Myers Park High School - Mustang Yearbook (Charlotte, NC)

 - Class of 1954

Page 1 of 188

 

Myers Park High School - Mustang Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 188 of the 1954 volume:

THE SB H H 1954 MUSTANG Just as an athlete was never made by mere instruction, so school spirit is not defined by mere words. BH9HHR ■ ' V UP - tP ; A At Myers Park High, we have taken a lot of loyalty, added the quality of being helpful, tried to be considerate of others, topped it with going that " extra mile " to see a job well done and summed it all up so that whenever the name Myers Park High is mentioned our enthusiasm soars. That is our school spirit! " There is a destiny that makes us brot None goes his way alo hat we send into the lives of others Comes back unto our own. " Annual Publication of MYERS PARK HIGH SCHOOL Charlotte, North Carolina Business Manager Advertising Manager I ■oxd aihouflht reap an act, reap a habit; ou) a habit, reap a character; ou) a character reap a AesKiny! i ♦ FOREWORD We enclose, with a reasonable amount of pride, the " hoof-prints " that we have left at Myers Park High 1953-54. " Hoof-prints " of all Mustangs remain as a wise man once said, " whether we will it or not, we cannot journey through life without leaving foot prints " . Let us " harness " the forces of good that have been our privilege at Myers Park and " saddle " the best qualities we possess for better things to come; so that our " hoof -prints " will always remain a symbol of that which is good to all the classes that follow. Classes Activities Athletics Features " iSKB!? " ' Page Seven Miss Oma Laff erty The Myers Park Mustangs join others in believing that earth ' s great treasures lie in human personality, and that service to humanity is the best work of life. Therefore to Miss Oma Lafferty we, the Senior Class, dedicate our 1954 Mustang knowing well the services she has performed for us and the work she has done to make us better students. We will always treasure her friendship and feel richer for having known her. Page Eight Page Nine Page Ten Mr. Robert W. Whetstone Mr. J. Porter Sheppard Assistant Principal Dean of Boys T R A T I O N Mr. James T. West Miss Frances M. Gunter Mr. Edward L. Sibilsky Head Counselor Senior High Girls Counselor Junior High Counselor FACULTY Page Twelve Miss Martha Cabell Akers Spanish B.A., Randolph Macon Woman ' s College; Columbia University; University of Virginia; University of Mexi- co; University of North Carolina. Mr. Donald Etheridge Bailey .... Mathematics: Science B.S. in Science Teaching, University of North Carolina. Miss Lula Evelyn Baker English; Latin B.A., Winthrop College; M.A., Duke University. Mr. Paul P. Bethune General Science B.S. in Education, Thiel College. Mr. Thomas Freeman Braaten . Mathematics; Athletic Coordinator B.S. in Education, Miami University of Ohio. Mr. Glenn Leslie Browne English; Social Studies B.A., Lenoir-Rhyne College; University of North Caro- lina. Miss Margaret Ruth Burdette .... Distributive Education B.A., Catawba College; B.A., Bowling Green College of Commerce; M.B.A., New York University. Mr. Ralph Edward Calhoun . . Biology; Mathematics; Science B.A., Emory University. Mrs. Elizabeth Young Calhoun English Woman ' s College University of North Carolina; B.A., University of North Carolina. Mr. Carl G. N. Cronstedt Music B.A. in Music Education, Columbia School of Music; M.S., Northwestern University; M.A., Columbia Uni- versity. Miss Elizabeth Butterworth Curry . . Mathematics; Science B.A., Greensboro College; M.A. in Education, University of North Carolina. Miss Catharine Ida Dawson French; Latin B.A., University of Richm ond; M.A., Middlebury Col- lege. Mrs. Susie Wilkie Devereux English; Social Studies B.A., Queens College. Miss Rose DuPree Bible B.A., Shorter College; M.A. in Biblical Education, Co- lumbia Bible College; Baptist Training School of Louis- ville. Mr. Frank W. Eller Physics; Chemistry Head of Science Department. Mr. Ernest Davidson Feimister . . . English; World History A. A., Lees-McRae College; B.A., East Tennessee State Teachers College; M.A., Columbia University. Mrs. Eleanor Lake Garrison Mathematics; Science B. A., Duke University. Miss Jane Elizabeth Harrison Business Education B.A., Randolph Macon Woman ' s College; M.B.A., Uni- versity of Indiana. Mr. Julian Wilbur Helms Band; Orchestra B.A., Davidson College: M.A., University of Michigan; University of Southern California, Columbia University. Mr. Hershall Ray Hunt Mathematics; Science B.S., Appalachian State College. Miss Oma Clare Lafferty World History B.A., Tulane University; M.A., University of Chicago. Mr. Robert Wayne Leith Industrial Arts B.S., North Carolina State College; M.S., Bowling Green State University. Mrs. Helen Leach Macon . American History; Family Living; Psychology B.A., Woman ' s College University of North Carolina; M.A., University of North Carolina; Columbia Uni- versity; University of Berlin. Miss Eleanor Mallory Markham Mathematics B.A., M.A., Duke University. Page Thirteen Mr. Theodore P. Matus Art B.A., Limestone College; University of Georgia. Mrs. Dorothy Ingles Messerly . Mathematics; Science; Home Economics B.S.C., Ohio State University; Capital University; Rut- gers University. Miss Winnie Davis Moore Biology B.A., Woman ' s College University of North Carolina. Mrs. Marguerite Edwards Morgan .... Home Economics B.Ed., Southern Illinois University; Winthrop College. Mr. Frank Wallace Motley English Milligan College; B.A., Lynchburg College; University of Virginia; M.A., East Tennessee State College. Miss Margaret MacDowell Newland English B.A., Salem College; M.A., Teachers ' College Columbia University. Miss Betsy Norwood Physical Education Winthrop College; B.A., University of North Carolina. Mrs. Mary Jane Nye English; Social Studies Agnes Scott; B.A., Queens College; University of North Carolina. Mr. Oliver Johnson Paris English; Social Studies B.A., University of North Carolina. Miss Jean Lenora Phifer Librarian B.A., Winthrop College; B.S. in Library Science, Uni- versity of North Carolina. Mr. George Parker Powell . . ' . . . . Physical Education B.S., Appalachian College; M.A., University of North Carolina; P. E. Div. Indiana University. Mr. Augustus Buchanan Purcell .... Physical Education B.A.; M.Ed., University of North Carolina. Mr. John Roland Pyron . . Social Studies; Physical Education B.A., University of North Carolina. Miss Jessie Rankin American History B.A., Woman ' s College University of North Carolina; M.A., Teachers ' College Columbia University. Miss Edith Imogene Riddick French; Latin Saint Mary ' s Junior College; B.A., Randolph Macon Woman ' s College; M.A., University of North Carolina; Sorbonne University Institute de Phonetique. Miss Hilda Virginia Scott Physical Education B.S. in Physical Education, Woman ' s College University of North Carolina. Miss Dorothy Hope Smith English; journalism B.A., Michigan State College; M.A., University of Michigan. Miss Pauline Sprinkle Algebra B.A., Carson-Newman College; University of Virginia; University of California; University of Colorado; Uni- versity of North Carolina; University of Georgia. Miss Alice Frances Stokes English; Social Studies B.A., University of North Carolina. Miss Dorothy Ball Timberlake . . . English; Social Studies B.A., College of W M. Miss Dorothy Mae Tribble Typing B.S. in Business Administration, Woman ' s College Uni- versity of North Carolina. Miss Harriett Elizabeth Tucker Librarian B.A., Woman ' s College University of North Carolina. Mrs. Rose Ellen White Van Wagner . . Social Studies; English B.A., Queens College. Mr. John Fox Williams Geometry B.A., University of Tennessee; M.A., Teachers ' College Columbia University. Mr. Marshall Scott Woodson, Jr. . Science Drivers Education; Aviation Education University of South Carolina; B.S., Davidson College; University of North Carolina; Florida State University; Emory University; University of Colorado. OFFICERS Bob Oliver Vice President Tommy Hayden Treasurer Gerrii Smith Secretary Jack Farris President SENIORS Class of 1954 Page Eighteen Nancy Lou Adams Nancy Entered 52; Student Congress 53; Girl Ambassador 5 3, 54; French Club 54; Mustang 54; Girl ' s Athletic Association 54; Hall Monitor 52. Barbara Joyce Allen Barbara Entered 52; Chief Junior Marshal 53; Basketball Sponsor 53, 54; Class Vice President 53; Ring Committee 53; Cheer- leader 52, 53 ; Chief 54; Chorus Vice President 54; French Club 53; Masqueteers 5 2, 53 ; Homeroom President 52, Secretary 53; Hall Monitor 52. Joanne Dexter Allen Joey Entered 54; Chorus 54; Drum Majorette 54. Katie Jo Ardrey Katie Entered 52; French Club 53; Hall Monitor. Emilie Ruth Armstrong Emilie Entered 52; Welfare Committee 54; Social Committee 54; Band 53; Orchestra 53, 54; Chorus 52, 54; French Club 54; Pianist 53; MycrSpark 54; Mustang 54. Phyllis Dean Ashendorf Deanie Entered 52; Cap and Gown Committee 54; Chorus 52; MyerSpark 54. Leon Waverley Bailey, Jr. Leon Entered 52; Monogram Club 53 , 54; Track 53, 54; Foot- ball 52; Hall Monitor 52. June Carolyn Ballard June Entered 52; Social Committee 54; Mustang 54; Spanish Club 52; Hall Monitor 52; Dance Committee 53. Pryde William Basinger, Jr. Ruzzy Entered 52; Golf 52, 53, 54; Homeroom Vice President 52, Treasurer 53. Lionel Demming Bass, Jr. Rip Entered 52; French Club 53; Track 5 3, 54; Football 52. Elizabeth Sue Blair Sue Entered 52; Bible Club 54; Spanish Club 52; Hall Mon- itor 52. Richard Bronson Booth Ricky Entered 52; Mustang 54; Diploma Committee Chairman 54; Public Relations Committee 54. SENIORS Class of 1954 Adams Ardrey Bailey Bass Allen, B. Armstrong Ballard Blair Allen, J. Ashendorf Basinger Booth Page ' Nineteen it , SENIORS Class of 1954 Boston srown, T. P. Carpenter Bradford Burton, N. Carter 5rown, A. C. Burton, L Cloyd Brown, C. P. Caldwell Colyer Joseph Emerson Boston, Jr. Joe Entered 52; Mustang 54; MyerSpark 53, 54 ; Distributive Education Club 54; Masqueteers President 53; Basketball 52, 53 ; Hall Monitor 52. David Speir Bradford Dax id Entered 52; Junior Rotarian 54; Key Club 53, President 54; Monogram Club 52, 54, Secretary 53; Pianist 52; Tennis 52, 5 3, 54; Basketball 52, 53, Co-Captain 54; Homeroom Sec- retary 52, Treasurer 53, President 54. Ann Carol Brown Ann Carol Entered 52; Chorus 52; Bible Club 52; Girl ' s Athletic Asso- ciation 53, 54; Health Unit Assistant 52; Golf 53, 54; Basketball 53. 54. Catherine Poe Brown Catherine Entered 52; Homecoming Queen 53; Social Committee 53; Student Congress 54; Senior Class Gift Committee 54; Girl Ambassador 54; Girl ' s Athletic Association 53, President 54; Mustang 54; Basketball 5 3, 54; Homeroom Vice Presi- dent 52. Thomas Forest Brown Tommy Entered 52; Track 52; Bible Club 53, 54 Nancy Burton Nancy Entered 52; Orchestra 5 3, 54; Band 52, 53, 54; French Club 53, 54; Masqueteers 52, 53, 54; Public Relations Commit- tee 54. Lawrence Weston Burton Lawrence Entered 52; Senior Gift Committee 54; Football 52; Mustang 54; Hall Monitor 53; Visual Aid 52. Martha Ann Caldwell Martha Ann Entered 52; Ring Committee 53; Girl Ambassador 54; Masqueteers 53; Cheerleader 52, 53, 54; Hall Monitor 52; Homeroom Vice President 54, President 5 3. Sandra Eleanor Carpenter Sandra Entered 52; Honor Society 54, Treasurer 53; Orchestra 52, 53, 54; Chorus 53 , 54; Girl Ambassador 53, 54; Red Cross Representative 52, 53, 54; Class Lawyer 54. Douglas Jennings Carter Dong Entered 52. Eugenia Fleta Cloyd Flcfe Entered 52; Chorus 52, 53, 54; Hall Monitor 52. Helena Duarte Colyer Col Entered 52; Chorus 52, 5 3, 54; Red Cross Representative 53; I MyerSpark 52; Public Relations Committee 54; Hall Mon itor 52. Page Twenty Helena Colyer, Joe Boston, Amy Lou Cotter The pause that refreshes! Cooper Covington Culton Davis, N. Cotten Craver Dancy Deadwyler Cotter Crocker Davis, B. Deal Kathryn Cooper Kacy Entered 52; Publicity Committee 54; Band 54; Orchestra 52, 5 3, 54; Chorus 52; Mustang 52, 5 3, 54; Homeroom Secretary 54. Claudia Carmela Cotten Claudia Entered 52; Bible Club 53; Golf 53; Mustang 54. Amy Louise Cotter Amy Entered 54; Homeroom Secretary 54. Katherine Munroe Covington Kay Entered 52; Bible Club 54; Basketball 53; Mustang 54; Dance Committee 5 3, 54; Hall Monitor 52. Gilda Elizabeth Craver Entered 52; Hall Monitor 5 2. Gil Robert Wilson Crocker Bobby Entered 52; Distributive Education Club Vice President 54. Gladys Cater Culton Gladys Entered 52; Honor Society 53, 54; Homeroom Secretary 54; MyerSpark 54; Masqueteers 52; Hall Monitor 52. Arthur Franklin Dancy Entered 52. Artfa Burton Sparling Davis, Jr. Burt Entered 52; Homeroom Vice President 54, Treasurer 53; Monogram Club 5 3 , 54; Football 53; Track 52; Baseball 53, 54. Nancy Elizabeth Davis Nancy Bette Entered 52; Honor Society 5 3, 54 ; Junior Marshal 53; Student Congress 52, 54; Homeroom Vice President 53; Girl ' s Athletic Association 54; Girl Ambassador 54; French Club 54; Basketball 52, 5 3 ; Hall Monitor 52. Daniel Albert Deadwyler Entered 52. Gus Pinkney Deal Entered 52; Bible Club 54. Dan Gus Page Twenty One •o v3 SENIORS Class of 1954 Jane Andrews Dickson Mut Entered 52; Dance Committee 53; Homeroom Treasurer 52; Publicity Committee Chairman 54; Mustang 54; Public Relations Committee 54; Girl Ambassador 54; Diplomj Committee 54; Spanish Club 52; Hall Monitor 52. Bachman Doar B. Doar Entered 52; Boy ' s State 53; Junior Marsnal 53; Monogram Club 52, 53, 54; Key Club 54; House and Grounds Com- mittee 53; Track 52, 54; Co-Captain 53. Gail Douglas Doug Entered 52; Chorus 52, S3, 54; Hall Monitor 52. Peter King Dubay Pete Entered 52; Banquet Committee 54. Julia Gretchen Eskew Gretchen Entered 52; French Club 52, 53 ; Masqueteers 53; Hall Monitor 52. Jack Brodie Farris Jack Entered 52; Chief Junior Marshal 53; Junior Rotarian 54; Student Congress 54; Class President 54; Class President 52; Homeroom President 53; Assembly Committee Chairman 54; Dance Committee 53; Citizenship Committee 54; Mon- ogram Club 52, 53, 54; Key Club 52, 54, Treasurer 53; Football 52; Hall Monitor 52. Robert Benjamin Ferguson Bobby Entered 52; Distributive Education Club 54; Masqueteers 52. Hyman Harrison Field Hyman Entered 52; Masqueteers 54. Fred Charles Fischrupp Freddie Entered 52; House and Grounds Committee 53; Masqueteers 52; Track 52; Football 54. Giles Cowan Floyd Cha Entered 52; Harvard Book Award 53; French Club 54. Dickson Doar Douglas Dubay Eskew Farris Ferguson Field Fischrupp Floyd Page Twenty Two Kenneth Baxter Foard Kenneth Entered 52; Homeroom President 54; Track 52, 5 3 ; Foot- ball 52, 53, Most Valuable Player 54; Monogram Club 52, 53, Vice President 54; Key Club 52, 53, 54. Alice Virginia Forehand Virginia Entered 52; Mustang 54; Bible Club 5 3 , 54. John Gweney Frazier Entered 52; Track 52. Sylvia Irene Galloway Entered 52. Robert Edwin Gesoff Entered 54. John Sylvia Bob Mary Gilmer Mary Entered 52; Golf 53; Mustang 54; MyerSpark 54; Gift Committee 54; Social Committee 54; Welfare Committee 54; Chorus 54; Public Relations Committee 54; Spanish Club 52. George Wilson Goolsby George Entered 52; MyerSpark 54. Nancy Watts Graham Peaches Entered 52; Girl Ambassador 5 3, 54; Mustang 54; Myer- Spark 54; French Club 53, 54; Public Relations Com- mittee 54. William Alexander Graham III Bill Entered 52; Track 52, 53, 54; Monogram Club 5 3, 54. Keith Gray Entered 52. Keith Kenneth Nancy Entered 52; Girl Ambassador Vice President 54; Junior Marshal 53; Homeroom Secretary 5 2, President 54; Cheer- leader 52, 54, Chief 53; Football Sponsor 5 3 , 54 ; Spanish Club 52; Mustang 54; Social Committee Chairman 53; Commencement Chairman 54; Citizenship Committee 54. Kenneth Lee Green Entered 52; Track 5 3, 54. Nancy Ione Green Foard Galloway Goolsby Gray Forehand Gesoff Graham, N. Green, K. Frazier Gilmer Graham, W. Green, N. Nancy Graham, Freddie Fischrupp Peter Dnbay, Virginia Forehand, Bob Gesoff Looka thar! Page Twenty Three SENIORS Class of 1954 Greene Harmon Hawkins Guiles Harris, B. Hayden Hall Harris, J. Heil Harding Harris, L. Hendrix Jerry Hunt Greene Jerry Tony Edith Princess 53; Entered 52; Mr. Myers Park 53; Junior Rotarian 54; Home- room Vice President 53; President 54; Football 52; Most Valuable Player 53; Co-Captain 53, S4; Track 52; Mono- gram Club 52, 54; Treasurer 53; Key Club 53, 54; Boy Ambassador 52; Athletic Committee Chairman 54; Hall Monitor 52. Paul Anthony Guiles Entered 52; Track 53; Chorus 54. Edith Hall Entered 52; Class Beauty 52, 53 ; Carr Spanish Club 52; MyerSpark 52; Mustang 53, 54; Cap and Gown Committee Chairman 54; Hall Monitor 52. William Knowlton Harding, Jr. Bill Entered 5 2. Martha Ann Harmon Ann Entered 52; Student Congress 53; Vice President 54; Junior Marshal 53; Homeroom- Vice President 52; Cheerleader 52, 53, 54; Girl Ambassador 53 , 54; Masqueteers 53, 54, Sec- retary 52; French Club 52, 53, 54; Mustang 52, 54; Myer- Spark 52, 53, 54. Barbara Anne Harris Barbara Entered 52; Spanish Club 52; Art Club 54. James Jackson Harris, Jr. jimmy Entered 53; Masqueteers 53, 54; Gift Committee 54; Social Committee 54. Lawrence Worth Harris, Jr. Larry Entered 52; Boy ' s State 53; Football 52, 53, Most Out- standing Lineman 54; Key Club 52, 53, Treasurer 54; Monogram Club 52, 53, 54; Chorus 52, 53, President 54; Student Congress 52; Homeroom President 52, 54. Suzanne Hawkins Suzanne Entered 52; Bible Club 54; Drum Majorette 54; Hall Monitor 52. Thomas Daniel Hayden Tommy Entered 52; Junior Marshal 53; Class Treasurer 54; Student Congress 54; Basketball 52, 53, 54; Key Club 54; Mono- gram Club 52, 53, 54; Band 52, 53, President 54; Home- room President 52, Treasurer 53. William O. Heil Bill Entered 52; Golf 52, 53 ; Cheerleader 54; Chorus 52. Justin Floyd Hendrix Justin Entered 52; Distributive Education Club 54- Chorus 53; Band 52. Page Twenty Four Tommy Haydcn, Barbara Honey, Barbara Harris How high the moon? Hill Hord Hunter Johnson, E. Holland Home Huntley Johnson, G. Daisy Wilson Hicks Daisy Entered 52; French Club 53, 54; Hall Monitor 52. Janice Mae Hill Janice Entered 52; French Club 53; Hall Monitor 52. Jean Thornton Holland Jean EntereJ 52; Hall Monitor 52. Barbara Kay Honey Honey Entered 52; Chorus 54; Masqueteers 54. Harriett Ann Hord Harriett Entered 52; Carrousel Queen 54; Student Congress 53; Homeroom Secretary 52, 5 3 , Treasurer 54; Public Relations Committee 54; French Club 52, 53 ; Hall Monitor 52. Charles Gray Horne Charles Entered 52; Honor Society 53, President 54; French Club 5 3, 54; Class Poet 5 4. Louis Edward Houston Gadget Entered 52; Student Congress 53; Band 52, 5 3, Vice President 54; Dramatics Club 52, 53. Ronald Charles Hunter CooJ) Entered 52; Social Committee 54; Dance Committee 54; Boy Ambassador Club 52. Charles Betts Huntley Betfs Entered 52; Honor Society 54; Junior Rotarian 54; Key Club 54; Bible Club Vice President 53, President 54; Bac- calaureate Committee 54; Band 52, 53, 54. Martha Fay Jenny Fay Entered 52; Honor Society 54; Orchestra 52, 5 3, 54. Edythe Viola Johnson Edythe Entered 52; Mustang 53; Homeroom Secretary 52; Masqu- teers 54. George A. Johnson, Jr. Entered 5 3. Sonny Page Twenty Five I 3 -0 SENIORS Class of 1954 Clarke Arthur Jones Clarke Entered 52; Chorus 52, 54; Basketball 52. Isaas Adams Jones Ike Entered 52; Track 52, 53, 54; Homeroom Treasurer 52. James Archibald Jones Jim Entered 52; Student Congress 52; Treasurer 53, President 54; Chorus 52; Monogram Club 52, 54, Vice President 53; Key Club 52, 54; Secretary 53; Boy Ambassador 52; Mustang 52, 53 ; Football 52, 53, Most Outstanding Back 54; Homeroom President 53. Edward Pou Keen, Jr. Eddy Entered 52; Distributive Education Club 54. Patricia Adelia Kendrick Paf Entered 52; Senior Gift Committee 54; Invitation Commit- tee 54; Dance Committee 54; Bible Club 54; Red Cross Representative 53; Homeroom Secretary 54; Hall Monitor 52. Keturah Emily Killingsworth Emily Entered 52; Chorus 52, 54; Spanish Club 52; Hall Moni- tor 52. Jimmy Lewis Kiser Jimmy Entered 52; Monogram Club 5 3, 54; Baseball 53, 54. Carole Knight Carole Entered 52; Chorus 54; French Club 53, 54. John Metts Lannin Jack Entered 52; Orchestra 54; Band 52, 53, 54; Basketball 52, 53, 54. Betty Joan Ledford Joan Entered 52; Masqueteers 53, 54; Hall Monitor 52. Page Twenty Six Marshall Gregory LeNeave Greg Entered 52; Student Congress 54; Chorus 54; Monogram Club 52, 53, 54; Basketball 54; Baseball 5 3 , 54; Football 52, 53, 54; Homeroom President 53. Scott Edward Lett Duke Entered 52; Bible Club 54; MyerSpark 52, 53 ; Football 53. Charles Vance Lewis Charlie Entered 52; Band 52, 53, 54; Masqueteers 53; French Club 52, 53 ; MyerSpark 53, 54. Robert Leland Lindsey, Jr. Bob Entered 52; MyerSpark 5 2, 53 , 54; Public Relations Com- mittee 53. Barbara Lisk Babs Entered 52; Honor Society 54; Chorus 52, 53 ; Girl Am- bassador 54; Red Cross Representative 52; Homeroom Treasurer 52; Hall Monitor 52. Douglas Kearns Little Doug Entered 52; House and Grounds Committee 53; French Club 53; Monogram Club 52, 53, 54; Track 52; Baseball 5 3 , 54; Football 52. Thomas Stark Lofton, Jr. Stark Entered 52; Distributive Education Club Treasurer 54; Track 52, 53. Gene Lamar Lookabill Luke Entered 52; Monogram Club 52, 5 3, 54; Golf 52, 53, 54; Basketball 52, 53, 54. Barbara Burton Lupo Barbara Entered 52; Honor Society 54; Mustang 54. Edith White MacKinnon Edith Entered 52; Mustang 53; MyerSpark 52, 54; French Club 54. James Thornton McCane Jimmy Entered 52; Junior Class Treasurer 53; Distributive Educa- tion Club President 54; Mustang 54; Scholarship Commit- tee 53; French Club 53, 54; Boy Ambassador 52; Safety Committee 53. Doris June McCraw Doris Entered 52; Honor Society 5 3, 54; Girl Ambassador 53, 54; Mustang 54; Hall Monitor 52. LeNeave Lindsey Lofton MacKinnon Lett Li k Lookabill McCane Lewis little Lupo McCraw Emily Killings-worth, Jimmy Riser, Charles Lewis, Joan Led ford " Anybody for a ride? " Page Twenty Seven 0 SENIORS Class of 1954 McDonald Macy Morris Mclntyre Mason, A. Morrison McNeary Mason, C. Moseley McNeely Moffatt Nash Jacquelin McDonald Jackie Entered 52; Spanish Club 52; Bible Club 54; Hall Monitor 52. Nancy Elizabeth McIntyre Nancy Entered 52; Honor Society 54; Junior Marshal 53; Student Congress 52, Secretary 53; Mustang 52; Citizenship Com- mittee 54; Bible Club 54; Girl Ambassador 54; French Club Treasurer 52; Masqueteers Secretary 52; Homeroom President 52; Public Relations Committee Chairman 54. William Wilson McNeary, Jr. Wilson Entered 52; Track 53, 54; Mustang 54; MyerSpark 54. John Paul McNeely, Jr. Mac Entered 52; Football Manager 52, 5 3 ; Monogram Club 52, 53, 54; Chorus 54; Homeroom President 54. Nicky Macy Nicky Entered 52; Scholarship Committee 53; French Club 52, President 53; Spanish Club 52; Hall Monitor 52. Ann Efird Mason Ann Entered 52; Public Relations Committee 54; Cap and Gown Committee 54; French Club 53, 54; MyerSpark 54. Carle Woodruff Mason, Jr. Woody Entered 52; Track Manager 52; Band 52, 53, Drum Major 54; Chorus 54; Snack Bar Assistant 53. Daniel Haley Moffatt, Jr. Dan Entered 52; Chorus 54; Orchestra 52, 53, 54; Band 52, 53, Drum Major 54; French Club 52, 53. Patricia Anne Morris Pat Entered 52; Mustang 52, 54; Red Cross Representative 52, 53, Chairman 54; Chorus 52; Swimming 53. Susan Kathryn Morrison Susie Entered 52; Student Congress 52, 53 ; Chorus 53, 54; Red Cross Representative 54; Homeroom President 52. Ralph William Mosley Ralph Entered 52; Band 52, 53 , 54. Thomas Benjamin Nash T. Nash Entered 52; Basketball 52, Co-Captain 53, Captain 54; Baseball 53 , 54; Monogram Club 52, 53 , Secretary 54. Page Twenty Eight Patricia Anne Morris, Dan Moffatt, Bill Patton, Susie Morrison, Bill Nebel Bill, tulle I a farm) ! Nebel Nordman Partridge Patton Neithardt Oliver Patten Pendarvis Noice Orr Patterson Petersen William Arthur Nebel Bill Entered 52; Track 53; Chorus 54. Carol Ann Neithardt Carol Entered 52; Public Relations Committee 54; Banquet Com- mittee 54; Chorus 52, 5 3, 54. Mary Louise Noice Entered 53. Mary Lou Freddie Theodore Nordman Nord Entered 52; Distributive Education Club Secretary 54; Masqueteers 5 2. Robert Perrin Oliver Rapid Entered 52; Boy ' s State 53; Junior Marshal 53; Club Com- mittee Chairman 54; Class Vice President 54; Monogram Club 52, 5 3, Treasurer 54; Football 52, 5 3, 54; Golf 5 3 , 54. William G. Orr, Jr. Entered 52; French Club 52; Bill Band 52. Steven Hyatt Partridge, Jr. Steve Entered 52; Football 52, 53, 54; Track 53, 54; Monogram Club 5 4. Jane Law Patten Jane Entered 52; Student Congress 54; Bible Club 54; Girl Am- bassador 53 , 54; French Club 5 3, 54; Masqueteers 5 3, 54; MyerSpark 54. Sharon Lynne Patterson Sharon Entered 52; Mustang 53, 54. William Clayton Patton Bill Entered 52; Football 52; Biology Assistant 53; Homeroom Vice President 54. Creighton Webb Pendarvis Mole Entered 52; Football 53, 54; Chorus 53; Mustang 54; Red Cross Representative 53 , 54; Homeroom Treasurer 53. Lois Petersen Entered 53; Red Cross Representative 54. Lois Page Twenty Nine •0 «0 SENIORS Class of 1954 Helen Camille Pilcher Camille Entered 53; Chorus 53, 54; French Club 53; Red Cross Representative 54. Patricia Lauren Pipkin Pat Entered 52; French Club 52, 53 ; Masqueteer 52, 53, 54; Mustang 54. Suzanne Vermilyea Pollock Susan Entered 53; Red Cross Representative 54. James Young Preston Jay Entered 52; Football 53; Baseball 53, 54; Monogram Club S3, 54; Bible Club Vice President 54; Chorus 54; Mustang 54; French Club 52, 53. John S. Proctor, Jr. John Entered 52; Banquet Committee 54; French Club 52, 53. Hansel Lewis Rayburn Entered 52; Chorus 52. H. L. Mary Monica Redding Mary Entered 52; Bible 53, 54; Girl ' s Athletic Association 53, 54; Golf 52, 53, 54; Hall Monitor 52. John Michael Reed Entered Mike 52. Evelyn Elizabeth Reed Lynne Entered 52; Honor Society 54; French Club 53 , 54; Girl Ambassador 54; Mustang 54; Girl ' s Athletic Association 53, Secretary 54; Ring Committee 53; Basketball 53, 54; Hall Monitor 52. George David Reid David Entered 52; Masqueteers 52, 5 3 ; Chorus 54; Dance Com- mittee 54; Class Social Committee Chairman 54; Mustang 54; Student Congress 52, 5 3 ; Basketball 52, 53, 54. Elizabeth Baker Richardson Betsy Entered 52; Art Club 54; Mustang 54; Hall Monitor 52. Mary Jesselyn Riggsbee Sissy Entered 52; Bible Club 53, 54; Girl Ambassador 54; Home- room Vice President 54; Mustang 54; Banquet Committee Chairman 54. Louise Barnwell Robertson Bee Entered 52; Girl Ambassador 54; Girl ' s Athletic Associa- tion 54; Red Cross Representative 54; Gift Committee 54; Hall Monitor 52. Margaret Mullings Sanders Tog Entered 52; Honor Society 54; Vice President 53; MyerSpark 52, 53 , Editor 54; Girl Ambassador 53, President 54; Student Congress 52, 53 ; Club Committee Chairman 53; Citizenship Committee 54; Gift Committee Chairman 54; Historian 54. Jane Crowell Sawyer Jane Entered 52; Class Treasurer 52; Girl Ambassador 54; Bible Club 54; Mustang 52, 5 3 , 54; Masqueteers 52; Banquet Committee 54; Dance Committee 54; Ring Committee 53. Miriam Watkins Scruggs Miriam Entered 52; Honor Society 5 3 , 54; Bible Club 54; French Club 53, 54. Annette Jean Shaw Annette Entered 52; Masqueteers 52; Mustang 54; Social Committee Chairman 54; Student Affairs 53; Dance Committee 53; Hall Monitor 52. Thomas Frank Shaw Tom Entered 52; MyerSpark 52; Dance Committee 5 3, 54; Social Committee 54. Martha Elizabeth Slaughter Marty Entered 52; Art Club 53, Treasurer 54; Spanish Club 52; Hall Monitor 52. Robert Dickson Sloan, Jr. Bobby Entered 52; Chorus 54; Masqueteers 5 3, 54; French Club 53. Robert Henry Smathers Bob Homeroom President 53, Treasurer 54; Diploma Commit- tee 54. Gerrii Blanche Smith Gerrii Entered 52; Student Congress 54, Secretary 52; Class Secretary 54; Bible Club 54, President 53, Girl Ambassador 54; MyerSpark 52, 53 ; Mustang 53, 54; Homeroom Vice President 52. Riggsbee Sawyer Shaw, T. Smathers Bee Robertson, Mary Redding, David Rcid " Sure we ' ll beat ' em again! " Robertson Scruggs Slaughter Smith, G. Page Thirty On SENIORS Class of 1954 Snow Stanley Summers Speizman Staten Summerville Stack Stern Suttle Stampley Stone Swanzey Alden Lynn Snow Entered 52; Bible Club 54. Larry Jay Speizman Entered 52. Franklin Carr Stack Entered 5 2. Lynn Larry Frank Margaret Diana Stampley Diana Entered 52; Mustang 54; Bible Club 53; Homeroom Treas- urer 52; Red Cross Representative 53; Hall Monitor 52. Suzanne Stanley Susie Entered 52; Golf 5 3, 54; Basketball 53. Evelyn Staten Evelyn Entered 52; Bible Club 54; Chorus 54; Spanish Club 52; Red Cross Representative; Hall Monitor 52. Ralph Stern Ralph Entered 52; Chorus 54; Orchestra 53. Ronald Phillips Stone Ronnie Entered 52; Junior Marshal 53; Baseball 53; 54; Football 53; Monogram Club 53, 54; Key Club 54; Bible Club 54; Chorus 52, 53, 54; Red Cross 53, 54; Mustang 54; Home- room President 53. John Edwin Summers John Entered 52; Band 52, 53, 54; French Club 53, 54. Walter Monroe Summerville Walter Entered 52; Golf 52, 53, 54; Monogram Club 52, 53, 54; Cheerleader 54; Homeroom President 52; Vice President 54. Mary Jane Suttle Frenchie Entered 52; Honor Society 53, 54; Junior Marshal 53; Ring Committee Chairman 53; Dance Committee Chairman 54; Citizenship Committee 54; Class Secretary 52; Class Presi- dent 53; Girl Ambassador 5 3, 54; Masqueteers 52; Spanish Club 52; French Club 53, 54; Bible Club 54; Mustang 54; Hall Monitor 52; Homeroom Vice President 52. Robert Henry Swanzey Snatch Head Entered 52; Masqueteers 53; Mustang 53. Page Thirty Two Diana Stampley, Tommy Taylor, Suzanne Stanley, Kellis Williard Dig this crazy heating system! Taylor Townend Voyles Williard Templeton Trimble Watts Wilmer John Thomas Taylor Tommy Entered 52; Chorus 53. Mary Elizabeth Templeton Mike Entered 52; Mustang 53 , 54; Girl Ambassador 53, 54; Dance Committee 54; Masquetcers 53; French Club 53, 54; Photo Club 54; Hall Monitor 5 2. Margaret Louise Timmerman Little Lou Entered 52; Hall Monitor 52. Jane Marion Townend Entered 52; Masqueteers 52, 5 3, Hall Monitor 52. Geronimo 54; French Club 5 3 , 54; William Roger Trimble Entered 52; Chorus 52. Bill Mary Lance Van Every Buck Entered 52; Honor Society Vice President 54; Student Con- gress 52, 5 3 ; Public Relations Committee 54; Election Committee Chairman 53; Calendar Committee Chairman 52; Golf 5 3, 54; Swimming 52, 54, Captain 53; Basketball 52, 53; French Club 5 3 , 54; Girl Ambassador 54; MyerSpark 53; Mustang 54; Girl ' s Athletic Association 5 3, 54. Martha Ann Voyles Martha Entered 52; Bible Club 5 3, 54; Spanish Club 52; Hall Moni- tor 52. Charles Daniel Watts Danny Entered 52; Homeroom Treasurer 54; Basketball 52, 53, 54; Football 54; Baseball 54; Band 52, 53, 54; Masqueteers 53. John William Weil Jack Entered 52; Track 53, 54; MyerSpark 52; Safety Commit- tee 54; C heerleader 54; French Club 54. Kellis U. Williard, III Kellis Entered 52; Junior Marshal 53; Masqueteers 52, 53 , 54; Mustang 54; Dance Committee 54; Gift Committee 54; Diploma Committee 54. Elizabeth Green Wilmer Breathless Entered 52; Distributive Education Club 54; Mustang 54; Red Cross Representative 52. Phyllis Jean Winters Entered 52; Mustang 54; Hall Monitor 52. Phyl Page Thirty Three SENIORS Class of 1954 K mmP ■■■■ MR? ' ? Wood Yarborough Arnold Terry Wood Terry Entered 52; Band 53, 54; Orchestra 53, 54. George Williamson Wray, Jr. George Entered 52; Football 52, 54; Homeroom President 54; Chief Hall Monitor 52; Monogram Club 54; Ring Committee 53. Ernest Franklin Young Ernie Entered 52; Football 53, 54; Track 53; Monogram Club 53, 54. Wray Young, E. York Young, J. Mary Brooks Yarborough Brooks Entered 52; Honor Society 53, 54; Girl ' s State 53; French Club 54, Vice President 53; Girl Ambassador 53, 54; Student Congress 54; Baccalaureate Committee Chairman 54; Myer- Spark 54; Class Prophet 54. Carolyn Jean York Carolyn Entered 52; Homeroom Vice President 54; Public Relations Committee 54; Dance Committee 54; French Club 52, 53 ; Hall Monitor 52. Judy Ann Young Judy Entered 52; Hall Monitor 52. IN MEMORY OF FRANK ALEXANDER Mr. Alexander was our friend. His bright smile always assured us of the help we knew he would give. Conscientious and thorough in his duties he was a part of our school. Even more — he was one of us. Page Thirty Four SENIOR CLASS POEM Lordly, supremely, we gaze over this our domain. Today, holding hopefully to a fleeting moment of achievement Tomorrow, grasping, groping for a niche in the universe; We will be nothing more than novices at living. But by working, hoping, failing, ever perserving; Then slowly, surely, steadily we shall climb Until at last we approach our self-appointed goal. If we undertake our task with all our vigor, And if God has given us a spark of genius, Then, perhaps, somewhere, small and insignificant, We shall partially impart towards lasting peace For which the world will long remember this — our generation. But let it be known that the road will not be straight. For searching, searching, ever eager, striving onward, Always trying, sometimes failing, here is the course — Will it bring peace to this chaotic world? Charles Horne Class Poet OFFICERS Manfred Emmrich Secretary Mary Lois Eskridge Vice President Elliott Schwartz Treasurer Doug Stewart President JUNIORS . . . Class of 1955 Page Thirty Six JUNIORS Class of 1955 Margaret Ward Abernathy Sonya Elizabeth Adams Mary Charlotte Alexander Jacqueline Gladys Allen Amelia DeLaney Ardrey Elizabeth Marie Barrett Jane Gordon Bass Constance Ruth Bernstein Richard Andrew Bigger, Jr. Paul William Biggers John William Black Martha Agnes Blackwood Barbara A. Blutau Calla Anne Bolen Tommy McCollum Bost Jimmy Cornett Boyer James Michael Braswell Jeanne-Marie Bright Ann Edwina Brown Merrie Jane Browne Shirley Ann Brownell Darla Sue Burke David Ross Busbin Marie Trenholm Caldwell ' 1 1 i .. V ' ™ lit % ; X ' : MBttMMMHMHKS ' .rll ' flli „1HBW3MH8 ' i ■ - - V 1 r t ' 2 1 1, i -■■■■■■in... A JUNIORS Martha Jayne Callaham Hugh Brown Campbell Martha Irene Carpenter Myra Frances Carpenter Marsha Wolfe Caudle Charles Vincent Cheney Nancy Carolyn Cheshire Mason Riley Chrisman Julian Jerome Clark Judith Darrel Clifton Margaret Clinkscales Nancy Elizabeth Cochran Nick Collins David Lee Connor Molly Jean Cornelius Carol Marie Couric James Hill Cowan Creighton Mary Louise Crumbley Mary Ann Culbreath Linda Richardson Cutter Suzanne Helen Davis Frances Anne DeArmon Jeanie Powell Dean Donald Hemphill Denton, Jr. Class of 1955 Dale Katherine Dick John Elwood Douglas Ruth Crowell Dowdy Barbara Raie Duckworth Mary Sue Dudley James Walter Eller Eleanor Jane Embree Sharon Lee Emmerke Manfred Walter Emmrich Mary Lois Eskridge Sally Tucker Everett Richard Perry Fairchild Edward Clark Farr Walter Clayton Ferris Junius Virgil Fisher, Jr. Lillian Springs Foote Sarah Frances Forte Alice Rhea Fulmer Richard Lee Gates Francile Wilkins Gile Elizabeth Taylor Gilmour Anthony Peter Gill Linda Ann Glenn Elizabeth Gay Glover JUNIORS Alvin Stewart Goodman Ann Sandra Goodman Helen Elizabeth Greene Johnny Marshall Griffith James Alvin Harris Johnny Martin Hawn John Menard Hays Dewey Francis Helms Ann Virginia Henderson Mary Carolyn Hilker John Eddie Hill Richard Lawrence Holland Judith Lyn Holland Carolyn Lynn Holleman Linda Horton Patricia Taylor Houston Herman Vance Houston Robert Anderson Huffaker Kay Johanson Clayton Katherine Jones Mary Catherine Jones Frank Jordan, Jr. Dianne Elizabeth Kayler Jo Ann Kendall Class of 1955 Margaret Gail Kennerly Herman Clark Kissiah James Thomas Knight Jane Harriett Kraemer mm John Wells Kuykendall Robert Charles Lane June Lee Laughlin Eleanor Jean Lawrence W gJ 1 t til 1 ML J Millicent Lawrence h James Gordon Lee Barbara Carolyn Libby George Edwin Lowe, Jr. David Wilson Lowrance III Alice Conway Lucas Elizabeth Maralee MacAleer Deland McClure, Jr. Calvin James McGehee Eleanor William McNinch Marilyn Mallard Margaret Martin David Augustus Matthews Mary Jane Mayhew Sara Lou Merriman Marilyn Jean Messerly JUNIORS Harriet Jo Monroe Mary Ann Moss Charles Richard Nesbit III Mary Jane Newman Jean Carroll Nichols Joe Martin Norman Sarah Jackson Northington Charles Bryant Overcash Rita Austin Parrish David Middleton Pearsall Harry Hall Pearson Frank Phillips, Jr. Robert Carol Pierce Rosayln Podell Paul Wilson Poley Susan Rockwell Purser Paul Edward Ramey Carole Ann Reech Linda Joanne Reed Robert Rudisill Rhyne Judith Miller Ring Cornelia Lavon Riviere Richard Zolliecoffer Riviere Shirley Ann Robinson Class of 1955 Johnny Edwin Rose Suzanne Ross Gail Evans Sanders Frank Lee Savage Elliott Murnick Schwartz Walter Scott III Ann Charlotte Sellers Lillian Moore Shannonhouse Burwell John Shore June Tweed Shore Morris Benjamin Sinkoc Peggy Jo Skinner Elizabeth A. Sloan Benjamin Lingle Smith Elizabeth Margaret Smith Myrna Beverly Smith Sandra Sue Smith Christine Butler Snyder Ray Victor Spangler Winborne Finch Springs John Springs Stafford Lawrence Irving Stell, Jr. Douglas Wearn Stewart Mary Hamlin Stone 1 IN ■■■i ninnHBHiiHHBi 1 Aim : -J H h I Ik IRK - — -„:•( ' I S ■ ' ' V A i i ) ' V ; i » j , H . .. ■ j " -- ' ™ % ■ f ■ J 1 " ' ' I t ft JUNIORS Class of 1955 William Foster Swearinger Elinor Geer Taylor Mary Jane Terrell Rose Marie Terrell Radwin McKinnon Thomas Susan Carolyn Thomas Louise Ann Tilly Marsha Lee Tuttle Billie Joyce Venabel Mary Linda Walker Thomas Duncan Walker Sally Key Wall Thomas Jerome Ward Harriett Ray Watwood Frances Ann Wearn Paula Amelia Weatherly Dorothy Elizabeth Wells Nancy Jacquelyn White Tom Stoudemire Wilder Willie Curry Wilkinson Philip Tuttle Williams Jane Black Williamson Ann Jackson Willingham Mary Frances Winborne Kathryn Ann Wiriden Sara Jane Wolfe OFFICERS Gary Heeseman President Marcia Vosburgh Treasurer Helen Christian Secretary Bruce Skidmore Vice President SOPHOMORES . . . Class of 1956 Page Forty Five % 7 V T X) |; I A J. Jf I ft t William S utton Alexander Nell Wilheit Archer Rose Patricia Anderson Gary Irving Balkind Bruce Jefferson Banning Janet Rutledge Barnett Joan Winfield Barber Frances Elizabeth Bass Jean Elizabeth Beck Lynn Newton Bizzell Shirley Aileen Bernhardt Edgar Andrew Blackwell Judith Jean Blucher Barbara Burtlin Bohannon Grimes Albert Boatwright, III Samuel William Booth Harry Tate Bowers Roy Henry Bradley Margaret Williamson Bradford Jane Linda Brady Reid Haynes Brawley Mary Dial Bridges Charles Willis Brown Mary Jennings Brown Margaret Jane Brown Barbara Gretchen Buening Doris Browning Suzanne Cabaniss SOPHOMORES Page Forty Six Karan Campbell Nancy Anne Campbell Joseph Love Canady Sara Anne Carey Brooks Allen Carpenter John Gordon Christian, Jr. James George Castanas Helen Hill Christian John Maurice Cochran Frances Elizabeth Coiner Edward Marshall Cole Bettv Ann Colvert Thomas L. Cordel, Jr. Penelope Alexander Currei James Edward Culp Linda K. Dancy Betty Jean Davis Madison Edward de Kraft Frank Eugene Dawson June Carole Delk Lynne Marie Duckworth Harriett Baxter Dwelle Thelma Judith Elkin Margaret Elliott Marshall Philip Elting Charles Robert Emmerke Dorothy Diana Ervin David A. Fairley Class of 1956 f . J f m j j t r i f3 %4 ■ Mill 1 .to f ■ ■■■■■■■■■■1 1 - ' J HHHHHBHBHHHHI 1 11 1 o ! .. ... - fj I o i i V Page Forty Seven I i 11 i I L f X - V j •V. ™ „. »», 1 f V » I 1 k. 1 l William Sidney Farabow Ebert Jonas Fulton, Jr. Robert Hudson Fowler Charles Houston Gay Nancy Ruth Gilley John Turner Godwin James Herman Glenn Franklin Eugene Goodman James Nicholas Grant Virginia Dorcas Gravitte John William Grant Wenonah Marie Green Sally Anne Green Jo Ann Grice Betsey Crouse Guerrant Thomas Coats Guiles Martha Gullick George Wayne Hallman Lemuel Sylvester Hagler, Jr. Richard Dallis Hamer Joshua Pearre Hamilton Martha Ann Hampton Patricia Dianne Hammond Henry Chilton Hardy, III Nancy Lynn Harper Patricia Ann Harris Amelia Ann Hartley Kenneth Lee Hawn SOPHOMORES Page Forty Eight Gary Heeseman William Hellier, Jr. David Charles Hefelfinger Frances Grey Helms Ethel Mayo Henderson Frederick Lee Hirsch Fred James Hogshead Loretta Lee Honey Gregory John Hopping Oliver Robinson Horton Arthur Barry Hults Charlotte Lynn Hunt George Robert Huntley Morrison Hall Johnston Sally Brooks Jackson Loretta Jane Jones Joseph Lawrence Kelly Gail Killian Barbara Ann Knauff Theodore John Kratt Franklyn Clegett Leister Daniel Milton Litaker Patricia Jean Lineberger William Carter Loften Richard William Lounsbury Jack Lowe Roberta Ann Lowe Martha Elizabeth Lown Class of 1956 V KM t 1 I i 1 4 I I v m i i m . II mil I ft i i IT • ' Ptfgtf Forty Nine ) - 4 i 1 • — } 1 fr - f 1 x m. ft i 1 I 1 1 V ji — ' n 1 Mary Martha Lowrance Harold Franklin Lusk Louise Alice Lupo Jacques Macy John George Magill Carolyn Elizabeth Mason Ronald Weldon Martin Ronald H. Mathews Gayle Matthews Jane Elizabeth McClain Martha Elizabeth McCall Robert Crittenden McClure Jean Irwin McDougle Billy McLaurine Frances Jacquelyn McLarn John Maxwell McNeary Ransome Snyder Meade Thomas Cecil Meador Ann Moore Merritt Edward Lee Mitchell Donald Carl Moore Oren Wilson Morris, Jr. Julia Wilson Morris Sally Carole Morris Sally Yvonne Morris William Nightingale Oscar Lee Mullis Thomas Jeremiah Nuckolls SOPHOMORES Page Fifty George Francis O ' Brian, III Kenneth Dale Owen Mary Elizabeth O ' Neil Robert Claude Page Clifford Francis Passons Alice Carol Perry Kathleen Raymond Calvin Graham Reid, Jr. Curt Lee Roges, Jr. Thomas Wallace Ross Mary Sue Short Mary Ruth Simmons Leta Anne Smith Betty Lou Snoddy Manley March Springs John Henry Stokes Class of 1956 Randolph Poag Robin Calvin Powell Bunny Chandos Risdon Davis H. Robinson Roy Lynn Sanders William David Sellers John Flynn Simon Bruce Ervin Skidmore Nancy Sossoman Valerie Soule Robert Edward Street William Baxter Suttle t % p I , .i ' Hi ' 1 I J ■ f 4 Ik J w - • » " S3 - t 1 1 f - si % • I Km ft ft t i Page Fifty One Sara Nancy Taylor Lucretia Anne Thurman Martha Elaine Towe Dianne M. Trammell Richard Brooks Urwick Carolyn Johnson Van Every William H. Van Every Carol Adele Vaughn James Milton Villas Marcia Harding Vosburgh Edward La Rue Vinson, Jr. John Hamilton Ward Olivia Hokamb Warley Albert Sidney Weatherly, Jr. Joseph Henry Wearn Martha E. Wellons Virginia Sue Werner Mary Gwyn Whiting Dorothy Ann Whisnant Henry Dotterer Willard, Jr. Carole Elaine Williams Linda Ruth Williams Dazelle Williams Mary Peoples Willingham Suzanne Wilson James Horton Womack Theodore Clemons Wohlbruck Virginia Shell Worley SOPHOMORES Class of 1956 Page fifty Two OFFICERS Ken Oliver President Larry Rogers Secretary Bette Hunt Vice President Charles Waters Treasurer NINTH GRADE . . . Class of 1957 V Page Fifty Three NINTH GRADE Cj ? 1 Ann Ross Abbey Sally Kerfot Adams Eleanor Jean Allen Florence Anderson William Herbert Ashendorf • Jane Pierce Arthurs Cecil Percy Baldinson, Jr. Joseph Wilson Barefoot Beverly Earl Barksdale Fred Alexander Barnette 1 A . Barbara Irene Bates Edith Jone Bell Thomas Waring Best Cleone Irene Blair Phylis Rae Blankenship - i f Sarah Stuart Bohannon Margaret Anne Bostick Elizabeth Ann Boston Elizabeth Olney Brown Elizabeth Gibson Bradford S - j 1 Q 1 1 Voris Glenn Brookshire James Ward Brownell Joe Gray Brunson William Thomas Buice Margaret Ann Carpenter Ate f 1 i V 1 ft I Albert Heath Carrier Charles Miller Carson Allen Heath Cash, Jr. Henry Christenbury George Collins 1 ..I 1 I Marilyn Davis Connor Mary Virginia Cook Stuart McDowell Cook Mary Katherine Cotter Clark Southerland Councill Class of 1957 Anne Cowan Marjorie Ellen Cowell Mary Blenn Cox Mary Allen Craig William Chapman Crawford, Jr. Wreford Wesley Devoto Margaret Courtney Dick Ann Elizabeth Dillard Jean Reynolds Dillard Julia Akin Doar Donald Joe Dobbins Glenn Sanders Edgerton Barbara Edwards Jean Carole Edwards Stanley Ridgeway Elrod John Shatthafer Fasoldt Donald Greer Faires Evelyn Martha Faires Steven Alan Firestone Beverly Ann Foard Donald Follmer Beverly Boiling Foster Bruce Goodson Freeman Ann Shelton Frost Richard Vernon Fuller Edgar Givon Gallagher Lynn Ann Gardner Van Cleve Giersch Catherine Stuart Gilchrist Peter Spence Gilchrist Margaret Goldsborough Dorothy Bcrryman Graham William Alan Gravely, Jr. Janet Phyllis Graven Ellen Hollinsworth Graves Page Fifty Five NINTH GRADE . ft) -7 John Reid Gravitte James Patrick Gregory Thomas Conolly Guerrant Val John Guthery, III Nancy Farrow Hall Judy Ailene Harris Helen Marie Harr is Jeanette Harrison Harry Malaver Hawkins Elizabeth Marsha Heimbaugh Gladys Jeanne Helms Nancy Eugenia Hemphill Elizabeth Herbert Georgianne Hightower Ann Hirth Linda Louise Hite Ann Lynn Hobson Gaile Martha Houlder Edward E. Houser Thomas Benjamin Hudgins Susan Victoria Hull Jo Anne Huff Ronald Stephen Hulse Elizabeth Bomar Hunt Margie Anne Jammar Frances Catherine Jerman Robert Randolph Jewell Harry Kirby Jones Janet Marie Jordon Edward Louise Kale Mary Hunter Kennedy Warren Cleveland Kennedy David Hopkins Kilroy James Joseph Kilroy, Jr. Emma Lista Kirkman Page Fifty Six Class of 1957 Donna Mae Kiser Charles Cothrin Lambert Dorcas Lineberger Anne Crawford Lipscomb Ralph Dennis Long, Jr. 9 1 Cathrine Lucas Charles Craft Lucas Lynne Meredith Lumpkin Frank Claude Malcolm Peggy Lynn Malone r - V ft mmw$t M±. 1 ft Sally Josephine Marcotte Lucinda Lewis Mason Mary Lee Mathis Jean Mauldin Courtney Roler Mauzy John Franklin McAuley Kathrine McCanless Susan Askren McCarty Mary Lee McClung Frances Lineberger McDonald V Edward Myers McGee Leighton Edward McGinn Laura Elizabeth McNeely Jo Anne Miller William Paul Moehler i 1 ft • William Edward Montgomery, III Larry Alan Moore Marion William Moore Jerry Alfred Morgan Elizabeth Charlotte Mraz • 1 mil v 1 Rod Newman Gwendolyn Weisen Neiman Maude Elizabeth Nisbet Edward Garland Niven Sarah Jane Oliver 1 ft, V j Page Fifty Seven NINTH GRADE t ' i 1 1 1 1 O , n ri t I i i t a A HI Kenneth Oliver Nancy Mason Patten William Payne Charles Emroy Petty James Christian Pfohl, Jr. Henry Neal Pharr Marian Taylor Pierce Sally Ann Pierce Cathryn Elizabeth Pittard Katherine Ann Potts David Dockery Price Frank Purty Russell Lloyd Ranson Ann Leah Reid Raymond Richard Rettew Anne Boyce Rich Joanna Risdon Barron Lloyd Ritchie, Jr. Larry Arch Rogers Fae Rohr Robert Bradford Sargent Suzanne Ellen Savage Anthony Lee Seibert James Moore Shannonhouse Thomas McKendree Shelton III Ioni Stewart Sheppard Ileene Joyce Silvers Carolyn Jean Smith Harry Franklin Smith Larry Hamilton Smith Ann Hall Snyder William Harrison Snyder Joseph Arthur Soldati Gail Taft Soule Margery Wilson Speir Page Fifty Eight Class of 1957 Martha Katherine Spicer James Merritt Spoon Mary Elizabeth Spoon Sandra Carolina Springs Verner Eugene Stanley, Jr. Mary Ann St. Claire Steven Arthur Steele Richard Mack Stiles Robert Wilson Stokes Sarah Harriett Stroud Bobbie Jo Stroupe Molly Lancaster Summers Johnsie Elizabeth Thomas Patsy Jackie Thomason Judith Frost Townsend Larry Lee Trantham Judy Vamberger Patricia Villas Maudine Wallace Thomas William Washam John McBride Wasson Robert Charles Waters Sara Anne Way Rebecca Ann Weathers Glenn McCray Weitz Charles Douglas Welch Charlotte Ellis Welch Arthur Pitts Werts Ann Avery Westmoreland Cary Hamilton Whitaker III Diana Ray Williams Franklin George Williams James Thomas Williams Kaye Lorie Willis Elizabeth Wilson Harry Cha rles Yett, Jr. Margaret Mauldin Zimmerman V k Page Fifty Nine Eighth Grade Class oj 1958 EIGHTH GRADE OFFICERS Robert Summerville President Ruthlee Phillips Secretary Bobby Stone Vice President Lydia Willard Treasurer Seventh Grade Class of 1959 SEVENTH GRADE OFFICERS Jeanie Glasgow President Bill Messerly Secretary Linda Martin Treasurer Bob Cordle Vice President Page Sixty EIGHTH GRADE . . . Class of 1958 Charles Stuart Adams Marion Russell Aldred Susan Burr Alexander Crannm T lllert Allison Tr Lewis Robert Anastes f5 1 I t Paul Alderman Anderson Virginia Ann Anderson Eddings George Archer John Steen Arthur David Harold Aussicker I ft, ill ■ 4. Margaret Ann Banks Linda Lee Barnett Harley Caleb Barnhardt Grace Page Barnhill Andrew Marshall Basinger if hit . 4 Sandra Bassett William M. Bell III Clarence Neal Bell Alfred Bellows Virginia Ann Blackwood V A ! I Ail Mary Glenn Boatwright Phyllis Jean Boone John A. Brabson Robert Godfrey Bradford Gilbert M. F. Brauch ■■HI I Ml Patricia Ann Brannon Katherine Terry Broach Thomas Harland Broom Marvin Miller Brown Clayton Buning Bundy i i g£Mtt| 9 1 Caroline Fletcher Burnett David Harrison Burns James Reed Bush John Henry Byrd, Jr. James Philo Caldwell, Jr. Q ■ML ft ML . Ann Harrington Campbell Katherine Carpenter Nancy Leigh Carroll Angelyn Chambless Barbara Kay Chavis i 0 EIGHTH GRADE i Hi f A ;l Linda Ann Clark Julian David Cohen Philip Glisan Conner Carlisle Lois Copeland Mary Louise Costner i ' { 0 Mary Rhodes Cothran Linda Heidi Cowing Julia Kathleen Craver Frances Earle Crockett Joan Fraser Croft y J ■; . o i n Gloria Culbreth Caroline Thomas Daniel Carol Ann Daniels Cutter Dickenson Davis Margie Bea Davis ft •T - -7 Andrew McDonald Dinsmore John Matthew Dorsey Susan Douglas John Porter Dubay Armon Dula . . 1 s WmKmmBUKB HBBem W T - 4 Michael Norman Dunlop Daniel Hugh Earp Antonia James Elliot Mary Leach Elmore William Ralph Emmrich IP : Carroll Christoph Ehringhaus Carol Frances Elting Michael Brown Field Mildred Ann Field Edward Thornton Floyd o . I i t Rebecca Chloe Fowler Walter Mac Franklin Rosann Mary Freed Robert Frederick Furgeson Benjamin Barker Gallagher A f 1 1 Jann Sacra Gannaway Marcia Irvine Gay David Pollock Gilmour Robert Earl Goins Paul Milton Gold Page Sixty Two Class of 1958 Morton Allan Grosswald Israel Daniel Grosswald Jenny Wishing Haas Edith Winifred Happe Catherine Ann Harris 1 a 1 Ci I i William Larry Harris Sylvia Agnes Harris William Howard Hart Sylvia Kay Hart Janet Elizabeth Hawkins If ' 4 xl I V 1 Y3 Nancy Elizabeth Hawkins Joseph Walter Helms Jerry Robert Hendrix Leonard Elbridge Herring John Gordon Holdforth o lilt 1 n m ■ ' i« in w a ft ; Margaret Holdforth Robert Carl Hord James Robert Humphries, Jr. Grey Atkins Hunter Johnny Nelson Hunter i ■ wm u ft 1 t ft % at Yvonne Louise Husky Joseph Floyd Johnson Robert Eugene Jones Wayne Marshall Jones Florence Jennings Jordan w n i B IB 1 ft 1 Patricia Ann Kennedy Suzanne Elizabeth Kincholoe Norma Ellen Knutton Thaddeus Ralph Komorowski Sally Cathran Lambeth ft 1 ft i Susanne Bernice Lane Dorothy Waddell Legget Amon George Liner, Jr. Ed Neusemer Loring Clarence Lee Lott t | ft ft Mi Heather Eloise MacDonald Howard Arthur MacKinnon Wade Hampton McAnulty Harrison Caroline McClain Frankie McDonald i x Wk JL i ft I P«ge Sixty Three EIGHTH GRADE Mary Margaret McKee Karen Lewis McKinnon Dorothy Virginia McLaurine Michael Bruce Maddock Ernest Lynwood Mallard Rudolph Lawrence Patrick Mansfield Jean Cynthia Mantiply Barbara Caroline Marshall Edwin Lowell Mason, Jr. Anna Jean Mayhew Fredrick Stewart Means, Jr Sara Elizabeth Melasky Robert Ford Meyer Patricia Vivian Mogk Michaelle Waterbury Moon James Livingston Mooney Allison Badger Moore Michael Dale Moore Ronnie Earle Moore Melinda Anne Morrison Patricia Jean Morton Robert Bruce Murdock, Jr. Patricia Ann Murray Harriett Butler Nash Carolyn Elaine Naumoff Walter Olin Nisbet Fredrick James Oldenburg Thomas Jerome Orr Joel Hampton Patterson Albert Theodore Pearson James Edward Peterson Ruthlee Phillips Harry McFall Pickett David Ellis Pierce Frances Virden Pilcher John Piper Nancy Lee Poley Charles Roland Powell Harry Merrill Pressman Mary Irvine Reed Page Sixty Four Class of 1958 Robin Gail Roberson Gordon Mitchell Robertson Elizabeth Carroll Rogers May Lebby Rogers Thomas Schley Rogers ■ ttJUUltL f k ' .J James Montgomery Rose Marie Melinda Rose Robert Wanger Saunders James Michael Schmucker John Duncan Shaw, IV i i mi ft Ann Austin Sherrill Bonnie Sue Shubkin Ronald Lee Shubkin Michael Geoffrey Shulman Donald Walker Shuman, Jr. ft 1 I t Edward Louis Sibilsky Robert Gilbert Sifford William Jean Sigmon Frances Ann Sloan Patricia Jane Sloan 4 . ■■■■ ■ f •St V Brenda Powell Smith Gibson Loche Smith Wayne Beveridge Smith, Jr. Stephen Robert Speizman Susan Kittrell Sprock HUH 3 ! Robert Earl Stallings Patricia Ann Stallings James Lawson Stanly LeRoy Stanton Norman Allan Stewart 1 ft l 1 £ ft - ' .■ Jl Clifford James Stokes Mary Morgan Stokes Robert Tyler Stone Edith Ellen Storey John Sherman Straiton n ' M 1 _ n 1 Robert Lee Stutts Barbara Ann Sublett Sally Eckerd Sullivan Robert Harvey Summerville Gerald MacKibbion Suttle — , to i V at 1HK J ?! Page S .v ) 1 F rr y-A, 0 il CI % • ? j kk r k f -J» f- £; Ivf) O ■ j • - V 4 . . _ . :4l Emily Gayle Swinson Tonda Ann Taylor Priscilla Louise Thomas Foster Edward Thomas, Jr. Dorothy Lou Thompson Sven Albin Thulin Billy Trapp Judy Caroline Trapp Michael Tribble James Thomas Trotter John Goodman Turner Mary Katherine Ulmer Mary Elizabeth Van Every George Jerry Venable Sammie Jane Vermillion Diane Lynn Wallace Harry Lee Watwood William Harrison Wellford Charles Rex Welton Jerre Louise Whitsett Gaines Prince Wilburn Lydia Steawert Willard Constance Natalie Winters Peggy Elaine Wiriden Mary Howell Withers Hannah Day Woods Harvey Rush Woodside, Jr. Linton Harvey Wray William Lee Wright, Jr. EIGHTH GRADE CLASS OF 1958 Page Sixty Six SEVENTH GRADE . . . Class of 1959 George Douglas Aitken, Jr. Judy Lee Allen Lyman H. Allen, III Paul Haywood Allen John Edward Alt, III o a •«f . J I Virginia Dowdell Anderson James Martin Armes Katherine Crowell Atkins William Edward Austin Frederick DaCosta Austin i f 4 Daniel Shelton Baan Karen Shelley Bard Patricia Anne Barefoot Alice Chase Barnhill Hal Duane Beaver Agnes Watkins Binder Stephen Judd Blucher Rex Edward Bolster Barbara Winfield Booe Marvin Aaron Boone Ah -int iimi a f ft I Lloyd Carlton Bost, Jr. Frances Anne Boyd Jon Perry Brady Martha Ann Braswell John Edwin Brietz V. 1 { % i © All Joseph Lefieno Brown Victor Kantor Burg Phillip Lee Burns Barbara Elizabeth Burr William Ernest Byrd, Jr. f . H iJ w i » f V " - 1 i i -ji I Thelma Elizabeth Campbell Jessica Mallory Cannon John Grant Carey Eugene Roy Carpenter Michael Holt Carrier ft I •ft John Atkins Carson Andrew Ruel Chalabie Mary Richard Chambers Jane Pate Charnley Allyn Blyth Choate, Jr. t ft SEVENTH GRADE ft 9 X ... i ' I William Henry Coffey, Jr. Ina Joanne Cooper Robert Bradley Cordle Patricia Lyster Cotter Lewis Theodore Coulson o ft ■ t ft € ft Mary Hilda Cowell Robert Whitney Craver 1 Helen Biddle Crevensten Patricia Anne Crowe Hiram Archie Costner, III St » . 1 V - . ' . " f Elisa Hayne Culbreath Bettye Jean Culten Katherine McArthur Currie fc Charlotte Irene Daggett Charlie Orr Dalton X ft i B 1 Frank Brooke Davis Walter Estes Dellinger, III 1 Dorothy Dale Delph Scott Bingham DeCamp 1 James Lawrence Devereux 1 i 1 I s 1 J i C- ' i Frank James DeVine David Hugh Dillard, II Harold Judson Dillehay, Jr. Barbara Gwen Dobbins Jane Douglas — » i , v... _ Jm M Stephen Newton Dubay John Henry DuBose James Thomas Duckworth Julius Austin Duncan Shela Jane Duncan ft mi ft 1 iiii " liMjLL Samuel Satterly Durland Nancy Malloy Duvall John Myers Dwelle, Jr. Judith Virginia Edwards Kay Frances Elder it t 4|rn A - ft ! - t ft i James Hiter Erwin, Jr. Patricia Angela Eskew Christine Mason Farnan Jack David Farr Ranson Caygill Fasoldt Page Sixty Eight Class of 1959 Gertrude Finman Judith Gayle Fitzgerald Judith M. Fitzjohn Emily Louise Frazier Martin Berke Feedland Virginia Gail Freeman George Douglas Fogle George Randolph Foster Ellen Craig Frye Ann Jean Fullerton 4 ft i John Howard Fulmer Patricia Gray Garrison Bruce Gary Gebhardt Michael Hildreth Gilbert Eric Flynn George ft .A , hi O 1 William Charles Gilbert Jean McKay Glasgow Judith Crane Godfrey Peter Erwin Goldberg Paul G. Goodson k ft 1 James William Grant, Jr. Thomas Pettus Grasty Benjamin Tyson Gravely Ollie Clinton Gravitte Douglas Eugene Gresham ft i J J!! ft 1 Thomas Jackson Gribble James Albert Gupton Carolyn Lee Haithcock Hannah Sue Hamer Jerry Porter Haney George Parker Harris, Jr. Charlotte Kathleen Harris Alice Craddock Harrison Kenneth Houck Heinbaugh Shirley Carolyn Henderson Harriet Jan Hester Helen Suzanne Higgins Joan Ole Henson Mary Lee Hinson Allan Garry Hirschorn A - a i Page Sixty Nine SEVENTH GRADE 4 I MM OA r | V,. 7. t 1 w n ■ K J ■ i ■ Pi t 1 t . V. 1 A ! Walter Lee Hogan Adrienne Myers Hogshead Mary Louise Hopping William Shirwood Houston James Gilmer Howie Jean Montgomery Hudgins Adele Marie Hults Patricia Ann Hults Martha Diane Hunter Evelyn Joyce Hunter Julia Ann Hunt Rebecca Ann Jennings Ina McAfee Jones Stephanie Nichols Jones Stephen Franklin Jones Joyce Marlyn Johnson Rebecca Anne Johnson Charles Edwin Kaufman, III Walter Hale Kellogg Beverly LaMarr Kelly Whitelaw Plumer Kendall, Jr. Emily Marcia Kerns Jackie Louise Kincheloe Sally Sentman King Suzanne Holt King John Donald Kiser, Jr. Nancy Sue Knight Karen DeMar Koth Charles Philip Kramer Mary Lucille Lander Mary Martha Lander James Davis Lane Tared Alexander Law, Jr. Lawrence Arnold Leach Barbara Anne Lee Barbara Ann Lee Richard Marion Lee Sarah Virginia Lee Myrna Madeline Linker Anne Nugent Lobdell Page Seventy Class of 1959 Edith Virginia Long Carolyn Marie Lown Edward Mackeral Barrett Shelia Ann Malone Clement Reynolds Marshall ft Linda Ann Martin Jo Ann Mathis Judith Christy Mathews Frank William McCarty Mercer Lewis McClure 0 • — 3 i Jane Kirby McCormick Donald Miller Mecouch Letitia Mebane McDonald Martha Lineberger McDonald Marilyn Makey McGarity I - Linda Gayle Mclver Agnes Mooring McKee Susan Hunter Meacham Harry Avant Merritt, Jr. William Franklin Messerly, II J Robert P. Miller Margaret Lee Miller Jerry Wayne Mitchell John Gordon Mitchell Jean Gardiner Montgomery PS £ ± i WKmM F4 Virginia Wray Mauney Emily Ann Moore David Michael Moseley Alfred Wesley Moss Lewis Barrow Mullis i 6 o 1 t A Mary Efird Mulwee Porter Courtney Munn, Jr. Francis Johnstone Murdoch Margaret Claire Murray Francis William Myers Q n i £ " !) f 1 1 Martha Selwyn Myers John Garwood Newitt, Jr. Jo Ann Noland Theodore Paul Nordman James Theron Norman % - v • 1 k Page Seventy One SEVENTH GRADE a f f5 a Charlotte Anne Oberfell Thomas Franklin O ' Brien, Jr. James Edgar Owens Susan Deborah Parrott William Henry Pettus, III ft Jl. -mj Sarah Wakefield Pickens Joan Pierce Robert George Pindell Marshall Vernon Plettner Brenda Elaine Pope I ■HI 1 ■ ■ i Paul Jones Potts, Jr. Channing Orr Richards Glenn Albert Robinson, Jr. Samuel Robinson, II Ellen Christian Rose v 4 n a - Sara Louise Rush Kay Elizabeth Salzman William Arthur Sanford, Jr. Richard Waller Scott Patricia Marie Shaw |M|P fMBMf V- 1 o 1 Janice Carolyn Short James Franklin Shuman Arthur Sickles Wallace Worsham Simpson William Lee Skidmore a I Jane Beatty Smith Larry Wadsworth Smith Lois Helen Smith Paul Dennis Smith Robert Cameron Smith a f ? ft a -J - » i Vernon Windle Smith James McGregor Smyth John Marshall Soldati Marion Paulling Spigener Kathryn Olivia Spoon t- ■ f } 1 1 Richard Grant Stanley Sandra Ann Stellings James Alan Stenhouse Nancy Virginia Stickley Joe Ed Stover Page Seventy Two Class of 1959 Anne Richards Stratton Gail Elizabeth Stroupe John Thomas Sullivan James Robert Taylor William Elton Taylor Terry Sullivan Taylor Gray Temple, Jr. John Greenberry Thomas, III Sarah Ann Tillotson Franklin Augustus Toole James Austin Turner, III David Pollock Underwood Anne Lydall Van Every Lewis Revel Waddey Sue Carol Wade Nancy Carol Wall Wilson King Wallace Gwynn Ward Judith Irene Ward James William Wasson Thomas Brown Watkins Janet Wayne George Patterson Wearn George Wayne Weitz Julia Erwin Westmoreland Alice Marret Wheeler Mary Frances Wheeler Harvey Stewart White Theod ore Du Bose Willard Harry Hood Williams Robert Clayton Williams Joseph Dyer Williamson Mary Margaret Wilson Mary Elizabeth Wingfield George Johnson Wisecarver Joyann Louise Wohlbruck ft ft ft © o a i 1 t a i r 1 I ft ( i I - t 4 W: ( ) f 1 . ! t lk l m m I Page Seventy Three Miss Curry Advisor Mary Lance Van Every Editor Annette Shaw Business Manager David Reid Advertising Manager Kellis Williard Promotion Manager Connie Bernstein Associate Editor Joe Boston Chief Photographer Jimmy Lee Photographer Jane Dixon Art Editor The Mustan Staff Annette Shaw Business Manager Mary Lance Van Every Editor David Reid Advertisement Sissy Riggsbee Class Editor Lynne Reed Associate Class Editor Jane Sawyer Activities Editor Ronnie Stone Boy ' s Sports Editor George Goolsby . . Associate Boy ' s Sports Editor Catherine Brown Girl ' s Sports Editor Gerrii Smith Features Editor Diana Stampley Snap Shot Editor Work Spent ... A FINISHED PRODUCT " Hey! Miss Curry wants to see you! " How many times has a stu- dent at M. P. H. heard that startling phrase? Every afternoon, not including the free periods of some of its enthusiastic staff members, the annual editors locked themselves in their workshop and prepared big secrets for the ' 54 yearbook. Lights, Cameras, Action, a bent back loaded with camera equip- ment, a puzzled expression, long legs pacing up and down our campus — this was the familiar figure of our one and only, faithful, Toe. " I ' ve got to have a note to get out of fourth period. " David always left, but returned with an ad to brighten the future of the Mustang. With " Buck " striving to get new ideas and Annette keeping account of its money, the annual slowly began to take a new shape. Six full months were spent trying to mold a yearbook that would meet the standards of our outstanding school. These months were filled with deadlines not met, yet some met; big ideas not realized, yet others realized late hours; and in a few misguided moments, short tempers; but we know as we look at the outcome, every minute ' s work was worth the finished product. Tog, Kay, Bob, Wilson, and Mr. Anderson during one of their weekly sessions at " press. " Wilson McNeary Sports Editor Ann Harmon Class Editor Jane Patten , . . . News Editor Miss Hope Smith Advisor Margaret Sanders Editor Bob Lindsey Assistant Editor Betty Barrett Business Manager Kay Johansen Advertising Manager Fran Gile Exchange Editor Charles Lewis Circulation Editor 30 . . . Gone to Bed " Copy, copy .... we ' ve got to have more copy! " Such are the familiar words of Tog Sanders, editor-in-chief of the MyerSpark. With a disgusted look from Bob Lindsey, we hear the ever-present expression, " Why don ' t people get the facts? I ' ll never get this story straight. " For the past three years we, the MyerSpark staff, have tried to maintain superior standards in our newspaper by presenting your news in the most in- teresting style possible, and bringing you the best of student writings. But, most important, we have tried to represent you, the readers, and your opinions. We feel we have succeeded in miking your paper one of the top activities in school, as well as ranking high with other high school papers throughout the nation. We have enjoyed our work, and feel that time and effort were well spent; we hope that you have enjoyed the results. Page Eighty One Jimmy Jones President Ann Harmon .... Vice President Sally Forte Secretary Woody Burns Treasurer Senior High Student Council Always endeavoring to aid the student body in every possible way, The Senior High Council has successfully established itself as the servant of the students. Constant improvement of the school to the satisfaction of all is its goal. Under able leadership, the council has done much for the betterment of the school and to unite the student body. The Guidini Junior High Student Council In September, with only two years of experience and high ideals, the Junior High Student Council launched its program for improving citizenship and school spirit. The homeroom representatives have emphasized the need for greater cooperation between student body and council. Striving individually, these representatives helped to unite our student body as a smoother and more workable group. Verner Stanley Margery Speir Bobby Hord Johnny Hunter President Vice President Secretary . Treasurer Page Eighty Two We look to these representative senior high students for guidance and help. 1st row left to right: Ann Harmon, Woody Burns, Jimmy Jones, Sally Forte. Second row: Pat Anderson, Puddin Van Every, Barbara Knauff, Mary Jane Suttle, Gerrii Smith, Jane Patten, Annette Shaw, Nancy Mclntyre, Mary Jane Mayhew. Third row. David Pearsall, Catherine Brown, Tommy Hayden, Martha Ann Hampton, Bob Huffaker, Bob Oliver, Jack Farris, Herman Kissiah, Gregory LeNeave, Manfred Emmrich, Ray Bradley, Walter Scott, Larry Stell, Menard Hays, Mary Brooks Yarborough, Frank Jordan, Betts Huntley, Bunny Risdon, Suzanne Ross, Lillian Foote, Willie Wilkinson. First row: Harrison Welford, Julia Ann Hunt, Joyce Johnson, Evelyn Faires, John Brady. Second row: Mike Shulman, Pat Gregory, Bonnie Currie, Kathy Harris, Pokey Van Every, Betty Boston, Bobby Hord, Margery Speir, Verner Stanley, Johnny Hunter, Tootsie Sheppard, Betty Hunt, Martha Braswell, Dicky Lee, Carroll Rogers. Third row: Larry Rogers, Ken Oliver, Lowell Mason, Graham Allison, Ralph Zimmerman. With a feeling of satisfaction , the Junior High Student Council smiles, feeling that they have accomplished their goal. Mary Lance Van Every Vice President Charles Horne President Gladys Culton Secretary Jane Patten Treasurer Glory, glory hallelujah, .... His truth is marching on. These inspiring phrases rang throughout the whole gym that fateful morning, bringing with them the tense ex- citement, the throbbing hearts, the crossed fingers. This marked the beginning for ten seniors — the beginning as a member of Myers Park ' s most esteemed club — The National Honor Society. Each old member searched frantically through the throng of students, choosing his certain subject. A tap on the shoulder, the hopeful glance — some wishes answered . . . some not. The Honor Society set up a scholarship to give to the most deserving members of the Senior Class. They have made plans for a Junior High Honor Society, and set up a Book Committee to increase our library col- lection. We are as proud of our Ho nor Society as its members are to belong to such an organ- ization. Leadership, Scholarship, Character, Service National Honor Society Selected Honor Students are left to right: First row: Tog Sanders, Mary Lance Van Every, Charles Horne, Gladys Culton, Jane Patten, Mary Brooks Yarborough. Second roiv: Nancy Davis, Lynne Reed, Nancy Mclntyre, Fay Jenny, Emily Killingsworth, Miriam Scruggs, Barbara Lupo. Third row: Sandra Carpenter, Barbara Lisk, Gerrii Smith, Betts Huntley, Jane Townend. Feeling proud of the honor bestowed on strives to set a good example. them, the Honor Society Page Eighty Four Bob Huffaker Secretary Larry Harris Treasurer David Bradford President Bob Oliver Vice President Key Club Developing Community Interest and Pride " Say, Mister, can ' t this crate go any faster? " echoes a voice in back of the bus, " we ' ll never get to the football game at the rate we ' re going now! " or . . . " Sally, grab me one of those Key Club directories, too, I ' ve been waitin ' for them to come out so ' s I can send my Christmas cards. " or maybe this: " Hello Joe, got a problem. Haven ' t the slightest idea what to wear to the Masquerade Ball tomorrow night, any suggestions? " Chartering buses to out of town football games, publishing a school directory, sponsoring dances . . . All these things play a big role in the life of every high school boy and girl, and they are all projects of our own Key C!ub. This serviceable and honorable organization is sponsored by the Kiwanis Club of Charlotte, and its purpose is to train potential leaders of our community. Members of the Key Club learn of their prospective adult roles in life and the meaning of serviceable, aggressive citizenship which is necessary for the maintenance of our democracy. The Key Club ... a key to the door of leadership, initiative, and success in life. Left row top to bottom: Bob Huffaker, John Kuykendall, Jack Farris, Manfred Emmrich, Herman Kissiah, David Pearsall, Woody Burns. Right row top to bottom: David Bradford, Tommy Hayden, Kenny Foard, Douglas Stewart, Bachman Doar, Betts Huntley, Jerry Greene, Larry Harris. Page Eighty Five Girls Ambassador Club The Girls Ambassador Club was formed to offer serv- ice to our school and community. To carry out this aim, the members have promoted the writing of an Alma Mater, sponsored several open houses during the football season, and backed the subscription sale of the MYERS- PARK. Community projects for the same period included selling flowers for the Disabled Veterans, collecting money for the March of Dimes, visiting the children at the Spastic ' s Hospital, and working for the United Appeal. An Ambassador works for a worthy cause . . . School and Community Service Left to right first row: Catherine Brown, Mary Lance Van Every, Nancy Green, Wardie Abernathy, Tog Sanders, Helen Greene, Ann Harmon, Barbara Lisk, Bee Robertson, Helen Christian. Second row: Willie Wilkinson, Sara Jane Wolfe, Barbara Allen, Connie Bernstein, Mike Templeton, Doris McCraw, Sally Forte, Myrna Smith, Marilyn Mallard, Ann Merritt, Jane Kraemer. Third row: Sandra Goodman, Martha Ann Caldwell, Mary Jane Suttle, Nancy Mclntyre, Nancy Cochran, Nancy Davis, Jane Dickson, Puddin Van Every, Ann Lowe, Gerrii Smith. Fourth row: Jane Patten, Lynne Reed, Jane Sawyer, Paula Weatherly, Nancy Adams, Ruth Dowdy, Nancy Sossoman, Rosalyn Podell, Sissy Riggsbee. Successful projects are the end result of the interest, the enthusiasm generated by the club. Page Eighty Six First row: Helen Greene Vice President Tog Sanders President Second row: Wardie Abernathy Treasurer Nancy Green . Secretary Boys Hi-Y Club " How about buying a booster card for the football game Friday night? " asks one of the ambitious Hi-Y boys. The day before every football game this was a familiar plea, for all the Hi-Y boys were selling booster cards as a club project. These cards helped intensify school spirit and en- thusiasm . . . one of the main objectives of this active group. To round out their program, these 2 5 boys enter athletic events in competition with the other Charlotte Hi-Y ' s. They are indeed excellent contestants and Myers Park is proud to have them as representatives. The goal of every Hi-Y member is clean speech, clean sport, clean scholarship, and clean living . . . First r ow: Douglas Stewart President David Pearsall Secretary Second row. Manfred Emmrich Treasurer Woody Burns Vice President A Goal Worth Striving For First row: John Kuykendall, Herman Kissiah, Larry Stell, Hugh Campbell, Douglas Stewart, Woody Burns. Second row: Jimmy Lee, David Pearsall, Randy Bigger, Ray Spangler, Tommy Bost, Mason Chrisman. Third row: Elliott Schwartz, Manfred Emmrich, Walter Scott, Paul Biggers, Dick Holland, Jimmy Eller, Frank Jordan. Taking it easy for a change: i — 4 m Page Eighty Seven First row: Charlotte Alexander, Gail Sanders, Pat Kendrick, Mary Jane Suttle, Daisy Hicks, Marie Caldwell, Bobby Sloan, Jane Townend, Nancy Burton, Jimmy Jones, David Bradford, Chuck Nisbet, Billy Orr, Kathy Raymond, Douglas Little. Second row: Marsha Tuttle, Amelia Ardrey, Nancy Adams, Linda Reed, Ann Sellers, Lillian Shannonhouse, Suzanne Ross, Louise Crumbley, Becky Weathers, Ruth Dowdy, Wardie Abernathy, Lillian Foote, Ann Culbreath. Third row: Julia Doar, Ann Snyder, Eleanor Allen, Ann Mason, Sally Greene, June Tweed Shore, Miriam Scruggs, Jackie Allen, Molly Cornelius, Myrna Smith, Janet Barnette, Molly Short, Sara Northington, Frank Jordan, Jacques Macy, Hugh Campbell. Fourth row: Barbara Bohannon, Bill Sellers, John Ward, Susan Purser, Ann Tilly, Frances DeArmon, Shirley Brownell, JoAnne Kendall, Carolyn Hilker, Ann Hender- son, Jane Williamson, Jean Nichols. Fifth row: Eleanor Embree, Mary Jane Mayhew, Betsy Gilmour, Mary Lois Eskridge, Rita Parrish, Helen Greene, Nancy Green, Mary Brooks Yarborough, Kay Johansen, Linda Horton, Martha Agnes Blackwood, Dina Brown, Nicky Macy, Sandra Smith, Sally Forte, Betsy Smith. Bill Patton. French Club Jacques Macy Vice President Nicky Macy President Sally Forte Secretary Betsy Smith Treasurer Play? " Careful Cyrano, your nose may go yet! J. Macy, N. Macy, Forte, " To flee or not to flee? That is the problem. " " Curtain, please! " Camera, lights, action! " Look like you loir me, lug! " " The Play ' s The Thing ' " You Can ' t Take It With You! " It ' s here to stay. What? The Masqueteers of Myers Park, its wonderful dramatics club. Having gone to the Carolina Dra- matics Festival, they ' ve won honorable mention twice. Recently they asked the public to " Meet Cor- less Archer, " which they did quite readily. It could never have been surpassed by any play excepting per- haps their last year ' s hit " You Can ' t Take It With You. " Dr. W. W. Snyder has been the honorable director during their first semester work this year. Masqueteers First row: Joanna Risdon, Nancy Burton. Second row: Babs Bluteau, Paula Weatherly, Dewey Helms, Ann Willingham, Hyman Field. Third row: Edyth Johnson, Ann Harmon, Eddie Houston, Barbara Honey, Joan Ledford, Martha Ann Caldwell, Manley Springs. Standing: Pat Pipkin. ' just once over, lightly. " Pat Pipkin demonstrates the light touch. First row: Beth Wilmer, Barbara Duckworth, Lynne Holleman. Second row: Ralph Mosley, Eddie Keen, Bobby Ferguson, Jimmy McCane, Stark Lofton Justin Hendrix. Third row: Bobby Crocker, Eric Tulin, Fred Nordham, Frank Stack. Members of the Distributive Education Club are employed by Charlotte merchants in varied fields. Under the direction of Miss Ruth Burdette, the students have increased their knowledge and DlStributlVC EduC3.tlOH. understanding of business problems through individual participation and visits to firms and plants. ClU-t) A preparation for the future is the goal of all D. E. students. Page ' Ninety First row: Phyllis Winters. Second row: Jeanie Dean, Sue Blair, Mr. Matus, Advisor, Charlotte Alexander, Jo Ann Kendall, Susie Davis, Sarah Northington, Eleanor Taylor. Third row: Betsy Richardson, Barbara Harris, Martha Slaughter, Susan Thomas, Mary Redding, Amelia Audrey. Creativeness and Appreciation . Buildings, trees, mountains — in fact, most any- thing might catch the interests of the budding artists at Myers Park. If you happen to be walking between the buildings during classes, you might see this in- dustrious group seated on a bank sketching scenery. Fortunately, the Palleteers do not keep all of theii work entirely to themselves, but have shared their creations with the rest of the school by showing them in the display cases of L. A. These displays not only brighten our halls, but give us an idea of what our future artists of America are doing and learning. Under the direction of Mr. Matus, the Art Club members have broadened their understanding, creativeness, and appreciation. Charlotte Alexander President Martha Slaughter Vice President Betsy Richardson Secretary Sue Blair Treasurer Palleteers Page Ninety One Bible Club Bound together in the name of Christ, the Serving Others Loyally Bible Club strives in Christian love to serve others. Gathering together in prayer meetings sponsored by our club, the group contributes to the spiritual welfare of the faculty and student body. In underprivileged homes and welfare groups, financial and spiritual help is given. The Club gains in Christian experience through its many speakers and annual retreats. With its doors ever open to new members, the Bible Club will always remain a symbol of Christian fellowship. First row: Susie Davis Secretary, 1st Semester Suzanne Ross Treasurer, 1st Semester Dina Brown Publicity Chairman Susan Purser Vice President, 1st Semester Cornie Riviere Treasurer, 2nd Semester Second rote: Jimmy Preston .... Vice President, 2nd Semester Mary Jane Mayhew . . . Secretary, 2nd Semester Betts Huntley President, 1st Semester Gus Deal President, 2nd Semester " Blessed Be The Tie That Binds First row: Betsy Gilmore, Frances DeArmon, Mary Frances Winborne, Lillian Shannonhouse, Suzanne Ross, Eleanor Taylor, Lynn Snow, Jimmy Preston, Mary Jane Mayhew, Hugh Campbell. Second row: Evelyn Staten, Jeannie Dean, Sue Blair, Jackie McDonald, Carol Couric, Leta Smith, Wardie Abernethy, Rennie Dillard, Diana Ervin, Jean McDougle. Third row: Gerrie Smith, Ann Tilly, Elaine Towe, Nancy Taylor, Jackie Teller, Mary Jane Suttle, Sally Morris, Helen Christian, Linda Cutter, Puddin Van Every, Nancy Mclntyre, Ann Wiriden, Butch Farabow. Fourth row: John Kuykendall, Miss DuPree, Herman Kissiah, Dina Brown, Miriam Scruggs, Jimmy Eller, Susan Purser, Tommy Brown, Marilyn Mallard, Bob Huffaker, R uth Dowdy, Betts Huntly, Shirley Bernhardt, Gus Deal, Molly Short, Burt Davis, Larry Stell, Johnny Frazier. Fifth row: Sue Dudley, Clayton Jones, Marth Agnes Blackwood, Mollie Summers, Nicky Macy, Harriet Watwood, Susie Davis, Jackie Allen, Ann Henderson, Cornie Riviere, Lillian Foote, Ann Culbreath, Betsy Smith, Mary Lois Eskridge, Peppy Currie, Janet Barnett, Ethel Henderson, Peggy Bradford. Each member of the Bible Club clasps a light, symbolic of Christ, the Light of the World. The Chorus made their first appearance before the students this year at our annual Christmas Concert, given by the three musical organizations at Myers Park . . . This concert was such a big success that they decided to repeat the performance for the student body as their Christmas program which was to take place the following week. The holiday season saw the Chorus in the highlights many times, for they also sang at a P. T. A. meeting and a church service t C - It music be . . . Future plans for the choral group include a program for the Rotary Club, another church service, participation in the City Festival, and placing an entry in the State Contest. Under the direction of Mr. Cronstedt, and with leaders like " Sossy " , Carol, Larry, Tony, and Emilie, there is no stopping the chorus until it reaches the top of the ladder . . . the climb has been and will be long and hard, but where there ' s a will there ' s certainly a way . . . and if there ' s a way, Myers Park will find it! First row: Barbara Honey, Barbara Allen, Evelyn Staten, Ann Lowe, Nancy Taylor, Carol ( J - Vaughn, Betty Lou Snoddy, Joan Barber. J Second row: Pat Willingham, Genie Cloyd, Emily Killingsworth, Camille Pilcher, Nancy Sossamon, Carol Knight, Connie Lucas. Third row: Sandra Carpenter, Mike Templeton, Helena Collier, Mary Gilmer, Carol Neithardt, Carole " Williams, Gail Matthews, Ann Whisnant. Fourth row: Carol Couric, Gail Douglas, Joey Allen, Susie Morrison, Rosalyn Podell, Lillian Shannonhouse, Mary Frances Winborne, Connie Bernstein. Fifth row: Larry Harris, David Reid, Susan Thomas, Dianne Hammond, Jane Brady, Doug Little, Dan Moffitt. Sixth row: Jimmy Preston, Gregory LeNeave, Henry Willard, Dan Denton, Clark Jones, Bobby Sloan, Teddy Krat. Seventh row: John Kuykendall, Ralph Stern, Joe Norman, Billy Nebel, Paul McNeeley, Woody Mason, Tony Guiles. First row: Lillian Foote, Dianne Kahler, Fay Jenny, Judy Westmoreland, Olivia Warley, Sallie Jackson, Judy Blucher, Mary Lee Mathis. Second row: Hugh Murray, Joan Sandler, Brenda Smith, Margaret Miller, Becky Jennings, Frank Jordan, Nancy Burton, Sandra Carpenter, Margaret Banks, Carolyn Henderson, Barbara Burr, Sandra Springs, Marcia Gay, Hannah Woods. Third row: Dial Bridges, Becky Johnson, Bill Snyder, Barbara Lee, Emily Armstrong, Richard Riviere, Dan Moffitt, Terry Wood, Deland McClure. Standing: Winborne Springs, Bruce Halberstadt, Jane McClain, Kathryn Cooper. " Quiet, quiet! Now let ' s go through this once again. One and two and one and two and . . . . " At first the work was discouraging . . . but through consistent effort, the members of the band became more proficient. Their work received excellent ratings in the State and District Contests and individual members were chosen to play in the All State Band. The Shrine Bowl Game and Carrousel parade plus all the M. P. H. football games were graced with their presence. Several en- joyable concerts were given for the public, and the spontaneous applause at the conclusion of each appearance was a source of gratification for the band. Woody Mason Dan Moffitt BAND f -5 t f 3 0 (3 m Suzanne Hawkins Dazelle Williams Joanne Allen Carole Reech ORCHESTRA Myers Park High should really be proud of iis orchestra! In spite of the short time the school has existed, our orchestra has accomplished more than almost any other in the state. Composed of junior and senior high musicians, it has won high honors in the State Rating Contest. The orchestra has also presented three concerts this year under the skillful direction of Mr. Helms. Continued encouragement of our " whistle, blow, and scratch " organization will do much to put Myers Park in the spotlight. . . . the food of love . . . play on ! First row: Kathryn Cooper, Tommy Hayden, Joe Wearn, Nick Collins, Libba Herbert, Dan Moffatt, Edith Storey, Peggy Wirden, Nancy Burton, Betty Davis, Frank Jordan, Mr. Helms. Second row: Janet Jordan, Johnny Bryd, Jerry Orr, Ann Wirden, Lynne Holleman, Calla Ann Bolen, Carolyn Naumoff, Bobby Jewel, Ronnie Shubkin, Ronnie Martin, Winborne Springs. Third row: Richard Riviere, Tom Gurrant, Lee Mitchell, Loretta Jones, Jimmy Peterson, Mike Maddock, James Spoon, Olivia Warley, Bunny Risden, Betts Huntley. Fourth row: Danny Watts, Tommy Williams, Hugh Campbell, Ted Wohlbruck, David Price, Paul Goal, Alden Gravely, Ralph Mosely, Jack Lannin, Charles Lewis, Jimmy Pfohl. Fifth row: Joe Johnson, Allan Cash, Frank Phillips, Voris Brookshire, Richard Fairchild, Terry Wood, Deland McClure, Joe Helms. Sixth row: William Farabow, Eddie Houston, John Summers, Robert Sargent, Larry Harris, Woody Mason, Herman Kissiah, Charles Petty. COMMITTEES AT WORK STUDENT AFFAIRS WORKERS Mary Lois Eskridge, Susan Purser, Dina Brown, Marie Caldwell, Jayne Callahan, Sue Dudley, Kay Covington, Pat Kendrick, Ronnie Hunter, Jane Kraemer, Tom Shaw. VISUAL AIDS Bill Harding, Paul Poley, Tim Knight RING COMMITTEE Ruth Dowdy, Frances DeArmon, George Wray, Elliott Schwartz, Hugh Campbell. RED CROSS Pat Morris, Ronnie Stone, Jimmy Norman, and Sarah Pickens. STUDENT LOUNGE WORKERS Kellis Willard, Bobby Crocker. BOOK STORE John Kuykendall, Herman Kissiah. TRAFFIC FORCE Frank Dawson, Inky Thomas, Jerry Nuckolls, Frank Goodman, Walter Scott, Bob Pierce. REGULAR OFFICE WORKERS First roiv: Sara Lou Merriman, June Ballard, Elliott Schwartz, Mrs. Leone Hall, Diana Stampley, Jane Dickson, Becky Weathers. Second row: Christine Snyder, Sissy McNinch, Sandra Smith. REGISTER OFFICE WORKERS Sitting: Mrs. Betty Fulenwider, Miss Frances Gunter, Mr. Tom West. Kneeling: Mary Gilmer. Standing: Harriett Hord, Wardie Abernathy, Betty Bass, Nancy Hemphill, Anne Frost, Rosalyn Podell, Jackie Allen, Helen Greene, Rita Parrish, Marcia Vosburgh, Sally Morris. RECEPTION WORKERS First row: Betsy Smith, Sharon Emerkee, Manfred Emmrich, Stewart Cook, Harry Jones. Second row: Mary Jane Suttle, Betsy Gilmour, Anne Culbreath, Lillian Foote, David Pearsall, Bob Fluffaker, Bill Orr. Dance Committee First roiv: Kellis Willard, David Reid, Mike Tempkton, Tom Shaw, Jane Sawyer. Second row: Carolyn York, Kenneth Foard, Mary Jans Suttle, Kay Covington, Giles Floyd, Pat Kendrick. Advisor: Mr. Matus. Life at Myers Park has not been all work and no play . . . the Dance Committee saw to that. These energetic workers planned our school dances, and decorated for them also. The Saturday afternoon be- fore a big hop was always a busy day at school . . . crepe paper and balloons here, tables there, more scotch tape on the ceiling . . . but when the job was finally accomplished, our cafeteria looked so nice well worth the were pro- that the decorators felt it had been hours spent. Three entertaining dances vided for us this year, each with a delightful program during intermission. Our Dance Committee has done everything in its power to make each dance an un- forgettable memory — and we, the students of Myers Park, think they really did a grand job. Library Assistants Everybody is proud of the way the library assistants are keeping the library running so smoothly and efficiently. Each library assistant has a definite duty. Some work at the desk, checking books and collecting fines, while others keep the books arranged in proper order on the shelves, so that we may find them more readily. Because of their efficient work we have been able to utilize the library to its fullest extent. First row: Sally Greene, Mary Elizabeth Spoon, Margaret Carpenter, Katy McCanless, Mary Hunter Kennedy, Sally Adams, Lynne Duckworth, Frank Dawson. Second roiv: Linda Williams, Peppy Currie, Alice Lupo, Pat Anderson, Doris Browning, Gail Killian, Suzanne Wilson, Edythe Johnson. Third row: Betty Ann Colvert, Buddy Conner, Johnny Stokes, Jimmy Womack, Judy Young, Nancy Green, Larry Harris, Bob Smathers, Vance Houston. Girls Athletic Association First row: Miss Norwood, advisor, Tucker Everett, Lynne Reed, Catherine Brown, Mary Catherine Jones, Julia Morris, Miss Scott, advisor. Second roiv: Mary Lance Van Every, Nancy Adams, Bee Robertson, Margaret Martin, Connie Lucas, Sally Lambeth. Mary Catherine Jones Vice President Tucker Everett Point Recorder Lynne Reed Secretary Catherine Brown President Julia Morris Treasurer Third row: Nancy Davis, Mary Jane Mayhew, Janet Barnett, Nancy Carol, Peggie Bradford, Susan McCarty. Fourth row: Mary Redding, A nn Carol Brown, Elizabeth Glover, Suzanne Stanley, Linda Horton, Heather McDonald. Monogram Club Kenny Foard Vice President Jerry Greene President Tommy Nash Secretary Bob Oliver Treasurer Jones Everett Reed Brown Morris Foard Nash Greene Oliver First row: Danny Watts, Jimmy Jones, Larry Harris, Walter Scott, Tommy Nash, Jerry Greene, Kenny Foard, Bob Oliver, Ernest Young, Bill Graham, Gregory LeNeave. Second row: Johnny Griffith, C. W. Pendarvis, Jerry Clark, David Bradford, Dick Gates, Randy Bigger, Steve Partridge, David Pearsall, Paul Biggers, George Wray, Ted Conrad. Third row: Jack Lannin, Leon Bailey, Jimmy Kiser, Eddie Lowe, Buzzy Basinger, Tommy Bost, Ronnie Stone, Walter Summerville, Jimmy Preston, Burt Davis, Bachman Doar. Fourth row: Tommy Walker, John Black, Elliott Schwartz, Douglas Stewart, David Matthews, Woody Burns, John Eddie Hill, Al Harris, Johnny Hawn, Paul McNeeley, Burwell Shore, Henry Willard, Jacques Macy, Gene Lookabill. At the wheel: Miss Martha Akers, Advisor. First row: Sally Forte; Barbara Allen, Head Cheerleader; Nancy Green; Martha Ann Caldwell; Ann Harmon. Second row: Tucker Everette; Puddin Van Every; Linda Walker; Mary Jane Mayhew. Senior High Cheerleaders " M-M-M-U-S-T-A-N-G-S, Mustangs, Fight! Yes, Fight Mustangs. Win this Game. " Resounding in the stadium or gym these words have spurred our teams on to victory. Leading the student body in cheers were the dependable, well-organized cheerleaders. Nine girls with their patience, practice, and school spirit helped to insure cur victories. Myers Park could not have done without such a fine group. Page One Hundred Junior High Cheerleaders have put forth vim, vigor, and vitality to increase the spirit which produces not only champion- ship teams but also championship spirit among the students. Continuous hard work and co-operation among the " green " inexperienced girls and the " old hands " have produced a group of which the Junior High can be proud. junior High Cheerleaders First row: Judy Harris, Boyce Rich, Marjorie Davis, Jackie Allen. Second row. Mary Hunter Kennedy, Katherine Potts, Ann Snyder, Lydia Willard, Marjorie Speir. Page One Hundred One Co-Captains . Jerry Greene Ernest Young SENIOR HIGH The improved version of the Myers Park Mustangs, under the capable leadership of coaches Gus Purcell and John Pyron, came up with an impressive record of five wins and five losses, and third place in the Greater Charlotte AA Conference. The Mustangs opened their season against North High and were overpowered by the Rebels, 14-7, with David Busbin and Kenny Foard running very well for the Mustangs. Following the pattern of the week before, the Mustangs met defeat at the hands of Monroe, 13-6. Myers Park tasted victory for the first time as they beat East High 13-7. After a slow start the Mustangs caught fire with a 78 yard run by Foard. Eddie Lowe, Gregory LeNeave, and Paul Biggers led the way in the line. Harding, the State AA champions, defeated the Mustangs in the following game. But the Mustangs were not to be discouraged and in their next game turned loose a bevy of fast-stepping backs and sup- porting students on China Grove to trounce them 2 8-6. Kenny Foard, Ernest Young, and John Black all made long runs for touchdowns with Larry Harris adding the extra p oints. After a loss to unbeaten Albemarle, Myers Park on Tech High in our Homecoming game. After an uneventful first half Jimmy Jones scored and Larry Harris made the extra point for the winning margin. Dee Dee Matthews was a big gun on offense SCORES Myers Park Myers Park Myers Park Myers Park Myers Park Myers Park Myers Park Myers Park Myers Park Myers Park 7 North 14 6 Monroe 13 13 East 6 7 Harding 40 28 China Grove 6 14 Mooresville 7 0 Albemarle 59 7 Tech 6 0 Lincolnton 12 36 West 0 Page One Hundred Six FOOTBALL 1953 with Burwell Shore, George Wray, and Jerry Greene leading the M. P. defense. Myers Park received an unexpected licking from Lincolnton in the next game. After the groun d attack failed, the Mustangs took to the air and completed 6 passes out of 12 for 10 5 yards with Jones, Black, and Foard doing the throwing. Capitalizing on good blocking, the Mustangs clob- bered West High, 36-0. Kenny Foard and Dee Dee Matthews rolled up most of the yardage with Burwell Shore, Eddie Lowe, Gregory LeNeave, and a host of others leading the way in the line. Everybody got in on the rack and played their best in the last game of the season. All Myers Park is hoping for even better seasons in the future. Mustangs end season with a bang. First row, left to right: Bill Van Every, Butch Farabow, David Pearsall, Woody Burns, Tommy Cordle, Nick Collins, Ted Conrad, Gregory Hopping, Bruce Skidmore, John Godwin, Second row: Johnny Griffith, Larry Harris, Frank Leister, Fred Fischrupp, Tommy Bost, Hugh Campbell, Doug Stewart, David Matthews, Kenny Foard, Jimmy Jones, Duck Crocker. Third row: Coach Purcell, Jimmy Villas, Eddie Lowe, Manfred Emmrich, Jerry Greene, Henry Willard, Gregory LeNeave, Danny Watts, Bob Oliver, Tommy Walker, John Black, Coach Pyron. Fourth row: Jerry Suttle, Manager, Johnny Hawn, Paul Biggers, Bobby Lane, Paul Poley, Burwell Shore, George Wray, Bob Pierce, C. W. Pendarvis, David Busbin, Steve Partridge, Charles Brown, Ed Niven, Manager. Page One Hundred Seven Skidmore goes up and over. Well boys, It ' s like this! Jimmy eyes the goal. Co-Captains Verner Stanley Pat Gregory Coach Tom Braaten JUNIOR HIGH The Junior High Football Team, led by the new coach, Tom Braaten, won the City Championship with a record of three wins, one loss, and two ties. The squad opened its season on October 3 against A. G. with the game ending in a 6-6 tie. Then on October 8, they rolled over Tech by a 26-6 margin. They next defeated Piedmont 13 to 6. The Colts suffered their lone defeat at the hands of Harding 12 to 0. On October 29 they again met A. G. in a heartbreaking scoreless tie. The Juniors ended the season by again beating Tech 13-0. Ed Gallagher paced the year ' s scoring with 36 points. He was the big gun both in points and yards for the Colts. Stuart Cook with 1 6 points and Larry Rogers with 6 points figured in the Colt gridiron parade also. The team spirit displayed throughout the season by the entire squad, played an important part in making the dream of a city championship become a reality. Colts return kickoff 37 yards. First row: Harry Smith, Walter Franklin, Charles Powell, Larry Smith, Barron Ritchie, Linton Wray, Jimmy Bush, Bobby Stone, Jimmy Mooney, Rudy Mansfield, Bobby Hord, Johnny Hunter, Bobby Goins. Second row: Coach Braaten, Charles Waters, Dickie Styles, Ben Gallagher, Harry Jones, John Shaw, Courtney Mauzy, Cecil Balderson, Ronnie Hulse, Ed Gallagher, Frankie McDonald, Pat Gregory, Larry Rogers. Third row: Robert Cordle, Manager, Graham Allison, Danny Earp, Freddie Barnett, George Collins, Jimmy Shannonhouse, Stuart Cook, Henry Farr, Frank Purdy, Leighton McGinn, Charlie Yett, Steve Steele, Joe Soldati, Verner Stanley, Ted Colson, Manager. Get that rebound ! ! ! SCORES Myers Park 50 Central 72 Mvers Park 57 Columbia 33 Myers Park 43 Central 86 Myers Park 23 1 ech 41 Myers Park 48 A 11 1 Albemarle 57 Myers Park 5 1 C C 46 Myers Park A 1 43 Harding 41 Myers „L 1 ark 48 Past 3 5 Myers T 1 Park 47 West 48 Myers Park ) 6 Tech 66 Myers lark 57 North 6 1 Myers rark 76 T ' Past 64 Myers Park 60 T) 1 ALL Belmont Abbey 5 1 Myers Park c c ) ) 57 Myers 1 ark 46 Harding A 64 Myers Park 64 O ' Donoghue 41 Myers Park 57 West 43 Myers Park 52 North 48 Myers Park 60 Columbia 70 Myers Park 56 Belmont Abbey 44 VARSITY BASKETBALL First von 1 : Danny Watts, Walter Ferris, David Reid, Gregory LeNeave. Second row: Don Moore, Manager, . Coach Pyron, Tommy Nash, Jack Lannin, David Bradford, J. E. Hill, Gene Lookabill, Coach Powell, Jimmy Grant, Manager. Stafford drives for two. Gene Lookabill Forward Kenneth Owen Center 0m John Stafford Forward David Pearsall Guard Tommy Hayden Center Tommy Walker Forward John Black Guard Bobby McClure Guard Captains . Verner Stanley . Bill Buice Stuart Cook. JR. HIGH BASKETBALL SCORES Colts On The Hardwood The Myers Park Colts ended a season. The double victory over their arch rival A. G. was the highlight of the year. With the experience gained this year, Coach John Pyron and the Juniors are anticipating greater success in the future. Myers Park 38 AG 36 Myers Park 39 Tech 21 Myers Park 37 Harding 43 Myers Park 32 Piedmont 42 Myers Park 39 Tech 23 Myers Park 45 AG 40 Myers Park 52 Harding 54 Myers Park 27 Piedmont 37 Bottom row: Rex Welton, Stuart Cook, David Price, Bob Jewel, Henry Pharr, Leighton McGinn. Second row: Mike Shulman, Robert Summerville, J. J. Kilroy, Courtney Mauzy, David Kilroy, Don Follmer, Lowell Mason, Larry Rogers, Jimmy Shannonhouse, Manager. Hey ! ! ! Somebody Get That Ball. Third row. Fred Barnett, Ronnie Hulse, Olin Nisbet, Bill Buice, Fred Oldenburg, Harry Jones, Verner Stanley, Chip Edgerton. Myers Park Track Team— 1953 In 1953 their second year of track com- petition, the Myers Park Mustangs, coached by Mr. Bill Thomason, turned up with a mediocre season. They lost to Central High in a dual meet, took a third behind Central and North in the City-County meet, and came in second in a triangular contest with North and Tech. They then went out of town to take their first and last win from Hickory and Cherry- ville. In the GCAA meet at Davidson they took another third, behind East and North. Trailing behind Central, Salisbury-Boyden, and Burlington-Williams, they tied for a fourth place with East High in the Queen City Relays. At the state meet in Chapel Hill they took a seventh place resulting from two seconds taken by Vance Houston. The Mustangs were sparked by Vance Houston, a fleet-footed sophomore, who scored slightly more than thirty-eight per- cent of the team ' s points, 73 out of 192. Houston won the 100 yard dash four times, tied for first once, and took seconds twice. Lettering in 195 3 were Houston, Bachman Doar, Chuck Nesbit, Norman Purdue, Jim Malcolm, Leon Bailey, Bill Graham, Ray Linker, Earnest Young, and Ken Foard. Our cinder man wins again. Houston puts chest to tape. Maybe next time fellows. Starting position: Roy Bradley, Ike Jones, Kenneth Foard, Ernest Young, Leon Bailey, Vance Houston. Standing, first row: Chuck Lambeth, Kenneth Green, Jack Weil, Bachman Doar, Steve Partridge, Bill Graham. Back row: Wilson McNeary, Dick Gates, Larry Stell. Putting: Gene Lookabill. Front row: David Fairley, Walter Summerville. Back row: Sut Alexander, Buzzy Basinger, Bob Oliver, Al Harris, Gary Heeseman. » J) Seniors J uniors Front row: Benjamin Gojg i., fibij fny Trotter, Bobby Stokes Back row: Robert Surffmerville, Marshall Basinger, Wayne Smith, Johnny Turner, Clayton Bundy. Page One Hundred Sixteen Page One Hundred Seventeen The Myers Park Tennis Team, coached by Tom West, had an excellent season in the spring of 195 3. They had an impressive 12-3, won-lost record, and in the annual state meet at Raleigh, they entered several participants, two of whom reached the quarter-finals. Lettering last year were Jac Macy, Walter Scott, Jerry Clark, David Bradford, Elliott Schwartz, Bob Huffaker, Tommy Bost, David Pearsall, and John Kuykendall, Manager. Bottom row: Jack Lowe, Elliott Schwartz, Jacques Macy. Top row: Walter Scott, Coach West, David Bradford, Tommy Bost, Jerry Clark. Baseball Front row: Mason Chrisman, Paul Biggers, Paul Poley, Ronnie Stone, Ted Conrad. Top row: Doug Little, Tommy Nash, Burt Davis, Gregory. LeNeave, Jimmy Preston, Walter Ferris. " Gym classes provide daily exercise for lively teen-agers " GIRLS ATHLETICS MARY CATHERINE JONES Badminton Champion CAROLE KNIGHT Ping-pong Champion TONDA TAYLOR Tennis PUDDIN VAN EVERY MISS SCOTT Swimming Page One Hundred Nineteen GIRLS BASKETBALL November 29, 195 3, fifty girls came out for basketball, hoping to qualify for either the " A " or " B " teams. These girls all worked hard, but as natural, some exceeded others and some dropped out. The group was then cut, leaving thirty- five girls. Twelve of these would make the " A " team, the rest the " B " . Under Miss Hilda Scott, coach, and Miss Betsy Norwood, assistant coach, these girls practiced hard each Monday, Wednesday, and Friday on different plays, shots and drills. Finally the " A " team was picked. The girls who made forward were: Catherine Brown, Mary Catherine Jones, Carole Knight, Connie Lucas, Margaret Martin, and Lynne Reid. Nancy Davis, Diana Ervin, Elizabeth Glover, Mary Redding, Bee Robertson, and Linda Walker were chosen as guards. Nancy Davis Guard Lynne Reed Forward Mary Catherine Jones Forward — co-captain Bee Robertson Guard Linda Walker Guard Connie Lucas Forward Catherine Brown Forwa rd — co-ca ptain Elizabeth Glover Guard Page One Hundred Twenty Junior High Team First row. Bette Hunt, Elizabeth Bowen, Margaret Car- penter, Carroll Rogers, Libba Herbert, Ann Cowen. Second row. Miss Norwood, coach, Nancy Hawkins, Anna Jean Mayhew, Gail Swinson, Betty Boston, Tootsie Sheppard, Dorcas Lineberger, Fran Jerman, Tonda Taylor, Sally Lambeth. Page One Hundred Twenty Six Mrs. J. A. Jones Mr. and Mrs. Ben L. Harmon Mr. George M. Forte for Jimmy Jones, for Ann Harmon, for Sally Forte, President of Student Council Vice-President of Student Council Secretary of Student Council Mr. Wood W. Burns Nancy Davis for Woody Burns, for Charles Home, Treasurer of Student Council President of Honor Society P liifoSoplier, and friend Virginia Forehand for David Reid, Advertising Manager of the Mustang Miss Helen Sanders for Margaret Sanders, Editor of the MyerSpark Mr. Robert L. Lindsey for Bob Lindsey, Co-editor of the MyerSpark Page One Hundred Twenty Nine Mrs. Verner Stanley Morgan Speir for Margery Speir, Harriett Hord for Verner Stanley, Vice-President of Junior for Bobby Hord, President of Junior High Student Council Secretary of Junior High Student Council High Student Council d3leS$ed influence one true loving Jane Dickson for Jack Farris, President of Senior Class Mrs. H. R. Trollinger Jr. for Douglas Stewart, President of Junior Class Loretta Honey for Gary Heeseman President of Sophomore Class Mr. G. Patrick Hunter for Johnny Hunter, Treasurer of Junior High Student Council Barbara Allen for Senior High Football Team Nancy Green for Senior High Basketball Team Ann Frost for Junior High Football Team a man Soul on another tL 99 Mrs. P. M. Oliver, Jr. for Ken Oliver, President of 9th Grade Dr. W. M. Summerville for Robert Summerville, President of 8 th Grade Mrs. Robert Glasgow for Jeannie Glasgow, President of 7th Grade Harriett Hord Carrousel Queen Nancy McIntyre DAK Award Harriett Hord and Jerry Greene King and Queen of Hearts Tucker Everett Homecoming Queen Gerrii Smith Miss Hi-Miss V! u » " Versatility is their trademark " Tog Sanders and Jack Farris Superlci tiveS " The intellectual side of life? " Charles Horne and Gladys Culton " Popular choice placed these favorites " Jerry Greene and Barbara Allen ' Credit and recognition we oxue to these faithful workers " " Buck " Van Every and Kellis Williard ' An ounce of wit is worth a pound of sorroiv ' Ann Harmon and Bobby Crocker " Success is theirs already " Nancy McIntyre and Jimmy Jones " Three is a crowd — even while dancing " Martha Ann Caldwell and David Reid " Oh-o-o-o-o aren ' t they cute " Jimmy Preston and Nancy Davis " Hearts are unpredictable " " The attractive appearance of a xvell-dressed couple " Kenneth Foard and Mary Jane Suttle Mary Gilmer and Jimmy Harris " Friendly words and cheery smiles " " Attractiveness and charm are joys forever " Nancy Green and Bob Oliver Ronnie Stone and Edith Hall Page One Hundred Thirty Six First row: Sally Forte, Tucker Everett, Helen Greene, Walter Scott, Ruth Dowdy, John Stafford, Jean Nichols, John Kuykendall. Second row: Randy Bigger, Ann Culbreath, Mason Chrisman, Lillian Foote, Mary Lois Eskridge, Sue Dudley, Junie Fisher, David Pearsall, Jimmy Lee, Burwell Shore. Third row: Mary Jane Mayhew, Connie Bernstein, Wardie Abernathy, Man- fred Emmrich, Betsy Smith, Paul Biggers, Chuck Nisbet, Hugh Campbell. Page One Hundred Thirty Seven History of the Class of 1954 A class of sophomores congregated in the Myers Park High School Library Wednesday, September 5, 195 1. Although puzzled ex- pressions were evidence of extremely mixed emotions, there was one common feeling of pride among the group. We, the Class ot ' 54, will be the first real graduating class of Myers Park High School. We received our home- room assignments and attempted to trans- late the unique code of letters and numbers which symbolized the location of our home- rooms, in order that we might become acquainted with fresh facilities, furnishings, and faculty faces. That first day at Myers Park is very clear to me, yet I find it rather difficult to recall all the important events of my high school career. This morning as I glanced through my high school souvenirs, I discovered a solution to my problem, a bundle of newspapers, slightly brown with age. In Volumes I, II, and III of the " MyerSpark, " I have an accurate record of the progress of the Class of ' 54. Let ' s explore this pile of papers and see what amaz- ing facts we can uncover. The first issue of the " MyerSpark " head- lines — " Student Body Elects Senior High Of- ficers " — In Myers Park ' s first student election we, the lowly sophomores, had an unusual privilege. A member of our class, Gerrii Smith, was elected secretary of the Student Council. This election was preparation for mammoth tasks, such as, the composition of a constitu- tion which would be followed for many years to come, the passing of rules which would govern the entire student body, and the establishment of precedents which would be handed down from year to year. Because our class was much larger than the other two senior high classes combined, our voice was extremely decisive in carrying out the tasks of organization which would so greatly influence future generations of M. P. students. Let ' s thumb through some more papers and study our class ' s organization and progress during its pioneering days. Here we are: " Sophomore Class Elects Officers. " It looks as though our rapid success and prompt forma- tion should be attributed to our competent class officers, Jack Farris, Johnny Council, Mary Jane Suttle, and Jane Sawyer, president, vice-president, secretary, and treasurer, re- spectively. Although some of the new MP sophomores became hopelessly lost and bitter- ly discouraged in the whirlwind of confusion, they soon found themselves by following the course charted by a well co-ordinated class. By exercising their well defined initiative, sophomores again played a large part in the organization of necessary student functions. A story announcing Myers Park ' s first cheer- leading squad reveals that of the nine cheer- leaders elected five were sophomores. How well we can picture Edith Hall, Barbara Allen, Ann Harmon, Nancy Green, and Bev erly Senna putting forth every effort to prove to other schools that a new school can have school spirit, too. A lead from a story headed " Class Beauties Elected " states: " Edith Hall and Gerrii Smith have been chosen to represent the sophomore class in the beauty section of the Mustang. " We sophomores seem to have had an abundant supply of beauty as well as leadership. Pictures of the Valentine Dance reveal that Gerrii Smith has done it again. As attendant to the Valentine Queen, Gerrii represented the sophomore class in another school-wide event. Sophomores, though young, seem to have formed a habit of frequent par- ticipation in school-wide events. Such ex- perience proved highly profitable for students planning to spend two more years molding a school ' s character. With the aid of the " MyerSpark " that un- forgettable sophomore year is beginning to form a very clear picture in our minds. We were truly pioneers, organizing student gov- ernment and clubs, guinea pigs in two hour classes, bewildered individuals on A and B days, and victims of new regulations and much undue criticism. To continue our exploration, let ' s see what events Volume II can bring to light. " Volume II, Thursday, September 4, Num- ber 1 " — Suddenly we can visualize that first day of our junior year. With the air of experienced veterans, we assembled in front of the cafeteria terrace to receive instructions and assignments. As a matter of fact, it was dur- ing this very gathering that I received this copy of the " MyerSpark. " Glancing over the lead story we well re- member the controversy it caused. The six dollar activity ticket was a headache for everyone, those selling, those buying, and those who had already spent the funds which the ticket did not bring in. Along with activity ticket plans, the " Spark " also published a letter to the student body reviewing Student Council plans for the year. In this letter the Stu- dent Council president recognized Nancy Mc- Intyre and Jimmy Jones, secretary and treasurer of the Student Council, for their contributions in pre-school planning. That year our class proved that we were also unselfish. We consented to share many of our talented juniors with the rest of the school. We not only lent Jimmy and Nancy to the Student Council, but also supplied five members of the cheerleading squad. This picture reveals that Barbara Allen, Nancy Green, Martha Ann Caldwell, Beverly Senna, and Ann Harmon were among those sparking the Mustang spirit. According to some of these heads, MP juniors were certainly collecting some honors — " Edith Hall named Carrousel Queen, " " Cath- erine Brown Elected Homecoming Queen " , " Queen Attended by Annette Shaw and Bar- bara Honey. " It looks as though Jerry Greene, Mr. Myers Park, must also be classified among the honorees. The class of ' 54 bloomed with royalty that year. We are pleased to see that our class con- tinued to make headlines — " Junior Class Officers Convene. " Accompanying fleeting glimpses of the junior class ' s schedule of events are recollections of the diligent work done by our class officers as they carried out their important tasks and worthwhile proj- ects. We will always cherish the memories of our colossal junior class follies and beautiful junior-senior. How could we forget Henry Swanzey, our hilarious follies master of cere- monies, and our realistic prom garden in the rain? Vice-president, Barbara Allen, secretary, Beverly Senna, and treasurer, Jimmy McCane, joined forces with President, Mary Jane Suttle to lead us through a most successful year. Reviewing annual plans, we have discovered that history repeats itself. Edith Hall was elected once more to furnish the junior class ' s share of beauty in the annual. As we study the photograph of our new gymnasium, we recall the pride we felt when we witnessed another portion of the blueprint for the South ' s most modern school come to life. Eagerly and extremely impatiently we awaited the opening of our new gymnasium. As we reminisce we are amazed at our numer- ous accomplishments in the field of athletics during our pre-gymnasium days. Stories covering the election of junior marshals and conference delegates and the presentation of awards signifies that our study of the MyerSpark is nearing the final issues of Volume II and the closing weeks of our mem- orable junior year. " Yarborough Goes Girls ' State, " Mary Brooks Yarborough was chosen to represent Myers Park at Girls ' State. Bob Oliver, Larry Harris, and Bachman Doar were among the delegates attending Boys ' State. As high school juniors, we were asked to select several mem- bers of our class, on the basis of outstanding leadership, to attend Girls ' and Boys ' State. As seniors our four delegates returned to Myers Park with a broader understanding of our state government and its functions. Here is an article on the Harvard Book Award presented to a junior for outstanding scholarship. We well remember how pleased we were when it was presented to Giles Floyd. Reading the story of the junior marshals brings to mind the indescribable feeling which crept over those of us who watched chief marshals, Barbara Allen and Jack Farris, lead the graduation procession of the Class of ' 53. We felt sad realizing that many of our friends were leaving us; nevertheless we also felt proud anticipating that long awaited senior year. In the fall of our senior year, the excitement ran high as usual, but the sophisticated seniors were able to curb their exuberance. After two years of experience, we quickly settled down in order to make the most of our senior year. Movements to carry out the many jobs which rested upon our shoulders, were rapidly under- way. " President Farris Announces Senior Plans " — In the September 1 issue of the ' Spark ap- peared an outline of class plans for the year. The year ' s schedule seems to be proof of thoughtful class organization and capable of- ficers. According to the ' Spark Jack was assist- ed by Bob Oliver, vice-president; Gerrii Smith, secretary; and Tommy Hayden, treasurer. Yes, we put the right foot forward and were traveling at a much swifter pace than the classes preceding us. As we review the 19 53-54 expectations of the Student Council, we conclude that it was certainly imitating our class ' s pace. The gen- erous loan which we made to the student body in ' 52 became a permanent one. Jimmy Jones, president of the Student Council, became first man in MP ' s lineup of high school students. Aiding Jimmy in retaining his number one position was Ann Harmon, Student Council " veep " . Glancing through these stories covering the organization and plans of outstanding school clubs, we recall the worthwhile extra-curric- ular activities which were offered the mem- bers of our class. Wise decisions in the election of club presidents is good explanation for the overwhelming success of our student organiza- tions. The ' Spark announced Key Club plans released by David Bradford or Monogram Club plans disclosed by Jerry Greene. It also quoted Page One Hundred Thirty Eight Honor Society plans explained by Charles Home and Girl Ambassador plans announced by Tog Sanders. That year we discovered the real meaning of strong student organizations — unification of the school, goals to encourage students to work, dependable means of sup- porting school campaigns. According to this article concerning cheer- leader anticipation for 1 9 53-54, a wise selec- tion of cheerleaders verifies that old adage, " Experience is the best teacher. " Ann Harmon, Nancy Green, Martha Ann Caldwell, and Barbara Allen presented a repeat performance to represent the senior class on the cheer lead- ing squad. Headlines: " MP Students Active in Civic Undertakings " — In the fall of our senior year, we decided to expand our scope of outside activities. We elected a Carrousel Queen and eight Junior Rotarians to represent MP in community enterprises. Harriett Hord, Betts Huntley, David Bradford, Jack Farris, Bob Oliver, Tommy Hayden, Jerry Greene, Bach- man Doar, and Jimmy Jones ventured into the public eye to add new meaning to the name Myers Park High School. Homecoming festivity announcements bring to mind recollections of the first school dance of our senior year where males discovered that " You ' ve got to be a football hero to get along with a beautiful girl. " A picture of the Home- coming Queen ' s attendants includes Jane Dick- son and Mary Jane Suttle with smiles radiating all of the old Mustang homecoming spirit. This rousing spirit became highly contagious as the Mustangs celebrated a 7 to 6 homecoming victory over Tech. In recognition for admirable qualities and outstanding school service several senior girls were selected by their fellow classmates to receive various awards. Headlines: " Nancy Mclntyre DAR Award Winner " — " Gerrii Smith Named Miss Hi Miss " — We, the seniors, chose to honor these two girls for their in- numerable accomplishments during Myers Park ' s three years of existence. A summary of sports events reveals that our 1 9 5 3 football season included five wins and five losses. Accompanying the story is a picture of three boys proudly displaying trophies which they so justly deserved. The cutline reads: " Left to right are Jimmy Jones, MP ' s most outstanding back, Kenny Foard, MP ' s most valuable player and Larry Harris, MP ' s most outstanding lineman. " Thumbing through Volume III, it has been particularly interesting to follow the work of The Mustang which was skillfully directed by " Buck " Van Every, editor. We are indeed indebted to the well co-ordinated staff of the ' 54 Mustang for supplying us with a valuable- record of our most memorable year in our high school life. Stories describing the sundial left by the Class of ' 54 and features revealing senior plans for the future indicated that our study of the accomplishments of the Class of ' 54 will soon be concluded. As graduation drew near we suddenly became aware of the numerous re- sponsibilities which had rested and would rest in the future on our shoulders. As the first class to complete three high school years at Myers Park, we had set the pace for succeeding classes. We suddenly realized that as individ- uals our post-graduation accomplishments would reflect the success of a new high school. We had met the challenge of organizing a new high school; we now faced an even greater challenge of proving that we had been suffi- ciently prepared for our tasks of the future. MyerSpark Volumes I, II, and III brought to light many interesting occurrences during our high school careers. Yet, these events which are recorded in black and white are not the only happenings which come to mind as we explore our high school memories. " The little things " which aren ' t recorded in school papers are to us a very important part of our high school years. How could we forget the messy journey from SC 1 to B 4 on rainy days . . . the bunny hop sessions at lunch . . . the Key Club sponsored caravans to football games . . . the Spring Carnivals . . . the veni- tian blind scandal . . . that familiar voice heard every Saturday over WIST, " This is Nancy Green from Myers Park " . . . riotous rebellions in the library . . . the wonderful school dances . . . the crowded parking lot on Fridays . . . the meaning of four tardies . . . the bird burying debate . . . detailed busi- ness meetings conducted during five minute homeroom periods . . . open houses sponsored by the Girl Ambassadors . . . important bulle- tin announcements which we never heard . . . Chaucer . . . cowboy and gangster days . . . Miss Markham ' s College Algebra c lasses . . . our senior banquet . . . We cannot forget these small things nor the more important ones because they were the high lights of our lives for three unforgettable years at Myers Park High. Margaret Sanders Class Historian Last Will and Testament STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF MECKLENBURG CITY OF CHARLOTTE We, the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Fifty-four, of said city, county, and state, being of sound and disposing mind and bearing the distinction of being the first such group to complete successfully three rigorous years at Myers Park High School, do make and establish this as our last will and testa- ment. We, realizing we possess such outstanding genius and talent, wish our executor, as soon as possible after our departure, to dispose of said genius and talent as follows: ARTICLE I To The Faculty 1. To Dr. John E. French we express our gratitude for his helpfulness, willingness, co- operation, endless patience, and ever-present smile and friendly greeting. We also add our appreciation for his words of wisdom and guidance. 2. To Mr. J. Porter Sheppard we leave our thanks for his " rule with an iron hand, " hoping our successors will not be so time- consuming as we. 3. To the entire faculty go our heartfelt esteem and humility for rheir kind under- standing and advice. ARTICLE II To The Underclassmen ITEMS: 1. To the juniors we entrust the care and responsibility of being seniors, knowing they will occupy this honored position well and will have as many pleasant memories to look back upon as we. 2. To the remainder of the student body we leave Myers Park, envisioning the mean- ing it will someday possess for each one. ARTICLE III To Individuals ITEM S: 1. We, Jane Townend and Jane Dickson, leave all our paints, palettes, and artistic devices for obtaining school publicity to Charlotte Alexander and Darla Burke with every good wish that their originality be as keen as ours. 2. I, Sylvia Galloway, bequeath my demure, charming manner to Susie Davis. 3. I, David Reid, will my spontaneity to Menard Hays, a " ball of fire " himself. 4. I, Gladys Culton, will my superior scholastic ability and surplus number of A ' s to June-Tweed Shore, who also seems very self-sufficient. 5. We, Jimmy Harris and Barbara Lisk, leave our Charleston technique to the most apt " flappers " of next year ' s class. 6. I, " Tog " Sanders, bequeath my ability to become president of any organization to which I belong to anyone possessing such a talent as mine. 7. I, Henry " The Thinker " Swanzey, leave my inevitable class remarks and ability to talk myself out of things as well as into them to Elliott Schwartz. 8. I, Tommy " T " Nash, will to Philip Williams my irresistible smile and person- ality. 9. I, June Ballard, will my Southern drawl to Suzanne Ross and Mary Frances Winborne, who already uphold the Rebel characteristics in the best tradition. 10. I, Gerrii Smith, bequeath the many titles I have captured and the modesty I have managed to retain to Sally Forte. 11. We, Bobby Sloan and Ronnie Hunter, leave our happy-go-lucky nature to Paul Poley and John Black, hoping they may be as lucky as they are happy. 12. We, Martha Slaughter and Phyllis Win- ters, leave with our jewel-encrusted " frat " pins. 13. I, Annette Shaw, bequeath my " scrubbed " look and neat appearance to Millicent Lawrence. 14. I, Charles Home, will to Frank Jordan Page One Hundred Thirty Nine my intelligence, presence of mind, and correct answers to all questions. 15. We, Kay Covington and Susie Morrison, leave our fond desire for fun and a good time at all times to Rita Parrish and Willie Wilkinson. 1 6. I, Jimmy Jones, at the end of the Congressional year, come down out of the clouds once more to instruct next year ' s president on the use and know-how of James ' s Rules of Order. " 17. We, Susan Pollock and Edith Hall, be- queath our " dreamgirl " beauty to Linda Cutter. 18. We, Ann " Sodie " Harmon and Bob Oliver, leave our quick wit and tendency to be " the life of the party " to Joe Norman and Mary Jane Mayhew. 19. I, Carol " Sweetheart " Neithardt, will my long, ever-changing list of beaus to Sandra Goodman with the prerequisite that she have at least ONE new flame a week. 20. I, G iles Floyd, bequeath my intimate association with cathode rays to Chuck Nisbet with the express belief that he will have as much enjoyment alternating current as I have. 21. We, " Kacy " Cooper and Patricia Pipkin, bequeath to Lillian Foote and Ann Willingham our humor, artistry, imagination, and other innumerable talents. 22. I, Harriett Hord, will my queenly crowns to Tucker Everett, whose head they should fit. 23. I, Nancy Green, leave my untiring efforts for the athletic teams and my beaten path to " Coach ' s " door to Linda Walker. 24. I, Emilie " Oh Johnny " Armstrong, bequeath my entertainment for any and every talent scout to Nancy Cochran and Linda Reid. 2 5. I, Jack Farris, leave my service to the school and the senior class in particular to Bob Huffaker, who already has quite a record with the junior class. 26. I, Patricia Ann Morris, leave by the quickest route for the KA house at Wash- ington and Lee. 27. I, Mary Gilmer, will my title of " Fashion Plate " to Lillian Shannonhouse, who will have a hard time keeping up with the pace I have set. 28. We, Charles Lewis and Tommy Hayden, bequeath our towering stature and supreme superiority to Woody Burns and Tony Gill with hopes that they will use them to best advantage. 29. I, Lawrence " Hot-roJ " Burton, will my love for the " Golden Limousine " to Jane Williamson, who also has spent much time in it. 3 0. I, Edith MacKinnon, leave to the struggling young poets of the rising senior class my ability to compete with Geoffrey himself. 3 1 We, Barbara Harris and " Mike " Temple- ton, bequeath our photogenic countenances to anyone with the necessary patience, en- durance, and foam rubber cushions. 3 2. I, Tony Guiles, leave a golden-throated baritone to Don Denton in hopes that it will enhance next year ' s chorus. 3 3. I, Mademoiselle Nicky Macy, will my mastery of the Queen ' s French to Sarah Northington. 34. I, Sissy Riggsbee, bequeath my efficient ways to a junior namesake. Sissy McNinch. 3 5. We, Helena Colyer, Leon Bailey, and Bill Graham, leave the flamin ' tresses by which we are so easily identified to David Busbin. 3 6. I, Nancy Mclntyre, will my sunny disposition and leadership to Betsy Smith. 3 7. We, Walter Summer ville, Buzzy Basin- ger and Gene Lookabill, leave our " wearin ' o ' the green " to Al Harris. 3 8. I, Barbara Allen, bequeath my vivacious- ness and school spirit to Connie Bernstein. 3 9. We, " Ricky " Booth and Jane Patten, will our senior dignity to Barbara Libby and David Pearsall. 40. I, " Buck " Van Every, with great reluctance, leave behind the many long hours of work on the MUSTANG. 41. We, Martha Ann Caldwell and Mary Jane Suttle will the qualities which seem to win and break so many hearts to Frances DeArmon and Mary Lois Eskridge, who certainly need no Cupid. 42. I, Eddie " The Wizard " Houston, be- queath my ability to have the last word in any situation to Mason Chrisman, whose de- bating proficiency needs bolstering. 43. I, Phyllis Ashendorf, leave my flaw- less " Lux-care " complexion to Helen Greene. 44. We, Nancy Burton and Emily Kill- ingsworth, leave our smiles to Marsha Tuttle and Kay Johansen, who seem to have the qualifying propensities. 4 5. We, Betts Huntley and Gus Deal, will our Bible Club interests to Cornie Riviere and Susan Purser, and with these interests go the meaning which the club has held for us. 46. I, " Joey " Allen, bequeath my majorette uniform and success at making a " hit " to Carol Reech. 47. We, Lynne Reed, Mary Redding, and Nancy Davis, leave our varied interests and capacities to Mary Catherine Jones, Elizabeth Glover, and Marilyn Mallard. 48. I, " Kenny " Green, leave my excessive pep and energy to Charlie Overcash. 49. I, Joe " Flash " Boston, bequeath all my used flash-bulbs to Jimmy Lee. 50. We, Greg LeNeave and Kenny Foard, will our prodigious display of athletic skill to Dee Dee Matthews and Paul Biggers. 51. We, Nancy Adams and Catherine Brown, leave our Venus likenesses to Dina Brown and Carolyn Hilker, who surely must have the same will power and access to Charles of the Ri z as we. 52. We, the Class of ' 54, leave with nostalgic feelings our high school days, re- search themes, Senior Follies, mistakes, and accomplishments, knowing full well that these days may never be equaled. Sandra Carpenter, Class Lawyer Witnesses: Fay Jenny, Jerry Greene, Doris McCraw. Class Prophecy " All the world ' s a stage, And all the men and women merely players: They have their exits and their entrances; " Shakespeare Before the members of the third graduating class of Myers Park remove their persons from this venerable institution of higher learning, let ' s pull back the curtain of the future and see what worlds remain for them to conquer. Who will be the Lawrence Oliviers, Jerry Lewises, Gene Autrys and Martha Rays of 1 975? Come with me now to Nov. 8, 1 975, and see what is " going on around the wicked city. " THE THEATER PLAYS 1st STREET THEATRE— Doris McCraw in " The Banker of Lover ' s Retreat, " the original role which she created in her climb from water jirl at the Lover ' s Bank to president of that concern. 2nd STREET THEATRE— Barbara Lisk stars in this three-act comedy of her life as the world ' s most renowned fur connoisseur. The directors of the play, " Make Mine Skunk, " are Martha Ann Caldwell and Ann Harmon, who just returned from the summer circuit in Austruvia, the land around the corner. 3rd STREET — Jimmy Jones appears in the spine-chilling adventures of a singing missionary to the Podunk Congo entitled " Down Among the Sheltering Tribes. " 4th STREET — Jimmy Harris re-creates his original role of Vudolph Ralentino, in " Third Cousin Twice-Removed of the Shiek. " The movie was not passed by the E. Houston - B. Trimble Census Bureau, which passes on all movies. 5th STREET — " Charles Lewis Taught me to Dance in Just 1 1,947 Lessons, " stars Charles Lewis as the master of the World-Wide Dance Studios. Jane Patten, writer of the lyrics of the show ' s hit song, " You too can Dance if You Have Three Feet, " and Daisy Hicks, composer of the music, make guest ap- pearances at the theater on Monday eve- nings. 6th STREET — Barbara Honey, who discovered the method of cooking spaghetti that curls, appears in the epic of her life as restaurant chain owner, " If you knew cooking like I know cooking you would eat as a ' Honey Bee ' . " 7th STREET — Due to the vacation of the star Bob Oliver, who is at the West Pole, the saga of his inventing a new type of " rapid " ice cream freezer will not begin until March. Bob is visiting his associate, Dr. Billy Nebel, who is currently developing dehydrated snowballs. At the present time John Procter, owner of the world ' s largest farm implement firm, is making his debut in " There ' s No Busi- ness Like the Hoe Business. " Page One Hundred Forty 8th STREET — " I go Hobo " with Jane Dick- son, the creator of Hobo, the talking poodle of the comic strips. This play took first prize in the contest to find the comic strip poodle that uses the most correct English. Gladys Culton and Charles Home, co- directors of the League for Better Use of English in the Comic Strips, directed the contest. 9th STREET — Edith MacKinnon, the flag pole sitter who rose to fame by breaking universe flag pole sitting records, appears in the epic of her life, " Above and Beyond. " Miss MacKinnon revealed that she has recently been involved in strong arguments with Dan Moffat, president of the Birds ' Protective Society. Miss MacKinnon also said she prefers R. Stern-K. Gray Flag Poles over any other poles. 10th STREET — Mary Lance Van Every, first woman to swim the Atlantic Ocean at high tide, has consented to leave her husband and six children to appear in " Study of SeaweeJ. " 11th STREET— Since David Bradford left the States to practice lawlessness in the province of Licti Bibble, he has become, in his spare time, the tiddle-dy-winks champion of that area. David ' s Coach Ronnie Hunter, retired jeep manufacturing magnate, boasts that David can tiddle-dy more winks than Ali Baba and his thirty-nine plus one. 12th STREET — The lead of " Anthony and Clementine " is held by Tony Guiles. This saga of laughter and tears follows Tony as he hunts chalk dust in the hills of Briar Creek. The show ' s producer, Frank Stack, was fortunate in securing the imminent Hun- garian actress, Margareto Timmermanski, to portray Clementine. 13th STREET — Jack Weil, the imminent hair stylist began a new style when he per- formed the pup cut on Nancy Mclntyre, well-known dramatic actress. Nancy scored her first triumph in " Heel and Soul, " written by celebrated author Kellis Williard. 14th STREET — Nancy Graham, highest paid model at the W. Mason-McNealy model agency whose models show artificial upper and lower chompers, is spending her vacation in Metroit, Dichigan. Nancy is staying in the Metroit hotel of the chain owned by Lindsey and Nordman. At the hotel Nancy appears in " Toothy Interlude, " in the Chartreuse Room each evening. 15th STREET — Mike Templeton, the world famous chemist who produced " wolg, " glow spelled backwards — the product that glori- fies women ' s hair — is preparing for her stage debut in " Fuzzy Top. " Giles Floyd in whose beauty salons " wolg " is used exclusively will co-star in the play. 16th STREET — For one week only, Tommy Hayden, the architect, will be in " Fresh Air, " his life story. Tommy invented air conditioned kennels for grey-blooded red- hounds. Gilda Craver, millionaire investor who found her money in the ten cent store, uses Hayden Kennels and George Wray tail shortening application for all of her prize- losing redhounds. 17th STREET — Faye Jenny, composer of the hit song, " Drink to me only with Justin Hendrix punch, " has sold the rights for a movie of her illustrious career to the L. Harris-J. Kiser Movie Company. Faye was recently cured of itusgiggle (a serious attack of the giggles) by Dr. Carol Knight, imminent laugh specialist. 18th STREET— The editor, Jean Holland, of the " Ninety-Six " — the magazine for the older set — has recently returned from abroad. While away, she interviewed Hyman Field and Bill Harding, the economists who have gone to Turkey to see if they can buy turkeys cheaper there. Hyman and Bill re- turn to the Country soon to co-star in " Fowl Language. " 19th STREET — Sandra Carpenter, world ' s fastest typist, opens in December in " The Typewriter. ' ' Sandra received her training at the Catherine Brown-Gerrii Smith Typing School where students can learn to type 1 500 words per second. This exclusive typing school, Tabulator Bar, is located in one of the city ' s most modern business districts — the Fishchrupp. The school is located between Keen ' s Shoe Shoppe and Ann Carol ' s restaurant, the Brown Stetson. 20th STREET — Ricky Booth, former historian at Tear University, founded by the famous educator, " Rip " Bass, has been in New Orleans for the past ten years searching for the birth certificate of the Blues. He re- turns soon to open in the " Big Try. " NIGHT LIFE Big and Brassy FROST GARDEN— Bobby Crocker, owner of the world ' s largest ice cream shop, which seats 11,111 customers, has invited all mem- bers of the class of ' 54 to a reunion to be held January 1, 1976. Hostess for the spectacular event will be Deanie Ashendorf, famed woman com- mentator, who officiates at the largest tobacco auctions. Featured at the reunion will be the well- known sextet composed of Barbara Allen, Carol Neithardt, C. W. Pendarvis, Pat Kendrick, Edythe Johnson, and Nancy Green. The " Sensational Six, " as they are billed, were discovered on Arthur Dancy ' s Talent Sprout Show sponsored by Dripton Small and Cheerful THE CLAUDIA COTTON HOTEL— Named for the founder, this hotel rated tops with the Gus Deal Hotel Guild. Each evening Kacy Cooper, famed ven- triloquist of stage, screen, television, and radar, performs in the Green Room, named for the hotel ' s chief chef, Jerry Green. THE KILLINGSWORTH ARMS — features the newest Spanish dance team of Stone and Pipkin, who combine ballet and soft shoe. Dine to the music of Terry Wood and his Sharp S-VCn. LOOKABILL ' S CAPRICE— Emily Armstrong, commetliene-pianist, continues to entrance audiences, including statues. THE CAMILLE— Managed by Camille Pilcher is still crowded each evening as guests marvel at the sensational brother acrobatic team of Reid and Reed (David and Mike). DINING AND DANCING THE MIRIAM SCRUGGS CASINO— Modern jazz interpreted by Henry Swanzey and his fast-feet-five who furnish music for danc- ing. THE SHAW TIME— Owned by Fair Annette and Thomas, retired trophy — winning figure skating team. The Club attracts large crowds which hear the smooth tones of yodeler Bob Smathers. Music furnished by Betts Huntley and the Sunshine Comb Players. THE LUPO-LE — Jane Townend ' s zither music is modern but not jazzy. She and her trio, Diana Stampley, Jane Sawyer, and Sissy Riggsbee, furnish smooth evening serenades. ART LANNIN GALLERY— Built by Jack Lannin, owner of the Lannin-strike Cigarette Cor- poration. This week, the development of Art in Castoria County. Exhibited by art promoter Susie Morrison, are creations by two of Castoria ' s most soughtafter artists, Phyllis Winters, and Evelyn Staten. SUE BLAIR MUSEUM OF ANCIENT ART — A winter show of oils by Martha Slaugh- ter and Barbara Harris, world-recognized painters. Both were members of the Myers Park High School Art Department in a former era. This display continues through February. SPORTS BOXING AT DIXIE STADIUM— Doug Little and Wil McNeary meet next Monday in a bout for the heavy-lightweight middle- sized title of the neighborhood. TENNIS AT OYSTER SHELL TENNIS CLUB — West Dakota ' s Tennis match for those young ladies over seventy begins Friday. Virginia Forehand, Lynne Reed, and Suzanne Stanley are the favorites. POLO AT FRAZIER FIELD— The teams, coached by Bee Robertson and Judy Young, will meet in morsel combat. The riders will be astride Shetland ponies raised on Gregory LeNeave ' s Death Valley Pony Farm. Tickets are now on sale at Mary Jane Suttle ' s " French Hat Shoppe. " UP AND DOWN COLISEUM— A contest is now underway to find the earth ' s fastest pair of lady see-sawers. Finalists are Tog Sanders, Joan Ledford, and Harriett Hord, Joey Allen. The final contest will be bumped off next week. We have peeked together through the curtain to watch the lives of our classmates unfolding before the audience of eternity. But we had better leave now, before the play ' s director finds us and shoves us out the stage door of the future. We must wait for Director Time to reveal his great drama when and how he pleases. Mary Brooks Yarborough, Class Prophetess Page One Hundred Forty One THE HOUSE OF Page One Hundred Forty Two Compliments of REA Construction Company ENJOY ' S P ' Wherever you go . . . On sale at the Student Lounge And Other Favorite Places Where You Meet For Refreshing Treats. Taste the Difference And You ' ll Agree— THERE ' S NONE RETTER THAN ' S P ' Swinson Food Products Charlotte, N. C. Case Bros. Piano Co. " Mouse of Baldwin " 117 W. Sixth St. Charlotte 2, N. C. Phone 6-1575 Compliments of Smith - Wadsworth Hardware Co. Building Supplies, Building Materials General Hardware Hotel and Restaurant Supplies Phone 6-7421 1316 South Tryon St. Charlotte, N. C. Page One Hundred Forty Three GARRISONS ESSO SERVICENTER Phone 2-9571 1434 E. Morehead St. Charlotte, N. C. Distributors of ESSO Heating Oil " FROM FACTORY TO YOU " rr CHARLOTTE TROUSER : MANUFACTURING CO. f ; j| Men ' s and Student ' s Trousers i | Made of Fine Quality Materials " Tailored to your Individual Style 121 West 1st St. Telephone 5-5379 Charlotte, N. C. REESE ' S ANTIQUE SHOP Furniture of all periods Silver China Objects d ' art Distinctive Gifts For All Occasions 108 E. Morehead St. -120 W. 5th St. Charlotte, N. C. PARK McLAIN Just Good Automobiles Wholesale and Retail 128 W. Stonewall St. Phone 5-7303 Charlotte, N. C. DeVonde Macy Cleaners, Inc. Finest French Hand-Cleaning and Dyeing 121 West Sixth Street Phone 3-5125 Compliments of a FRIEND Park Place Pharmacy Accurate Dependable Serving Myers Park Surrounding Area 613 Providence Road Phone 3-1114 TRADE MARK ICE CREAM Page One Hundred Forty Four GRIFFIN ' S ESSO SERVICE Gas-Oil-Tires-Batteries-Recharging Washing-Polishing-Lubrication 1220 South Boulevard It Costs Less At STERCHIS The South ' s Largest Home Furnishers 425 S. Tryon St. 129 S. College St. Compliments of Biggers Brothers, Inc. Wholesale Fruits and Produce Nu-Maid Margarine Birds Eye Frozen Foods Charlotte, N. C. Thies Realty Mortgage Co. 1100 Commercial National Bank Building Real Estate Loans Rentals Insurance J. P. HACKNEY, Jr. REALTOR BEST WISHES FROM THE SOUTH ' S LEADING BEAUTY SYSTEM Belk ' s BEAUTY SALON BELK ' S DEPARTMENT STORE CHABLOTTE, N. C. A La Marick Salon Page One Hundred Forty Five A DILLER, A DOLLAR SOME DAY A SCHOLAR Put your dollars to work now Open a Savings Account . . . to grow, to earn interest, to give you the things you will want when you go to college. THE BANK OF COMMERCE 124 South Church St. JV Complete Coverage of all important events ... both local and national... plus scores of interesting, educational features. All this is yours daily and Sunday in the columns of The Foremost Neivspaper Of The Carolinas REFRESHES WITHOUT FILLING . . Exclusive at Whisnant ' s IRONRITE AUTOMATIC IRONER The ONLY Ironer with 2 Useable Open Ends Ward Whisnant Furniture 620 S. Tryon St. Phone 4-1801 Page One Hundred Forty Six Quality and Style Men ' s Wear 118 S. Tryon St. Compliments of a FRIEND BOST BUILDING EQUIPMENT CO. For ' Newest in Floor and Wall Covering Materials, you probably have never seen. 912 East 4th St. Phone 3-0321 and 5-0113 OUR FUEL OIL SERVICE is as close to you as your TELEPHONE Phone 3-7511 COLUMBUS OIL CO. -DISTRIBUTOR- CITIES SERVICE PRODUCTS Page One Hundred Forty Seven Compliments of Bob ' s Jewelry and Loan Compliments of Mecklenburg Nurseries, Inc. Thrift Rd. Charlotte, N. C. Compliments of STERLING Jan SPeC)AUZ)N6- IN PRESCRIPTION SERVICE DRUG STORES, INC. N TRYON at SEVENTH ST. ,1, 1501 ELIZABETH AVE. Professional Building PHONE 3-7177 In The Clinic Dishicl PHONE 6-1541 Compliments of Blackmon and Patterson 1724 S. Blvd. Charlotte, N. C. Compliments of Jimmy Brown ' s Service Station 106 W. Stonewall Phone 3-1694 I ' uge Out- Hundred Forty Eight Vinson Realty Co., Inc. EVERYTHING IN REAL ESTATE Homes — Lots — Farms Industrial Commercial Properties Property Management — Insurance Mortgage Loans (F.H.A., G.I., Conventional) Phone 5-7771 223 S. Church Street Wedding Invitations and Announcements W. A. BUENING CO. Engravers of High School Invitations Phone 3-2851 127 S. Church St. A Water Displacing Chemical HOW IT WORKS With Rust Inhibitor Preservative Pa.ent No. 2647839 SPRADRI penetrates below damp or wet surfaces, creeping into pores and crevices, displacing and driving out water or moisture, leaving a micro- scopic, molecular film. This film is transparent, non-toxic, water repellant and rust preventive. When applied, SPRADRI drives away moisture, leaving a dry surface with no gummy, sticky or plastic coating. USED FOR SPRADRI was developed to aid in controlling detri- mental moisture in indus- try, mobile equipment, power plants, communica- tion equipment, farm ma- chinery, machine tools and precision instruments and parts. Prized sports equipment dried out and protected from rust with a few squirts of SPRADRI. RPPPDRI comprny Autos, trucks, and buses started quickly when stalled by flash floods or condensation. An application protects against moisture for a long period of time. CHEMICAL DIVISION OF Perfecting Service Company Charlotte, N. C. Page One Httnd red Forty Nine Compliments of FOREMOST IN SUMMER — Sun ' s heat kept outside; rooms restiully cooler. IN WINTER — Keeps fur- nace warmth inside; iuei bills cut up to 40%. INSULATE YOUR HOME WITH fiheptoofi Gold Bond ROCK WOOL • ROOMS 8° TO 15° COOLER • NO OVEN-LIKE BEDROOMS • FULL REST AT NIGHT • HOUSEWORK IS EASIER • FUEL SAVINGS PAY COS1 fth ne fi t ft iee estimate J! . . and remember to call us for estimates on ASBESTOS SIDING • ROOFING e METAL WEATHER STRIPPING PHONE 4-0719 No Down Payment Convenient Terms PATTERSON ' S INCORPORATED 2505 South Boulevard CHARLOTTE, N. C. Page One Hundred Fifty Hardware Mutual Fire Insurance Co. of the Carolinas 118 East Fourth St. Phone 2-2119 dolonial Jfower liop Original Designers Sarah Hoxusea Mid Ross Phone £8bb . Compliments of SELWYN ESSO -I Compliments of Blackwelders BAR B. Q. 2721 N. Tryon Phone 53567 Compliments of Colony Food Store 2902 Selwyn Ave. C W. KIRKLAND CO. Plastering Contractors 2401 W. Morehead St. Phone 2-1132 STEEL for Building Bridges Southern Engineering Co. Little Pittsburgh Charlotte, N. C. Page One Hundred Fifty One WOOD SHOE SHOP 121 E. Park Avenue Phone 2-4937 Compliments of C R. SKIDMORE HARDEE ' S PHARMACY The Rexall Drug Store Phone 3-7729 2907 Selwyn Avenue The South Shops at MECKLENBURG fo r Fine Furniture and Decorating! MECKLENBURG Furniture SHOPS, Inc. CHARLOTTE, N. C. TRY TRAILWAYS THRU-LINERS Same Seat — Same Bus All The Way DAILY THRU-LINER SCHEDULES from CHARLOTTE to Knoxville Birmingham Nashville Dallas Chattanooga Augusta Memphis Tampa Chicago Fayetteville Cincinnati Wilmington Atlanta and many other cities CHARTER COACH SERVICE Let us help you arrange a trip for your group on a big, new air-conditioned bus. The privacy and convenience of a " private " coach is unexcelled for group travel. Rates are often less than individual fares. QUEEN CITY TRAILWAYS CHARLOTTE, N. C. Compliments of a FRIEND Page One Hundred Fifty Two Compliments of WALTER PRIVETTE CAROLINA TRANSFER Compliments of Hankins - Whittington McKINNON TIRE COMPANY 115 W. 31st Phone 4-2839 Add a taste thrill to your meals! SER VE MONARCH FINER FOODS Page One Hundred Fifty Three McGINN DRUG SUNDRIES Park Road Charlotte, N. C. Compliments of a FRIEND AVONDALE HARDWARE 2222 Avondale Ave. Phone 4-0925 CHARLOTTE, N. C. Compliments of A FRIEND Robin Hood Shoe Store SPECIALIZING IN CHILDREN ' S SHOES FOR ALL AGES TOTS TO TEENS AMPLE PARKING SPACE 2912 Selwyn Ave. Phone 3-0098 SELWYN SHELL SERVICE 2837 Selwyn Avenue CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA AIR CONDITIONED Real CHINESE FOOD Page One Hundred Fifty Four Typewriters for rent Special Low Rental Rate To Students A. F. DANCY COMPANY 215 W. 2nd St. Phone 4-2706 Crown Products JIMMY RENFROW ' S SERVICE 527 Providence Road Phone 4-7300 CLUB COLONY SHOP Complete Outfitters to the Mother-to-be " Make it a becoming event " Dresses— Lingerie Foundation Garments Children ' s Wear, Including Layette Birth through 14 years— Boys and Girls 2906 Selwyn Ave. Phone 5-5997 E. J. SMITH SONS CO. Golf Turf Equipment 1100 Elizabeth Ave. Charlotte, N. C. Phone 5-3341 AL BROWNS SERVICE Fuel Oil and Kerosene Compliments of a FRIEND Compliments of SHAW MANUFACTURING COMPANY Page One Hundred Fifty Five Compliments of ORNAMENTAL STONE COMPANY E. E. McCanless W. Fred McCanless Henderson School of Dancing Charlotte ' s Oldest and Largest For 25 Years Every Type of Dancing Taught Ballet, Acrobatic, Tap and Ballroom 600 Queens Road Phone 8306 Compliments of Henry ' s Service Station L ANGSTON - MOORE Incorporated DE SOTO — PLYMOUTH Sales and Service 500 West Trade St. Compliments of M. R. SNYDER COMPANY " Your Specialist In Sports " FAUL CRYMES, Incorporated SPORTING GOODS Phone 4-0879 415 South Tryon St. Page One Hundred Fifty Six Imeti VOLUME WON + MIZE POK + THE ONU WUN Published this once to present some of the fads and foibles of the faculty . . . the stunning stupidity of the seniors . . . hilarious hijinks of higher education . . . it ' s the pepper that adds pungency to the potpourri. V MUSTINGER WINS AWARD J FOR HONESTY IN REPORTING School Board Has Plan For Avoiding Confusion " This problem has had my deepest consideration and I have the solution right at my finger tips, " said Ace Pok- er, Chairman of the Bored Schule, as he called the meeting to disorder, " you gotter stack ' en. What I mean is, all students can ' t be aces, we got a full house, so we gotter beat it with a stacked straight flush. " Mr. Poker went on to elaborate in considerable detail his plan for solving the crowded conditions existing in the Mize Pok School. He explained that the school should be equipped with desks stacked one on top of each other to a height of five desks. Aye pupils would seat in the lowest deck, Bees in the second, Cees in the third, Dese (not Dose) in the fourth and Effs on dee top of the deck. Thus, space that ordinarily is used only for air would be available for education. It would also have a tendency to make parents much hap- pier as it would level out the standing of all students. Pupils in the higher education grades would have the lower grades in the classrooms and the pupils in the lower education grades would be nearer the ceiling. This type of leveling is quite in the Democratic taditions. If you wanner win you gotter staek ' em. i S The Phew-Lights-Err Award, called light because it carries little weight in the journalistic field, goes this year to the Mustinger, a scandal sheet. This publication is noted city-wide for un- school-like interest. In making the award Sir Oiliwick DioGenes, a thirteenth cousin twelve times removed of Lord Fewdarder, who created the Phew Lightser award stat- ed " I am completely at a loss for words. Nonchalantly nonplussed eagerly en- deavored to anticipate the paucity of properly pronounced pronouns. Amal- gamating ampers dem s this Br of ampers paper. Etaion shrdlu . . . Stinger Stingaree, noted scandal — seeking editor of the Mustinger, ac- Dr. French Scores While Dressing In Salad Bowl Gus Purcell, coach of the famous, faultless, fierce and fabulous horse shoe pitching team, announced today that they have accepted a bid to play in the Salad Bowl. He stated that the Mus- tangs, as the team is known, were at- tracted by the lettuce offered, and on the heels of the announcement a couple of the clunks threw a shoe. The coach will call the throws and flavor will be added to the Salad Bowl by a tropical FRENCH dressing . . . down. Opponents will be the highly touted undercats, now training in the shadows of the high tension lines on the banks of the Upper Sugaw Crick. The team from this country club is untried, having been in existence merely three years. It is expected to trail the Mus- tangs by at least foddy-two points. The Mustangs will lean on the ef- ficacy of French Dressing to secure a lot of ringers to tie down the stake in the Salad Bowl. cepted the award with a spirited dis- play of delight. " At last my snooping eye and ear has paid off, " he muttered to himself as he quickly grabbed and clutched the award to his breast. As the crys of " bravo " came from the crowd Stingaree exclaimed he had been working since the beginning of time as a scandal seeker with a scandal seeking crew to win this scandalous award. He said " None editors on this here earth or any other planet in this here uni- verse feels more proudly scandalously than me becus this here award carries none weight in thar field of mine com- petitors who are journalicimists. I left that thar field bout a centuries ago, " he went on, " when I larned only a scandal makes juicy news. Yes sir, juicy news is my business. " After Stingaree ' s famous acceptance speech which was broadcasted to all the anti-literary world, Stingaree introduc- ed top members of his scandalous staff. " First I introduce to all yourn nice people, Hiram, Head Dirt Dob- ber, of Mustinger staff. " A short figure 2 " tall stepped forward in a fleurescent suit of pea green. " I cover all the scandals that I can un- r V Funetics To Be Tawt N Shawt Han Corses My nam is — No, I dee sided not 2 tel u frinds cus if an u ' noed I rit it, u ' d never reed it. It jest is a bit of addvice. Som 20 od yearn I been n hy skoolin ' — 3 yearn a sener at Mize Pok as a fact. Long bout the furst of the yar I got roped n tu this heer funetics corse, I ' m gona tel u bout. I was reel happy bout the matter cus I heered hit woud be easy an if an I passed I would have the credits tu grad-u-ate frum this en- stitution. Nother thing I thawt if I ever dit git out uf this skoolin ' I mite tak up the job uf a big bisness xecutiv an shawthan mite be handy then. Wei! I went tu the clas like I say. The teecher trys to teech this heer shawthan lang- wage alphabete. I said, I dit, " For 19 yearn I ' v had trough-ble wit the goot king ' s Inglishe alphabete. I thank hit a darn site bettern to no the kank ' s Engishe than yourn landwage, miss teecher. " Soo I no longer is a membar uf that thar class. I dee sided too go down to Doc Frenchie ' s office an adopt a ole lonely credit what was runnin ' round wit nobody to luv him so I kin graduate cum loud wit all my cum loud frinds. Billy Blackboard Chalks Up Record Or Black Billyboard Ralks Up Checord (In the manner of the late Col. Stoopnagle) Black Billy Bigboard, the idolized live-fetter man of Pyres Mark ralks up a checord not only in all athletics but also in the rasscloom! Unbnown to Killy, I followed the hulky husk of a me-han through his dasses the other clay. I don ' t shean to matter your greams, dais, but you mould be awazed at his bebarous barhavior! Pirst feriod started off bith a wang! Niss Mewland tat on a sack which bischievous Milly had parefully claced in her whair chile her tack was burned. After Niss Mewland had dalmed cown and the class had cleased laughing sterhystically, we legan to beam a litt- lish Engle — that is ex-one every cept Billy. He, of course, was bitting on the sack row with his fize 15 seet propped very domfortably on his cesk. He had his mand over his houth making all sorts of heird woises that lounded sike he was in preat gain. Soon the rell bang and we were on our fay to Wrench. Diss Mawson was a few linutes mate to dass today. Saking advantage of the tituation, Willy brote on the Black- board. When Diss Mawson rame into the coom, Billy wet a rew sorld necord for a 2dard yash over desks. Although Diss Mawson pereatedly bold Tilly to gedum, it was to vail noa. We all agreed to Diss Mawson ' s net-pame, " Bill-head- ed Bully. " Pird theriod, hudy stall, was one bazy crall! Dilly becided to lo to the gibrary and see how much foncusion he could create. He marted staking those neird woises again. Soon he thired of tat and tarted stapping his fleet on the floor until libryone in the evebrary jad hoined in. Wy the bay, the library has be wosed for a cleek now. Phiss Mifer has been heading severe haveaches. Edical Physucation was dext on the naily adenga. I was unable to keep kabs on him during this dass, but I heard wy bay of the vapegrine that ciseps Billy was so shusy bowing off that he fehaved bairly well. I hould cardly see Billyiful Beaut at lunch. Gundreds of hirls were swarmed around him like bees around a poney hot. Mor a finute I gaught there was a thoing to be conthing under everytrol. I have never in ly mife seen conone so anyceited. After Filly bought off all the mefales, we ent to walgebra. He wadded up a pace of pieper, cook tareful aim and swat! the bitspall his Sprink Missle on the neck. Finking it was a thly she gushed to ret her pled rastic sly fwatter. Of course, Bid Bally was might in the ridst of fatching the " clys " for Sprink Missle. She was gentlehelmed at his overmanly hebavior but mickly quang- ed her mind when she saw Billy creving carvices in the desk and linging quite soudly. Every mew finutes he would rive his gendition of " Duddy have a Brink! " We hent to wistory pixth seriod. I was seally rad to see that Tilly was hired by now. He only brew thooks gat the iris and drought a bag in the rass- cloom. Dat a whay! Bat a whoy! I would thate to hink what cibeps Billy with the birdbrain would do if he chook temistry! RIDE A BIKE TO SCHOOL SAVE CARFARE - SAVE SHOES STORE IN MODERN BICYCLE SHED PLAN - PLAN - PLAN - PLAN - Dealers Page One Hundred Fifty Eight cover in these here passage ways who suns due east and which is bisected by that tharn long narrow hallway which is supposed to run due West. Last week, while sitting in Cindy Lous lunchbox I discovered a scandalous note tucked discreetly in thar for keerful keeping which she had done writ to hern boy- friend. Was her boyfriend surprised when the lead story which read ' Texl of Secrii Love Letters Discovered. ' Next I introduces to you Maybelle McGillacudy who covers all scandals which happens during these education- al classes. Take for instance Madame Newlandros class. Was she ever sur- prised when she found the murder of Macbeth took place in her class room behind her back. I ' ll never forget that headline of Maybelles ' ' Newlandros Students Never Miss. " Mr. award giver here tells me my time is up for talking but I would like to say one thing. I like to tell you peo- ple secrets on scandal seeking if an you are interested. " Don ' t ever give up. There is an honest scandal in every- thing. Thank you. " Roller Skating To Be Taught At Mize Pok Skule Mize Pok will soon be the only skule that has no tardies. This is logicle enouf when you realize that the averge Mize Pok scholar treds on his shoe soles 759 times on his journey from S. C. to Bi- ology. Natcherly this doesn ' t meen rainy daze couse via walkways one wears off 1 12 27 inches of shoe leather per year, excluding Leap Year. In order to save money on shoe leather the logical thing would be to be barefooted. However that isn ' t fittin ' and proper. The next best thing would be to stay at home! But that would leave the teachers eating chalk instead of stake. The Humane Society would insist on our coming. Don ' t despair! There is yet a ray of hope. The next Mize Pok skedule will feat ure a korse in roller skating, too units in which will be necessary to graduate. By covering the kampus on skates it will be possible to reduce the es- sential record of the horologue by the diviser of the Pythagorean theorem times the actual anti-gravitation con- straint of the inert force plus the wind volisity and lo and behold — you ' ve saved time by the bucket full! That is, of course, only if you have not fallen. If such a tragedy should oc- cur you may add 16 split seconds, three bruises, and two cups of chopped celery to the forementioned with the result being your total time, energy, and vocabulary lost per spill. The main expense for this undertak- ing will be oil and insurance. Naturally the oil is for your hair, to keep it from blowing, and who would own skates that weren ' t insured. Traffic lights will be installed at all hall intersections. All entrances will be fitted out with lifts to take care of the skaters. In order to further speed transporta- tion the entire campus will be concrete. This does not make it easier to fall — believe me! Therefore the Ambassadors will rent pillows to all individuals de- siring them. Poor Tot ' s Aid Holds Worry Meet The Poor Tot ' s Aid has reached a standstill. For weeks this faithful organization has been trying desperate- ly to put an end to students who write on the blackboards. Miss Markham, a mathematics teach- er at Mize Pok, held a strong voice in this matter. Said Miss Markham, " I want to see this silly scribbling on school slates stopped before they drive me crazy! " This caused an ululant up- roar among the parents and teachers. Miss Markham went on to say that Nancy Adams, a jaunty jussive juven- ile, had succeeded in making this " greenboard art " a fad. Groups were formed in order that they might worry long enough to come to a conclusion. When all the ideas were collected and combined, the re- sult was to Hide the Chalk. Mr. Wil- liams has the secret hiding place. It would be impossible to break into this safe of steel. But in case you want to give it a try, the chalk can be found in Mr. William ' s left hip pocket! Mortar Boards Arrive Plastering Begins With the arrival of two hundred mortar boards, students of Mize Pok Hi Schule began mixing cement yesterday. This gigantic project is being carried on in order to fill up all the key holes in the buildings. The plan was working well, with splendid cooperation from the students, until, on the third day of work, a seri- ous accident happened to two men. Paul Biggers and John Eddy Hill were plastering the same key hole. They both slipped, and each boy got an eye full of cement. Every one got excited and started flapping his wings. They were rushed to the hospital, but too late. Upon arriving, they discovered the cement had dried and each boy had one cement eye. May this be a lesson to you — stop peeking through Key Holes! Mademoiselle Alimi Says: Definitely skirts will be worn this season y STEPIN OUR SALLYONS Mademoiselle Mimi TRY ON AND TRADE Page One Hundred Fifty Nine ICE COAL FUEL OIL ELECLRIC ICE AND FUEL COMPANY 315 S. McDowell St. Phone 2-1775 Hawthorne Pharmacy Prescription Shop Phone 3-1185 Charlotte, N. C. Elizabeth at Hawthorne CHARLOTTE SPORTING GOODS COMPANY Wilson and MacGregor Sporting Goods Distributors Bob Sutton Andy Kowalski 314 South Tryon St. SMITH BOOK STORE 402 W. Trade Phone 2-0070 Page One Hundred Sixty Phone 8747 Courics Esso Service C. M. Couric, Mgr. »Ur AT THE V £sso v 400 W. Morehead St. For Complete Home Furnishings Shop At KIMBRELL ' S Corner of Trade and College Sts. Hackney Vaughn Realty Co. Property Management and Rentals A Complete Line of Fire and Automobile Insurance Compliments, of PARK FLORIST 209 N. Independence Blvd. Phone 4-5896 Peoples Auto Finance Co. 147 W. Morehead St. Complete Auto Financing Service Borrow Money On Your Car See Bob Baird Call 5-2554 Compliments of NEW YORK HATTERS HUNTER PAINT CO., Inc. 212 N. Church St. Phone 3-8542 Paint and Paint Supplies Compliments FRIEND f Mm. % Page One Hundred Sixty One AVONDALE PHARMACY Your Neighborhood Drug Store Phone 3-2167 2204 Avondale Ave. Charlotte, N. C. CHICK - R - PIG 1440 E. Morehead COLONY BARBER SHOP First Class Barbers Specializing in Ladies, Men ' s and Children ' s Hair Cuts Member of Master Barber Association PROVIDENCE ROAD SHOE REPAIR 601-B Providence Boad Phone 2-6281 S. B. Wooten, Prop. Compliments of the KAY JEWELRY COMPANY 111 South Tryon Page One Hundred Sixty Two Providence Road Soda and Sundries 1522 Providence Road Phone 3-5446 Charlotte, N. C. We Deliver Toy Shop H. B. (Dick) BOOTH Realtor All Forms of Insurance 757 Providence Rd. Phone 38867-68 Doggett Lumber Company Builders Supplies 111 E. Park Ave. Phone 67461 POWER TO THE CLASS OF ' 54! We ' re proud of you . . . proud, too, of the chance to serve a new generation of young Piedmont citizens. Our best to you as you move forward, in a free and responsible community . . . where your own will and effort are the measure of achievement. DURE POWER COMPANY Page One Hundred Sixty Three Compliments of the MING TREE COLONY AMOCO SERVICE 2815 Selwyn Avenue Charlotte, N. C. Compliments of a FRIEND PIEDMONT INDUSTRIES, INC Venetian Blinds Wall Tiles Aluminum Awnings Linoleum and Plastic floor coverings Call us for our nearest dealer Phone 2-1982 G. M. Lupo S. M. Auten Page One Hundred Sixty Four When Buying — Selling — or Trading Finance with E. B. STONE FINANCE CO, Inc. 920 S. Tryon Phone 4-5365 Compliments of Caroline Daniel Studio FRIEND Page One Hundred Sixty Five Compliments of SPEIR COMPANY, Inc. Insurance Bonds 130 East Fourth St. — Phone 4-5 386 CHARLOTTE, N. C. Compliments of FRANK WOODS, INC " Your Pontiac Dealer " 5 22 S. Tryon St. Phone 64871 " Dollar for Dollar You Can ' t Beat a Pontiac " Page One Hundred Sixfy Six $on Ave, DobrQ p., - In Any Language . . , A Job with SOUTHERN BELL Means a Good Future! SOUTHERN BELL TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY . A Page One Hundred Sixty Seven j : , f p , You Always Meet Your Friends When You Shop At Page One Hundred Sixty Eight Compliments of Charlotte Lumber and Mfg. Co. Phone 3-3149 2914 Camden Rd. STANLEY ' S SUPER DRUG STORE Compliments of Pneumafil Corporation Page One Hundred Sixty Nine Compliments of Southern 5c 10c Stores Compliments of NEMAN ' S Jewelers Since 1912 115 S. Tryon St. Rosenthal China Lunt Sterling Tiffin Crystal Stemware Watson Sterling Compliments of MORRIS SPEIZMAN COMPANY, Inc. 508 W. 5th St. Charlotte, N. C. Hosiery Mill Machinery and Supplies PLANTATION GRILL 2426 West Morehead Street CHARLOTTE, N. C. Page One Hundred Seventy Best Wishes to the Class of 54 From the Carolmas Favorite Store BAUGH MOUCHET TEXTILES Page One Hundred Seventy Two for over 59 years it has been @ Belfe _ for better values Best Wishes to the Class of 54 ROSS WITMER AIR CONDITIONING Page One Hun J re J Seventy Threq Office Supplies — Office Equipment The Business Man ' s Department Store Complete Furnishings for the Office and Reception Room NEW AND USED • Desks • Safes • Chairs • Cardex Files • Filing Cabinets • Typewriters • Adding Machines • Office Supplies Exclusive Distributor of Security Steel Equipment INTERSTATE OFFICE SUPPLY CO. " We Buy and Sell " 214 S. College St. 4-4595 6-8297 Page One Hundred Seventy Four To The Mustangs!! COMPLIMENTS OF Harris Express, Incorporated THE NEWEST TRUCK EQUIPMENT IN USE TODAY HARRIS EXPRESS, INC. GENERAL OFFICES 1425 North Tryon St. Charlotte, N. C. Page One Hundred Seventy Five I UNION NATIONAL C Want DOWNTOWN MYERS PARK PLAZA 4th and Tryon 609 Providence Rd. 1509 Central Avenue DILWORTH 1607 South Boulevard UPTOWN DRIVE-IN 7th and Tryon Page One Hundred Seventy Six Compliments of a A FRIEND HARRY BRYANT CO. 500 Providence Road Funeral Service Since 1883 CHAPEL IN THE OAKS M , — ( dLX Jipu) O COi frct (7 Radia Electronic .Sales and Service Co. CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA Phone 4-3217 Myers Park Hardware 923 Providence Road Charlotte, N. C. Phone 3-0402 A. Z. Price Associates, Inc. Engineers and Contractors Heating • Plumbing And Air Conditioning Telephone 6-2466 • 206 S. Church St. CHARLOTTE 2, NORTH CAROLINA Morehead Bowling Center 919M E. Morehead 12 New Alleys • Cavalaris Skating Rink Skating Every Night Catering to Private Parties Providence Road Service Station, Inc. A. R. Rolick, prop. Sinclair Products 815 Providence Road Dial 2-0980 KIDDIE KORNER 102 S. Tryon St. Phone 4-3938 Charlotte, N. C. WE FURNISH EVERYTHING BUT THE BABY Clothing sizes up to 12 years Page One Hundred Seventy Seven Sal es and Rentals Property Management J. C. Purnell, Jr.— Sales Manager J. W. Byers, Jr.— Rental Manager Clyde C. Daves— Asst. Rental Mgr. 1028 S. Boulevard Phone 5-3736 OPPORTUNITY " Opportunity knocks but once at every door. " PERHAPS! Others tell us that opportunity comes frequently to all — and that an important ingredient for success lies in our ability to recognize oppor- tunity when we see it! The right to own life insurance is an opportunity generally available to youth — But, if not taken advantage of, either the opportunity is lost (by health impairment) or the cost to acquire it becomes greater (premiums increase with age). Your parents, your advisers, your studies — all make you aware that some day (soon!) YOU must own considerable life insurance to help YOU on the road to success in life and in business. Discuss this idea with your parents, and others, if you wish, and then call on us for information as to why OWNING LIFE INSURANCE NOW IS AN UNEQUALLED OPPORTUNITY (for which the cost is less now than it can ever be again! ) Archie B. Carroll, Jr., C.L.U. General Agent A. J. Beall, Executive Associate Richard L. Cowhig John A. Lambeth Calbert L. Dings T. Edward Thorsen 1910 Liberty Life Building Tel. 5-5744 NEW ENGLAND MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY (the company that founded mutual life insurance in America— 1835) " If you can ' t save to buy life insurance, then buy life insurance to save " Page One Hundred Seventy Nine AUTOGRAPHS sr. 0 it .-1 x 1 — CSV AUTOGRAPHS joss, j didL if ' us v y AUTOGRAPHS « y . 4. 4 S7 C T ill


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Myers Park High School - Mustang Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

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