdowns, Strickland put the Panthers
ahead in the second quarter as he dashed five yards
for the first score of the game, Halfback Kenny
Moore added a touchdown on a 14-yard dash up the
middle and team captain Jimmy Dill finished off
the scoring on a 25 yard pass from quarterback Bill
Hanks. Jimmy Sciple booted two of the extra points,
but his try for the third was blocked. A two point
safety was picked up in the third period when Ronnie
McKinney and Bill Ross downed Neil of Vigor in
the end zone.
Junior Strickland evades Wolves and goes for his second score of game.
ROW 1: Barlette, Dan, Finch, Strange, Teague, Bush, Williams, Cole, Hamilton, Kendall,
Corley, Stanley, Garner, ROW 2: Hilton, Poussos, Lyons, Tripp, Legorratta, Brown, Rivers, Can-
ning, Patton. ROW 3: Kemp. Reed, Anderson, Mason. Johnson, Wilson, Knight, Jacks, Boyenga.
Baby Jungle Cats Have Profitable Year
Murphy's Baby Panthers refused to be put down
as they replaced defeat with victory. Defeat came
early as the Panther Cubs dropped their first game
to McGill Oi to 6. This, hoswever, was only a temporary
set back for the Baby Panthers jolted U.M.S. 26 to
7 in their next game. Ken Kendall proved outstanding
as a quarterback while halfbacks Marion Hamilton
and Don Cole carried most of the offensive load.
The Panther Clubs lost their second game to Vigor
with a score of O to 15. This was a dull day for
the Baby Panthers who played on even terms with the
Wolves in the first half, but received quite an upset
in the second half. The Baby Panthers played host
to Pensacola in an impressive game resulting in a
tie. The Panthers fought desperately to unseat the
Pensacola team who had not lost a game in five
years, but time called the game which resulted in a
tie. The Baby Panthers again met U.M.S. and began
a winning streak which saw them through the remain-
ing season. U.M.S. fell easily to the Panther Cubs by
a score of 21 to O. The Vigor Wolves returned, but
the Baby Panthers refused to be subdued and played
a very determined game upsetting Vigor 7 to O. The
Panther Cubs began to mature as they prepared their
decisive pounce on Pensacola. The Baby Panthers'
team effort was superb and they made history as they
delt Pensacola its first defeat in five years with a
score of 26 to 7. The Baby Panthers completed their
winning streak with a sweeping victory of 28 to 7
Coach Beck and Coach Moore discuss pregarne strategy.
Determined Panther Cubs Break Record
Baby Panthers tal-ze to the road to tangle with Yellow Jackets,
B 5 Panther Cubs score
A against jackets.
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Summary Shows Cagers Have Good Year
Captain Don Suddath gives opposition a Panther welcome.
U.M.S. ..,.. .
U.M.S. ..,.. .
U.M.S. ..... .
Proud Coach Hanks and Captain Suddath display team's city championship trophy
pponents Feel Panthers' Might as
Don Sudduth shoots a set shot which is good for two points,
Sophomore Bm Hanks brings the ball down Court. Bridges, towering over opponents, snatches rebound,
Panthers fall back and set up defense quickly
as Jackets gain possession of the ball,
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"Cats" Give Their All in Every Game
"Cats" fight it out under
the basket with Pensacola.
Coach Hanks comforts tired players
who relax as refreshing wet towels
are passed around.
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unior Varsity Cagers Prove Strong
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Coach Moore rallies starting team before game.
U.M.S. ,,.. .
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ROW 1: Coach Moore, George Hilton, Bill McLeod, Walter Stanley, Peder Pederson, Jimmy Acton, Ken Kendall ROW
2: Robert Smith, joe Carr, Phillip Firth, Mike Hillman, Powers Dorset, Denny Couturie.
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FIRST ROW: Deedy Dunning, Tommy Winter, Billy Powell, Gene Chapman, Horace Wyatt,
jerry Smith, Jimmy Booker, Mac McClinton, Jim Petty. SECOND ROW: joe Drago, Bill Brewer,
Ray Thompson, Bancroft Hall, Ashford Kettler, Lawrence Winn, David Kearns, FRONT ROW:
Jerry Greer, Mack Frey, Vic Stanton, Charles Brown.
Distance Men Runner-Up in State
Coach Carley works with Captain Vic Stanton
as Co-Captain Mack Frey looks on.
Under the skillful guidance of Coach Fred Carley,
Murphys fabulous Cross Country team completed
another successful season. Fred Carley, who devotes
his afternoons to coaching receives no pay, but merely
does it for his own enjoyment. In the past four years
our Cross Country teams have thrice taken the State
championship, This year the Panther harriers traveled
to Birmingham for the annual State meet. The team
dropped the State Championship to Tuscaloosa Coun-
ty High by a margin of one point. The Panthers,
led by Captains Vic Stanton and Mack Frey, suc-
ceeded in winning four out of six meets.
Outstanding Juniors: Joe Drago, Ashford Kettler, Bill Brewer, Ray Thomp-
son, Bancroft Hall line up for the start.
Smiling distance men: jerry Smith, Bancroft Hall, Vic Stanton, Bill
Brewer, Jimmy Booker display the team's trophies.
Promising Sophomores: jerry Smith,
Horace Wyatt, Jimmy Booker, Gene
Chapman will add much support to
next year's team.
ROW 1: Coach Carley, J. Waiger, G. Booker, B. Coburn D Cole R Winter ROW 2 F Peteet M Sutton R Legoreta
M. Hamilton, H. Strong, J. Hankins, L. Peak, F. Pierce. ROW 3 J Petty R Coker C Dann J C Brewton G Clarke C
White, P. Burns, L. Mason. ROW 4: C. Brown, L. Winn D Dunning C Strickland K More T Winter H E Bruton
Drago, B. Word. ROW 5: A. Kettler, J. Greer, B. Powell, P Bianco B Hall V Stanton R Tompson J Smith B Brewer J
State Champions Try for Title Again
Murphy's cindermen, who last year captured the
State Championship title, will again be trying for
the number one position in the State. The Cinder-
men are coached by Fred Carley, who devotes his
afternoons to the direction of these young harriers
merely for his love of the sport. The team is rather
strong this year with returning lettermen: Vic Stan-
ton, captaing Kenny Moore, co-captaing Phillip Bi-
anco, and Bancroft Hall. Murphy's great depth
comes from a host of non-lettermen which consist
mostly of juniors. The Panther cindermen have
completed only one meet as the MOHIAN goes to
press. This meet was the gigantic Coliseum meet
held in Montgomery in which the Panthers placed
second out of 49 high schools entered. Murphy was
put down by the Lanier Poets. Murphy's points came
through the efforts of junior Strickland's sprinting
and broad jtunping, Kenny Moore's pole vaulting,
H. E. Brewton and Ross Winter high jumping, and
Murphy's fabulous mile relay team. The mile relay
was Murphy's only actual first place. Runners in
order were: Mickey Sutton, Ross Winter, Vic Stan-
ton, Bancroft Hall.
Murphy Has Champion Mile Relay Team
Ross Winter hands off to Vic Stanton, far ahead. Outstanding Sophomore distance men
jerry Smith and jimmy Booker.
Distance men, Smith and Thompson, stay off their
feet as they await the beginning of their race.
Cindermen Runner-Up in Coliseum Meet
Ross Winter edges ahead in the low hurdles.
Ross Winter drives out after receiving
baton from Mickey Sutton. Senior Bill Crane heaves the shot putt
, , r '
Linksters Practice the Year Round
Murphyls golf team coached by Mr. Charles Will-
cox, who is himself an excellent golfer, promises a
very strong team this year. Sidney Knight, captain
of the team, and Bobby Myers have proved to be the
leaders of the team for this year. Sidney and Bobby
are both excellent golfers and the only Seniors on the
team. Several juniors have also proved to be out-
standing. Ken Montiel, Alfred Parden, Gregg
Moore, and Steve Rubey have been practicing regu-
larly. Although golf receives little attention the boys
continue to give their maximum efforts to their sport.
This year as the MOHIAN goes to press the link-
sters have not yet entered a match. Coach Willcox
has several matches lined up for the team this year.
We are sure the team will make a fine showing this
year at the State Championship Matches.
Bobby Myers and Sidney Knight,
the only seniors on the team.
. ,, 4 Ken Montiel shows putt on the green
Coach Willcox shows the juniors a few pointers
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Murphy's tennis men are: Donald Friedlander, Kenny Hodges, Bobby Mclnvale, Ira Peake, George Conway, and Charlie White.
Netters to Try for City Crown
Murphy's tennis team is in a reconstruction period
this year, but the Panthers seem to have some new
netters who can fill the shoes of last year's team.
However, the team will lack the depth of last year's
team as they have only one returning letterman,
Donald Friedlander. Other members of the team in-
clude Bobby Mclnvale, Kenny Hodges, Ira Peake,
George Conway, and Charlie White. Ioe Carr, a
sophomore, will give depth to the team. This year
the netters have a coach, Mr. Yokel, who is a teacher
The netters, who were runners-up for the City
Championship last year, will depend on this crop of
new players in their fight for the City Crown and
later when- they go to the State Tennis Tournament.
Besides their regular schedule, the netters will par-
ticipate in Murphy's M-Day Tennis Tournament and
the Murphy Championship Match, an annual event
won last year by Carl Barrett.
Hodges prepares to return Peake's shot as White looks on. Captain Friedlander and Co-captain Mclnvale compare notes.
Baseball Team Brushes Up for Season
john Tatum flips mask in attempt to retrieve Chuck Allen's fly ball.
Charles White limbers up before the big game.
As the baseball season began this year the MO-
HIAN had already gone to press. As a result of this
there were no statistics available. The team promises,
however, to be quite strong, with several returning
lettermen. Mr. james Pace will be coaching the 1960
team along with the assistance of Coach Beck. Both
coaches feel the Blue and Gold team will be quite
strong this season, because of the depth added to
the team by a host of juniors. The Panther baseball
nine will again be out to win the city championship.
We have every bit of confidence in our baseball
team. We are sure they will have a successful season.
Graham and Box, a good double play combination.
Casey eyes first base as he prepares for the deliver. John Tatum, Senior Catcher, dons gear.
Coach Pace and Coach Beck give expert advice to players, W
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Murphys fabulous cheerleaders and very lovely majorettes.
Panthers' Sports Review
Bancroft Hall and Charles Brown await results of race.
Ross Winter sails over bar in high jump
Panthers flatten Jesuit opposition
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Assistant Editor, Barbara Lauterg Editor, joleen Haskinsg Business Manager, Anne Blackwell, head the Staff.
MOHIAN Staff Strives for Perfection
Faculty sponsor, Miss Eloise Foster chooses negatives.
It is difficult to imagine that out of the confusion
existing in the MOHIAN room a professional book
could come. But under this disorderly exterior there is
a definite feeling 'of responsibility prevailing among
the staff members. During fifth and sixth periods
each day, this group of busy workers can be found
counting characters, typing triplicates, and slaving
over write-ups. Early in the year particular emphasis
was placed on selling ads. By the combined efforts
of both the Senior and Junior Staffs the MOHIAN
was able to meet certain financial obligations. Dur-
ing the months of November and December an in-
tensified sales campaign was conducted. With the
subscriptions of hundreds of Murphy students the
campaign was successfully completed. In addition
to performing the many tasks that producing an an-
nual entails, the MOHIAN section takes an active part
in school affairs. For the fourth straight year they have
been 100 per cent in Hi-Times subscriptions. The
staff members also participated in collecting money
for the United Fund. '
One of the main objectives of the MOHIAN is to
represent accurately the student life and campus'
activity. School functions receive complete coverage
so that they may be correctly presented. The 1959
MOHIAN was for the first time presented the
Sweepstakes Award at the annual Press Association
Convention. This is the highest honor that can be
given to a high school annual and this yearls staff
is continually striving to retain this honor.
xii 11 ,
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Class Editors, Barry Mitchiner, Teresa Mclean, Sondra McMillan, and Lucy Radcliff examine class pictures.
Behind the Scene We Find Understudies
Faculty, Club, and Student Council editors, Kathy Pickett, Cum-
mins Beville, Pam Hamilton make staff ribbons.
For the first time junior Class members were
selected to work on the MOHIAN staff. The re-
quirements for this honor were maintaining a "B"
average and having an interest in journalism. They
were chosen to receive- training in the art of putting
out an All-American yearbook. Those who show the
most initiative and responsibility will hold positions
on the Senior Staff of 1961. They played an im-
portant part in the presentation of Panther Spirit
Night. Each of the junior Staff members was made
head of a committee. These committees helped to
make this event the success that it was.
During free periods they spent time in the MO-
HIAN room doing jobs such as filing cards and
pictures, proofreading, and counting characters. They
also helped to supervise the taking of class pictures,
To aid the Literary Staff, Club Editor and Faculty
Editor, they did .research work for write-ups. With-
out the assistance of these earnest workers, the Sen-
ior Staff would have found their jobs more difficult.
junior Staff members, Martha Phillips, Annette Watler, Emily Oswalt, Helen Cohn, and Ronnie Schanzer.
Junior Staff members, Donna Francis, Cherry Jernigan, Patti Lauter, Marie Meredith, and Becky Wells.
v ' f
f " ,Ms
Junior Staff members, Phyllis Myers, Dickie Roberts, Sandy Gibson, and Sandra Hope check subscriptions
Editor-in-Chief, Carol Buntin and Sponsor, Miss Evelyn
Hinz check proofs before taking them to the printer.
"To keep the students of Murphy accurately in-
formed of the activities and happenings concerning
the school and to recognize outstanding students is
the purpose of the Hi-Times." Murphy's newspaper
endeavors to maintain a high standard in student
publications. It proudly boasts that one of its mem-
bers was elected secretary of the Alabama High School
Press Association at the annual. meeting in December.
As well as news items and editorials the Hi-Times
features reviews and previews of campus events,
sports, student opinions, and photographs. Co-opera-
tion of all the divisions of the staff results in orderly
confusion on the day the paper goes to press. Editorial
and business are the two main divisions of the busy
staff. The editorial staff, headed by the Editor-in-
Chief, includes feature and news editors as well as
reporters. The job of supplying the advertising and
keeping the books belongs to the business staff,
headed by the Business Manager.
Working as a unit, the staff published one eight
page edition per month. Special editions were pub-
lished just before holidays and for big occasions.
Reporters, Carley, McClure and Granade and
Reporters, Tatum and Farrari: Cartoonist, Walker, Art Editor, Black- Business Manager, Bramlett discuss write-ups.
Welder, Exchange Editor, Gabel discuss previous Hi-Times in prepara-
tion for a new addition.
Members of the Business Staff: Cirailation Manager, George Bauer, Business Manager, Chandler
Bramlettg and Bookkeeper, Linda Carre discuss financial matters.
Hi-Times reporters, Marina Markovic, Betty Reed, Linda Mims, and Mickey Fleming, learn thmugh
daily experience how to count characters for neat headlines and write-ups.
Editor, Carol Bunting Feature Editor, Alethea Lincoln, Sports Editor, jay Brickmang and Assistant
Editor, Carol Walkerg make layouts and check write-ups.
Officers: N. Bush, Sec., R. Massey, V. P., E. Wood,
Pres 1 T. Walker, Treas., Mrs. Frantzen, Sponsor.
Soph. officers, Tommy Zieman and Burke Benton, plan
car wash for March of Dimes held in February.
Student Council Creates Good Will
Beautification of Murphy's campus was the pre-
dominate project of the 1960 Student Council. Sup-
plying benches and repairing water fountains were
the first two steps toward their goal. To raise money
for the work, the industrious Council sold ice cream
during lunch and held a successful Smorgasbord in
january. Because of the initiative of two previous
hardworking councils, the organization was able to
dedicate the newly surfaced parking lot. Emphasis
on student co-operation in keeping the campus clean
and neat was also part of the plan.
New this year was a number of standing com-
mittees composed of the members from the Repre-
sentative Council to promote school spirit and create
more interest in school activities. Realizing the need
for friendly relations in a school as large as Murphy,
council members sponsored a Friendship Week. An-
other major job of the council was raising money for
community projects. Concern for school as well as
community progress kept the active group's calendar
Serving as the governing body of Murphy stu-
dents, the Student Council was the nucleus around
which students revolved and through which they ob-
tained their goal or achievements.
Governing Council officers: ROW 1: Bush, N., Bodiford, J., Benson, M.,.Taulbee, S. ROW 2: Whittman, S., Dunn, P.,
Henderson, B., Winter, D. ROW 5: Dumus, M., Benton, B., Bruce, A., Anderson, A., O'Connor, A. ROW 4: Kay, C., Tatum,
K., Hearn, S., Rochambeau, S., Cook, B. ROW 5: Wood, E., Massey, R., Sullivan, F., Wheeling, C., Atchison, J., Knox, D.,
Arendall, J., Hanks, B., Zieman, T., Tatum, J., Walker, T.
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Faithful Followers-Win or Lose
Montgomery bound, the first "Panther Special"
of the year left Mobile at 1 p.m., on October 50,
1959, with three hundred excited Murphy students.
The train seemed to join the students in cheers of
"Beat Lanier!" as its wheels clicked over the tracks.
Everyone helped decorate with blue and gold stream-
ers as spirit mounted. Cokes and sandwiches were
sold by Student Council members in a converted bag-
gage car. An added attraction of the car was a par-
tially opened door which provided an unobstructed
view of the passing scenery.
At dusk the "Panther Special" pulled into Mont-
gomery and unloaded its cargo. As citizens gaped
in amazement, the group crowded into restaurants
for supper before loading onto buses which took
them to the stadium. The loyal followers did their
best to stir the "Panthers,' to victory, but to no
avail. On the way back to the train, spirits were
undampened by the recent defeat and optimistic
students cheered for future victories. Tired but
happy, the passengers settled down as the "Panther
Special" roared its way home.
In below freezing weather on November 6, 1959,
at 4 p. m. another "Panther Special" left Mobile.
Five bus loads of jubilant Murphy students began
the journey to Pensacola, Florida, and a thrilling
football game with Pensacola High. Sponsoring the
trip, the Senior class sold shakers and pep hats to
keep the spirit alive on the bus. Typical of a "Pan-
ther Special," cheers for victory were proclaimed by
Arriving in Pensacola in time for supper, mem-
bers of the "Panther Special" swarmed into Morri-
son's Cafeteria for a pre-game feast. After satisfy-
ing their appetites, they headed for the stadium. For
two hours Murphy students shouted their encour-
agement to the team as it battled against the tigers,
but the game ended in defeat. Exhausted from ex-
citing experiences of the day, students once again
loaded the buses and headed for home. At midnight,
the last "Panther Speciall' of 1959 rolled into the
horseshoe and unloaded two hundred drowsy stu-
Gripping drama of Pensacola game is revealed on tense faces of Mr, Hodges and Mr. Phillips.
Senior, Kay Hairston, reigns as Homecoming Queen.
Homecoming was the most outstanding event of
the year. To kick off the festivities a bonfire was
held the night before the game. A representative of
each club heaved a paper mache' Yellow jacket into
the fire, symbolizing the tremendous spirit felt by
all. The following morning, excitement filled the
auditorium as the students anxiously awaited the in-
troduction of the Queen and her Court. As the
Royalty entered they were met with approving ap-
plause from the students. Finally the long awaited
moment arrived, Kay Hairston, Homecoming Queen,
was greeted with a standing ovation from the stu-
dent body. Upon reaching the stage, Ernie Wood,
President of the Student Council, proudly crowned her
H1959 Homecoming Queen." For Her Majesty's en-
tertainment the Pantherettes did an original dance
to the tune of "Honey Bun." To make certain that
the spirit displayed that day would not dwindle be-
fore game time, Coach Flournoy gave a stirring pep
talk assuring both players and students of a decisive
victory. After the singing of the Alma Mater the
students were dismissed. As they returned to their
classes, cheers of "Bottle the Yellow jackets" could
be heard ringing through the halls.
Students pay tribute to Her Majesty.
Student Council President, Ernie Wood, crowns lovely Homecoming Queen.
Combined bands of Murphy and McGill honor the Homecoming Court by playing "You're a SW6C'fhC31'f-U
Rainy Weather Fails to Dampen Spirit
The spirit which had risen to a high pitch at the
Homecoming Assembly Friday morning continued
through the game that night. The ardent supporters
did not allow the dreary weather to alter their high
hopes of victory. When the players left the field
for the half-time activities the fans were certain that
the second half would bring even greater triumph
than the first. A rousing half-time show was presented
by the combined Murphy and McGill bands. The
selections played featured the talents of the trumpet
sections. The first formation was a lamp post made
to the familiar strains of "Cherry Pink and Apple
Blossom White.,' Next the band swung into the
lilting tune of "Sugar Blues." To end the perform-
ance by the two bands a trumpet was formed as they
played "Trumpet Bluesf' Kay Hairston, the Home-
coming Queen, was welcomed by the Murphy band
under the capable direction of Ira Swingle. The mel-
ody which greeted her was the appropriate "You're
a Sweetheart." After the introduction of the court
the band saluted the royalty with the playing of "Tri-
umphal March." Concluding the impressive half-
time ceremony was the traditional Alma Mater played
as the band formed an
The intriguing Homecoming Court receives many smiles as they prepare for the presentation at the half-time.
Ronnie Sims and Pat Aston Sam Knight and Kay Brown jimmy Moon and Peg Sellers
junior attendants parade in car. Kay reigns in regal Splendor,
junior Class Officers at Prom: Knox, Freeman, Bruce, Kay, Sullivan, Cook, Broadus, Dunn, and Arendall.
uniors Bid Sayonara to Seniors at Prom
junior Class President, Fred Sullivan, invites Prom guests
to the Intermission Party in the study hall.
Every year there comes a time to say good-bye to
departing seniors. Although leaving is a difficult
task, each senior leaves some part of himself to be
remembered to influence the students following him.
This year's junior-Senior Prom most appropriately
expressed the sentiments of the junior class when it
presented as its theme, "Sayonara."
In the spacious cafeteria, impressive scenery featur-
ing a colorful backdrop, a bridge and a quaint japa-
nese house, was erected. Leading the call-outs was
the president of the junior class. junior officers and
representatives and the governing council followed.
Last came the senior class representatives and of-
ficers. Closing the beautiful dance was Woody
Rochambeau, president of the graduating class.
For the enjoyment of the seniors, refreshments
were served in another section of the school. japa-
nese geisha girls served the refreshments. A great
deal of thought and effort went into the planning
of this occasion. Without the forethought and work
it would not have been the success that it was. It is
certain that each senior and junior who attended will
always carry with him fond memories of Murphy and
his junior-Senior Prom.
Mardi Gras air enters Prom.
President Fred and Ann enjoy Prom
Favors were given by this handsome couple.
Senior class officers, S. Taulbee, J. A. Bodiforcl, M. Benson, C, Wheeling, S, Rochambeau, B. Henderson, and K. Tatum.
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W. Rochambeau and H. Edington close the prom,
C. Wheeling whistles at "beauties"
Geisha girls serve refreshments.
Souvenir hunters enjoy prom.
Murphy band forms into the traditional to play alma mater.
The Murphy Spirit in Blue and Gold
Mr. Swingle instructs drummers to pick up tempo.
One of the greatest organizations in any high
school is the band. The band promotes school spirit,
provides entertainment, and serves as a symbol for
the togetherness and high ideals of the school it
serves. Such a band is Murphy's blue and gold.
Consisting of three groups and sponsored by Mr.
Swingle, the band plays at functions throughout the
year. Its first performance was during the football
season, when it played at the games boosting both
the students' spirit and the morale of the team. This
is the job of the "A" band, which is made up of
seventy-five seniors. Preparing to take their place is
the "B" band. It consists of forty members and
serves as a "feeder" band to the "A" band. Last,
but not least of the three divisions, is the orchestra
which performs at Murphyls plays and operettas.
There are numerous other activities in which the
band performs. In the fall, it presented a concert,
at Mardi Gras, marched in the paradesg and repre-
sented Murphy in contest, and the District and State
Festivals. It presented a concert in the spring, and
ended the year by playing at graduation. The band's
main project is a Variety Show held near the end
of the school year.
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Burch, G., Sumrall, 1.3 Fitzgerald, P., prepare for half time show.
ROW 1: Stowe, J., Sumrall, 1.3 Sirrnon, A. ROW 2: Burch, G.g Cowden, M.
Smith, R., jackson, W. ROW 3: Langdon, W.g Whitacre, T., White, J.g Stanford, S
Harbaugh, E., Condon, P., Byrd, B.g Roberts, C., Champlin, E.
ROW 1: Schmohl, N., Seaman, L., Torgerson, J., Sibley, S., ROW
2: Allen, M,, Roberts, C., Walden, S., Sullivan, P., Hill, M.
Murphy's Hard orking Musicians
ROW 1: Bailey, P., Fidler, J., Ross, B., Davis, J., Buhler, L. ROW 2:
Acton, J., Pettis, D., Jernigan, T., Williams, J,, Powell, B., Cooper, D.
Pardue, A., Jefcoat, F., Yemm, R., Nall, B., Wyatt, P.
ROW 1: Lavender, Stewart, Harris, McKinley, Wells, Mills, Frost, Havard, Dupree,
White. ROW 2: Parrott, Fail, Bevan, Carter, Risher, Schjott, Beasley, Frenzel. ROW 3: Reynolds,
Tuttle, Windham, jubela, Miller, Stone.
Strutting Majorettes and Pantherettes
Asst. Head Majorette, Kay Hairstong Head Majorette, JoAnn
Handleyg Sponsor, Miss Tannerg Asst. Head Pantherette, Lav-
enderg Head Pantherette, Carol White, get final instructions.
Poise, posture, twirling ability, and neatness are
qualities of Murphys glamorous majorettes. Both
the Majorettes and their understudies, the Panther-
ettes, must have these qualifications to become a
member of either group. Practice for their wonderful
performances begins the end of the summer vacation.
Performing at half-time shows during football
games is their main project, They also participate in
the Band Variety Show, parades, and assemblies.
Last summer this energetic group sold Coca-Colas
at track meets to raise money for new Majorette
uniforms and Pantherette capes. The Majorettes and
Pantherettes strive constantly to perfect their work,
especially their new flag-baton routine. Working
concordantly with the band, they continue to present
Bill Hall, four year man, directs group singing.
Adding to Murphy's cultural program is the
Special Chorus. Every year they present a program
of Christmas music just before the holidays which
never fails to fill the Murphy students with Christ-
mas spirit. They also participate in the Easter sun-
rise service. Mrs. Peters, the club sponsor, works
diligently with the chorus to prepare them for the
many programs in which they take part. This year
they took as an annual project the raising of funds
to purchase new robes. To secure this extra money,
they sponsored a spaghetti supper which was a great
success. Their main project was the production of the
operetta, "Show Boat." Of the many trips that the
chorus took, one of the most rewarding was the trip
to the State Festival. Thanks to this chorus, Murphyls
music program has been greatly enriched.
Special Chorus Produces Operetta
Madrical singers: 1. Broadus, S. Summerlin, W. Counts, G. Conway, B. Howell,
L. S. O'Dell, C. Doliftle, B. Hall, S. Culpepper, H. McKinnion, T. Tunstall.
Smith, Culpepper, Carter, Jones, Williams, jackson, Tillotson, Tunstall, Broadus, Curry, Herbert, Peak practice for "Show Boat
Special Chorus officers: Moss, Sec.g McKinion, Special Chorus section heads: Hall, Culpepper, McKinion
2nd V.P.g and Herbert, Lib. Tunstall, Tillotson, Counts, Herbert.
ROW 1: Locke, Holmes, Scott, Coker Perez Negus White Adams Bartlilnski Tuthil Coumanis Donnell jackson Mc
1 : v 1 a s J 5 yr 2 '
Cartney, Pennington Odom, Collins Crider Herbert H k ROW :
, , , , aw . 2 Davenport, Miller, Clarke, Favors, Cole, Bolling, Massey
Weekley, Singleton, Padgett, Reynolds, Vaughan, DeVis, Brown, Stone, Schjott, Miller, Tillman, Hakenson. ROW 5: Bass, Ham
mons, Blackmon, Mason, Tidmore, jones, Mitchell, Fail, Knodel, Dunn, Barefield Wolf, Burt Alisch Barnett. ROW 4' Rob
erts, Aston, Arbo, Eberlein, Harvey, Gohier, Latham, Phillips, Robinson, Ellzondo, ,Easley, Sewell, johnson, Kelley, Leffer,iPrice-
Williams, Firth, Ryals, Ostlin. ROW 5: Malone, Self Whittle A d Y
, , n erson, eager, McDonald, Slaughter, Norris, Nicholl, Shep-
herd, Cagle, Frazier, Wise.
All Girls Chorus Officers are: ROW 1: Lucy Ne-
gus, Jeannie Perez, Carol White, Mary Cumantis.
ROW 2: Judy Malone, Emily Eberline, Ellen Bare-
field, Betty Gohier. ROW 3: Mary Ann Slaughter,
All Girls Chorus rests between performances.
Singing Girls Have Their Own Chorus
Mrs. Martin directs the all girls chorus during their annual winter concert at Murphy.
Girls Chorus is composed of students who are
chosen for their musical experience, ability to sight
read, and pleasant voices. Student leaders rehearsed
daily with individual groups. For a main project,
they raised money for new choral robes. Jointly with
the Special Chorus, they raised enough money to buy
the robes. They also gave a Christmas concert and sang
in the seated chorus of the operetta. Participating in
the District Music Festival was the highlight of the
year. Working with the Special Chorus, the Girls
Chorus furnished Murphy with beautiful music the
Cummins takes names for the MOHIAN.
The ensemble rehearses by the piano.
N.H.S. Speakers: Walker, Blackwell, Dart, Burke, and Adams.
Character, scholarship, leadership, and service are
the four ideals of the National Honor Society. These
points are considered essential for its members. The
purpose of N.H.S. is to provide recognition for out-
standing students, increase self-respect, and serve
as an inspiration and a goal for aspiring students.
lt encourages all students to Work hard and partic-
ipate in school activities. To qualify for membership
in the society a student must maintain a high scho-
lastic average, have a certain amount of service credits,
and have no records of disciplinary action against
him. Information on the meaning, purpose, and re-
quirements of N.H.S. is given to Sophomores and
Juniors by members who travel from section to sec-
One of the activities of the National Honor So-
cietyis the "Thought for the Week" which is an-
nounced over the public address system every Mon-
day and put on the blackboards by the teachers. These
statements include thought-provoking sayings of fa-
November Induction of ational Honor
ROW 1: Lincoln, Condon, Morris, Roberts, Burke, Rayburn, Warren, Walker. ROW 2:
Cochran, Sellers, Blackwell, Risen, Urquhart, Leatherbury. ROW 3: Pate, Lappage, Buntin, Slaughter,
Hamilton, Gardner. ROW 4: Dart, Adams, Walker, Mahoney, Tedder.
74 ' ,
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First semester seniors: ROW 1: Glyptis, Foster, Berkin, Grindle, Davenport, Alexander, Amesbury, Radcliff, Townsend,
O'Dell. ROW 2: Barkas, Bolton, Pearce, Williams, Spitzer, Jordan, Slaughter, Moss. ROW 3: Fowler, Eubanks, White, Fitz-
gerald, Price, Miller, Houston, Cooper, Bullock, Bridges.
Six Seniors and Sixty-seven uniors
Second semester seniors: Emanuel,
Hayes, Kinney, Frazier, Deimel.
Induction speakers: White, Buntin, Beard, Peake
juniors: ROW 1: Carlton, Quick, Wilkins, Schaefer, Sumerlin, Latham, Dunn, Ramey, Brent. ROW 2: Ward, Tuttle,
Buhler, Smith, Baker, Hanes, Detman, McPherson, Slaughter. ROW 3: Thompson, Drago, Owens, Lugg, Myers, Barefleld,
Ypwyatt, McKinley, Hayes.
Are Inducted Into .H.S. in Februar
juniors: ROW 1: Johnstone, Binion, Leatherbury, Allen, Smith, Seamen, Sidel, Meredith, Bechtelheimer, Whitt, Sellers
ROW 2: Rollins, McLean, Luce, Oswalt, Grubbs, Beard, Cagles, Dantzler. ROW 3: Mighell, Raider, Moulton, Fields, Thomas
Fowler, Granade. ROW 4: Givens, Pou, Boardman, Burleson, Barr, Revel, Marsh, Deal, Spiers.
i1-n-1 be N11-11' N---15-nga-mu, Awww iv A ,,-.-. l -1.--
Mr. Hodges, Principal, and Quill and Scroll members offer congratulations to new inductees.
ROW 1: Mercer, M., Tatum K' Lauter B' Risen N' Hamilton P' Roundtree M' Flemin M: Carre L.
7 '7 7 '7 7 'H 7 'P 7 '5 gi 9 5
ROW 2: Radcliff, L., McMillan, S., Crowell, A., Pickett, K., Leatherbury, E., Beville C' Robinson D' Godshalk C,
e , K., McClure, D., Haskins, J., Pilgrim, A. ROW 3: Stanton, V., Edington, H., jummonville, Walker,, TI,
ROW 1: Moulton, P., Myers, P., Granade, A. R., Ferrari, R., Fishburne, C., Smith, R. ROW 2: Stuart, L
Markovic My M' L.' C l L.' L ' - ' ' '
, rms, , ar ey, , auter, P., Kohorn, F., Binder, R., Reid, B. ROW 3: Roberts B., McDonald, B
Outstanding Young ournalists Recognized
Recognizing and awarding high school journalists
of exceptional merit, the Quill and Scroll desires to
make membership in its society an honor which will
stand for the highest type of high school journalistic
achievement. Murphy's outstanding journalists took
active interest in the school as well as their own de-
partment. Raising money to buy additional equip-
ment for the journalism department and decorating
a special Christmas tree for the cafeteria were two of
their annual projects. All members met the clubs
requirements by being in the upper third of their
classy having done distinctive and outstanding work
in some phase of journalismg having been recom-
mended for membership by a supervisor of journal-
ism in his high school or by the committee governing
publications, and having been approved as being
worthy of membership by the society's national of-
ficer designated for that duty. Because of its high
standards the Quill and Scroll is one of the most
respected clubs at Murphy.
Alethea Lincoln, Jay Brickman, Carole Walker, Chandler Bram
lett, and Judy Blackwelder spoke of the club's ideals.
Editors, joleen Haskins of the MOHIAN and
Carol Buntin of the Hi-Times, look happy.
Officers are Carol Buntin, Presidentg Alethea Lin-
coln, Treasurer, and Cathi Slaughter, Secretary.
F.R.A.H.S. Displays Talent at Murph
Fan Randlette Art Honor Society, celebrating its
twentieth anniversary in May, consists of students
interested in art and improving Murphy's Art De-
partment. Members must at one time, have taken
courses in the Art Department. Each year the club
receives from six to twelve new members whose
work has been selected by judges from the Mobile
Art Association as the best of that entered in an an-
nual membership contest.
Besides the membership contest, the club holds fall
and spring exhibits on the patio, helps the Four Arts
Club by making scenery and designing programs, and
this year decorated the windows in the cafeteria. The
club works with the Mobile Art Association in vari-
ous community projects. F.R.A.H.S. is a very bene-
ficial honor society in that it adds prestige to Murphy.
The members of the F.R.A.H.S. paint scenery for the operetta.
Frank, N., Berson, B., and King, P., officers of
F.R.A.H.S., display the club symbol.
ROW 1: Berson, B., McClure, D., Matthews, C., Blackwilder, J., Nelson, V., Williamson,
M., White, G. ROW 2: Markovic, M., Petersen, F., Murrill, P., Ting, A.
I , ...,.,., ,,,, .
Psychology Club Revises Constitution
Professional people spoke to members of the Psy-
chology Club on the aspects of practical psychology
within their field. Impressing students with the im-
portance of high morals and good mental health,
the club gave reports on experiments which they
made. T0 rewrite the constitution of the club was
their main project.
Approximately thirty members participated in the
newly organized Psychology Club. The officers
worked with the members to bring all the psychology
students together to learn more about this fascinating
subject. Their motto, "Know thyself as thou would-
est know all men" expresses the important purpose
of the club.
Officers, Creighton, Thompson, and Murphy, review plans.
Students gather ideas for constitution
ROW 1: Robinson, Henderson, Roberts. ROW 2: Morgan, Nelson, Killough. ROW 3: Bane,
Aston, Barbour, Stewart, Pitts, Miss Waller. ROW 4: Thompson, Bratcher, Nelson, Rainey, Crowell,
Key Club Lends Hand in Murph Projects
Always concerned with Murphy's welfare, the Key
Club constantly works for the betterment of the
school. Outstanding boys according to citizenship,
scholastic rating, and recommendation by teachers,
compose the club. Main projects for the year in-
cluded painting lines for parking places in Murphy's
new lot and in the parking area of the Mobile Rotary
Rehabilitation Clinic. With the responsibility of
helping the school, the Key Club raised the flag each
day, helped the Student Council with Panther Spe-
cials, and gave much assistance during the Day
celebration. In general the organization helped to
promote school spirit and good sportsmanship. Be-
cause of its willingness to lend a helping hand for
worthy school and community projects, the Key Club
is noted for the service it renders.
Bob Adams, President, Karla Tatum, Sweet-
heart, Jay Brickman, Secretary, Joe Drago,
Treasurer, David Kearns, Kiwanis Repre-
sentative, and Jodie Little, Sergeant-ab
Arms, guide the key boys' of the school
through a prosperous year.
ROW 1: Bauer, G., Little, J., Brickman, J., Tatum, L., Adams, B., Kerns, D., Drago, J., Jumonville, B. ROW 2: Glover, S.,
Curran, L., Bean, R., Mercer, B., Thompson, J., Elsevier, J., Hall, B., Whiting, W. ROW 3: Marsh, B., Deal, W., Mann, B.:
Thompson, R., Teague, D., Guest, W., Bliss, R., Ponder, B.
F.T.A. Gives Annual Tea for Teachers
F.T.A. Group-ROW 1: Robinson, Block, Carter. ROW 2: Kretzer, Deupree, Tillotson, Buitt, McDonnell, King. ROW
3: Nelson, Ward, Aston, Erskine, Robinson, Hill.
Substituting and aiding teachers in every possible
way is the work of the Future Teachers Association.
Each month on the second and fourth Monday, the
organization had programs based around their pur-
pose, "To explore the possibility of teaching as a
career." Supplying student substitutes for teachers
when necessary and observing teaching techniques in
the elementary schools give the future teachers ex-
Service seems to be the club's password. Every
fall they sponsor a tea for the teachers and observe
F. T. A. Day when they give every teacher an extra
free period. At the end of the year, a twenty-five
dollar scholarship is awarded by the Future Teachers
to the most deserving senior. As an extra service
project this year the members decorated the teachers'
lounge at Christmas. Recognized at National and
District Conventions as the twelfth oldest chapter in
the nation, Murphy's F. T. A. strives to produce
well-experienced leaders for education in the future.
Frances Nelson plays hostess to the teachers.
Mrs. Causey is proud to be F.T.A. sponsor.
Alpha Hi-Y members: ROW 1: Pritchett, G., Curry, R.g Kent, C., Allred, C.g Fowler, 1.3 Byrd, B. ROW 2: Mr. Merleg
Davis, 1.5 Gibney, B., Gorman, F.g Massey, R. ROW 3: Imsand, 1: W., Fell, G.g Byrd, 1.g Crysell, D,g Simms, R., Byrd, 1.3
Waters, M.g Waters, G.
Three Chapters of ational Hi-Y
Alpha Hi-Y officers: ROW l: Pritchett, G., Davis, 1.3
Gorman, F.g Massey, R. ROW 2: Mr. Merle, Gibney, B.g
Waters, M.g Mr. Fling.
An important service club at Murphy is the Hi-Y
club which consists of three separate organizations,
Alpha, Beta and Civitian. Each group meets once a
month and promotes religious emphasis among stu-
dents. Hi-Y offers various phases of recreation and
service. Each club has a basketball team which meets
at the Y.M.C.A. for practice and play. For several
years they received commendations from the 1unior
Chamber of Commerce for notable assistance in sev-
eral functions. They helped in the presentation of
Azalea Trails, 1unior Miss America Pageant and the
N ational. Library. For many activities, the three clubs
join together. They attended Youth Legislature in
March, which is a duplication of Alabama Legislature
scaled on a high school level. They also combined
for several parties.
Civitan Hi-Y members: ROW 1: Patterson, S., Wade, A,g Jenkins, J..
Huff, L., jockisch, B., Richardson, 1.3 Leinicker, L., Beverly, B., Alonzo, S.
Beta Hi-Y members: ROW 1: Hodges, K., Diamond, S., Mclnvale,
B., Williamson, N.g Mills, G. ROW 2: Russ, T., Dwyer, S.,
Aplin, I., McDuffie, B., Harrison, D., Burnett, R.
Tillman, D., Houston, D. ROW 2: Tutwrler T
Create High Precepts of Christianit
Beta Hi-Y officers: ROW 1: Diamond S Mclnvale
B., Williamson, N. ROW 2: Hodges, K Aplm J
ROW 1: Wells, B.g Barnhart, L., Berkin, C.g Bullard, N.g Hearn, S., Hanes, M. ROW 2: Cummins,
H., McNellage, G., McMillan, S.g Kohorn, L.g Schley, K.g Kretzer, Lg Lincoln, A. ROW 3: Richardson, C.g
Spanish Club Shows Movies and Slides
To acquaint members with a thorough knowledge
of Spanish culture and encourage them to speak the
language more fluently is the purpose of the El Cir-
culo Espanol. Club membership is reserved for third
and fourth year Spanish classes. Meetings were held
twice a month during second period. Dividing the
history of Spain into studies of Romano and Moors
was the project of the year. Each member was ex-
pected to make a report on some phase of culture in
Spain such as history, art, literature, as it is today.
During the Christmas season, members sang Spanish
carols and broke a pinata, a jar filled with sweets and
toys. Enthusiastic officers and students worked hard
to keep up the traditions of the club and improve its
Officers: Lincoln, Barnhart, McNellage, Hanes.
Spanish club members display native costumes of Spain.
james jones and Chem-Bo-Phys members plan first Annual Science Fair.
Chem-Bo-Phys Holds First Science Fair
Sternming from one of the oldest clubs at Murphy,
the Chem-Bo-Phys is an organization concerned with
promoting interest in the sciences. It desires mem-
bers who can Work on scientific projects. All of the
members are devoted to the interest of scientific
work. Some of the many and varied activities of the
club are participating in the Mobile Regional Science
Fair and the State Science Fair. Their main project
Mr. Fulcher and Mr. Tatum, club sponsors, and ,Jimmy
this year was to try to promote a scif nce fair at Mur-
phy. Taking field trips and listening to speakers
talk on scientific study in college and industry, stim-
ulated the members' interest, Placing first in the
Greater Gullf State Fair with their exhibit was just
one example of how the club has been such an asset
to the extra-curricular program.
Clarence Mahony proudly shows his first place winner.
jones discuss plans for the Regional Science Fair.
G. Gay, S. Powers, L. Keith, B. Foreman, L. Davis, S.
Sumerlin Cseatedj, plan rummage sale for overseas chest.
Officers: Williams, Garratt, Herbert, and jordan.
r. Red Cross Plans Overseas Chest
"We believe in service for others . . Being one
of the hardest working clubs at Murphy, the Junior
Red Cross does an exceptionally good job of fulfill-
ing their pledge. This club is made up of represen-
tatives from each section. The officers are President,
Annette jordang Vice President, Amby Herbertg Sec-
retary, Toni Garrettg and Publications Chairman,
Each year the members of the junior Red Cross
undertake one main project. As the project for this
year, the council had a chest filled with school sup-
plies, medicine, and playground equipment. This
chest was sent overseas to needy areas. Each month,
the one hundred members took on worthwhile proj-
ects. The junior Red Cross is a definite asset to
Murphy because of their sincere concern for the wel-
fare of others.
jr. Red Cross members contribute valuable service to the community throughout the year and plan monthly projects.
Latin Club Gives Roman Style Banquet
ROW 1: Buhler, L., Sumerlin, S., Marshall, C., Reed, M., Osinski, K., Pennington, J., Dunn, P., Burke, J., Binion,
D., Broach, G. ROW 2: jordan, A., Miller, A., O'Dell, L.g Ferrari, R., Raider, L., Brady, G., Detman, S., Cook, J., Sharitt, B.,
Spiers, D., Burleson, S., Vellianitis, A.
Membership in Senatus Populus Que Romanus is
composed of third and fourth year Latin students.
In keeping with Roman form of government, officers
hold ancient titles. As names for the year, each mem-
ber chose the name of a god or goddess. The Club's
main objective Was to study in detail Roman customs,
history and the Latin language.
One of the most impressive functions of all
S.P.Q.R. activities is the annual Roman style ban-
quet. Second year students are eligible for member-
ship and submit their names to Miss Gay, club spon-
sor, if interested. These students are voted on by the
club and allowed to serve their superiors at the real-
istic banquet. Because of the Latin Club's enthusi-
asm, Murphy students have realized the value of
Latin in connection with their other subjects.
Officers of the Latin Club lead initiation of new members.
Latin Club sponsor, Miss Gay, and officers: Sumerlin, Miller, Buhler, Dunn, Burke, Vellianitis, Osinski, jordan.
' T .
French Club Adds Culture to Murph
ROW 1: Williamson, E.3 Deaton, P.g johnson, T.g Townsend, K.g Morris, S.g Freeman, M. J. ROW 2: Cun-
ningham, Sg Marshall, C.g MacLeay, J. A.g Sellers, S.g Wilkins, j.g Camp, D.g Burousas, B.g Robinson, E. ROW 5:
Laurendine, L,g Reinhart, D.g Lincoln, A.g Luce, M.g Gaillard, R.g Moss, A.g Crowell, A.g Ostlin, S.g Farnell, S.
"Tout etre a deux parries: la sienne et puis la
France." Every being has two countries: his own and
then France. This is the motto of the forty members
of Murphy's French Club. The principal activity of
this club is the presentation of cultural programs
featuring guest speakers. All introductions and busi-
ness procedures are- conducted entirely in French,
promoting a better understanding of the language.
French Club members A. Moss, S. Farnell, E. Barefield,
R. Gaillard, G. Conway enjoy singing "Noel,"
A trip to Trinity Church where the members were
entertained by a guest organist and a meeting at
which films on France were shown, were two of the
most interesting meetings. Brightening each meeting
is the drawing of names for the lucky ones receive
a tasty French pastry. With this year's dues the mem-
bers hope to buy Van Gogh's "Sidewalk Cafe at
Night" to hang in the French classroom.
The officers of the French Club chat with Mary Ann
MacPherson fcenterj, a former member of the club.
Debate Club Aids ratorical Speaking
Mr. Hudgens, founder of Murphy's Debate Club, is welcomed to speak.
Enthusiastic students, who delight in debating and
various types of forensic speaking, enjoy membership
in Aurgument Incorporated. Specializing in certain
lines of debate, the club's main aim is to promote
oratorical speaking. Under the expert guidance of
Mrs. Ann Smith, the members become well trained
in forensic art. All members are prepared to debate
on any subject at a moments notice. Future quick-
thinking and well-versed leaders are the product of
this public spirited organization.
S. Knight and L. Hardy learn the proper
techniques of debate from Mr. Smith.
james Jones welcomes McGill clebaters who visit Murphy club.
Mike Girby and Gary Polk prepare movie projector for classroom use.
Visual Ed. Benefits Classroom Program
Assisting teachers in the showing of educational
films is the main function of the Visual Education
Club. The large responsibility of showing films and
taking care of the equipment belongs to the club.
Projectors, screens, film, recorders, record players,
and sound boxes must be kept in perfect working'
order by the boys. All members must be skilled in
operating the machines and also willing to give their
time for the club's work. Because of the services
rendered by the V.E. club, a wider program of visual
education is available for Murphy.
Members of Visual Ed. check equipment
ROW 1: Hall, Frey, Stan-
ton, Thompson, Brown. ROW 2:
Winter, Chapman, Keetham, Smith,
Brewer, Dunning, Booker. ROW
3: Drago, Winn, Wyatt, Wyatt,
Spike Shoe Sponsors junior High Meet
Promotion of young amateurs' interest in cross
- i Q country and track is the main function of the Spike
Frey and Hall feglstef entries in If-H1-meet Shoe Club. In the fall, the club begins its work by
sponsoring junior High cross country meets at which
they award medals and trophies. Keeping a file on
cross country records is another project of the ef-
ficient group. Boys who have lettered in either cross
country or track are eligible for membership.
Officers: Hall, Frey, Stanton, Thompson, and Brown.
.A.A.'s Participate in
Girls' Athletic Association provides a variety of
gymnastic activities. These sports are enjoyed by
thirty female athletes who make-up this club.
Founded in 1945, this organization has been an asset
to Murphy's extra-curricular activities throughout the
school year. The main objective of this association is
to promote good sportsmanship and health in team
and individual activities. Members take part in vari-
ous sports such as track, swimming, volleyball and
archery. Once they successfully master these sports
they challenge other schools in athletic tourna-
ments. By active participation, members of this club
become skilled in sports which can be used later in
ROW 1: Azzem, S., Tillman, 1.5 Mude, C.g
Eubanks, C. ROW 2: Lewis, A., Edwards, B., Lewis,
M., Obert, P., Smith, M., Ward, L., Ward, S.g Lewis,
D.g Bank, S., Happer, D.
G.A.A. officers: ROW 1: Lewis, Tillman. ROW 2: Ward Ed
Sponsor, Miss McNally, demonstrates a basketball throw
G. McNeil, C. Irwing, P. Bianco, N. James, J. Black-
mon, and L. Sapp prepare for big crowd.
Club officers: R. Curry, G. McNeil, M. Waters, B. Gibney, K.
Moore, P. Christopher, and P. Bianco.
" i' Club ponsors the Blue-Gold Game
Spirited and hardworking describes perfectly the
members of the Club. The group is composed
of boys who have lettered in any sport at Murphy.
To promote sportsmanship and support the athletic
department program is the club's main purpose.
Each year, members sell soft drinks at basketball
games, usher for athletic events, and take an active
part in "M" Day. Painting the field house and
sponsoring an annual Blue-Gold game were the main
projects for the year.
At their annual banquet, Pat Sweeny, who is not a
Murphy student, was made an honorary member in
appreciation for his faithful support of Murphy's
teams. Boys who had recently met the requirements
in their field of sports were also awarded letters.
The active "M" Club members again experienced a
very successful year.
Overstreet, Waddle, Branch, Sciple, Blackmon, Sapp, james, Bianco, Smith, Box, Flower, Tatum. ROW 2: Crane, Shirley, Ross,
Pou, Lord, McNeil, Olive, Barnes, Clark, Bower, Drago. ROW 3: Waters, Sutton, Etheridge, Gibson, Hanks, Herrick, Smithwick,
Christopher, McKenley, Brown, Kettler. ROW 4: McKinney, King, Strickland, Moore. ROW 5: Stanton, Thompson, Hall, Gra-
ham, Dill, Curry, Raine, White, Imsand. ROW 6: Suddath, Galloway, Allen, Bridges, Edington, and Gibney.
ur 1. .gn-.1 f. frmw... .. ,
F. .A. Receives First Alabama Charter
Murphy's Future Nurses Club deserves much credit
for its continuously rewarding work. Outsideactivi-
ties included presenting a Thanksgiving program at
the Old Folks Home and visiting hospitals in the
Mobile area to relieve nurses of many minor tasks.
A trip to the University of Alabama in February
proved rewarding for those members who attended
Interesting girls in a career of nursing is the main
purpose of the organization. In recognition for its
outstanding work, the Future Nurses were the first
chapter in the State of Alabama to be awarded a
Future Nurses hold tea for teachers after exams.
Helen Keevan, Pat Sledge, and Barbara
Yeger prepare Thanksgiving bags for
the Mobile County Home for the Aged.
Sherry Green, Grace Jacobs, Evelyn ja-
cobs, and Mrs. Booker proudly display
their National Charter:
Troupers Display Talents at Operetta
Superior skill, poise, and grace are the attributes
which a girl must have t'o become a member of the
Troupers Club. Activities of the agile group for the
year included participation in Special Chorus pro-
ductions and student assemblies. Presenting a ballet,
"The Little Prince," written by their sponsor, Mrs.
Myrtle Peter, was the main project of the Troupers.
To entertain Murphy students with their dancing
skills is the organization's purpose. The club for
the past four years, has offered an opportunity for
girls interested and trained in dancing to meet, and
exchange ideas. Its members added greatly to Mur-
phy's mltural program.
Trouper officers: Davis, Windham, and Reid.
Troupers: Carte, Tutile, Diamond, Brady
and Kennedy practice their "start"
Troupers practice for operetta. ROW 1: Carter, Davis,
Wingham, Reid. ROW 2: Tutile, Diamond, Brady, Kennedy.
Racquet Club Born at
For the first time in Murphy's history, girls were
able to pursue skills in tennis through a Tennis Club.
At meetings, Miss Baker, sponsor, gave instructions
and demonstrations of tennis techniques to members.
After the meetings, the girls practiced for various
matches. Competition between team members and
other schools formed an important part of the sched-
ule. The club's three-fold project was to promote
interest in tennis, Compete with other schools, and
produce more skillful players. Although this was
the c1ub's first year of action, it represented Murphy
well in performances.
Becky demonstrates her tennis techniques.
Tennis Club sponsor, Miss Baker, and repre-
sentative, Judy Henderson, prepare for match
Stevenson, B.g Henderson, 1.5 Richmond, C.g Ward,
L-3 Lillrnon, 1.5 Garris, B.g Edwards, B.
Bible Club Inspires Christian Living
Officers, Stuart, L., Henderson, B.g Bush,
NJ Bodiford, I., and Moss, A. fseatedj.
With an enrollment of fifty members, the Bible
Club meets on the fourth Thursday of each month.
The programs consist of Biblical lessons taught by
Miss Katherine Hope, the sponsor of the club, with
films and music that tie in with the subjects. The
club is a Bible Study Club in fact as well as in name.
The members seek to learn more about the Bible and
to carry out its teachings in everyday living. They
refrain from taking part in many school activities
because they feel that the purpose of the club is to
help them be better members of the other service
clubs at Murphy. For several years the Bible Club
has donated religious books to the Murphy library
and this year decided to make this their main project.
Their motto is a verse from Joshua 119, "Be strong
and of good Courageg be not afraid, neither be thou
dismayed: for the Lord thy God is with thee whither-
soever thou goestf'
Miss Hope gives devotion to members
ROW 1: Beard, P.g Bodiford, J., Stuart, L., McAuley, G.g Moss, A., Wadlow, S.g Merzaros, C., Latham M ROW 2
Slayton, G.3 Wilson, T., McPherson, j.g Henderson, B.g Myers, Ig Fields, A., Stahlman, S., Miss Hope.
ROW 1: Buntin, C., jordan, A., Reinhart, L., Henderson, J., Tillman, J. ROW 2: Massey, R., Curry, R.g Walker, C.g
Byrd, J., Moss, A., Morrison, 1.5 Lincoln, A.g Steele, B.g Sullivan, F.g Mitchell, A. Mrs.
I.C.C. Co-Ordinates School Clubs
Co-ordinating the work of all clubs at Murphy is
the purpose of the Inter-Club Council. Members are
a President or representative from each club. The
Vice President of the Student Council serves as Presi-
dent. He is able to correlate the work of the two
This year the Inter-Club Council assigned each
club a part in the program for Murphyls beautifica-
tion. The council also helped with smaller projects
of the Student Council. A class in parliamentary pro-
cedure was sponsored by the organization to encour-
age proper procedure iniclub meetings. Clubs pre-
sented individual problems to the council for pos-
sible solutions. Trophies and plaques were awarded
to the outstanding clubs at an annual banquet. Inter-
Club Council Work strengthened the entire club pro-
gram of Murphy.
Officers: Robert Massey, Annette Jordan, and Carole Bun-
tin plan group discussion for Inter-Club Council meeting.
President, Robert Massey, and his advisor, Mrs. Ann
Mitchell, organize plans for Inter-Club Council.
ROW 1: Heacock, G.: Whitley, J., Steele, B.g Miller, D., Duval, J. ROW 2: Steele, J., Waddle, I.,
Merry, B., Daul, G., Adams, B.g Mabrey, J,
Ushers Volunteer Services to Mobile
Called upon for service at least twenty-four times
a year, the Ushers Club does more work for com-
munity programs than most clubs at Murphy. Mem-
bers responsibilities range from ushering at school
and community theatrical productions, music pro-
grams and special activities to presenting roses to the
leading performers. To remain an active member
each boy must wear a tuxedo.
Mr. Donald Smith gives Head Usher, Buddy Steele,
and Assistant, David Miller, final instructions.
Sixty-two junior and senior boys composed the
worthwhile organization. At the end of the year
sophomore teachers recommend boys for member-
ship. The recommendations are then carefully con-
sidered by the members and voted on for admittance.
Because of its excellent record of service, member-
ship in the Ushers Club is a high honor.
Ushers Club prepares to assist joe jefferson play.
Mrs. Clark and 1r. Historic officers Ray, Miltenberger, Watson, 1ones, Goulsby and Yrabedra.
unior Historic Members Visit akleigh
Murphy's 1unior Historic Society strives to learn Distributing "Pathfinders" is an annual project of
of Mobile history. Taking informative trips to his- the Society. These pamphlets provide important in-
torical sights inside and outside of the city helped formation concerning Murphy for new and old stu-
them to have a wide knowledge of the Mobile area, dents. Through the Society's work, students have
Highlights of the year included the annual visit to been impressed with the colorful history of their
famous Oakleigh and presenting a program for the school and city.
Senior Historic Society.
ROW 1: Bloch, D.: Harvey, M. 1.3 Van Landingham, K., Gober, B.: Haas, I., Ray, M. L. ROW 2: Wat-
ler, A.: Britian, I., Ollhoft, G.: Bliss, R.: Baltzer, 1.3 Miltenberger, M., Antoine, M. D.
ROW 1: Zuber, A.: Mallon, B.g Frenzel, 1.g Goulsby, 5.3 Crabtree, M.: Dantzler, D. ROW 2: Britton, 1.9
Thompson, 1.3 Givens, V.: Owens, D.: Dumas, 1.g 1ones, 1.3 Yrabedra, R,
Booster Club members meet to discuss plans for waking up spirit at Murphy.
Booster Club Enlightens Murphy Spirit
In every school there can be found a vivacious
group of workers who seek to stimulate the spirit of
the students and team. Organized in 1958, the
Booster Club has as its membership just such a group
of people. They found that their services were most
needed during the football season. By openly dem-
onstrating their enthusiasm and sincere desire for
victory, the club promoted interest among the stu-
dents as well as the faculty. Before each game,
tickets could be purchased from any member of the
club. But their services did not end here. At the
games, they sat together cheering Murphy's Panthers
on to victory. To raise funds for the M-Club, they
undertook the selling of Murphy stickers which were
put on cars. They also took an active part in pep
rallies and numerous school functions. It can truly
be said of Murphy's Booster Club: "Never before
have as few done so much for so many."
Jane Burke checks out football tickets to Mary Emma Mercer
Officers, Wahlsten, Napier, Hearn and Burke make ticket and sticker sale plans.
Mr. Turberville, Mr. Stephens, Mrs. Taylor, Barbara Hallberg, and Mrs, Halstead discuss D.O. night
D.O. Club Provides Valuable Working
There is one club at Murphy that is different from
all the rest. This is the D.O. Club. The club mem-
bers attend school for a' half day and work at in-
dividual jobs for the remainder of the day. D.O.
offers many activities and great opportunities. Stu-
dents are able to gain a wider understanding of
diversified occupation and distributive education.
Two outstanding functions of the year were the
annual banquet and Christmas party. Another im-
portant event was D.O. night. On this night Mr.
and Miss D.O. were announced, along with the
author of the best essay and oratorical. One of the
many important projects sponsored by this organiza-
tion was the publishing of a student directory. A
major organization at Murphy, the D.O. Club con-
stitutes better relations between school and com-
M. L. Hamrnac fills out insurance claims for clients.
L. Bawden gains secretarial experience at Harry's.
Gloria increases her experience working in A8rV office, C. Legg works toward his ambition at Irby Animal Hospital.
Experience for ll Ambitious Students
Jack Sawyer enjoys repairing motorscooters at F. H. Ross and Company. Sandra and Mary Louise check deposits.
'gy o ff
F.B.L.A. Develop Business Leadership
Mrs. Savage helps club members plan for convention.
Future Business Leaders of America is a conscien-
tious organization which encourages its members to
improve their community by developing projects and
establishing themselves in business. By emphasizing
the importance of improving scholarship, character,
and citizenship, the club strives to develop competent,
business leaders. The F.B.L.A. practiced its policies
this year through such projects as increasing its mem-
bership, starting new chapters in other schools, and
working with the Iob Placement Bureau. The many
services performed by the F.B.L.A. during the year
were invaluable to Murphy.
Officers Jerry Morrison and Judith Scrivener converse
with Mr. Eugene Dawson, downtown sponsor for F.B.L.A
ROW 1: Douglas, Scrivener, Davis, Scrivener, Carre, Morrison. ROW 2: Brock, Reeve, Blackmon, Benson,
Fisher, Parks. ROW 3: Auston, Fleming, Lacey, Henderson, Dixon, Dahlhoff, Myers, MacLeay.
Willing Workers Aid Behind the Scene
All productions held in the auditorium are the re-
sponsibility of the efficient Stage Crew. Stage Crew
jobs include preparing the stage before and after
productions, repairing lights and equipment, and
working lights during productions. Miss Lois Fitz-
simmons, sponsor, trains the boys in all theatrical re-
Members are chosen according to their ability to
perform duties, interest in the work, and reliability
in attendance after school hours. Although the hours
are long and hard, the Stage Crew gains excellent
experience and renders a great service to the school
and the community.
jimmy receives training from working behind stage
Randy, Dotie and Ferd prepare for Four Arts Play. The Stage Crew is a necessity to Murphy productions
Club and Campus Snapshots
Brave Jay rides again.
Barry displays her devilment on Miss Foster.
National Honor students prepare for induction.
Miss Tanner explains instructions to swimmers
just whistle while you work.
David polishes his "prized possession,"
Big devil Diane. Monkey see-Monkey do. Kill if befofe it mU1fiP1ie5
Diversified Occupations Club
On january 15, 1960, Murphy's first annual D.O.
Night was held. Sponsored by the Diversified Occu-
pations Club, D. O. Night was presented to better
inform the public of the club's activities and to
select students to represent Murphy in the District
contest later in the year. 1 Enabling members of the
club to practice what they had learned in varied
fields, special contests were offered. Before the pre-
sentation of D.O. Night essays and job manuals
were carefully read and the best ones selected. As
the momentous evening approached, contestants dili-
gently prepared for the competition. Judging their
performances were twelve prominent Mobile busi-
nessmen. The best speech and skit were selected.
Highlighting the evening was the selection of Mr.
and Miss D.O. This eventful night gave industrious
students an opportunity to display their talents and
i enter competition with their classmates.
Billy Nassar entertains crowd D.O. Night.
Mr. and Miss D.O. contestants line up for final judging.
Before the first annual D.O. Night program, chaos pervades among cast and contestants.
Presents First Annual DD. Night
Singers practice number and go over program before going on stage D.O. Night.
Nada Frankg Miss D. O. contestant, chats with skit
members Susan Roberts and julie Byrd before opening.
Excited Sharlene Lynn wins "Miss DO." contest.
Q if S
Murphy Girls Serve Americals jr. Miss
Pageantry of color comes to Mobile each year with
the opening of the city's famed Azalea Trail. The
fresh beauty of the elegant azaleas is complemented
by the lovely and gracious maids of the Azalea Trail
Court. True to the traditional dignity and charm of
the young ladies in the court, Murphy's representa-
tives were Ellen Leatherbury, Kathleen Schley, Syd-
ney Howell, and Anne Blackwell.
These vivacious girls were selected from the Senior
Class by the faculty and seniors. Faculty members
presented their nominees to a committee of teachers
who chose the twelve semi-finalists. The four final-
ists were elected by popular vote of the Senior Class.
Competing with other representatives from the county
for the "Miss Azalea Trail" title, all four of Mur-
phy's nominees placed in the top ten.
Miss Anne Blackwell was selected as one of the
two Ladies-in-Waiting to "Miss Azalea Trail." Along
with "Miss Azalea Trail" and the other Lady-in-
Waiting, she spent an entire week visiting major
cities in the country publicizing Mobile's Azalea
Trail and America's junior Miss Pageant. Radiating
with grace and congeniality, Ann spread good will
and Southern hospitality wherever she went.
ELLEN LEATHERBURY KATHLEEN SCHLEY
JAY BRICKMAN BRENDA EASLEY IRA PEAKE
Senior Class Elects Six Speakers
Perhaps the greatest honor at Murphy is the final
one-that of being elected a Senior Speaker. With
this honor comes the vast responsibility of expressing
publicly the combination of emotions felt by the
This year, each of the thirty-four interested can-
didates gave a minute speech before a group of
qualified teachers who served as judges. The twelve
students surviving this elimination were chosen on
the basis of delivery quality and content of the
speech. At a Senior Assembly the semi-finalists de-
livered their minute speeches on "What Graduation
Means to Me." Following this special assembly the
Senior Class voted for six finalists to represent them
commencement night. The elected Senior Speakers
wrote their final speeches in accordance with the
selected graduation theme.
CHARLES WHEELING ALICE MOSS TOM WALKER
Murphy's Stage Becomes
Georges parents discuss his future marriage.
The players have fun posing backstage during a break.
Anyone wishing to forget his problems for a few
hours was transported from reality while watching
Murphy High School's Four Arts' production of
"Our Town." The experimental play by Thornton
Wilder, produced without scenery, took place during
the early years of the twentieth century in New
Narrated by a stage manager, the entire action
revolved around the small town life of two particu-
lar families, the Webbs and Gibbs. George Gibbs
and Emily Webb, who were childhood sweethearts,
were married soon after high school graduation. Two
years later Emily died, but came back to earth for
one day. In reliving the least important day of her
life, her twelfth birthday, she realized how little
people get out of life while they are living it.
Superb acting was displayed by the Four Arts cast
in this touching production. Leading members of the
cast included: Stage manager, Harry McKinion, Dr.
Gibbs, Earl Morrison, Mrs. Gibbs, Sylvia Parnell,
Mr. Webb, Bill Higgins, Mrs. Webb, Sally Williams,
George Gibbs, Tim Reed, Emily Webb, Norma
Pierce, Wally Webb, George Bauer, Rebecca Webb,
Patti Lauter, and Marsha Dumas.
"Well, let's have Mendelsson's 'Wedding March' !"
The melodious chorus members take an active part in the production of the first modern broadway musical, "Showboat."
Kearnis "Showboat" Comes to Murphy
M. Peter helps A. Moss and W. jack-
son with props before performance.
Showboat life during the late 1880,s was the
setting for the operetta presented by Murphyis Spe-
cial Chorus members. Two evening performances on
March 8 and 9, 1960, casts aided by the Orchestra
and Troupers. Fifteen colorful scenes within the two-
act musical depicted varied activities aboard the show-
boat and along its route.
As the curtain rose the audience viewed the dock-
ing of the showboat, "Cotton Blossom," while songs
of Negroes working on the levee filled the air.
Members of the "Cotton Blossom" prepared for the
evening performance, and as the grand moment ar-
rived, many amusing mishaps occurred. Spectators
were treated with such numbers as "Make Believe,"
"Can't Help Lovin' Dat Man of Mine," and "You
Are a Love."
The plot involves the loves and tribulations of
showboarers. Magnolia, the Captain's beautiful but
naive daughter, falls in love with a showboat gam-
bler, Ravenal. Against family wishes they run away
and get married. Continuing his gambling, Ravenal
falls into financial difficulties and leaves Magnolia
alone with their young daughter. She returns to the
showboat and after several years is reunited with
Ravenal and "Old Man River Keeps Rollin' Along."
Musical protrayal of tragedy combined with humor
created an atmosphere of old Southern charm in the
M 1 .,
These skillful bunnyrabbits, chipmunks, and squirrels swim to "Zippety-Do-Da." '
"Disneyland" Enthralls Swimming Club
Fair Snow White is surrounded by the sprightly dwarfs.
The "ballet leg" is displayed
by B. Newsome and B. Foreman.
M. Fulton and M. H. Roberts do synchronized duet.
In the annual swimming show, the talented aquamaids portray an Indian sketch.
Members as Theme of
Disneyland, the fantasy world, was pictured by
the aquamaids as they presented their annual show.
Opening with a "Zippy-de-do-dah" number com-
posed of girls portraying numerous animals, the
show held the audience spell-bound as various activi-
ties in "Bambi Forest" were laid before, them.
From Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs to Cin-
derella, the fairyland was complete. Peter Pan and
Tinker Bell, Indians, three caballeros, and even robots
appeared, weaving a dream-like spell.
Highlight of the show was the comedy diving act
presented by Woody Rochambeau and Lynn Mc-
Phillips. The Cinderella solo by Betty Newsome,
Aquamaid President, was another outstanding fea-
The Disneyland show ran for two nights in April,
and was followed by the traditional cast party on
W. Rochambeau puts on comical half-time show.
These mechanical men from Disneyland are called "Robots"
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Pep Rallies Stimulate School pirit
Exuberant cries of victory were shouted by the
students and cheerleaders at the four pep rallies
held during the football season. Enthusiasm and
spirit was especially displayed at the Vigor rally. An
unconcious Vigor wolf was carried away in an am-
bulance amid the approving cheers from those as-
sembled. Other pep rallies included a bonfire the
night before the McGill game, Homecoming assembly,
and one rally at the first of the season. After each
rally the spirit continued as cheers of victory re-
sounded across the campus.
Encouraging pep tunes from the band helped the
cheerleaders to enliven the crowd in front of the
auditorirun. The combination of the band and cheer-
leaders produced a thrilling sensation of a sure vic-
tory at the game.
A moment of meditation for a beat up Vigor Wolf.
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Miss Rhodes expresses her Christmas spirit. B. Lauter, M. Tillotson, S. Hearn count calories,
Christmas Spirit Reigned Supreme
At Christmas time, the halls of Murphy rang
with excitement. On the magic day of December 19,
Merry Christmas from your generous admirers
sparkling smiles and cheerful greetings were heard
in every section. There were section parties, club
parties, and visiting from section to section. In the
midst of all these were gay Christmas decorations,
gifts, and refreshments. The fun and deep joy of
Christmas had begun for Murphy students.
C. Wheeling sets the mood for the assembly.
jfom Walker gets the Christmas spir- Students at Murphy enjoyed candy, cookies, cokes, and other goodies
it by expertly characterizing Santa. at section parties to celebrate pre-Christmas holidays.
National Honor Society scholars enjoyed the culinary efforts of Tete-a-tete was a major part
fellow members at their annual Christmas party in the gym, of the Future Nurses parties
Large, hungry crowds stimulated the spirit at the Christmas gatherings.
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Mr, Mor an helps M-Day Chairman, Karen Leatherwood, and C0m1'UiffCC Chairmen, ADH O'COI1f10f, JOl'1f1 Tatum,
I , and Sally Wahlsten, plan recreation for M-Day.
Co-chairman, Suzie Rollins, in making fina plans
Students Don Blue eans and Bermudas
Dismissal of classes at noon on April 1, 1960,
meant a day of recreation for Murphy students. Long
range plans went into effect as boys and girls in
sports clothes wandered over the campus viewing
club displays and buying snacks. In the auditorium
some of the most beautiful girls at Murphy were be-
ing judged for the Miss M-Day title. The winner of
this contest reigned as queen over the festivities for
the rest of the day. Swimming meets and a sock hop
were housed in the gym while on the football field
"the girls" were displaying their athletic ability in
the Powder Bowl. Later in the afternoon, a talent
show was staged and tennis matches were held for
those skilled in the game.
Field events continued the day's activities. Boys
vied for prizes in climbing a fifteen-foot greased
pole and chasing squealing greased pigs. Everyone
tried to participate in a pie eating contest as delicious
cream topping flew in all directions. Other events
included a three-legged race, sack race, and tug-of-
war. Concluding the day was a thrilling baseball
game between Murphy and Escambia. As the game
ended, a successful fourth annual Murphy Day came
to a close and students headed for home.
Boys in one-legged sack race dart to the finish line.
,, mqsm.w W-.4
An Able Staff Keeps Murphy Shining
Under the capable direction of Mr. Grice, the
efficient maintenance staff succeeds in keeping Mur-
phy neat and clean. The staff consists of twelve
maids who do the general building clean-up and five
janitors who carry on the maintenance of the build-
ings. They also open the buildings for special occa-
sions and turn on the lights and heat. At the end of
each day these hard workers tidy the rooms for the
following day. Twice a month special machines are
rented and used to wax and polish the halls. These
are only a few of the tasks of the maintenance crew.
They also clean windows and blackboards and care
for the beautification of Murphy's grounds. Another
phase of the upkeep of Murphy is keeping the stu-
dents healthy. In the bright cafeteria, hundreds of
hungry students are fed daily. By the efforts of the
trained personnel, appetizing, well-balanced meals
are prepared and served. Gratitude goes to the com-
petent staff for keeping both Murphy and students
Janitors make sure our halls are clean.
Maids prepare kitchen for lunch.
Christmas spirit prevailed throughout the cafeteria as the maids pause to open Christmas presents.
, I , f5 V' -i E
Casual Candid napshots
joleen checks the final triplicate.
Nell, pinned? No, gloved!
Wfhat have you got up your sleeve, john?
The Elite dine at Martines. Sondra filled out all twelve cards wrong.
Buster hits the drums at Panther Spirit Night while spirited spectators watch.
Big Editor gives instructions, Buddies of Hercules raise panther for victory
Myra Biven, Ginnie Windham, and Bernadette Stone go off into the wild blue yonder.
Seen Through ur Roving Camera . . .
Spirited cheerleaders display their perfectioned ability to perform pyramids.
Nature calls Murphy's students to the great out of doors on sunny spring days.
Maestro Sam shows his talents. Our hoopsters thrill this lad. Practice makes perfect, David
Parting is such sweet sorrow."
Murphy's fairer sex tries out the gridiron.
"Swing your partner . . .
N ff ff,
Linda and Arm got their driver's licenses on this?
. J X-xx
' f X
,m f U,
Thirst knows no season
SIGN OF GOOD TASTE
somso UNDER AUTHORITY or THE cocA-com COMPANY av
COCA COLA BOTTLING COMPANY INC.
MODERN FOOD STORES
"Low Prices Every Day
on Every'Ihing You Buy!"
ELLEN HILL DANCE STUDIO
aoso OLD SHELL ROAD
Ellen Leafherbury chal's wilh Roland Crenshaw by
Ballei'-Tap-Acroba+ic e poo'
Modern Jazz Classes
Ballroom Classes for Teens and AduI'rs In Mobile i+'s 1'he
PHONE GA 6-053I
NATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF DANCE
AND AFFILIATED ARTISTS
"The Besl for Less"
W, BAN ,Q
COLLEGE IN THE FUTURE?
You need a checking accounl of your
own. II you are planning 'ro go +o college-
or Io worlc-you NEED a checking accounf
Io help keep Iraclc of your money and con-
Irol your spending. II adds Io presfige. Too.
Paying bills by check helps you earn Ihe rep-
uralion of being a subsfanrial person who
handles his affairs in a business-like way. And
al Ihe American Nafional your checks are
Iully-personalized wi'rh your name, address,
and phone number.,SIop by one of our con-
venienf branches and le+ us help you.
2008 Halls Mill Road GA 6-9280 Member of fhe Federal Deposii'
Edward shows Diane flue world of selling
H I LL-SOBERG ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES
500 Norfh Concepiion HE 8-9788
SAVINGS AND LOAN
"Where You Pay Less
for Ihe Bes1"'
MOBILE 59 S+. Joseph S'I'ree+
309 Governmeni' S'IreeI' SlNCE lqzl
HE 2775! MobiIe's Oldesi'
' Savings and Loan Associa'I'ion
CHICKASAW Each Accouni' Insured 'Io SI0,000
l05 Shipyard S'I'ree'I' Mail Paymenfs Accepfed
HE 3-5l I0 CURRENT RATE 405,
,Tam S NIXON DRUGS
for "An Old STOre Wiirh a New Look"
Fine Foods "More Than Ever You'll Like Trading al'
World Over" :aol OLD SHELL ROAD AT KENNETH
M. D. HALL
PLUMBING 81 HEATING CO.
9-1: NORTH ROYAL STREET mo OLD SHELL ROAD
M b-I I AI b Free EsTima'I'es
O Ie a ama Repairs Sewers Remodeling
Waier Hea1'ers Fixfures
Greenwood I-I322 Garden 6-I905
Kafhy PiclceH' Opens The door 'ro beT+er living a+
REALTORS GR 7-6366 INSURERS
l9I4 Grani Sfreel' 37Il Old Shell Road, Spring Hill
'The Besl Only Since I884
ROYAL AND DAUPHIN STREET
Besl' of Luck
Seniors of '60
MAY SUPPLY CO.
THE JEM SHOP
Dauphin S'I'ree+ Mobile, Alabama
Cynlhia and Pam inspecfi Ihe aparfmenls
2000 Spring Hill Ave. GA 6-3273
GIDDENS 81 RESTER
AIR SHOW DOWNTOWN EMPIRE
AUTO SHOW ROXY BROOKLEY
MOBILE MOTOR LODGE
3939 Highway 90 Wes+
GR I- I 43 I
Mary R dl' ee selecls her graduafion I ggage from
Sou'Il1 AIabama's Largesi' Luggage SI'ores"
MOBILE. ALABAMA PRICHARD, ALABAMA
"EveryIlwing for Your Office"
68 ST. FRANCIS ST. PH. HE 2-05I8
New Highway 90 GR 7-0277
AN DERS BOOK STORE
256 GOVERNMENT STREET
HE 3-69II Mobile, Alabama
Your Helpful Hardware Man
Your Family Gifi' Cen'Ier
IScl1ool Supplies and Toysl
3755 Old Shell Road
Moren finds Ilie clofhes very preI'Iy af
sa s. coNcePTioN smear HE 2-2337
MILLINERY OF DISTINCTION
JOE MCPHILLIPS 5'BY'- HATS
"All Our Ha1's Sl!-79-52.99 None Higher
MILDRED LOWERY, Manager
305 S+' Michael S+' 60 N. Royal S+. Mobile, Alabama
Mobile, Alabama Phone HE 2-6995
AI-'S Good Luck
Name Brands Cllaggoof
Cancellafions - Samples
I0 N. ROYAL STREET HE 8-2844
Teresa, Befh, and Donna find Hue new Chevrole+ smooflw riding.
JoHNsoN CHEVROLET, INC.
50I S+. Joseph S+ree+ HE 2-462'
Senior. Anne Blackwell, agrees Hwal' for school piclures i+'s
Linda buys seconds from Nancy and Cgi. Appropria+e of
AZALEA BRAND 6 SAINT JOSEPH STREET
FAIR:-nope CREAMERY M"'f'i'e' A'aba"'a
"BesI in The Land"
SERVE THE FINEST
E:-2 ' 1 . IH I
7m Mm Sm 1865
AN HONORED NAME IN MEATS FOR OVER 90 YEARS
One of The SouIh's Largesi Engraving Planlrs
QUALITY ENGRAVERS OF
Visi+ing Cards Gradua+ion Books
H. P. GWIN'S STATIONERY ENGRAVING COMPANY
8 Sou+h Concep+ion Sfreei' Mobile, Alabama
GREETING CARDS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
When You Buy from Gwin's, You Know H's Made in Mobile"
Con+rac+ors of General Towing
OFFICE PHONE HE 2-3940
P.O. BOX I42I
Fooi' of S+. Francis S+. Mobile, Ala
Serving 'Ihe Gulf Coasf area wifh 'rugs and pe+roIeum ba g
MCDUFFIE ISLAND HE 3-5585
4 I '
f X ll
"'Vu' with Qe..5i2e.e-
Fine Masonry Uni+s
69 65 . ,4 ,
l3I4 Governmenl' S+. Springdale Plaza
HE 83026 GR 'sm INSURANCE
Make Us Your "ONE sToP" CQ
for Sruflied Animals '
hambeau. Claire Kay and Marllwa Phillips admire flue new class rings shown by Mr.
L. G. BALFOUR CO.
A NEW Look for an Old Favorire - -
rom AAAA'A"" eaasa A' ss's Q -
. - "-'1 f- N A : ef.
lfaly India ., .,,. 'f
- A' ' V1-Is'-" f-1.-"'1S'-f:3rf:1:-:- " ' ' .gffffzgzszifffz
Middle Eas+ .... .
" f -' 6:vz6h.r2E:2Zf ',"'
Europe ' '
Half-Way From Your Home and Back 2773 Spring Hill Avenue
Carol Wallers examines flue many colors and fabrics available al
WALTERS SEAT COVER SHOP
Upholsfery Repairing-Clear PIas+ic Seai' Covers
Au+o Tops Ins+aIIecI-Au+o Glass Ins+aIIecI
II6 N. PINE STREET DIAL HE 3-I530 MOBILE, ALABAMA
MOBILE A. c. MORGAN
CQ. LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY
OF THE UNITED STATES
PEPSI-COLA ROBERT E. NELSON
"Your Boaring Pleasure ls Our Business"
OUTBOARD BOATS INBOARD BOATS
Thompson Cenrry Runabouis
Arkansas Traveler Cruisers
YOUR JOHNSON MOTOR DEALER
l65 S. Broacl S+. Phone HE 3-254I
Hi-Fi - Radios - TV
Sales - Service
III8 Springhill Ave. HE 3-2685
2l3A Conli S+.
I8 N. Wilson Ave.
Dresses for Every Occasion
l5l Leverf Avenue. Ashland Place
"lf You Do No+ Learn +o Save,
All Else You Learn Will Be of LiHle Value"
All Savings Are Insured and Earn 42, a'I' Firsi Federal
. I I, O urrern
FI ST F IM if Diiidenf'
Z ff QQ
5, , , Q75
4 , f
Linda Hardy and Ann Pilgrim demonsfrafe a I96O Rambler from
HARDY MOTOR COMPANY
803 DAUPHIN STREET
Nash Rambler and Ambassador, Sales and Service
Open 5 A.M. +o 9 P.M., 7 Days a Week
We Specialize in Lubrica+ion
CHESTER SAPP, Owner
"See Us Before You Buy"
Dial GA 6-9I26
275I SPRINGHILL AVE. CRICHTON, ALA.
Lesfer and Julian are behind 'rhe counlers ai'
THE VARSITY SHOP
2524 old Shell Road GR I-2I23
DRUG STORE, INC.
"PrescripIions as Prescribed"
Promp'r Delivery Service
2669 Springhill Avenue
More for Your Money-Simple As Thai'
Complere and Modern Food Marlcefs
SPRING HILL - SARALAND - CITRONELLE
JACKSON - BAYOU LA BATRE - BAY MINETTE
FAIRHOPE - FOLEY - LUCEDALE
GREER'S GOT IT
ConI'i and S+. Emanuel
FuII'on Road aI' I'he Loop
OPEN 24 HOURS
SPORTING GOODS CO
76 Dauphin Slreef HE 2-5624
The Traveler's Home ol Dislinclionu Exclusive Dis-h-ibu-I-of-S
M GREGOR AND RAWLINGS
Uisi HIGI::DVAg NTZ690 WEST aCATHLETIC EQUIPMENT
. . ox
Spol' Bill Shoes and Sand Swealers
Every+hing in Sporls
259 Dauphin SI.
PHONE HE 3-372I
ManufaC+urers of Carbon Forms M rion is very pleased wilh lhe evening clolh I
304-6-8 SI. Michael S'Iree+
PHONE HE 2-52I6
3707 Old Shell Road
Jewelers and Silversmilhs
Th ree Soufh Royal
Class of '60
2855 Springhill Ave.
Calagaz insfrucfs Bobby Jumonville how 'ro opera+e +I'1e "S+ero" fape recorder from
PHOTO SUPPLY COMPANY, INC.
4I7 Holcombe Avenue a+ fhe Loop
DamricI'1's I:eau+Iful new sfore in Spring
DEMERANVILLE FRANK R. WADE
FLORAL CO., INC.
9 Norlh Concepfion
Fooi' of Elmira
62 ST. FRANCIS STREET
"Sears ls Across From Us"
Phonograph Hi-Fi Radios
Records Siereo Television D
MARGUERITE BENSON HALL GR 70464
SCHOOL OF DANCE
I7I9 Dauphin Sireel'
GA 6-6080 GA 6-590I
A alo,o ao,,l a ael earlrerl E
For +l'1e a1c+er game snack. be sure lo visif Ossie's.
New Highway 90 GR 9-045I
M Ji- f,k, K
1 ' Mfg'-1"
g , ,V ,,f,,ff -
I 4, f 'I lgv'
IS GETTING STARTED
I+'s easy To save affer you gel' sI'ar+ed.
Open your accoun+ now and save
regularly a+ +I1e
MERCHANTS NATIONAL BANK
DOWNTOWN MOBILE 0 PRICHARD
THELOOP 0 SPRINGHILL
Member Federal D posif Insurance Corporafion
"Say II' Wi'II1 Flowers"
MINGE FLORAL CO.
453 Governmeni SI'ree'r
MOBILE BOOK STORE
"Words and Music"
6 NORTH ROYAL STREET
"Food You Enjoy"
80I Governmenf S+reeI'
2302 S+. Sfephens Road
2257 Governmeni' S+reeI'
I3I7 Spring Hill Ave.
STANLEY, Manager HE
SERVICE STATION I
Old SI'IeII Road aI' Florida
Wheel Balancing Alignmeni
ED MORGAN MAX DRINKARD
T esa McLean. Lumrmns Bevnlle and Barbara Lauler
quzre lhe con+men+al loolc in a 'foreign roadsler
BAYSHORE MOTOR CC.
Broad S+ree+ HE 8-l606
GULF SERVICE CENTER
IOI Telegraph Road
THE SHOE BOX
2809 Springhill Ave. Crichfon
ETHEL CABLER, Owner
"Na+ionally Aclverfised Shoes
for +he Enfire Family"
GRACE WALKER-RED GOOSE-MRS. DAY
JOHN C. ROBERTS-U.S. KEDS
Murpl'1y's Fighling Panflwers
VIRGINIA STREET LUMBER CO., INC.
H. E. BREWTON, JR. and GEORGE H. sl-IEARER
803 Virginia SI'ree'I' Pl1one HE 26707
TOP ROW 2nd ROW 3rd ROW BOTTOM ROW
Weldy, M. Olive, C. Casey, B. Walers, M.
Clarlc, G. Curry, R. Hanks, B. Moore, K.
McLeod, B. Sfriclxlancl, J. Yell, F. Crane, B.
Marshall, T. Blackman, J. E'Il1ricIge, W. CI1risIopI1er, P.
Arendall, J. Fisher, B. Peake, I. McNeil, G.
Fowler, W. Looney, M. Lord. J- Branch. B.
James, N. Adams, G, Penninglon, S. Smi+I1, M.
Imsand, J. Bell, R. Wadclle, I. Sapp, R.
Frye, R. Byrd. J. Herrick, R. Dill, J.
Raine, S. WI'1i'I'e, C. ROSS. B- POU. B-
SuHon, M. King, D. Bianco, P.
Mobile's Fine Department Store
PHONE HE 3-373I
Royal-Dauphin-Conti Street .
For Personal Shopper Service
Ellen Lecfherbury and Jimmy Dill tour the city in a l96O Pontiac from
TRAIL CADILLAC-PCNTIAC, INC.
600 St. Louis Street HE 2-774I Mobile, Alabama
Mobile's Accepted Style Center"
GREEN REALTY CGMPANY
REAL ESTATE INSURANCE
44I6 Governmen+ Boulevard
I PHYSICAL FITNESS, HEALTH
S RECREATION CLUB
ELECTRIK MAID for
BAKERY SHOP MRS. ROGER KILLOUGH JR., Direc+or
II9 Norfh Pine S+ree'l HE 2-5403
I". F I MARSTON
' SHELL SERVICE sTATloN
380I Old Shell Road
Spring Hill, Alabama
"Comple'l'e S+ereopl1onic Sound Cen1'er" GA 6-9353
2454 Old Shell Road GR I-l9I8
Mobile's FIRST Residenfial Air Condiiioning Specialisfs
3358 Old Shell Road ar Fool' of Spring Hill GR 9-5476
Th Old bl d h 59 60 Murphy Cheerleaders.
JOE BULLARD OLDSMOBILE, INC
"MobiIe's Authorized Olds Dealer"
MOTOR LODGE PHILLIPS
3939 Highway 90 Wes+
6+ ConI'i and SI'. EmanueI
Greenwood I - I 43 I
A Name +0 Femembef' RUG 81 SHADE CO.
Swlfdfd' LARGEST Dealer of Floor coverings
CLEANERS, INC. and
Window Shades in Ihis CiI'y
305-3I7 DAUPHIN ST. 306 CONTI ST.
6I S. WILSON AVE., PRICHARD
6eraId Wa'rIcins is assis+ed in Ihe seleciion of nafionally adveriised shoes from
RALPH'S SHOE STORE
I05 Dauphin S+reeI' Mobile, Alabama
GOVERNMENT AT CATHERINE
ZOGHBY L I P ' U f cz I
STORES a C Snllg 0
308-320 Dauphin Slreef
The Besf Only
ROYAL AND DAUPHIN STREET
Black and While
Film for Exfra Fas+ Service
Vic Sla nlon pafronizes
GULF STATE SALES CORP.
Office Supplies IO4 S+. Joseph S+
"Le+'s Go Bowling"
,ff ?M1'ff'jJ ,, '
V fi' ' Q3 'Q,gL.f1Zf, , V
,af I !,i:'1,f,,f'fn ,, ,jgf V X,
,1 ' ,, f- -xi fffw-,,i-fi. 4 'W
f ff' 4 'wyzffxf "iii 7? f7 X, , 17,
4 , N ,!,ff,,,,ff,,,y,,f 'M
' - 'f' QL, f'f 'jf v , ' "ff V 'J
y , f fry
, fi in
ioiiiiwi 5 B0
The Sign of Dependable Service
Susan explains belief healllm 'lo Mary.
McKESSON 81 ROBBINS, INC.
450 S+. Louis 453 S+. Anlhony
95l Governmen+ S+.
A. H. McLEOD 81 CO
B. 81 R.
Road Service GArden 6-9568
4075 Old Shell Road
SPRING HILL. ALABAMA
T GR 94541
Kafhy Piclrell. assislanl adverlisinq manager, lend
helping hand I
S INC. 9
28l4 Governmenl S+. Ex+.
o Bobby Jumonville. adverlising m
SOUTHERN BELL TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY
ff W WG, " Q
'l,, li g L P , ENN-4
x 1 5 4 "' f 6
I N L
X L X
CLASS OF '60
fy X f X A f,
Mrs. Thomason of Tooley Myron Sludios helps 'ro make Joleen Haskin's senior piclures +l'1e besf ever.
6 S+. Emanuel S+. Mobile, Ala.
Fastest Growing County in the State
PROFIT AND PROSPERITY
No other section in the United States otters the homeseelcer or in-
vestor surer returns tor his money than Mobile County, Alabama. We
have more than tour hundred miles ot paved roads, and more being con-
structed, making every section ot the county easily accessible on paved
roads. Fruits ot every variety, Farming, Cattle Raising, Bee Culture, Wool,
Truck-growing: in tact, everything that is ottered in ditterent sections ot
the country is embodied in the possibilities ottered the industries ot Mo-
bile, one ot the seven most progressive cities in the United States.
Thousands ot acres ot virgin soil are available tar 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 Sportsman's
paradise-Salt Water Fishing the year 'round.
investigation and correspondence are solicited. For turther intorma-
tion about this wondertul section, communicate with Mobile County
Board ot Revenue and Road Commissioners
LEROY STEVENS, Chairman
JOHN FAGERSTROM, Commissioner
HUGH FORT, Commissioner
WILL D. HAAS, Commissioner
JOE R. MITTERNIGHT, Commissioner
Faculty Directory . . .
MR. O. B. HODGES, Principal, A.P.I., B.S., Columbia,
M.A., C7, 23, 24, 39, 2035
MR. W. M. PHILLIPS, Assistant Principal, U. of Ala.,
B.S., M.A., C24, 2035
MRS. LOUISE HAMIL, Assistant Principal, A. 85 V.
Division, U. of Ala., B.S., M.A., C245
MR. JULIUS SITTERLEE, Assistant Principal, Fiscal
Agent, Spring Hill, B.S., C245
MRS. MABEL LOWRY, Registrar, Chicago U., C255
GLADYS BAXTER, Dean of Girls, U. of Ala.,
Miss. Southern, M.A., C255
MR. F. MOORE, Dean of Boys, Brear Col., A.B.,
Peabody Col., B.A., C255
MRS. RUTH PERDUE, Receptionist, C3, 23, 255
MRS. DORIS H. STUMPH, Records, U. of Tenn.
MISS ESTHER KNUDSEN, A. 8z V. Division, Office
Manager, Presbyterian Col., U. of Ala.
MRS. OPAL BOWEN, Records, C24, 385
MRS. JEAN KERN, Bookkeeper, C255
MRS. ADDILEAN BOOKER, Nurse, Mobile Infir-
mary, R.N., U. of Ala., Future Nurses, C245
MISS MARY LUCY MCKNIGHT, Secretary, Stephens
MRS. ANN CHILDREE, Secretary, U. of Ala., B.S.
MRS. ALICE STAPLETON, Cafeteria Director
MISS MAUDE ALEXANDER, American History,
Tenn. Col., A.B., Peabody Col., M.A.
MISS BARBARA BAKER, Phys. Ed., Ala. Col., B.S.,
Miss FLORENCE s. BALDERSON, English, U. of
Ala., Es., B.s.c.N. qzey
MISS BETTY O. BIGHAM, American History, World
History, Howard Col., B.S., Red Cross, C305
MRS. CAROLYN G. BIVONA, World History, Ameri-
can History, U. of Ala., B.S., C395
MISS HELEN BLANKS, English, M.S.C.W., U. of
Miss., B.A.E., C265
MISS MARY BRAGG, Biology, Peabody Col., B.S.,
Columbia, M.A. '
MRS. F. LEE BRIDGEWATER, American History,
P.O.D., Ill. State Normal, B.S., Columbia, M.A., C305
MRS. CATHERINE BURNETT, Librarian, T.s.c.w.
B.A., B.S., T.c.U., M.A., C375
MRS. BERNICE J. CAUSEY, American History,
P.O.D., Livingston, B.S., U. of Ala., M.A., Future
Teachers of America C3O, 2375
MRS. K. J. CLARK, English, Latin, Richmond Col.,
B.A., Columbia, M.A., Junior Historic Society, C265
MRS. BURRUL C. COLE, Algebra, U. of Ala., B.S.,
MRS. LUCILE H. COONER, P.O.D., American His-
tory, U. of Ala., A.B., Miss. Southern, M.A., C305
MR. A. J. A. CORRY, Sheet Metal, C355
MISS WINNIE DAVIS, English, Huntingdon, A.B.,
MR. HUNTER DENSON, Physics, Miss. State U., C325
MISS VIRGINIA d'ORNELLAS, Plane Geometry, Al-
gebra, Sophia Newcomb, A.B., U. of Chicago, C295
MRS. W. T. DOUGLAS, Algebra, Geometry, U. of
Ala., B.S., Spring Hill, M.S., C295
MISS LOIS JEAN FITZSIMMONS, Speech, Dramaticsg
K.S.T.C., A.B., U. of Ala., Four Arts Club, Stage
MR. GEORGE B. FLOURNOY, Phys. Ed., A.P.I.,
B.S., Club, C33, 158, 1595
MRS. MARIE FOOTE, American History, U. of Chi-
cago, Ph.B., C305
MRS. RUTH FOREHAND, American History, U. of
Ala., A.B., M.A., C30, 385
MISS ELOISE FOSTER, Phys. Ed., Ala. Col., B.S.,
MOHIAN, Cheerleaders, C33, 194, 2025
MRS. ETTA V. FRANTZEN, Chemistry, U. of Miss.,
B.A., Student Council, C21, 32, 2005
MR. W. W. FULCHER, Biology, U. of Colorado,
Southwestern, B.A., Chem-Bo-Phys., C325
MRS. W. W. FULCHER, Spanish, Mary Hardin, Bay-
lor, B.A., C285
MISS MARTHA GATLIN, Librarian, U. of Ala.,
Is Mrs. Childree as busy as she seems?
Degrees Held, Activities Sponsored, and Pages Pictured
MISS JESSIE MARY GAY, Latin, Wash. U., A.B.,
MR. HENRY P. GOODWIN, Spanish, French, Hunt-
ingdon Col., A.B., Columbia, M.A., C285
MISS ELIZABETH GREEN, English, Spring Hill,
A.B., A.P.1., M.A., C265
MRS. DORIS GRIFFIN, English, Livingston, B.S.,
MR. NOLAN GRIFFIN, Plane Geometry, Arith.,
Psychology, Howard Col., B.S.
MRS. RUTH GROOM, English, U. of Ala., A.B.,
MISS I-IATTIE E. GUNTER, Algebra, Plane Geome-
try, T.S.T.C., B.S., Peabody, M.A., C295
MISS MELINDA GWIN, English, U. of Miss., B.A.,
MRS. MARY M. HALSTEAD, Belhaven Col., B.S.,
Millsaps Col., D.O. Office Practice
MR. LeVAUGHN I-IANKS, Basketball Coach,
P.O.D., T.S.T.C., B.S., Cao, 158, 170, 171, 173, 1765
MR. PAUL HEAD, Radio, Cooper Union
MISS EVELYN HINZ, English, journalism, Howard,
A.B., Huntingdon, Hi-Times, Quill 8c Scroll, C26, 1985
MISS ADDIE HOLMES, Typing, General Business,
U. of Ala., A.B., Miss. State U., M.A., C315
MISS KATHARINE A. HOPE, Huntingdon, A.B.,
Peabody, M.A., English, World Literature, Bible Club,
MISS VIVIAN JELKS, English, L.S.U., A.B., U. of
Ala., M.S., C265
MRS. GLENDA H. JORDAN, English, U. of Ala.,
MRS. M. E. KELLOGG, English, American History,
Winthrop Col., A.B., M.A.
MISS CLYDE KENNEDY, Art, Fan Randlette Art
Honor Society, U. of Ala., A.B., Art Institute of Chi-
MRS. INEZ LANGHAM, Office Machines, Filings, U.
of Ala., A.B., Ala. Col., A.B., National Honor Society,
MISS RUTH LIPSCOMB, P.O.D., American History,
Miss. Southern, B.S., U. of Miss., M.A., C305
MISS VANGALIA LUKES, English, Auburn, B. S.,
U. of Ala., M.A., C265
MR. McCARY MANCILL, Physics, U. of Ala., A.B.,
Carnegie Tech, C325
MRS. FRANCES MARTIN, Girls' Chorus, Glee Club,
Ala. Col., B.A., C365
Watch the pool, Miss Tanner!
MRS. BETTY MASSEY, Typing, U. of Tenn., B.S.,
MR. CHARLES V. MAXIME, Phys. Ed., A.P.I., B.S.,
MISS ELIZABETH MAYERS, American History,
World History, Spring Hill Col., A.B., Columbia U.,
U. of Ala., C305
MRS. VIRIGINIA MCALLISTER, English, U. of Chi-
cago, Ph.B., U. of Cincinnati, B.E., Radcliffe Col.,
M.A., C26, 385
MRS. KATI-IRYN MCCAA, Shorthand, Typing, Miss.
Southern, B.S., C315
MR. THOMAS L. McCANN, Algebra, Solid Geome-
try, Trigonometry, Locker Sponsor, U. S. Naval Acad-
emy, B.S., C295
MR. WILLIAM MCKNIGHT, Auto Mechanics, Col. of
Technology Belfast, Ireland, C345
MISS CATHERINE MCNALLY, Phys. Ed., Georgia
Teachers' Col., B.S., G.A.A., C335
MISS ANNE McMILLIAN, Phys. Ed., Howard, B.S.,
MISS ANN HERMINE MELTON, English, Hunting-
don Col., B.A., U. of Ala., M.A., C265
MRS. MARY M. MERRITT, Arith., Troy State Nor-
mal, Ala. Col., A.B., C29, 395
MISS JOSEPHINE M. MICHAEL, P.O.D., Psychology'
Washington U., A.B., M.A., C305
MRS. ANN MITCHELL, Shorthand, Typing, Inter-
Club Council, F.B.L.A. Employment Service, M.S.C.W.
MISS VELLA B. MOON, Solid Geometry, Plane Ge-
ometry, Algebra, Huntingdon, B.A., U. of Ala., M.A.'
Faculty Directory . . .
MISS EVA LURA MOORE, English, U. of Missouri,
B.S., M.A., U. of Boston CZ6, 38J
MR. LLOYD MOORE, Mechanical Drawing, Asst. Bas-
ketball and Football Coach, Sunflower Jr. Col., A.A.,
William Carey Col., B.S. Q34, 158, 169, 176J
MR. JOHN P. MORGAN, Psychology, Graceland,
A.A., Drake U., B.S., M.S. QEBOJ
MRS. DORIS MORRISSETTE, Homemaking, Hunting-
don Col., A.B., Columbia U. CBZJ
MISS JANICE MURPHY, A.8zV. Secretary. C25j
MR. WILLIAM C. NEEL, Drafting, A.P.I. Q35J
MISS ANNIE LOUISE ODOM, Biology, Science, Ala.
Col., A.B. C32j
MISS EDNA OLSON, English, U. of Ala., A.B., Tu-
MISS PAULA ANN OSBORN, Mechanical Drawing,
A.P.I., B.S. U. of Colorado. CMJ
MR. JAMES K. PACE, JR., World History, Amer.
History, Coach, Miss. Southern, B.A. C39, 3Oj
MRS. HERMENA D. PANAYOTOFF, English, Syra-
cuse U., B.A.
MISS MILDRED PANKEY, Arith., Birmingham South-
ern, A.B., U. of Ala., M.A. QZQJ
MRS. MAXINE PECK, Typing, Shorthand, Belhaven
Col., Bowling Green Business U., A.B., C31J
MISS REBECCA PERKINS, Typing, Shorthand,
M.S.C.W. B.S., Junior Class C31J
MRS. MYRTLE T. PETER, Choral Director, Ala. Col.,
B.M., Florida State, Special Chorus, C36, 262j
MRS. RUBY M. PIERCE, P.O.D., A.P.I., B.S., U. of
Ala., M.A., B.S., OOD
MISS LILLIAN PISTOLE, General Business, U. of
Ala., Tulane U., B.S., C32J
MRS. ABBIE PRESCOTT, Typing, Shorthand, Troy
stare, B.S., 4515
MISS CAROL PURIFOY, Bookkeeping, Head of Com-
mercial Department, M.S.C.W. A.B., f31J
MRS, FLORENCE E. REPLOGLE, English, A.P.I.,
B.S., U. of Miss., Q26j
MRS. W. E. REYNOLDS, Solid Geometry, Plane Ge-
ometry, Arith., Ala. Col., A.B., A.P.I., M.S., C29J
MISS LUCILLE RHODES, English, U. of Ala., B.A.,
M.A., Peabody, C27, 270D
MRS. ZELLA ROBERTSON, Plane Geometry,
M.S.C.W., B.S., U. of Ala., Q29D
MRS. FLORENCE G. ROBINSON, Latin, Ala, Col.,
A.B., U. of Ala., M.A., CZSJ
MRS. CATHERINE ROSS, Biology, Sweet Briar, Pea-
body, B.S., Q32j
MISS ANNE SAVAGE, English, Washington U. B.A.,
Miss. Southern, M.A., C27J
MRS. SUE SAVAGE, Typing, Shorthand, A.P.I., B.S.,
Perdue, Future Business Leaders, C31, 58, 254j
MRS. ELIZABETH SCARBOROUGH, English, Hunt-
ingdon, A.B. C27J
MRS. VIVIFN L. SCRIP, Typing, Shorthand, U. of
Florida, B.S.E. f31J
MR. JOSEPH F. SHARPE, General Business, Book-
keeping, U. of Ala., B.S., B.A., C31j
MRS. ANNE SMITH, English, Speech, Judson Col.,
A.B., A.P.I., Debating Club, C27J
MRS. WILLIE SMITH, Algebra, Ala. Col., B.S., Co-
lumbia U. Q29j
MISS BERTHA SPRADLIN, Spanish, Longwood Col.,
B.S., Columbia, Spanish Club
MISS IRENE STAPLETON, Crafts, U. of Ala., Liv-
ingston, B.S., Tulane. C34j
MISS ROBERTA STEELE, Psychology, World History,
Livingston, B.S., A.P.I., M.S., C3OJ
MR.. ELTON STEPHENS, D.O., Livingston, B.S., U.
of Ala., C35, 252j
MR. IRA SWINGLE, Band, Orchestra, U. of Ala.,
B.M., Columbia U., M.M.E., C36, ZIZJ
MISS LOLETE TANNER, Phys. Ed., Livingston, U. of
Ala., B.S., Majorettes, Swimming Club, C17, 35, 85,
MR. RICHARD OWEN TATUM, Chemistry, A.P.I.,
B. S., Chem-Bo-Phys, f52, 201J
Sitting down on the job, Mr. Swingle?
Degrees Held, Activities Sponsored, and Pages Pictured
MRS. DOROTHY L. TAYLOR, Related Studies, Gen-
eral Science, South Highlands, B.N.g U. of Ala., B.S.,
MR. RAYMOND B. TAYLOR, Phys. Ed., A.P.I.,
B.S., U. of Ala., M.A. C333
MR. R. J. TUBERVILLE, V.R.S.g U. of Ala., B.S.,
M.A. Cai, 252D
MR. T. R. USRY, Machine Shop, U. of Ala., B.S.,
Visual Ed. Club. C34j
MISS ARDIETH VICKREY, Librarian, Troy State
Teachers, B.S., U. of Ala., M.A. C37j
Miss MARY WALLER, Psych0lOgY5 U. of Ala., Bs.
MRS. LOUISE WEDGEWoRTH, Homemakingg Ala.
col., Bs. C325
MR. TRAVIS HAROLD WHARTON, General Busi-
ness, Business Law, Livingston State Col., B.S. C315
MISS ANNIE LOU WHITE, French, M.S.C.W., B.A.g
French Club C28j
MR. CHARLES O. WILLCOX, Phys. Ed., Howard,
B. s. Cas, 158, 1895
MR. ROY WILKIE, English, U. of Ala., B.A., Moni-
tor Sponsor. C275
MRS. JOSEPHINE WILKINS, Math, Randolph Ma-
con, Miss. State, A.B.g U. of North Carolina, M.A.
MR. ROBERT H. WILLIAMS, Phys. Ed., Troy State
Teachers Col., B.S., Springfield Col., Hi-Y Club C335
MR. WILLIAM N. WOODWARD, Machine Shop,
D.O. Club. C35j
MR. WILLIAM N. YOKEL, English, History, Evans-
ville Col., B.A.g Spring Hill. C27j
Wall flowers at Panther Spirit Night? No, just teachers!
Oh! Miss McNally can't find a place to sit.
Senior Directory . . .
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 Business Leaders of America, F.N.A., Future Nurses of America, F.T.A., Future Teachers of Amer-
ica, F.R.A.H.S., Fan Randlette Art Honor Society, G.A.A., Girls Athletic Association, His., Historic, I.C.C., Inter-
Club Council, Inc., Incorporated, Jr., Junior, Lib., Library, Maj., Majorette, M.A.R.S., Murphy Aeronautical Re-
search Society, Med., Medical, Mon., Monitor, Mgr., Manager, N.H.S., National Honor Society, Off., Office, Orch.,
Orchestra, Pres., President, Psych., Psychology, Rep., Representative, Sci., Science, Sec., Secretary, Spec. Chor., Spe
cial Chorus, Sr., Senior, Treas., Treasurer, Vis. Ed., Visual Education, V.P., Vice President, Wel. Store, Welfare
Store, 2, Sophomore, 3, Junior, 4, Senior, Y.F.C., Youth For Christ.
ABRAMS, CAROL JEAN
Y-Teens 2, Red Cross 2, Spec. Chor. 4.
F.N.A. 2, F.B.L.A. 4, Spec. Chor. 4, All Girls Chor.
3-4, Pantherette 3. '
ADAMS, HOWARD ELISON
ADAMS, KATY RUTH
ADAMS, ROBERT FRANKLIN, JR.
Key Club 2-4 CPres. 45, Usher's Club 3-4, N.H.S. 3-4,
Tennis Club 2-3, M-Day 4.
Q45, 222, 230, 2495
ADAMS, S. LEWIS
ADAMS, WILLIAM ROBERT
D.O. 4, Engin. Club 4.
ALEXANDER, GLORIA ANNETTE
G.A.A. 2, D.O. 3-4, Student Coun. 4, Jr. Red Cross 4,
N.H.S. 4, Pep Squad 2.
C45, 224, 2535
ALEXANDER, ROBERT DAVIS
ALLEN, CHARLES GLEASON
M-Club 2-4, Booster Club 3, Jr. Red Cross 2, Baseball
2-4, Basketball 2-4.
C45, 175, 243, 1705
ALLEN, FRANCES ELAINE
AMESBURY, LINDA ELIZABETH
Spanish Club 2, All Girls Coun. 2, F.B.L.A. 4, N.H.S.
4, Spec. Chor. 4.
ANDERSON, LARRY TAYLOR
French Club 2, D.O. 4, Band 2-3.
ANDERSON, MABEL AMELIA
Student Coun. 2, F.B.L.A. 3-4.
ANDREWS, RUSSELL S.
ANTHONY, MARIE CATHREN
APLIN, JAMES JERRY
Beta Hi-Y 4, Band 4.
ARBO, VIRGINIA RAE
All Girls Chor. 3-4, Mon. 3-4.
ASHCRAFT, JOHN MELVIN
ATHANASION, SPEROS DEMITRIS
Spec. Chor. 2-4.
BAILEY, CHARLES O'NEAL
BAKER, TED W.
BALDWIN, JIMMY WILLIAM
Student Coun. 4, Mon. 2-4.
BALTZER, ELEANOR KATHERINE
D.O. 3-4, Student Coun. 3, Out. Sr. 4.
Bible Club 2.
BARBOUR, NANCY LEE
Four Arts 2-4, Troopers Club 3, Psych. Club 4
BARDSLEY, CAROL LYNNE
Club Activities, Honors, Year, and Pages Pictured
BARKAS, LILLIAN ATHENS
BARLOW, DAVID WAYNE
BARNES, JUDITH EVELYN
BARRETT, JANICE ANNE
BARRIOS, PETER CHARLES
BARTLEY, ROBERT LLOYD
BASKIN, WILLIAM CREAGH
BASS, NANCY GAYLE
Y-Teens 2, All Girls Chor. 2-4.
BASS, LYNDA FRANCIS
BASWELL, CHARLES BENNETT
Do. 4, 1-11-Y 3-4.
F.B.L.A. 2-3, G.A.A. 2, Jr. Red Cross 3, D.O. 4, Off.
Asst. 3-4, Pep Squad 2, Y-Teen 2.
BAUMHAUER, CHARLES ANDREW
Student Coun. 2, Jr. Red Cross 2, M-Day 2.
BAWDEN, LENA MARGARET
Do. 4, F.B.L.A. 5-4.
BEAN, SHERRON ELIZABETH
Cheerleader 2-3, French Club 2-35 Booster 3.
BEARD, ANN GLORIA
Four Arts 2-4, Bible Club 2, French Club 4, N.H.S. 4,
BEARD, SHARON AUGUSTA
Jr. His. Soc. 2.
BENSON, MARGARET KAY
Jr. Red Cross 2, F.B.L.A. 3, Student Coun. 4, All Girls
BERGER, LINDA HELENE
F.T.A. 2, Red Cross 2, Off. Asst. 3-4, Psych. Club 4,
N.H.S. 3-4 4V.P. 45.
446, 86, 2235
BERKIN, CAROL RUTH
Red Cross 2-3 4V.P. 35, Arg. Inc. 2-3 4Sec. 355 F.T.A.
2-4, Spanish Club 4, Dramatics Club 2-4, All Girl
Coun. 2, Student Coun. 3-4, N.H.S. 4, Hi-Times 4,
BERSON, BARBARA BONNIE
F.R.A.H.S. 411165. 45.
447, 99, 2285
BETANCOURT, SYLVIA JOYCE
Red Cross 2, Maj. 2-3, F.B.L.A. 4, Troopers Club 4,
BEVILLE, ELIZABETH CUMMINS
Booster Club 3, French Club 4, N.H.S. 3-4, Mohian
4, M-Day 3, Quill and Scroll 4.
4306, 47, 223, 196, 2265
BINACO, PHILLIP JOHN
M Club 3-4 4Pres. 45, Spike Shoe Club 3-4, Y.F.C. 4,
Football 2-4 4Co-Capt. 45 Track 3-4.
4307, 47, 93, 165, 166, 2435
BICKFORD, BARBARA ELAINE
Bible Club 2, French Club 3.
BLACKWELDER, JUDITH ANN
Span. Club 2, F.R.A.H.S. 3-4, Quill and Scroll 3-4,
447, 227, 2285
BLACKWELL, VIVIAN ANNE
Boosters Club 3-4, French Club 4, N.H.S. 3-4, Mohian
4, M-Day 3-4, Azalea Trail Maid 4, Class Favorite 4,
Quill and Scroll 4.
4291, 47, 89, 194, 222, 2605
BLAKE, MARTHA NANA
Jr. His. Soc. 2-3 4Sec.5, Booster Club 3, D.O. 4.
BLIZZARD, JUDY MARIE
F.N.A. 2, French Club 2, Spec. Chor. 3-4.
Senior Directory . .
Span. Club 25 F.T.A. 3-45 F.N.A. 45 Booster Club 45
Psych. Club 45 jr. His. Soc. 45 Bible Club 4.
C47, 231, 2505
BODIFORD, JULIE ANN
jr. His. Soc. 25 Student Coun. 2-45 Bible Club 2-4
fV.P. 455 Booster Club 45 N.H.S. 3-45 M-Day 2.
147, 44, 223, 200, 2475
BOLERAKIS, GEORGE LOUIS
BOLLIG, SAUNDRA ANN
Red Cross 2 5 All Girls Coun. 25 All Girls Chor. 4.
BOLTON, VIVIAN CAROL
G.A.A. 25 D.O. 4.
BONNER, BETTY CECILE
F.B.L.A. 45 Quill and Scroll 3-4.
BORNFLETH, BONNIE GENE
Student Coun. 2.
BOSARGE, JACKIE A.
BOSCH, CAROL ANN
Red Cross 25 Wel. Store 3.
BOUNDS, HERTHEL CATHLEEN
BRABNER, HANNAH IRENE
BRADLEY, RICHARD LYLE
BRAMLETT, EDWIN CHANDLER, JR.
Hi-Times 2-45 Stage Crew 2-4 QMgr. 455 Quill and
Scroll 3-45 French Club 4.
BRANDAU, WILLIAM ROBERT
Psych. Club 4.
BRANN ER, JUDI LYNN E
BRANTLEY, RAYCELIA FAYE
Spec. Chor. 2.
BRICKMAN, JAY SANFORD
Arg. Inc. 2-3 fTreas. 255 Key Club 3-4 fSec. 455
Ushers Club 3-45 M-Day 45 Quill and Scroll 3-45 Stu-
dent Coun. 45 Football 2-35 Hi-Times 2-45 Sr. Speaker 4.
f48, 230, 227, 2615
BRIDGES, FRANK RANDOLPH
Hi-Y 2-4 CSec. 3, Pres. 455 Booster Club 3-45 M-Club
3-45 Student Coun. 2-45 N.H.S. 45 Basketball 2-4.
C48, 243, 174, 172, 175, 224, 1705
BRITAIN, JOHN EARL
BROACH, GLEN THOMAS
Arg. Inc. 35 Latin Club 3-45 Key Club 3-4.
BROCK, FRANKIE ANNE
F.B.L.A. 45 Red Cross 4.
BROCK, REBA ANN
jr. His. Soc. 2.
BROOKS, LINDA JOANNE
G.A.A. 2-35 D.O. 4.
BROWN, CHARLES EDWARD
Football 2-35 Track 2-45 Cross Country
D.O. 45 Red Cross 3.
Q48, 178, 241, 2435
45 M-Club 45
BROWN, DOROTHY ANDREA
F.N.A. 25 Pep Squad 25 All Girls Chor. 2-4.
BROWN, JUDITH ANN
Bible Club 25 Student Coun. 2.
BRYARS, JAMES LARUE
BUCK, JANE KATHERINE
D.O. 45 Y-Teens 2.
BUCKLEY, WILLIAM CHARLES
BUERGER, HARRY H., JR.
Club Activities, Honors, Year, and Pages Pictured
BULLARD, NANCY ELIZABETH
Bible Club 2, Swim. Club 2-4, Booster Club 2-3, Psych.
Club 4, M-Day 2-4, Cheerleader 4.
BULLARD, REGINALD LESTER
C1 0 1, 495
BULLOCK, JONATHAN SWEET
M.A.R.S. 2-3, Spec. Chor. 3-4, N.H.S. 4, Out. Sr. 4,
C67, 49, 2245
BUNTIN, CAROL JEAN
Hi-Times 3-4 CEd. 45, N.H.S. 3-4, Four Arts 3, Quill
and Scroll 3-4 CPres. 45, Arg, Inc. 3, I.C.C. 4 CTreas.
45, Out. Sr.
Q49, 98, 86, 222, 227, 224, 2485
BURKE, JANE PITTS
Booster Club 3-4 fPres. 45, All Girls Coun. 2, I.CiC.
2, 4, Latin Club 4, N.H.S. 3-4, M-Day 2-3 CCo-Chair-
man 35,f Miss Friendship 35, Homecoming 3-4, Stu-
dent Coun. 2-3 fClass Pres. 25, Dean's Asst. 2-3, Class
C49, 88, 205, 2225
BURNS, BEVERLY SUE
BURT, SYBIL MAXINE
Y-Teens 2, Mon. 4.
EUSCH, JANICE ELAINE
BUSH, NANCY CAROLE
Bible Club 3-4 CTreas. 45, French Club 2, Psych. Club
4, Booster Club 4, Jr. His. Soc. 2, Student Coun. 2-4
CClass Rep. 2, Sec. 45, M-Day 4, Red Cross 2, Hi-
f49, 200, 2475
BYRD, JULIE LEWIS
D.O. 3-4, Student Coun. 3.
BYRD, SANDRA ANN
Spec. Chor. 4, All Girls Chor. 2-3.
BURCH, FLOYD EDWARD
BURNETT, WILLIAM RONALD
Student Coun. 2, Hi-Y.
BYRD, NEWELL JACKSON, JR.
f307, 49, 285, 232, 2485
CAIN, SARA RUTH
CALDWELL, DIANNE ALLYN
CAMINAS, CAROL ANN
CAMP, EMILY sUE
CARDER, WILLIAM CHARLES
CARPENTER, CAROL CHRISTINE
Red Cross 2.
CARPENTER, SANDRA GAIL
CARR, JANET HELEN
CARRE, LINDA SUE
F.B.L.A. 2-4 CSec. 45, Hi-Times 4, M-Day 4, Off.
Asst. 4, Quill 8: Scroll 4.
C50, 254, 2265
CARTER, SYLVIA JANE
F.T.A. 2-4 CTreas. 45, Arg. Inc. 2-3 CSec. 35, Psych.
Club 4, Orch. 2-4, Mon. 4, All Girls Chor. 3, Spec.
CASTLE, JIMMIE WESLEY
CHAMBERLAIN, SHARON LEIGH
CHAPMAN, VIVIEN LEE
CHILDS, WILLIAM L., JR.
CHOLAR, CECIL EMIL
CHRISTIANSEN, JOHN OSWALD
CHRISTOPHER, PAUL HAWKINS
M-Club 3-4 CTreas. 45, Football 2-4, Basketball 2
C307, 50, 167, 2435
CLARK, DERYEK MQVEY
Jr. His. Soc. 2, F.B.L.A. 4.
CLEMENTS, VERNON GAYLORD
COBB, BARBARA LOUISE
jr. His. Soc. 2, All Girls Coun. 2,
Bible Club 4, M-Day 4.
COCHRAN, CAROLE LEE
Y-Teens 2, F.B.L.A. 4, N.H.S. 3-4.
451, 86, 2225
COFFEY, KENT FRANKLIN
COLE, BETTY JEAN
D.O. 4, All Girls Chor. 2-4.
COMPSTON, CECELIA BENTON
French Club 2, F.B.L.A. 4, Red Cross 3, jr. His.
CONDON, PEGGY MARGARET
G.A.A. 2-4, N.H.S. 3-4, Band 2-4, Y.F.C. 4.
459, 51, 222, 2145
CONE, EDWARD J.
D.O. 4 4State Pres. 455
CONGLETON, CHARLES JEFFERSON
COOK, JULIE WEBSTER
Booster Club 3, French Club 3-4.
COOPER, DAVID CROKER
Chem-bo-phys. 2, N.H.S. 4, Orch. 2-4.
4215, 51, 278, 2245
COPELAND, WILLAIM DAVIS
CORLEY, EDWIN JUANITA
jr. His. Soc. 2, Red Cross 3, F.B.L.A. 4.
French Club 2,
Senior Directory . .
COUMANIS, GEORGE LOUIS
COUNTS, WANDA FAYE
jr. Red Cross 2, Spec. Chor. 3-4, Madrigals 4, N.H.S.
COVINGTON, LILLIAN ELIZABETH
F.B.L.A. 4, All Girls Chor. 2-3, Off. Asst. 2-3.
COWEN, GERALD PRESTON
CRANE, WILLIAM B., JR.
Key Club 2-4, M-Club 2-4, Ushers Club 2-4, Football
2-4, Basketball 2, Track 2-4.
4307, 100, 51, 87, 166, 2435
CRENSHAW, ELIZABETH KATHLEEN
C 5 15
CRENSHAW, MOREN JANNETTE
Hi-Times 2-3, Bible Club 2, Y.F.C. 4, Mohian 4, Quill
and Scroll 4.
C289, 52, 1955
CRICHLGIW, SANDRA LUCILLE
D.O. 4, N.H.S. 4.
CROW, FRANK DAVID, JR.
CROWELL, ANNE SHELTON
Booster Club 3-4, French Club 2-4, Bible Club 2,
Psych. 4, Mohian 4, M-Day 2-4, Quill and Scroll.
4306, 52, 195, 238, 226, 2295
Chem-Bo-Phys. 2, Red Cross 2.
CROWELL, JOHN MARSHALL
496, 52, 223, 2135
CROWSON, SHIRLEY ANNE
All Girls Coun. 2, Four Arts 4.
CRUIT, ROGER FREEMAN
CRYSELL, DONALD WAYNE
Football 2, Hi-Y 3-4.
Club Activities, Honors, Year, and Pages Pictured
CULPEPPER, SAMMY HUBERT
CULWELL, BEVERLY GAYE
CURRY, ADRIAN RODERICK
Y.F.C. 4, Hi-Y 3-4, Spec. Chor. 3-4 QV.P. 33, M-Club
3-4 fChaplain 33, I.C.C. 4, Football 2-4, Basketball 2,
C307, 52, 165, 243, 232, 2483
CURRY, CAROLE HOPE
F.B.L.A. 4, Span. Club 2.
CURRY, PEGGY ANNE
DAHLGREN, MARY HELEN
Off. Asst. 2-3, D.O. 4.
DAHLHOFF, WILLIAM EUGENE
DAMSON, SAMUEL IRVIN, III
Engin. Club 2, Basketball 2 fMgr.3.
DANIEL, FAY CARROLL
D.O. 4, Off. Asst. 3.
DANNE, GEORGIA EAY
DARNELL, MARGARET ROSE
DART, CHARLES LoUIs
Ushers Club 3-4, Spec. Chor. 2-3, N.H.S. 3-4, Out. Sr.
C52, 59, 2223
DAUL, GEORGE CECIL
Student Coun. 2-4, Chem-Bo-Phys. 2, French Club
3-4 QV.P.3, Ushers Club 3-4,- I.C.C. 4, N.H.S. 3-4
Q96, 52, 86, 223, 2493
DAVENPORT, PARIS MAXINE
N.H.S. 4, All Girls Chor. 2-4, Mon. 3-4.
DAVIS, ANNIE MCLEOD
Trooper Club 2-4 fTreas. 43, Student Coun. 2, Maj.
2-3, Gyn Asst. 3.
Red Cross 2.
DAVIS, CHARLES ROBERT
Chem-Bo-Phys. 4, Y.F.C. 4.
DAVIS, CLARENCE CHESTER
DAVIS, STEVEN WAYNE
Jr. His. Soc. 2-3
DAVIS, WILLIAM ARNOLD, JR
DAW, BETTY Jo
Lib. Asst. 2-3 , Red Cross 2-3 , Student Coun 3 D O 4
DEAN, ALAN ROSS
DEABORN, SYLVIA REBECCA
Psych. Club 3.
DEIMEL, ROBERT MICHAEL
DELANEY, DOROTHY JOAN
DELOACH, WILLIAM CARY
Four Arts 3-4, Arg. Inc. 2-3, Key Club 4 Ushers Club
4, Boosters Club 3-4, Spec. Chor 3 4 Band 2 Tennis
2, M-Day 4.
DENDY, ROBERT EARL, JR.
DERBY, LYNNE MACRAE
Booster Club 3, Student Coun. 2.
DEUPREE, CAROLYN ANNE
F.T.A. 4 QHist. 43, Red Cross 4.
DeVIS, DOROTHY ELAINE
F.N.A. 2-3, All Girls Chor. 3-4.
DILL, JAMES HEYWOOD
Booster Club 3-4, M-Day 2, Favorite 4 Football 2 4
CCapt3, Track 2-4, Mr. Panther Spirit 4
C307, 53, 92, 84, 159, 160, 308 2433
D.O. 4, Y-Teens 2.
Senior Directory . .
DOCKERY, HENRY CLAYTON
DONALDSON, GUY DON II
Student Coun. 3-4, Ushers Club 2-4, Key Club 2-4
QV.P. 55, M-Day 2-3, 1.c.c.
3, Booster Club 3.
DONALDSON, EDWARD WHEELER
Swimming Club 3, Booster Club 3-4, Four Arts Club 4,
Spanish Club 2, Student Coun. 4, Cheerleader 2-4
fHead 45, M-Day 4, Favorite 4, N.H.S. 4.
4510, 54, 157, 156, 93, 6, 145
DOWDELL, JAMES S.
Booster Club 2, Ushers Club 4.
Psych. Club 3, Booster Club 2, Bible Club 2.
DRAIME, DoRA JANET
Bible Club 2-3, Booster Club 3, F.B.L.A. 4.
DRASHMAN, BRUCE WAYNE
DRAUGHON, DOUGLAS LEO
DREW, SARA MICHELLE
DuBOSE, JEAN cARoLYN
DUKE, BARBARA ANN
Allied Youth 2, Bible Club
Club 4, Off. Asst. 4.
DUKE, JAMES BEALL
Homecoming Ct. 3.
DuLONG, LOUISE MARIE
All Girls Coun. 2, F.B.L.A. 4.
DUNBAR, PEGGY JEAN
DUNN, JUDITH KAY
2, Red Cross 3, Psych.
French Club 2, N.H.S. 3-4, All Girls Chor. 4, Orch.
2-3, Out. Sr.
C48, 54, 86, 2235
DUNNAM, ERNEST HAYS, JR.
BUTTON, PATRICK LYNN
DUVAL, BETTY JoANN
DUVALL, JIMMY DUMONT
Ushers Club 3-4, Psych. Club 4, Booster Club 4.
DWYER, DOROTHY SUSAN
Tennis Club 2, All Girls Coun. 2, Off. Asst. 3, Bible
Club 3-4, M-Day 4, Hi-Y 4.
DYKES, JUDY GARLAND
Psych. Club 4, Red Cross 2-3, Mon. 4
EASLEY, BRENDA JOYCE
C55, 97, 2615
EBERLEIN, EMILY ELIZABETH
F.B.L.A. 4, Hi-Times 2, All Girls Chor. QPres.5 4, Red
Cross 2, Band 2-3.
EDDINS, DONNA JEAN
Y-Teens, 2, Jr. His. Soc. 2, N.H.S. 3-4.
EDGAR, JAMES HERBERT
Student Coun. 2, Jr. His. Soc. 2-3, Band 2-3, Chem-
EDINGTON, JOHN HOWARD
Booster Club 3-4, Quill and Scroll 4, Hi-Times 4, Bas-
f55, 243, 226, 1755
EDWARDS, JAMES WILLIAM, II
Stage Crew 2-4, Four Arts 3-4, Vis. Ed. 2-3.
455, 97, 7, 2555
ELLIS, GERALD WILLIAM
Rocket Club, Stamp Club 2.
EMANUEL, GUS NICKOLAS
Stamp Club 2 fPres.5, Red Cross 2, N.H.S. 4, Stu-
dent Coun. 3, 4.
ERSKINE, SARAH GAIL
Band 2-4, F.T.A. 3-4, Psych. Club 4, Spec. Chor. 4,
C 5 5, 2315
Club Activities, Honors, Year, and Pages Pictured
ETHRIDGE, ROBERT BENTELY
EUBANKS, GEORGE KENT
Jr. His. Soc. 2, N.H.S. 4.
FAIL, PHYLLIS ELAINE
Red Cross 3, All Girls Coun. 2, Student Coun. 3, All
Girls Chor. 4, Pantherette 4.
FARMER, DON CARL
Booster Club 3-4, Jr. Red Cross 2-3, All Girls Coun.
2, Hi-Times 4, Quill Sc Scroll 4.
FELL, OSCAR GLEN
FELPS, STUART REID
FEoRE, JOHN JAY
FINCH, DAVID GERALD
FINCH, SANDRA KAY
D.O. Club 4.
F IRT H, MARY ANGELA
Pep Squad 2, All Girls Chor. 4.
FISHER, RONNIE EDWIN
Football 2, Cross Country 3, Key Club 3-4, Rocket
FI'I"I' S, MARY JACQUELINE
FITZGERALD, PATRICIA VICTORY
French Club 3, N.H.S. 4, Band 2-4, D.O. Club 4,
Student Coun. 3.
QS6, 213, 214, 2245
FLACH, JANICE CAROL
Red Cross 3, All Girls Coun. 2.
FLEMING, ALICE JEAN
All Girls Coun. 2, Swim Club 2, F.B.L.A. 4.
FLEMING, DORIS MICKLER
Four Arts 4, F.N.A. 4, Quill 81 Scroll 4.
FLEMING, RORA LYNN
F.B.L.A. 4, N.H.S. 3-4.
C56, 223, 2545
FLOURNOY, VIVIAN E.
FLOYD, FREDERICK A.
FONDE, JOAN HEUSTIS
French Club 3, Swim Club 2-3, Booster Club 3.
FORMWALT, ANNIE LAURA
Bible Club 2, All Girls Chor. 2, 4, Red Cross 4.
QIOO, 56, 875
FOSTER, BEVERLY PATRICIA
Jr. His. Society 2-3, Photo. Club 3, N.H.S. 4, F.B.L.A.
3-4, G.A.A. 2, Student Coun. 2, Red Cross 2-3.
FOSTER, NANCY ADELAIDE
F.R.A.H.S. 3-4, All Girls Coun. 2, Lib. Asst. 2-3.
163, 56, 125
FOSTER, PHYLLIS UNAMAE
FOUNTAIN, WILLIAM EDWIN
FOUTZ, PATRICIA ADELINE
FOWLER, JAMES ARTHUR
Hi-Y 3-4: N.H.S. 4.
f224, 232, 565
FOWLER, WAYNE TALMADGE
M Club 4, Football 2-4.
C243, 307, 56, 1615
FRANK, NADA JEAN
D.o. Club 4 qsee. 45, F.R.A.H.s. 4 QV.P. 45.
FRAZER, CAROLYN EMNIETT
Boosters Club 3-4, French Club 4, Red Cross 3, Hi-
Times 4, Off. Asst. 4, N.H.S. 4.
FRAZIER, cARoL ELIZABETH
Key Club 3-4, M Club 2-4, Spiked Shoe Club 2-4
CV.P. 45, Ushers Club 3-4, Cross Country 2-4 QCO-
Capt. 45, Track 2-4, Student Coun. 2.
C56, 241, 1785
Senior Directory . .
ERIEDLANDER, DONALD AARON
FROMM, GEORGE EDWARD
FULLER, JOYCE MARIE
GABEL, PATRICIA CAROL
Quill 85 Scroll 3-4, Span. Club 2, F.B.L.A. 4, Hi-Times
GALLAWAY, JAMES ROY
M Club 3-4, Booster Club 3-4, Basketball 3-4.
457,174, 175, 2435
GANAS, ELLEN MARIE
All Girls Coun. 2, F.B.L.A. 4.
GARCIA, RODNEY JOSEPH
GARDNER, ELLA ESTELLE
F.T.A. 2-4, Booster Club 3, Four Arts Club 3, Red
Cross 3-4, N.H.S. 3-4, All Girls Coun. 4, French Club
GARDNER, GAIL DIANE
GARRATT, CELIA ANTIONETTE
Boosters Club 3, Y.F.C. 4, jr. Red Cross 3-4 4Sec. 45.
GATES, FRANK JAMES
Booster Club 3, Bible Club 2.
GAYLOR, DAVID EDWARD, JR.
C 5 75
GENTRY, JOHN BAKER
Key Club 2-4, Ushers Club 3-4, Boosters Club 3-4,
Four Arts Club 2, Mohian 3, M-Day 2-3, Homecoming
GIBNEY, ROBERT EUGENE
Hi-Y 2-4 4Pres. 45, M Club 3-4 4Sec. 45, Boosters
Club 3-4, Basketball 3-4 QCO-Capt. 45.
457,174, 175, 232, 2435
GIDDENS, DOROTHY ANN
GILBERT, SANDRA KAY
Span. Club 2, F.T.A. 3-4, Boosters Club 35 Student
GILL, GLORIA JEAN
French Club 2, 3.
GILL, JOE MACK
GLASS, ROBERT VERNON
GLOVER, SHIRLEY ANN
GLYPT IS, PAGONA
Span. Club 2, Red Cross 2, Student Coun. 2, N.H.S. 4.
GODSHALK, CYNTHIA SUE
French Club 4, Boosters Club 4, jr. Red Cross 2,
MOHIAN 4, M-Day 3, Quill 8c Scroll 4.
458, 195, 226, 2885
GOODLOE, JAMES WILLIAM
Stage Crew 2-4.
GORMAN, WILLIAM FRANK
Booster Club 3, Hi-Y 3-4 4Treas. 355 Football 2-
GOTCHER, FAULA ANN
GOULD, ARITA LEE
D.O. Club 4,
GRAHAM, LENNON DELWOOD
M-Club 4, Basketball 2, Baseball 3-4.
GRAY, SANFORD HORACE
GRAYSON, IOHN WILLIAM
Ushers Club 3-4.
GREEN, LEE NELL
Jr. His. Society 2, Boosters Club 3.
GREEN, SHERRY ANN
F.N.A. 2.-4 4Sec.-Treas. 45, Med. Unit Asst. 2, 3, 4,
Spec. Chor. 4, jr. His. Society 2, All Girls Chor. 2.
Club Activities, Honors, Year, and Pages Pictured
GREENBURG, MICHAEL M.
GREER, JOHN ROBERT, JR.
M.A.R.S. 3, Chem-Bo-Phys 4, Spiked Shoe Club 4,
Cross Country 4, Track 4, Hall Mon. 3, Student
GRIFFIN, LARRY DALE
GRINDLE, CARA LEE
F.B.L.A. 3-4, F.N.A. ag N.H
GUINN, BARBARA MAE
Band 2'-4, French Club 4.
GULSBY, REBECCA ANN
D.O. Club 4, Pantherette 2-3,
HAAS, NANCY LOUISE
French Club 2-3, Spec. Chor. 4, M-Day 4, Mon. 3,
Dean Asst. 4.
HACKER, SUZAN KAY
Four Arts Club 4, Tennis Club 4, F.T.A. 4.
HADDER, L. c.
HAI-IN, WILLIAM B.
Ushers Club 3-4.
Homecoming Queen 4, Maj. 3-4, Student Coun. 3, Hi-
Times 3-4, Booster Club 4, Tenn Queen Rep. 4, Class
458, 92, 14, 204, 216, 2175
HALL, ANNIE JANE
Off. Asst. 4, D.O. 4.
HALL, BEVERLY JEAN
French Club 2, Band 2, D.O.
HALL, HARRIS WILLIAM
Four Arts 3-4, Spec. Chor. 2-4, Madrigals 3-4, Op-
HALLBERG, BARBARA ANN
All Girls Coun. 2, Red Cross 2, F.N.A. 2, Lib. Asst.
2, D.O. 3-4 4V.P. 3, Pres. 45, I.C.C. 3-4.
459, 100, 2525
HAMIL, JAMES WOLVEN
Jr. His. Soc. 2.
HAMILTON, PAMA LOU
Bible Club 2, Jr. Red Cross 2, Student Coun. 4, N H S
3-4, M-Day 4, MOHIAN 4, All Girls Chor. 33 Quill
8: Scroll 4.
4288, 59, 195, 196, 2265
HAMMAC, MARY LOUISE
Red Cross 2, Jr. His. Soc. 2, F.B.L.A. 3, Deans Asst 4
HAMRICK, AVOS AILEEN
HANCOCK, JANET KAY
Red Cross 4.
HANDLEY, Jo ANN
Troupers 2-4, Student Coun. 2, Maj. 2-4.
459, 216, 2175
HANLIN, HAROLD JOHN
Vis. Ed. 2, Allied Youth 2, Keep-Em Rolling 2-3.
HARBAUGH, ELMER AARON
HARDY, LYNDA LEE
Red Cross 2-3, Four Arts Club 3-4, Arg. Inc. 4 4Pres 5
4299, 59, 279, 2395
HARGROVE, MARY VIRGINIA
All Girls Council 2-3, Hi-Times 3, Baseball 2.
HARKEY, MARY KAY
Span. Club 2, All Girls Coun. 2.
HARPER, DOUGLAS MELTON
HARRINGTON, SANDRA FAYE
D.O. 4, Student Coun. 3.
HARRIS, BRENDA CHARMAINE
F.N.A. 2, Jr. His. Soc. 2, F.B.L.A. 4,
HARRIS, LOUIS M.
HARRIS, R. L.
Spec. Chor. 4
Senior Directory . .
HARRISON, VERNON DANIEL
Hi-Y Basketball 2-45 Student Coun. 25 Stamp Club 2.
HARVEY, MARY JO
All Girls Coun. 25 F.N.A. 45 All Girls Chor. 3-45
Boosters Club 45 jr. His. Soc. 4.
Swim Club 2-45 Bible Club 2-35 Psych. Club 45 Boosters
Club 35 Red Cross 25 M-Day 3-45 Out. Sr.5 All Girls
Coun. 25 Mohian Editor 45 Quill 8: Scroll 4.
C316, 60, 98, 194, 85, 276, 227, 226, 2295
HATCH, JEFFREY DENNIS
HAWSEY, JOHN WILLIAM
Chess Club 25 Lib. Asst. 2-3.
HAYES, JANICE MARIE
HEACOCK, EUGENE ELETON
M.A.R.S. Club 25 Ushers Club 3-45 Quill and Scroll 35
HEARN, SUSAN EVANS
Student Coun. 2-4 CV.P. 2, Treas. 3, V.P. 455 Boosters
Club 3-4 fV.P. 455 Four Arts 3-45 N.H.S. 45 Hi-Times
25 Homecoming 45 M-Day 2-4.
C64, 60, 44, 205, 270, 201, 2005
HEMPFLIN G, WILLIE CHARLES
HENDERSON, ALYSIA FAY
Pep Club 25 Y-Teens 25 F.B.L.A. 4.
HENDERSON, BARBARA DELLE
Bible Club 2-4 CSec. 455 Psych. Club 45 Student Coun.
2-4 CSec. 455 Booster Club 45 M-Day 45 Off. Asst. 3.
q60, 200, 229, 2475
HIATT, OLIVIA ASHLEY
Stamp Club 45 Psych. Club 4.
Engin. Club 2-3 CV.P. 355 Ushers Club 3-45 Spec. Chor.
3-45 Four Arts 2-45 M Club 3-45 Boosters Club 3-45
HILES, MARTHA PATRICIA
Bible Club 2.
HILL, BRENDA EVELYN
F.T.A. 2-4 CV.P. 455 Bible Club 25 Four Arts 2-45
Student Coun. 3-45 Psych. Club 45 Off. Asst. 45
HILL, MARY HELEN
Ir. His. Soc. 25 Band.
HITESHEW, SANDRA ALoYsE
HOBBS, MARY ELIZABETH
Span. Club 25 Hi-Times 45 E.B.L.A. 3.
HODGES, GRAY YOUNG
HODGES, KENNETH RICHARD
Hi-Y 3-4 CTreas. 3, V.P. 455 Basketball 4.
HOLMES, EDDIE HARMON
HOPKINS, JAMES ALAN
HOUSTON, EVELYN ANN
Bible Club 4.
HOUSTON, MADELIN E KATHERINE
All Girls Chor. 25 E.B.L.A. 2-35 Mon. 2-45 Student
Coun. 45 Red Cross 35 N.H.S. 4.
HOWELL, LILLIAN BERNICE
Boosters Club 25 Bible Club 25 Spec. Chor. 3-4.
Club Activities, Honors, Year, and Pages Pictured
HOWELL, SCARBROUGH THOMAS
HOWELL, SYDNEY NAN
Class Favorite 4, Spec. Chor. 4, Student Coun. 33
Azalea Trail Maid 4.
HOWLE, CHARLES LEMUEL
Four Arts 2, Spec. Chor. 2-4.
C6 1 5
HUBBARD, BARBARA LEE
Bible Club 2, Spec. Chor. 3, Student Coun. 3, Booster
Club 4, F.B.L,A. 4, Lib. Asst. 35 Hi-Times 4.
HUSTON, AGNES FAYE
Y-Teen 2, F.N.A. 2-3, G.A.A.
HYMEL, CAROLYN CECELIA
INGRAM, EUGENE LEE
Hi-Y 2-3 CTreas. 35.
ISLER, GUERRY BECTON
JACKSON, ANGUS GAIL
JACKSON, BARBARA ANN
Psych. 4, Jr. His. Soc. 2.
JACKSON, CAROL EVELYN
Y-Teen 2, All Girls Chor. 3-4.
JACKSON, DEWEY EARL
JACOBS, EVELYN AGNES
2, Jr. His. Soc. 33
F.N.A. 2-4 fV.P. 3, Pres. 45, N.H.S. 3-4, Med. Unit
JAMES, KATHLEEN VIRGINIA
JAMES, SIDNEY CAROLYN
JEFCOAT, EREDNA MYRI.
JENKINS, JAMIE EARL
JENKINS, JOHN MELVIN
JENSEN, WILLIAM o.
JERNIGAN, CHARLES THOMAS
JOHNSON, MARGIE ANN
All Girls Coun. 2, D.O. 4.
JOHNSON, MARILYN ELAINE
Red Cross 3.
JOHNSON, MAUREEN DOLORESE
JOHNSON, REBECCA JEWEL
Troupers 2, F.B.L.A. 3-4, Maj. 3.
JOHNSON, WILLIE EDWARD
JOHNSON, KARL WAYNE
Span. 2, Stamp 2, Jr. His. Soc. 2, French Club 4.
JOHNSON, HOWARD PAUL
Arg. Inc. 2, Four Arts 2-4, Ushers 3-4.
JONES, BETTY SUE
All Girls Coun. 2, Boosters 4, Psych. 4, Four Arts 4
Red Cross 2.
JONES, CARL EDWARD
JONES, DAVID LOUIS
Rocket 2-3, "A" Band 3-4.
C6O, 62, 2135
JONES, DOROTHY ELAINE
JONES, EVA CAROL
Quill 8: Scroll 4.
JONES, HENRY TURNER
Senior Directory . .
JONES, JAMES RAPHAEL
Camera 25 Chem-Bo-Phys 2-4 CV.P. 3, Pres. 435 Jr. His.
Soc. 2-4 CV.P. 335 Arg. Inc. 2-4 CV.P. 335 F.T.A. 45
Spec. Chor. 3-45 Red Cross 3-45 Booster 3-45 Student
Coun. 3-45 Inter-Club Coun. 3-4 CV.P. 435 M.A.R.S.
25 Sci. 3 CV.P.j5 Hall Mon. 35 M-Day 3-4.
C62, 98, 239, 235, 2503
JONES, MELV Y N WALTER
Chem-Bo-Phys 25 Arg. Inc. 25 Four Arts 3-45 French
Club 3-45 N.H.S. 45 Cross Country 45 Hi-Times 2.
JONES, TOMMYE LEE
Jr. His. Soc. 25 Spec. Chor. 35 F.B.L.A. 4.
JORDAN, EMILY SUSAN
Boosters 45 All Girls Coun. 25 Student Coun. 45 Gym
Asst. 2-35 M-Day 4.
JORDAN, MARTHA ANNEITE
Bible 2-45 Four Arts 2-45 Booster 35 Red Cross 3-4
fPres. 435 Latin 4 fV.P.j5 I.C.C. 4 CSec.j Class Of-
ficer 2-3 CChap. 4, Rep. 2-335 Governing Coun. 35
N.H.S. 45 Sec. of Southern Area Advisory Coun. of
Jr. Red Cross 4.
C57, 63, 236, 224, 2483
JOYNER, SANDRA PATRICIA
JUMONVILLE, GEORGE ROBERT
Key Club 2-45 Ushers 3-45 Boosters 45 M-Day 35 Quill
8: Scroll 4.
C302, 314, 63, 195, 85, 71, 201, 230, 2263
KALVIN, JOYCE FRANCES
Latin Club 2.
F.N.A. 2-45 Glee Club 2-35 Spec. Chor. 4.
KELLY, cHARLoTTE JEAN
KELLY, JOHN RILEY
KELLY, MAX HUDSON
KENNAMER, SARAH ELIZABETH
Hi-Times 25 Jr. His. Soc. 2.
KENNEDY, CAROLYN SUE
Booster Club 35 D.O. 45 Span. Club 25 Spec. Chor. 2-3.
KENNEDY, LINDA ZULINE
Off. Asst. 4.
KENNEDY, OLLIE DEE
Rocket Club 2-35 Hi-Y 2-4.
KENOPKE, WILLIAM CHESTER
KINDRED, KENNETH LEE
KING, CAROLE DOLORES
French Club 2-35 Four Arts 2-4.
KING, KATHERINE ALLEN
Student Coun. 45 Mon. 4.
KING, ORLON DON
M Club 2-45 Student Coun. 2-35 Football 2-4 CCO-
Capt. 43 5 Track 3.
C64, 164, 243, 3073
F.N.A. 45 Hi-Times 45 Quill 8a Scroll 45 N.H.S. 4.
KITCHENS, MARY MARGUERETE
KLUMPP, CAROLYNN VIRGINIA
Four Arts 2-45 Booster Club 35 All Girls Chor. 35
KNIGHT, SIDNEY VOYLES
Key Club 2-35 Golf Team 2-4 QCapt.j5 Ushers 3-4
M Club 3-45 Student Coun. 2-3.
KNODEL, MARY REBECCA
Y-Teen 25 F.B.L.A. 25 All Girls Chor. 2, 4.
KNOTT, ROBERT M., JR.
KN OWLES, RICHARD
KOHORN, LILLIAN ESTHER
Tennis Club 2, 45 Jr. His. Soc. 25 French Club 45 Span
Club 45 Psych. Club 45 Red Cross 45 All Girls Coun. 2
Four Arts 2, 3, 4.
KOTHEIMER, PHILLIP CONRAD
Club Activities, Honors, Year, and Pages Pictured
KRETZER, LOIS LEE
Four Arts Club 2, 3, 4, F.T.A. 2, 3, 4, Student Coun.
3, M-Day 4, Red Cross 4, Span. 4.
KYNARD, CHARLES E.
LADNER, LANA KAY
LAIRD, RICHARD KELL
Ir. His. Soc. 2-4 QTreas. 3-43, Hi-Y 3-4, Lib. Asst. 3.
LAMBERT, FREDDY JAMES
LAMMON, MARK ALLAN
Red Cross 4.
LANCASTER, REBECCA ANN
LANGLEY, MICHAEL EDWIN
LANGUS, EDWIN LOUIS
Ushers Club 3, N.H.S. 4, M-Day 2.
LAPPAGE, THOMAS EDWARD
Chem-Bo-Phys 4, N.H.S. 3-4.
LAUTER, BARBARA JO
Arg. Inc. 2, Swim. Club 2-4, Four Arts 2-4, French
Club 3-4, Tennis Club 4, N.H.S. 3-4, MOHIAN 4,
M-Day 4, Quill Bc Scroll 4.
C306, 65, 86, 10, 223, 194, 270, 2263
LAZENBY, HELEN SUZANN
Span. Club 2, Latin Club 3, F.N.A. 2, jr. Red Cross 3.
LEATI-IERBURY, ELLEN RADFORD
Troopers 2, Bible Club 2, F.T.A. 2, Swim. Club 2,
Booster Club 3, M-Day 3-4, N.H.S. 3-4, Azalea Trail
Maid 4, Cheerleader 4, MOHIAN 4, Deans Asst. 33
Quill Sc Scroll 4.
C310, 285, 65, 157, 156, 195, 222, 308, 2263
LEATHERWOOD, KAREN MAUDE
Student Coun. 2-3, French Club 35 M-Day Chairman 4.
LEAVINS, JAMES ALVIN
LEE, SAMMY EUGENE
LEE, WILBER P.
LEE, WILLIAM MICHAEL
Chess Club 2, Rocket Club 3, Football 2.
LINCOLN, ALETHEA ADELAIDE
Span. Club 2-4 QPres. 43, jr. His. Soc. 2, French Club
3-4, Quill 8: Scroll 3-4 fSec. 43, N.H.S. 3-4 CHis. 43,
C96, 65, 222, 238, 227, 2483
LINDSEY, MARY JANE
LOCKE, SANDRA LEE
Student Coun. 2-4, F.N.A. 2-4, Med. Asst. 2-4, Ir.
His. Soc. 2, All Girls Chor. 4, M-Day 2.
LOFTIN, WILLIAM HARLAN
Amateur Radio 3-4, Jr. Red Cross 4.
LOGAN, PAUL EDWARD
LOLLAR, VIRGINIA ANN
Booster Club 4, F.B.L.A. 4, Mon. 4, Dean's Asst. 4.
LOMBARD, CAROLYN CHRISTINE
Bible Club 2, F.N.A. 2, Dean-'s Asst. 3-4.
LONG, CAROL FRANCINE
LOTT, LAWRENCE LENARD
LOWREY, CHARLES MILTON, JR.
LOWRY, CLINTON M.
LUDLOW, DONALD EVANS
M.A.R.S. 2, Ushers Club 3.
LUDLOW, FONTAINE MAURY
jr. His. Soc. 2-3, Psych. Club 4, Tri-Hi-Y 4.
Senior Directory . . .
LUQUIRE, JOSEPH WILSON
Spec. Chor. 2-3, Latin Club 3g French Club 43 Four
LUTZ, LOYcE ELAINE
LYONS, HILARY HERBERT
MacLEAY, JOANNE HELEN
French Club 4g E.B.L.A. 4.
467, 238, 2545
MCCLURE, DOROTHY ALICE
Bible Club 2-33 Psych. 4g F.B.L.A. 35 F.N.A. 4g Booster
Club 3-49 F.R.A.N.S. 4g Hi-Times 45 Quill 8: Scroll 4.
MCCLURE, IMELDA RUTH
Spec. Chor. 3-4.
MCCLURE, MILDRED LOUISE
Red Cross 3.
MCCULLY, MARGARET ANN
MCDONALD, LINDA LEE
F.B.L.A. 2, All Girls Chor. 2-4.
MCDONNELL, ELIZABETH CARY
Booster Club 3-4, Red Cross 33 M-Day 4.
MCDUFFIE, BE l'I Y MARIE
Tennis Club 2s Bible Club 4g Hi-Y 4.
MCDUFFIE, THRESIA FAYE
MCINTYRE, BONNIE JEAN
MCIN VALE, ROBERT HAYWOOD
Basketball 25 Spec. Chor. 3-4, Tennis Team 3-45 Hi-Y
3-4 4Pres. 45 g Booster Club 3.
MCKINLEY, HARRIETT ELIZABETH
Pep Squad 25 French Club 23 Pantherette 4.
MCKINNELL, MARJORIE ANN
MCKINNEY, MARY CON STANCE
Bible Club 2-3g Red Cross 2g Y.F.C. 4.
MCLEAN, ANNE TERESA
Booster Club 35 Swim. Club 3 5 French Club 45 M-Day
35 MOHIAN 4g Student Coun. 4.
4290, 306, 66, 1965
MCLEMORE, FRANCES ANN
Span. Club 45 Spec. Chor. 3-45 Student Coun. 3.
McLEOD, MARSHALL ANGUS
Track 2g Football 2.
MCMICHAEI., ROBERT LEE
MCMILLAN, LARRY H.
Span. Club 45 Bible Club 25 MOHIAN 45 Red Cross
2 3 M-Day 4, Quill 8: Scroll 4.
C306, 67, 196, 276, 2265
MCMULLAN, MARY MICHAEL
MCNELLAGE, GWENDOLYN LEE
Span. Club 2-4 QSec. 455 Chem-Bo-Phys 35 N.H.S. 3-4.
467, 97, 2235
MABREY, JAY ERNEST
Ushers Club 3-4g Band 2-3
Troopers Club 25 Band 2-3 5 Swim. Club 3-4.
MADDOX, INA JANETTE
MADER, PAUL ELANO
Chem-Bo-Phys 2-4 4V.P. 45.
MAHAN, CAROLYN ANN
MAHONEY, CLARENCE BERNARD
467, 10, 2355
IVEALLORY, CHARLES HENDERSON
F.N.A. 2 , Bible Club 2-35 All Girls Chor. 2-4. .
Club Activities, Honors, Year, and Pages Pictured
MANDERS, GLENDA FAY
MANUEL, ALLEN DEAN
MAPLES, JOHNNY LEWIS
MARLAR, NANCEY JEAN
D.O. 3-4, Student Coun. 2, Span. Club 3.
MARTIN, DOROTHY DIAN
MARTIN, LOUIS NORBERT
MARTIN, MARGARET ANN
MASARONE, BETTY JO
MASON, FAY ESTELLE
All Girls Coun. 2, All Girls Chor. 3-4.
MAssENGALE, WILLIAM JOSEPH
MASSEY, BARBARA JOAN
Hi-Y 4, All Girls Chor. 4.
MATTHEWS, CATHERINE ANN
Four Arts 2-3, Arg. Inc. 2, Tennis Team 2 3 Ushers
Club 3-4, Booster Club 4.
MIHELICH, SHERRY OREAN
MILLER, DAVID EARL
Ushers Club 4 CV.P. 45, Key Club 4
MILLER, LINDA LOUISE
French Club 2-3, Chem-Bo-Phys 4 Four Arts 24
MILLER, WILLIAM KEITH
Bible Club 2, Booster Club 4, Football 2
MILLING, CYNTHIA LOU
Red Cross 2-4, Jr. His. Soc. 2, Student Coun 2 Spec
Chor. 4, All Girls Chor. 3, Quill and Scroll 3 4 H1
Times 3-4, Span. Club 3, Psych. Club 4
MILLS, DAVID M.
Hi-Y 2-4, Basketball 2.
MILLS, VICTOR HUGHES
Ushers Club 3-4, N.H.S. 3-4.
Tennis Club 2, Bible Club 2, Booster Club 4, F.R.A.N. C68' 2255
4, Hi-Times 4, Spec. Chor. 4.
MAURER, RAYMOND ORVILLE
Psych. Club 4, Band 2-4.
MAYES, ROBERT DAVID
MEADE, LAWRENCE B.
MELVIN, LYNDA LOUISE
MITCHELL, JEAN ELIZABETH
Booster Club 3.
MITCHELL, PATRICIA ANN
Jr. Hist. 2.
Swim Club 2-3, Bible Club 2, FTA 2 French Club
4, MOHIAN 3-4, Troopers 3, Wel Store Worker 2
M-Day 2-4, Booster 3-4.
DO- Club 34- MOBLEY, CAROL HELEN
MERCER, MARY EMMA , MONK, RACHEL LoUIsE
Booster Club 4, Swim. Club 3-4, French Club 4, Bible C695
Club 2, MOHIAN 4, M-Day 3-4, Quill and Scroll 4.
MERRELL, ANNA RITA
Gym Asst. 2, D.O. Club 4.
MOODY, CORDELL DELANO
MOORE, MARGARET ANNE
F.N.A. 2, All Girls Coun. 2, Student Coun 4
Senior Directory . . .
MOORE, VIRGIL KENNY, IR.
Booster Club 3-4, Hi-Y 3-4, Y.F.C. CPres. 45, M-Club
3-4 fChaplain 45, Football 2-4, Track 2-4.
C307, 69, 163, 164, 2435
MORAN, SHARON VAY
Bible Club 2, N.H.S. 3-4, Pep Squad 2, M-Day 4.
MORGAN, NANCY LYNN
Pantherette 2, D.O. Club 4, F.B.L.A. 3.
MORRIS, ROSE MARIE
N.H.S. 3-4, F.N.A. 2, Ir. His. Soc. 3, Orch. 2-3,
Nurses Aid 3.
MOSLEY, DANIEL WAYNE
MOSS, ALICE ELIZABETH
Grad. Speaker, Miss Friendship 2, Four Arts 2-4, Bible
Club 2-4 fSec. 3, Pres. 45, Booster Club 3-4, French
Club 4, Student Coun. CSec. 25, Rep. Coun. 2-3 QSec.
35, I.C.C. 4, N.H.S. 4, Spec. Chor. 3-4 QSec. 45,
Homecoming Maid 2-4.
C69, 99, 238, 247, 224, 261, 248, 7, 2055
MUDOE, JUDY CAROL
MURPHY, LINDA JOAN
MURRAY, ELLA HILL
All Girls Coun. 2, Troopers 2, Booster Club 3.
MURRAY, PATRICIA ANN
Hi-Y 4 CChaplain 45, jr. Red Cross 3.
MURRAY, ROBERT WAYNE
MUTHS, FREDERICK AUGUST
Football 2 , Track 2.
MYER, FLORA IUDITH
Bible Club 2, Student Coun. 4, Off. Asst. 2-3, Tennis
MYERS, ROBERT GORDON
NASSAR, WILLIAM MICHAEL
D.O. Club 4.
NEEL, PATRICIA ANN
NEGUS, LUCILLE MARIE
All Girls Coun. 2, All Girls Chor. 3, 4 QV.P. 45,
French Club 3, 4, Booster Club 4, Red Cross 3,
NELSON, FRANCES TILL
All Girls Coun. 2, Red Cross 4, F.T.A. 4, F.B.L.A. 4,
D.O. Club 3, 4.
NELSON, MARY VERN
NELSON, VIRGINIA LOUISE
C63, 70, 2285
NETTLES, WILMA JEAN
NICHOLAS, EARLINE ANN
NICHOLAS, VIRGINIA ANN
Y-Teens 2, M-Day 4, Band 3, 4.
q 70, 2135
NICHOLLS, CHARLES L.
NICHOLS, LOTTIE FAY
Jr. His. Soc. 2, Tennis Club 2, Student Coun. 2-3, Hall
Mon. 3, F.B.L.A. 3.
NICHOLS, NORMAN ARTHUR
D.O. Club 4, All Girls Coun. 2-3, Off. Asst. 4.
NOILON, NORBERT DESHA
Football 2, Track 2.
NIX, MARY KATHYREN
NORRIS, CAMILLE THELMA
All Girls Chor. 3-4 CSec.-Treas. 45, All Girls Coun. 4.
Q 70, 2015
NORTHCUTT, NANCY JEAN
Hi-Times 3, Red Cross 3, D.O. Club 4, Pep Squad 2.
Club Activities, Honors, Year, and Pages Pictured
NORTON, JANE EVANS
Swim. Club 2-4 QTreas. 45, French Club 2-4, Jr. Red
Cross 3, M-Day 4, N.H.S. 3-4.
Q67, 70, 2235
NOYES, BEN FARRINGTON
NURSE, HELENA ANITA
French Club 2, Y.F.C. 4.
O'CONNOR, ANN COX
Trooper's Club 2, Four Arts 2, Red Cross 2, Booster
Club 3, Student Coun. 3-4 fRep. 45, M-Day 4, Out.
CIOI, 70, 86, 44, 200, 2725
OIDELL, LINDA SUE
C7O, 99, 2245
oDoM, DOROTHY MAE
OLIVER, AMELIA ANN
French Club 2, Red Cross 4, Off. Asst. 3-4.
OLIVER, WILMER MILLER
oLsEN, CHARLES ROY
ORR, HILDA JOAN
Pep Squad 2.
OSINSKI, KAREN MAILE
Latin Club C3-4 CPres. 45, Red Cr
OVERTON, BETTY RUTH
Nurse's Asst. 2-35 F.N.A. 2.
OWEN, MARTHA LORRAINE
F.B.L.A. 4, Four Arts 4.
OWENS, JAMES NORMAN
Future Engin. 2-3, Student Coun. 2, M-Day 3.
OWENS, WILLIAM ARTHUR
Student Coun. 2, 4, Psych. Club 3, F.B.L.A. 4, Foot-
ball 2, 3, Boosters Club 3, 4.
PANTER, JOHNNIE FAYE
PARDEN, MONTY MARION
PARKER, EERNIE oTis
PARKER, JAMES FRED
PARKER, JOYCE ELIZABETH
Y-Teens 2 fV.P.5.
PASCHAL, NANCY CAROL
PATE, MICHAEL WILLIAM
Amateur Radio Club 2-3 fTreas. 35, N.H.S. 3-4, Track
2, Out. Sr.
C97, 71, 2225
PATRICK, GARY LAMAR
PATTERSON, NAN LORRAINE
Hi-Times 3-4, Quill 81 Scroll fV.P. 45, Red Cross
3-4, Student Coun. 2, M-Day 4, Four Arts 2-4, Jr. His.
Soc. 2, F.T.A. 3.
PATTERSON, SHIRLEY IRENE
F.H.A. 2, Science Club 2.
PEAKE, IRA HAMPTON
Spec. Chor. 3-4, N.H.S. 3-4, M-Day 4, Football 3-4,
Track 4, M-Club 4, Ushers Club 4, Allied Youth 2-33
PEARCE, WANDA LORRAINE
N.H.S. 4, Pep Squad 2.
PEAVY, MARY ELIZABETH
Pep Squad 2, F.B.L.A. 2, G.A.A. 2, Student Coun. 2.
PEDEN, CAROLE JEAN
Y-Teens 2, All Girls Coun. 2, N.H.S. 3-4.
qioi, 72, 86, 2235
PENDERGRASS, JOHN DAVIS
PEREZ, JEANNIE CARMEN
Glee Club 2, F.N.A. 2, All Girls Chor. 3-4, Student
Senior Directory . .
PERRY, JAMES ELoN
PETERSON, CARMEN DIANN A
Spanish Club 3, Bible Club 2, F.T.A. 3.
PETERSON, DORA MAY
PETERSEN, FREDERICK AUGUST
F.R.A.H.S. 4, M.A.R.S. 2-3.
472, 99, 2285
PETERSON, MARY TALINDA
F.N.A. 3, Spec. Chor. 3-4.
PETTY, BETTY MYRLE
Mon. 3, M-Day 4, Y.F.C. 4.
PHILLIPS, CHARLES FRANKLIN
D.O. 4, Track 2, M.A.R.S. 2.
PHILLIPS, EDITH EMILY
Student Coun. 2-4, Bible Club 2-4, Four Arts 3-4,
Booster Club 3.
PHILLIPS, WILLIAMS EDDIE
Span. Club 2.
PICKETT, KATHRYN LOUISE
All Girls Coun. 2 CSec. 25, Swim. Club 2-4 4His. 35,
Booster Club 3-4, N.H.S. 3-4, M-Day 2-4, MOHIAN
4, Red Cross 2, French Club 4, Quill 8: Scroll 4.
4287, 314, 73, 225, 196, 2265
PIERCE, 5. AMELIA
Red Cross 4, Booster Club 4, Spec. Chor. 4.
PIERCE, DORINDA LUCILLE
PIERCE, PATRICIA cARoL
Booster Club 4, Red Cross 3, All Girls Chor. 3, Spec
Chor. 4, Hi-Times 2-4.
Stamp Club 2, F.N.A. 2, Jr. His. Soc. 2, Pep Squad 2,
Spec. Chor. 3.
PILGRIM, BARBARA ANNE
MOHIAN 4, Quill 8: Scroll 4.
4279, 226, 299, 75, 1955
PIPER, WALTER EDWARD
M.A.R.S. 2-3, Hi-Times 2-4.
PITTS, DOROTI-IEA ROSE
Red Cross 2, Allied Youth 2-3, Psych. Club 4, Bible
Club 2-4, jr. His. Soc. 2, Four Arts 4, Hi-Times 2-3,
M-Day 4, Quill 8: Scroll 3-4.
PLYER, BARBARA ANN
Off. Asst. 4.
POLLARD, HOWARD BENIAMIN
Camera Club 2, Radio Club 3 CSec. 35, Hi-Times
3-4, Quill 8a Scroll 4.
POOLE, SHARON LOUISE
Jr. His. Soc. 2-4 4His. 55, E.R.A.H.s. 2-3, E.E.L.A. 5.
POPE, cARoLYN ANN
PORTER, SHIRLEY ANN
G.A.A. 2-3 4V.P. 35, F.N.A. 2, jr. His. Soc. 2, Booster
Club 3, Red Cross 2.
POUNDS, PRISCILLA ALOMA
Bible Club 2, Maj. 2-4, All Girls Chor. 3.
POWELL, WILLIAM GOODMAN
Student Coun. 2, Band 4.
POWERS, JAMES RONALD
PRAYTOR, CAROLYN LUCILLE
French Club 2, M-Day 3-4.
PRICE, BARBARA DIANE
Pantherette 2, D.O. 4.
PRICE, SIDNEY ANN
F.N.A. 2, Four Arts 2-4, D. O. 4, N.H.S. 4.
PRICE-WILLIAMS, IAN ICE
jr. His. Soc. 2, Bible Club 2, Red Cross 2-3, A11 Girls
French Club 2-3, Booster Club 2, Psych. Club 4,
Club Activities, Honors,,Year, and Pages Pictured
PRITCHETT, WILLIAM GARY
Hi-Y 2-4 CPres. 35, D.O. 33 Student Coun. 4.
PRUITT, LINDA SUE
REED, MEREDITH JEAN
REED, CAROL SUE
Bible Club 4, F.B.L.A. 4, Troopers 4, Y-Teens 2,
REED, TIMOTHY MARTIN
Four Arts 2-4, French Club 3-4, Chem-Bo-Phys 4, M'D4Y 4-
Mon. 2-4, M-Day 4. C741 254. 2455
PSENCIK, LOUISE ALICE Four Affs 4-
PURVIANCE, JANE ELIZABETH
PURVIS, WALTER EARL, JR.
RADCLIFF LUCY LEATHERBURY
RICHARDSON, CHARLES LEE
Span. Club 4, Hi-Y 4.
RICHARDSON, HOWARD GRANT
Booster Club 3.
Booster Club 3, Swim. Club 3, M-Day 3-4, French Club C745
4, N.H.S. 4, Cheerleader 4, MOHIAN 4, Quill 8: RIDER, ARNOLD
Scroll 4. C745
6288, 310, 74, 157, 156, 6, 14, 196, 226, 2245
RADER, MICHAEL EUGENE
RIGGINS, JOHNNY G.
RISEN, LAURA NELL
C747 N.H.S. 3-4, Y.E.c. 4, MOHIAN 4, Quill .sf Scroll 4.
RAINE, STUART POWELL C741 195, 222, 276. 2265
Booster Club 5, M-Club 2-4, M-Day 3g Football 2-4, ROBBINS, CAROLYN ELIZABETH
Track 3, Fut. Engin. 2. C745
C307, 74, 166, 2435
ROBERTS, ANN LOUISE
RAINEY, FREIDA NELL Troopers 2, F.T.A. 2-3, Booster Club 3, Student
Band 2, Camera Club 2, Red Cross 3, D.O. 4, Psych. 4. Coun, 2-3,
C74, 2295 C755
RAMSEY, MARY STAINBACK
Bible Club 2, Swim. Club 2.
RANDOLPH, JIMMY RANDELL
Fut. Engin. 2.
RAY, MARY LOU
F.B.L.A. 3, Jr. His. Soc. 2-4, Hi-Times 2.
RAYBURN, GLENDA LOUISE
French Club 4, N.H.S. 3-4, Spec. Chor. 4.
RAYFORD, CAROLE SUE
Psych. Club 4.
REED, DANIEL LOUIS
Booster Club 4.
REED, JACK ROGERS
ROBERTS, BONNIE RUTH
F.N.A. 2-3, Med. Asst. 3, N.H.S. 3-4, F.B.L.A. 4.
ROBERTS, LINDA KAY
F.B.L.A. 2-4, Band 2-4.
ROBERTS, MIRIAM JOANN
ROBERTS, SUSAN AURELIA
ROBERTSON, MADELEINE KATHRYN
Booster Club 3, French Club 3.
Booster Club 3-4, French Club 2-3, Psych. Club 4,
M-Day 3-4, MOHIAN 4, Bible Club 2, Quill 81
6286, 75, 195, 2265
ROBINSON, JUDY CAROL
Senior Directory . .
ROBINSON, MARY EMILY
French Club 2-45 F.T.A. 3-4 CParl. 455 Spec. Chor.
3-45 Red Cross 45 N.H.S. 45 M-Day 4.
C98, 75, 223, 238, 2315
ROBINSON, SARA ELIZABETH
Bible Club 25 Booster Club 35 Four Arts 3-45 Psych.
Club 45 Hi-Times 45 M-Day 4.
ROCHAMBEAU, SHARON ELIZABETH
Swim. Club 2-45 Bible Club 25 Booster Club 3-45 Stu-
dent Coun. 2-45 QPres. Class 3-455 I.C.C. Coun. 3-45
Psych. Club 45 French Club 2-35 Miss Panther Spirit 45
D.A.R. Award 4.
C295, 53, 75, 90, 84, 44, 2005
ROGERS, CAROLYN JANET
F.N.A. 25 F.B.L.A. 25 Hall Mon. 35 D.O. Club 45 Red
ROGERS, SHELEA JEAN
ROS, RAMON EUGENE, III
Red Cross 35 Band 2-4.
C75, 215, 2775
ROSS, cARoLYN ELIZABETH
ROUNSAVILLE, BETTY JOAN
ROUNTREE, MARY ELIZABETH
F.T.A. 25 Bible Club 35 French Club 3-45 Student
Coun. 35 N.H.S. 3-45 MOHIAN 45 Quill 8: Scroll 4.
C289, 75,223, 195, 2265
F.B.L.A. 2-35 Swim. Club 2-4 CV.P. 455 Four Arts 2-45
French Club 45 N.H.S. 3-4.
RUSS, VIRGIL THOMAS
RUTLAND, MARY JUDITI-I
Bible Club 2-45 Psych. Club 45 Span. Club 45 Off.
Asst. 35 N.H.S. 3-4.
SANFORD, SIDNEY VERNE
F.B.L.A. 45 Psych. Club 4.
SAWYER, BARBARA BLAN
M-Day 45 Tennis Club 4.
SAWYER, CHERYL SUE
jr. His. Soc. 25 Pep Squad 2 QV.P. 255 Booster Club 3.
SCANLAND, TOBIAS TIMOTHY
SCARCLIFF, HAZEL IEANETTE -
All Girls Coun. 25 jr. Red Cross 25 F.B.L.A. 45 Ir.
His. Soc. 2.
SCHAEFFER, GAYLON DUKE
F.B.L.A. 45 Psych. Club 4.
SCHLEY, MARY KATHLEEN
Swim. Club 2-35 Troopers Club 2-35 Booster Club 3-45
Psych. Club 45 Four Arts 45 Hi-Times 25 Dean's Asst.
2-35 Ir. Red Cross 25 Azalea Trail Maid 45 Span. Club
45 M-Day 4.
SCHMIDT, EILEEN PATRICIA
Four Arts 3-45 Tennis Club 45 Ir. Red Cross 35 Booster
SCIPLE, JAMES W,
Fut. Engin. 25 M-Club 45 Football 4.
SCIPLE, MARY LOUISE
Y-Teens 25 D.O. Club 4.
SEAL, JAMES BERRY
SEALY, ANITA JUNE
SEIGNIOUS, CHRISTINE S,
Off. Asst. 2.
SELEY, MARIE KATHLEEN
SELF, PATRICIA ELLEN
Student Coun. 25 Psych. Club 45 All Girls Chor. 3-45
Hi-Tirnes 45 Hall Mon. 3-4.
Swim. Club 2-35 French Club 3-45 Booster Club 35
N.H.S. 3-45 M-Day 3-4.
SEWELL, BETTY CAROLYN
Girls Chor. 3-45 D.O. Club 45 Mon. 4.
SHARITT, BARNES ALDRIDGE, JR.
N.H.S. 3-45 Spec. Chor. 2-45 Student Coun. 45 Y.F.C.
45 Allied Youth 25 jr. Red Cross 35 Latin Club 45 Chess
Club Activities, Honors, Year, and Pages Pictured
SHAW, CLARENCE CECIL
SKINNER, JACK EDWARD
4765 Mon. 2, Chem-Bo-Phys 2, N.H.S. 3-4.
SHEARON, MARY ANN
SHEFFIELD, ETHEL DEMOVAL
Y-Teens 2, Mon. 2.
SHELTON, WENONA MILES
Span. Club 2, Sci. Club 4, Booster Club 4, Spec. Chor.
4, M-Day 4, Off. Asst. 3-4.
SHEPPARD, KENNETH MARVIN
Spike Shoe Club 3, M-Club 3-4, Key Club 3, Booster
Club 3, Y.F.C. 4V.P. 45, Spec. Chor. 3-4, Cross Coun-
try 3, Off. Asst. 3.
SHIPP, PAULINE ESTELLE
SHORT, SANDRA YVONNE
D.O. 4, Bible Club 2, Spec. Chor. 2-3, Lib. Asst. 2.
SHOTTS, WAYNE LAMBERT
SIBLEY, SUSAN MARIE
Four Arts 2-4, Symphony 2-4, Spec. Chor. 4, N.H.S.
4, Student Coun. 4, Out. Sr. 4.
496, 77, 2155
SIEGELMAN, LESLIE BOUCHET
Red Cross 2, Booster Club 4, M-Day 4, Psych. Club 4,
SIMMS, ALICE FAY
D.O. Club 4, Student Coun. 2.
SIMS, PAULA M.
SINGLETON, BOBBY WAYNE
SINGLETON, JACKIE ELOISE
Red Cross 3, F.B.L.A. 4, M-Day 4, Student Coun. 2.
SIRMON, ARTHUR EMORY
SIURUA, FRED EARNEST
SKELTON, JUDY EAYE
Span. Club 2-4, Red Cross 2-4, All Girls Chor. 33 Quill
85 Scroll 3-4 4Treas. 45, N.H.S. 4, Hi-Times 3-4.
477, 224, 2275
SLAUGHTER, EVELYN MARIE
Jr. His. Soc. 2-3, Bible Club 2-3, F.T.A. 2, Student
Coun. 4, Y.F.C. 4, Off. Asst. 4, Mon. 33 M-Day 4,
N.H.S. 3-4, All Girls Chor. 2-3, Spec. Chor. 4.
SLOCOVICH, GEORGE S.
SLOCUM, PHIL REID
Stamp Club 2.
SMELSER, FRANCES KAY
SMITH, DOROTHY LATRELL
F.B.L.A. 4, Deans Asst. 4.
SMITH, ELLEN IRENE
Pep Squad 2, Red Cross 2, All Girls Coun. 2.
SMITH, ERNEST EUGENE, JR.
Key Club 2, Stamp Club 2, Spec. Chor. 4.
French Club 4, Spec. Chor. 4.
SMITH, JAMES RAYMOND
SMITH, JAMES THOMAS
SMITH, JOE BATES
French Club 4, Spec. Chor. 4, Student Coun. 4.
SMITH, KENNETH MICHAEL
SMITH, MARION HUNTER
M-Club 3-4, Football 2-4.
SMITH, PEGGY ANN
F.N.A. 3-4, Jr. His. Soc. 2, Med. Unit Asst. 2-4.
Senior Directory . .
SMITH, RICHARD LANG
Fut. Engin. 2.
SMITH, SALLY MARIE
Student Coun. 2-4, All Girls' Chor. 3, Bible Club 2-3.
French Club 3-4 CTreas. 45, Bible Club 2, Student
Coun. 2-3, Dean's Asst. 2-3.
SOSSAMAN, ROBERT CHARLES
SPITZER, PATSY GAIL
F.N.A. 2, N.H.S. 4, Mon. 3.
SPOTTSWOOD, JOHN WESLEY
SPRINGER, JUANITA MARIE
STANTON, VICTOR PAUL
Key Club 2-4 CTreas. 3, V.P. 45, M-Club 2-4, Spike
Shoe Club 2-4, MOHIAN 4, Spec. Chor. 3, Cross
Country 2-4 CCapt. 45, Track 2-4 CCO-Capt. 45, Quill
8: Scroll 4.
C312, 78, 195, 178, 179, 241, 243, 2265
STEAD, RODERICK H.
STEELE, LORMAN CROWFORD
Tennis Team 4, Football 2, Baseball
3-4, M-Day 4.
STEINER, PAMELA YEVONNE
Red Cross 2-3, Lib. Asst. 2, Booster 2.
STEVENS, LESLIE WADE
Football 2, Track 2.
STEVENSON, REBECCA SWAN
Tennis Club 2-4.
STEWARD, GERALD WAYNE
French Club 2.
STOJCICH, FAYE KATHRYN
All Girls Coun. 2-3.
2, Ushers Club
STOKLEY, SHARON SYLVIA
STONE, BETTY SUE
STONE, TWILA FAY
All Girls Chor. 2-4.
STRINGFELLOW, Jo ANN
STURM, WILLIAM DOUGLAS
SUDDATH, DON RICHARD
M-Club 2-4, Y.F.C. 4, Basketball 2-4 fCapt. 45.
4205, 243, 174, 172, 175,1715
SUMRALL, JERE FISHER
SUMMERLIN, CLARENCE LEE
Student Coun. 2, M-Day 3, Booster Club 3.
SWEETSER, ERROL LEE
SWIFT, PEGGY DOIS
TAIT, DAVID RONALD
TANNER, RICHARD WESLEY
Photo. Club 2, Boosters Club 3, Spec. Chor. 2-4.
TATUM, IOHN AUGUSTUS
Key Club 2-4, M-Club 2-4, Ushers Club 4, Baseball
2-4, Student Coun. 4 fRep.5, M-Day 4, Quill 8a
C79, 205, 276, 243, 2005
TATUM, KARLA RUTH
F.T.A. 2, Four Arts 2-4, Boosters Club 3-4, Student
Coun. 2-4 fRep. 3-45, Hi-Times 4, Sweetheart, Key
C79, 44, 230, 200, 2265
TAULBEE, CAROL SUE
Madrigals 2-4, Student Coun. 3-4 CV.P. 3, Treas. 45,
Bible Club 3, Homecoming 4.
C79, 44, 205, 2005
TAYLOR, BARBARA ANN
Stamp Club 2, E.N.A. 2, Four Arts 4, Spec. Chor. 5-4,
Club Activities, HO
TAYLOR, LOIS ANN
Y-Teen 2, D.O. 4, A 84 V Asst. 2-3
TAYLOR, ROBERT MELVIN
TAYLOR, RITA TAWNYA
French Club 3, F.B.L.A. 4.
TEDDER, NORMA ESTES
TEEL, LEONARD GEORGE
Engin. 2, Spec. Chor. 3.
TEYSSIER, ROGER JOHN
THIGPEN, CHARLES WILLIAM
Fut. Engin. 3 CV.P.J.
THOMAS, MARTHA JO
Mon. 4, Y-Teen 3.
THOMPSON, GARRY LEE
Ushers Club 3-4, N.H.S. 3-4.
THOMPSON, JOHN EDD
Four Arts 2-4, M.A.R.S. 2, Hi-Y 4, Track 4.
THORNTON, BRENDA LORETTA
TILLMAN, WALTER STEPHEN
TILLOTSON, MARTHA SUZANNE
Span. Club 2, Four Arts 2, F.T.A. 3-4 CPres. 43, Spec.
Chor. 3-4, N.H.S. 3-4, Psych. Club 4, Operetta 3-4.
nors, Year, and Pages Pictured
TORGERSON, JOYCE MARLIN
TOWNSEND, KATHRYN FRANCES
French Club 4, Latin Club 4, Glee Club 2 NHS 4
TRAWICK, REBECCA DIANNE
TRIPPE, MARY CAROLYN
TRU, ROBERT PEARSON
TUNSTALL, TOM PEYTON
TURK, ROSE MARIE
TURNER, KIRK EDWARD
French Club 4.
TURNER, MARY JACQUELYN
Bible Club 2, Four Arts 2-4, Booster Club 3 4 All
Girls Coun. 2, M-Day 3.
TURNER, PAUL ARNOLD
D.O. 4, Keep-Em-Rolling 2-3.
TURRITTIN, BETTY JO
Four Arts 2-4, All Girls Chor. 2-3, Band 2 N H S 4
TURRITTIN, CAROLINE LILLIAN
Student Coun. 3, Lib. Asst. 3, MDay 4 Philosophy
Club 4, Pantherette 3, Hi-Times 2.
TWAY, MARK E
URQUHART, ELEANOR GAYLE
VANDILLON, SARA FRANCES
VAUGHAN, MARY ELIZABETH
D.O. 4, Pep Squad 2.
VEAL, HOWARD RICHARD
Senior Directory . .
Student Coun. 3, Arg. Inc. 3, M.A.R.S. 2, Sci. Club 3
CV.P.J, Latin Club 4, Hi-Times 2-3, Quill Sc Scroll 3-4.
VICK, RONALD LEE
VOELZ, CAMILLE ANN
Troupers 2, Hi-Y 2-3 QPres. 33, E.R.A.H.S. 3-4.
VOGEL, DIANN KAY
Bible Club 2-3, Booster Club 3, Pep Squad 2, Allied
Youth 2, M-Day 3.
WAI-ILSTEN, SALLY LOUISE
Bible Club 2, F.T.A. 2, Span. Club 2, Deans Asst. 4,
Booster Club 3-4, M-Day 3-4, Band 2-3, Student
WAITE, ROBERT c.
WALDRON, GEORGE JOSEPH
Ushers Club 2-4, Booster Club 3-4, M-Day 3-4, Red
WALKER, CAROLE ANNETTE
N.H.S. 3-4 fSec. 43, Quill Sc Scroll 3-4, French Club
2-4, Hi-Times 3-4, I.C.C. 4, Four Arts 2, Arg. Inc. 2.
f81, 222, 227, 248J
WALKER, MARY JANE
Booster Club 3, French Club 4.
WALKER, TOM MORROW
Rocket Club 2, Arg. Inc. 3, Ushers Club 4, N.H.S. 3-4,
Football 2, Student Coun. 2, 4 QTreas. 4j, M-Day 2-4,
Hi-Times 3-4, Quill 81 Scroll 4, Sr. Speaker.
C81, 88, 271, 200, 226, 2613
WALLACE, BARBARA ALINE
D.O. 4, Jr. His. Soc. 2-3, Student Coun. 4, Red Cross
2-4, F.B.L.A. 4.
WALLER, LOUISE CELESTE
WALTERS, CAROLYN PATRICIA
Bible Club 2-3, Maj. 2-3, Spec. Chor. 4, All Girls
WARD, DAVID c.
WARD, HAROLD DONELL
Booster Club 3, French Club 4, All Girls Coun. 2,
Swim. Club 2-3, Troopers 2-3, Cheerleader 3-4, N.H.S.
C310, 81, 157, 156,6, 14, 222, 2733
WATERS, McCLENDON NORMAN
M-Club 3-4 fV.P. 43, Football 2-4, Hi-Y.
C307, 164, 243, 232J
WATKINS, GARY PAUL
WATSON, CHARLES TEMPLE
Jr. His. Soc. 2-4, Student Coun. 2, 4, I.C.C. 3-4, Sci.
Club 2, M-Day 4.
WATSON, MARTHA EILEEN
WEBB, MELAN IE EARLE
F.N.A. 2-3, All Girls Chor. 3-4.
WELBORN, JOHN ANTHONY
WELBORN, PATRICIA ANITA
WELCH, ROGER P.
Rocket Club 2.
WELLS, TOMMY GEORGE
WENTWORTH, ROBERT A.
WERNER, GEORGE MARTIN
Student Coun. 2, D.O. 4, Pep Squad 2.
WHEELING, CHARLES EDWARD
Student Coun. 2-4 CRep. 2, V.P. 3, Rep, 4J, Arg, Inc,
2, Booster Club 3-4, Ushers Club 3-4, Stamp Club 2
CPres.J, Mr. Friendship 2-3, I.C.C. 3, M-Day 2, Sr.
182, 90, 44, 270, 200, 2613
WHITAKER, JULIE ANN
F.N.A. 2, All Girls Chor. 3-4, Spec. Chor. 2-4.
WHITE, BILLIE DALE
Club Activities, Honors, Year, and Pages Pictured
WHITE, DOROTHY CAROL
F.N.A. 2, Bible Club 2, All Girls Chor. 3-4, Pan-
WHITE, GLENDA JEAN
F.R.A.H.S. 4, Spec. Chor. 4, All Girls Chor. 3.
WHITE, LESTER HENRY
Key Club 3-4, Ushers Club 3-4, M-Day 2-3, N.H.S. 4,
WHITE, PATRICIA ANN
F.B.L.A. 4, Deans Asst. 3, M-Day 4.
A. 2, Swim. Club 2.
WHITING, WYTHE LAWLER
Ushers Club 3-4, Key Club 4, Booste
WIGGINS, HELEN CLAIRE
WILBOURNE, JAMES MARTIN
M-Club 2-3, Football 2-3 CMgr.j.
Bible Club 2,
rs Club 4.
JOHN WILFORD, JR.
Jr. His. Soc. 2, Bible Club 2, All Girls Chor. 3, Boost-
ers Club 4, Hi-Y 4 CV.P.J, Spec. Chor. 4, M-Day 3-4,
WILLIAMS, RICHARD WALLACE
Spec. Chor. 3.
WILLIAMSON, JERRY BYRD
WILLIAMSON, JOHN PAUL
Span. Club 2,
Spec. Chor. 3.
WILLIAMSON, MYRTLE LEE
F.R.A.H.S. 2-4 QSec.-Treas. 35, Student Coun 3
WILLIAMSON, NANCY JANE
Boosters Club 4, Red Cross 3-4, Bible Club 3 H1 Times
2, I-Ii-Y 4.
WILLMAN, JONETTE IRENE
WILSON, ROBERT ELGIE
WINSTANLEY, SHIRLEY ANNE
WOLFORD, DIANE ELAINE
WOOD, ERNEST CUBBAGE
Football 2, Key Club 3-4, Stude
Pres. 4j, Booster Club 4, Ushers
nt Coun 3 4 QRep 3
Club 4 Sr Favorite
WOODWARD, JOHN ALFRED
WORTHINGTON, JACK NORTON
WRIGHT, RICHARD MARSHALL
Spec. Chor. 3-4, Stamp Club 2, Red Cross 4
YARBROUGH, CHARLES THOMAS
YAWN, BEVERLY JOYCE
Pep Squad 2, D.O. 3-4.
YEAGER, HOWARD ALLEN
Football 2, Hi-Y 2, M-Day 4.
YOUNG, CAROL JEAN
F.B.L,A. 4, G.A.A. 3, Off. Asst.
ZIVITZ, THOMAS MARTIN
ZUNDEL, FERD CARL
Stage Crew 2-4, Ushers Club 3.
C47, sa, 2555
THE 1960 MOHIAN STAFF
Editor-in-Chief Business Manager
JOLEEN HASKINS ANNE BLACKWELL
MISS ELOISE FOSTER
KATHY PICKETT S . S S S, S Faculty Editor MARY MERCER .,r.uaLa.L
SONDRA MCMILLAN S S S SS Senior Class Editor CYNTHIA GODSHALK
BARRY MITCHINER S SS S S S junior Class Editor THERESA McLEAN .s,s
LUCY RADCLIFF S s..t S Sophomore Class Editor MARY ROUNDTREE
VIC STANTON S S S .s,s, Sports Editor NELL RISEN
PAM HAMILTON S SS S S S Student Council Editor DIANE ROBINSON
CUMMINS BEVILLE ,sc, S SS ,srs, . Club Editor MOREN CRENSHAW
ANNE CROWELL S S SS .SSSSS S S,.SSS,,,S Literary Editor ANNE PILGRIM SSSSSS
ELLFN LEATHERBURY S SS SSiSSSSS Circulation
HELEN COHN EMILEE OSWALT
GLEN CROWELL MARTHA PHILLIPS
JO ANNE WILKINS
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During the past three years, fierce rivalry has existed
between our high schoolsg but as this year ends, so
must our rivalry. Let us enter the world of adulthood
as comrades! ! Let us join our spirits of rivalry into a
harmonious tie for the advancement of our community.
To Help Us Remember Our Friends
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