Myers Park High School - Mustang Yearbook (Charlotte, NC)
- Class of 1960
Page 1 of 188
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 188 of the 1960 volume:
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High school is the place where we formulate our clreumls and
plans for the future. It is an way of life, il fabrication of deli-
cate and hold clesigris created from the emotions that are re-
- flected in all we rlo. To capture these moods for you. the
MUSTANG stuff . . .
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Fine Arts Clubs , . .
Language Clubs , . .
Service Clubs .,..
Career Clubs ,.,..,.
Honor Society c . , . .
Choral Music . . , .
Instrumental Music 4 ,
Cheerleaders, Majorettes, Lettergirls . . . . . .
EM of ..
Boys' Sports . .V . . .
Monogram Club . . .
Girls' Sports Y. . . .
Mustang' Club .,..
Academics ......., M ,
Administration . . .
Sophomore Class , .
Junior Class . . Q
Senior Class . , .
Advertisements , .
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Joy: happiness that bubbles over . . . the coveted
invitation to pledge a club . . .' the breath-
held moment at Honor Society assembly,
then the tap on the shoulder . . . a day when
warm Winds bring summer thoughts . . .
the thrill of a job Well done . . . light-
hearted freedom of a Friday afternoon. . .
Gaiety: joy that is voiced in a happy exchange
' of insults and wise-cracks . . . lunchtime
jokes and carefree laughter . . . parties...
the enchanted moment of a dance . . .
Eafcite'ment: unbearable suspense before the
big- game . . . seeing the team off . . . the
stadium . . . day-brilliant floodlights . . .
the Worn turf . . .the smell of victory . . .
the wild cheering . . . the endless waiting
for a holiday . . . Follies opening night . . .
backstage jitters, stagefright, then the
thrill of audience response . . . the tense
expectancy of elections . . .
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Anxiety: a tied-up score . . . "Come on, Mustangs!" Hope: the goals we seek . . . nominations . . . "Will
. . . exam week . . . apprehensions . . . the dread- it be me ?" . . . papers returned . . . "Did I
ful' moment before report cards . . . the prob- pass ?" . . . the anticipation of sophomores who
lem that will not solve . . . the theme that re- will be juniors . . . the juniors who will be se-
fuses to come. . .the half-fearful, half-hopeful niors . . . and for the seniors fulfillment of
waiting for scholarship announcements . . . dreams . . . attainment . . .
deadline time . . .
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Companionship: the crowd . . . the exuberant feel-
ing of belonging . . . a walk between classes
. . . good-natured banter . . . a smile . . . a
friendly "I-Ii!" . . . a promise . . . "See you at
the game!" . . . shared moments of joy and
sadness . . . jostling crowds in the halls
the Student Lounge after school. . .
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Solitude: The late-afternoon loneliness of silent
classrooms and empty halls . . . deep shadows
playing across the campus . . . a moment of
quiet, strange yet friendly . . . a time to re-
flect. . .
Spirit: green and white tassels . . . White shirts . . .
8:00 a. m. pep rallies . . . hoarse cheers . . .
"Mustang meat is too tough to eat!" . . . victory A 'J'
banners . . . "Bought your booster card yet?" .
. . . fight songs . . . "Keep the victory bell ring- if
ing!" . . . but more, too . . . love tor the
school . . . service . . . respect for others . . .
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The warm relationship of students and teacher
working together . . . the close fellowship of serving
the school . . . the satisfaction of blending talents
in orchestra or choir . . . the responsibility of help-
ing publish the newspaper or the annual . . . the
innerglow from making someone else happy . . .
the beauty of the campus, especially at twilight
when it is at rest . . . these and so many more moods
. . . this is Myers Park.
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Perpetual motion . . . club
meetings . . . projects . . . lowly
pledges . . . "We are meas-
lies!" Student Congress . . .
symbol of unity . . . Working
together. Choir rehearsal. . .
the scrambled notes of
orchestra tune-up . . . con-
certs. Deadline panic . s. . "I
njeed six more inchesof ads!"
And dances . . . a wonderful
Never-never Land. Curtain
time . . i. clammy hands . Q .
"Break a leg!', . . . the show is
on. The sweet taste of victory
in debating . . . the inexpli-
cable pride in seeing your
story in print. Enthusiasm . . .
Work that is love made
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HOMECOMING ATTENDANTS and their escorts await the big moment-presentation Ceremonies. Seated: Casey
Sherrill and Barbara Martin. Standing: Paul Barefoot, George Cutter, Hill Wellford, Anna Beddingfield, Kaye Blickens-
derfer, and Jimmy Woods.
CHATTING BY THE GAILY decorated tree at the
, Christmas Dance are Mary Stella Leak, Thad
CROWNING OF QUEEN Linda Summerville climaxes Adams, Harry McArver, Betsy Benoit, Tommy
another memorable Homecoming Dance. Stockton, and Carol Stuckey.
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INTERMISSION TIME means refreshments and
a chance to rest weary feet.
FAVORITE COUPLES chosen as Valentine attend-
ants were Bobby Helbein, Mopsy Grayson, Byron
glaughter, Eleanor Stowe, Bill Hinson, and Nancy
No year is complete without the gaiety of eager-
ly-awaited dances. Dance chairmen Lydia Alex-
ander and Dale Davenport with their committee
members were responsible for three dances, two
semi-formal and one informal. Combining their
many talents, this group handled decorations, music,
refreshments, and the hundreds of details that go
into planning our dances. Saturday morning would
find them scurrying all over SC, looking for ladders,
Scotch tape, scissors, and misplaced decorations. By
late afternoon they had performed their magic, and
the stage was set for another memorable evening:
"Football with a Beat" at Homecoming, "An Old-
fashioned Yule" at Christmas, and "Sadie Hawkins"
Special dance features included the crowning of
Linda Summerville as Homecoming Queen and the
presentation of her attendants. Tim Thomas and
Frannie Delmotte, elected King and Queen of
Hearts, were presented at a special assembly after
the Valentine Dance was cancelled because of snow.
DANCE COMMITTEE MEMBERS add last-minute touches
to the decorations. Cornelia Graham, Marion Berryhill,
Sloan Schoolmaker, Judy Nicholson, and Mary Hamrick.
ALTHOUGH A HEAVY SNOW cancelled the Valentine
Dance, Frannie Delmotte and Tim Thomas were presented
as King and Queen of Hearts at a special assembly.
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SE ICR BEA TY
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Although solving school problems was an in-
tegral part of Student Congress duties, the most
important function of the legislative body was
the betterment of Myers Park through strong
student leadership. President Johnston, Dr. Hor-
ner, officers, committee chairmen, and home-
room representatives kept the student body in-
formed on campus policies and issues through
reporting to homerooms and publishing the min-
utes of each meeting. The activities of Student
Congress were not limited to its immediate mem-
bers, however. Through twelve committees, any
student could work to improve the school and
Outstanding committee work was evident in
the accomplishments of the Public Relations Com-
mittee Who published "Council Comments," the
Clubs Committee who revised constitutional re-
quirements for organizations, and the House and
Grounds Committee who helped beautify the cam-
STUDENT GOVERNMENT leaders are, Treasurer John 19118.
Thomas, Secretary Betsy Glenn, Vice president Sally Mc-
Kaig, President John G. Johnston, and Advisor Dr. Horner.
REPRESENTATIVES FORM a liason group for the student body. First row: Weisman, Worcester, Hudgins,
Green, Kuester, Hurt, Brokhoff, Forshaw, O'Rourke, Bowles. Second row: Lobdell, Willard, Manning, Del-
motte, Norton, Shaffer, Johnston, A. White, Owens, Richardson, Pierce. Third row: Lineberger, Davidson,
Ranson, Cothran, Howie, W. Rogers, Shinn, Allison, O'Hair. Fourth row: Harris, Cheek, Hinson, Davis,
Cowan, Kuykendall, Knuthsen, Hart, Slaughter, Whitton, J. Rogers. Fifth row: McClure, Lowrance, Barber,
Ayers, C. White, Seawright, and Wallace.
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STUDENT CONGRESS COMMITTEE chairmen make plans for the year. Seated, left: Dan Brawley, Assemblyg Larry
Graham, Athleticg Hugh Huntington, House and Groundsg David Pfohl, T-ish Smith, Citizenshipg Ann Crosson, Carol
Stuckey, Handbook. Seated, right: Mary Lucas, A. F. S.g Gail Thomson, Spirit, Laurie Hurt, Public Relationsg Terry
Flynn, Spiritg Rusty Page, Public Relations, Barbara Hanks, Monie Argo, Clubs. Standing: Nancy Weldon, Publicityg
Lydia Alexander, Dance, Frank Anders, Trafficg Dale Davenport, Dance.
In addition to service projects for the school,
the Student Congress sponsored three dances.
As community projects the group collected food
for Charlotte orphanages at Thanksgiving and
adopted a needy family at Christmas. Nine
members represented Myers Park as Junior
As their busyggear drew to a close, Student
Congress members, looking to the future, or-
ganized and conducted the lively campaigning
for the election of the 1960-61 officers and
PUBLIC RELATIONS COMMITTEE members
Jimmy Howie, Dick Ranson, and Ann Smith
help make the Student Lounge a favorite after-
school meeting place.
ANNUAL A. F. S. party gives students and faculty a
chance to meet our exchange students. Miss Rankin, Nancy
Lou Jones, Frannie Delmotte, and Kjeld Knuthsen.
CITIZENSHIP COMMITTEE sponsors Honor Week. Laura
Kissiah, Frannie McClain, Meredith Clifton, and Paul Lucas.
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EACH ISSUE of the 'Spark begins with a planning
session for Co-editors Bess Forshaw and Carol Stuckey
and Mr. Sizer.
Ingenuity and enthusiasm combined With hard
work have helped this year's 'Spark staff pro-
duce one of the best papers in the school's his-
tory. Keeping the students informed about the
latest school happenings was the main objective
of the staff as they planned and prepared each
More art work, an issue printed in green ink,
and well-planned pictures added special touches
to the year's issues. New features and columns
SPORTS WRITERS HOLD frequent conferences
to insure accurate coverage. Seated: Jack Sulli-
van, Editor Norman Scott, Johnny Phillips,
Bruce McClure. Standing: Hecky Stellings and
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CO-ADVERTISING MANAGERS Mary Stella
Leak and Peggy McNeal, Promotion and Dis-
tribution Manager Judy Adams, and Business
Manager Linda Mayo are responsible for the
'Spa1'k's financial success.
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greatly increased reader-appeal. "Klub Korner"
kept the student body posted on all club activ-
ities. In "Council Comment" the Student Con-
gress published its latest plans and announce-
ments. Other new columns included "Marler's
Parler," a lovelorn column 5 and "Snooping
Around," an informative letter to the-students
from the "Snooper"
Special issues were published for Thanksgiv-
ing, Christmas, April Fool's Day, and Gradua-
tion. The Christmas edition carried special
greetings sponsored by clubs and homerooms.
SECTION EDITORS check the 'Spark files
for news leads. Susan Barnette, Exchangeg
Sarah Kerr, Featuresg Suzanne Bost, Copyg
and Minette Conrad, News.
The Top Fifteen Seniors and the Class of 1960's
Last Will and Testament were the main features
of the Commencement issue, the final edition
of the year.
The 'Spark staff not only published an excel-
lent paper but also sponsored many school ac-
tivities. Included in these were the Mr. and
Miss Myers Park Contest, the Miss Hi-Miss
Award, and the election of Daisy Mae and L'il
Abner to reign at the Sadie Hawkins Dance.
In February the group held a dance for the
students, featuring a fashion show at inter-
Through the combined efforts of Co-editors
Carol Stuckey and Bess Forshaw, Mr. Sizer,
and the staff, the Mye1'Spa1'lc has maintained
high publication standards and has established
good journalistic style at Myers Park.
TRIPS TO PRESS are part of a busy schedule.
Carol Stuckey proofs a galley sheet while Caroline
Martin and Bess Forshaw make adjustments in the
ad section form.
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REPORTERS ARE THE mainstay of a good paper.
Dolly Prather, Kathi Darling, Cornelia Graham,
Micki Convey, Caroline Martin, and Trey Snepp.
PHOTOGRAPHERS WORK CLOSELY with re-
porters to cover student activities. Kneeling: Joe
Caldwell, Allen Otten. Standing: Jane Mauney, Ann
Thompson, Sara Bambauer, Milton Van Hoy, and
COPY TYPISTS Pam Cowing and Meredith Clifton
work to meet another deadline.
MINOR STAFF. Seated: Nancy Grubb, Jo Patter-
son, Nancy Schwartz, Jody Blackwell, Diane Croc-
kett, Barbara Hanks, Mary Van Wagner, Susan
Stephenson. Standing: Margaret Whitton and Pat
BUSINESS STAFF. Seated: Dick Ranson, Martha
Hackney, Happie Peralta. Standing: Mr. Browne
and Susan Naumoff.
Wurfag Jamey' df exeelefzae,
Each new Mustang staff has as its slogan,
"This annual will be the best one yet!" When
the 1959 book won three first-place awards,
the 1960 staff set their sights on a repeat per-
formance and began working on their book last
May. After many long sessions, they decided
on their theme-"Moods of Myers Park."
There were several innovations in this year's
Mustang. The features section was included
under activities and the class section. Editor
Harry Shinn kept the beauty finalists a secret.
Extra-curricular groups were handled in two
sections-organizations, edited by Linda Willis,
and clubs, edited by Tish Smith. To relieve the
layout monotony in the class section, Ann Cros-
son added informals to the senior pages. Sports
coverage remained the same, edited by Bob
Allen. Staff photographers spent untold hours
taking and printing the many pictures which
each editor needed.
Dick Ranson and his business staff made a
concerted effort to raise advertising and sub-
scription revenue to meet the budget require-
ments. Through promotion contests and ad sales,
this group reached their quota by the end of
December. Martha Hackney filled the new posi-
tion of treasurer.
REPRESENTATIVES MAKE annual sales soar. First row: Martin, Couric, Herring, Naumoff, Moseley, Wes-
ley, Schwartz, Cordle. Second row: McDougle, McDonald, Adams, Shull, N. Godwin, Curnow, Mauney, Butner,
Williams, Farthing. Third row: Harris, Sims, Huff, Frost, Wilkinson, Owens, Smith, Hackney. Fourth row:
Vick, Rhyne, Watson, Clark, Allen, Logue, Flowe, and K. Godwin.
' fiiiiiiu Q e
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EDITORIAL STAFF. Tish Smith, Linda Wil-
lis, Harry Shinn, Ann Crosson, Miss Freeman,
Bob Allen, and Mr. Fleming.
The annual staff again attended the North
Carolina Scholastic Press Institute at Chapel
Hill in October. Dick Ranson was state presi-
dent, and Miss Freeman and Mr. Browne were
Now that the 1960 Mustang is a reality, the
cycle begins once more with next year's staff
already busy planning ways to capture another
unforgettable year at Myers Park.
STAFF MEMBERS SPEND many sessions checking copy
accuracy. Margaret Whitton, Tish Smith, Susan Naumoff,
and Nancy Grubb.
TO MEET THEIR ADVERTISING quota, staff members
sold ads during sixth period and after school. By December
they had topped their goal. Margaret Murrell, Wallene
Threadgill, Judy Smith, and Steve Van Every.
BY ASSIGNING SPECIFIC areas to canvass for ads, bus-
iness staff members had a very successful year. Nancy Best,
Joy Bass, Grier Haddon, Carolyn Transou, Anne Kendrick,
and Jo Ann Elliot.
THE PHOTOGRAPHIC STAFF was responsible for all
phases of picture taking-from checking the picture sche-
dule to delivering the final glossy print. Walter Graham,
Ben Horack, Barney Young, and Jeff Pollock.
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Students interested in spoken and written art
forms found expression for their talents in de-
nt bating, dramatics, and creative writing. These
l I three groups, essentially a part of the school's l
curriculum, are considered extra-curricular since
their activities extend beyond school time.
Through the Debate Club, members gained ex-
perience in organizing, expressing, and defend-
ing their views clearly and logically. Productions
by the Limelighters brought new dramatic talent
to the forefront and afforded other members the
excitement and fun of working feverishly on flats,
props, and make-up as opening nights drew near.
In creative writing aspiring Hemingways and
Kerouacs kept journals and wrote and revised ad
infinitum. Their greatest thrill was seeing their
work published in Pegasus.
The Debate Club, previously sponsored by the
Honor Society, became an independently char-
tered organization this year. Negative and af-
firmative teams spent January and February
meetings preparing for triangular debates in
mid-March with Mooresville and Shelby. The na-
tional topic for the 1960 debates was, "Resolved:
That the Federal Government should substan-
tially increase control over labor unions."
NEGATIVE AND AFFIRMATIVE teams make
plans for their forthcoming triangular debates.
Guilford Oldham, Ned Mathews, Jim Hemphill,
llerosann Alexander, Lynn Whisnant, and Jean
LIMELIGHTER OFFICERS are, seated: Pres-
ident Sally Martin. Standing: Vice president
Marion Berryhill, Advisor Miss Mclnnes, Secre-
gary' lJoey Sherrill, and Treasurer Gretchen
"LET'S NOT MAKE THIS too realistic!" says Steve Sobell as Harvey cast runs through a difficult scene during
grass rehearsal. Jimmy Rea, Tommy Austin, Steve Sobell, Joe Crawford, Joey Sherrill, Allen Josephs, and Pat
of ae! 6g0f6J'J'Z0lZ zzz char
Two three-act comedies and two one-act plays
made up the Limelighter's dramatic fare for this
year. The delightfully whimsical Harvey was
presented in November, followed by The Curious
Savage in February. In the spring the group en-
tered "The Bad Children" and "Before Break-
fast" in the Palmetto Dramatics Festival held at
Winthrop College. Concluding the year was the
annual Limelighter banquet held late in May.
At this time Miss Mclnnes presented the yearly
Creative writing students had an opportunity
to sample the techniques for various fields of
composition through writing short stories, poetry,
essays, mood pieces, and plays. To find new and
original ideas for writing assignments, members
of the class, armed with their "Ebeneezers,"
Cjournals used to jot down ideas and impres-
sionsj often went for field trips to observe in-
teresting people and places. Friday night "gab
sessions" in the Student Lounge, with hot choco-
late, coffee, and an open fire, provided times
for sharing ideas and favorite literature. Twice
during the year the class published Pegasus,
Myers Park's literary magazine.
ONE OF THE PARTICULARLY humorous
scenes from Harvey: Joey Sherrill relates her
harrowing experience with a psychiatrist to Sis
Smith and Tommy Austin.
APPEARING IN THE February production of
The Cwrfious Savage were Paul Lucas, Wallene
Threadgill, Gayle Rogers, Phyllis Agresta, Jim-
my Rea, Yorky Johnston, and Carol Beasley.
MEMBERS OF CREATIVE writing class put the finishing touches on the winter issue of Pegasus. Counter-
clockwise: Editor Kit Hudgins, Merrie Marcotte, Billy Trotter, Judy Keenan, Sara Ann Hill, Johnny Johnston,
and Bob Allen.
196004, ,!dZ?lZ, .Qmfzzri My
REFRESHMENTS ADD EXTRA special touch to
the Spanish Bingo Party. President Meredith Clif-
ton, Vice president Dagmar Stoll, Secretary Betty
Moore Chase, and Treasurer Carl Rupprecht.
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Offering students opportunities to use and sup-
plement their classroom knowledge, the Latin
Club, the French I and II Clubs, and the Span-
ish Club sponsored many projects and activities
The Latin Club was a prominent chapter in
the State Junior Classical League. At their first
fall meeting the club members enjoyed guest
speaker Scott Summers, president of the North
Carolina JCL, who reported on his trip to the
National Convention. In February the group pub-
lished the League's magazine, The Torch. Late
spring brought Latin Week, which consisted of
four nights of informative evening programs and
terminated with a banquet honoring club advi-
sor Mrs. Irene Wright and all second-year stu-
dents. The attire for the banquet was strictly
Roman, with first-year "slaves" serving a typi-
cal Roman meal to the honored guests.
Because of the large number of students tak-
ing French this year, two French Clubs were
formed. The French I Club, composed of first-
year students had their advisor Miss Medlin as
a speaker at their first meeting. Later, in prep-
aration for the French Banquet in the spring,
the group saw movies on French restaurant eti-
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FRENCH I AND II CLUB officers meet to coordin-
ate club plans. Seated: Anne Elrod, Sarah Herring.
Standing: Robert Allen, Tinka Lee, Laurie Living-
ston, and Paul Barefoot.
TRAVEL PAMPHLETS HELP French II Club mem-
bers plan an imaginary trip to France. First row: Ann
Morrison, Kit Hudgins, Shep Henderson, Mary Lee Mar-
shall. Second row: Margaret Murrell, Ed Adams, Dickie
Sidbury, Joe Burns, Bobby Mullis, and Bartlette Smith.
MARDI GRAS PROVIDED the decoration
theme for the French I Club banquet. Ad-
visor Miss Medlin, Dick Rhyne, Marti Ross,
Betsy Heeseman, Richard Sargent, and Ben
PROJECT CHAIRMAN Monie Argo and
her committee Paul Lucas, Tim Thomas,
George Goodyear, Ann Stafford, Bobby
Stern, and Advisor Miss Akers display
their posters for school improvements.
SPANISH MUSIC AND SONGS were fre-
quently a part of the monthly club meetings.
Dee-Dee Waller, Bill Kreamer, Frannie Mc-
Clain, and Caroline Shiver.
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quette. The French II members, advised by Mrs.
Cox, also had interesting programs. They espe-
cially enjoyed talks by Frannie Delmotte and
Kjeld Knuthsen, our exchange students. Display-
ing a traditional French creche at Christmas was
their school project.
Starting the year's activities with a bingo
party, the Spanish Club enjoyed a very active
year. Through a series of carefully planned pro-
grams, the members learned more about life and
travels in Mexico and Mexican art. The Christ-
mas progressive dinner during the holiday sea-
son, a well-established custom of the club, was
highlighted by a pinata and carol singing. As
their project to benefit Myers Park, the mem-
bers under the leadership of Monie Argo, project
chairman made signs in Spanish urging careless
smokers and grass-walkers to reform "pronto."
Having planned the year's activities during the
summer, with the helpful suggestions of Miss
Akers, their advisor, the officers led the Span-
ish Club through a Well-organized and effective
With bright hopes of a language laboratory
in the near future, these clubs continue to work
toward better international understanding.
LATIN PROJECTS INTEREST club members. First row, seated: Kenny Godwin, Pat Hout, Mary Quern
Marsha Miller, Jo Patterson. Second row, seated: Trey Snepp, Malinda Lobdell, Betsy Benoit, Butch Allison
Anne MacKinney, Gail Crowell. Standing: J. D. Sturdivant, Patti Tarr, Karen Kreamer, Skip Motley, Robert
Whitton, John Apperson, Robin Wright, Dottie McDougle, Libby McCombs, and Ann White.
. - iw- . ...-I . .. ,..-,-H 14
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l KQHSSADOAQ , ' Filling this year with traditional activities
fx and many new projects, the Girl Ambassadors
Q - 'E Club had the most active year in its history.
l 3 ' , l '14 Their most outstanding project, a novel auc-
'T' ' ' A 1' tion on a "lucky" Friday the thirteenth, was
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EACH AMBASSADOR MEETING was successful
because of the careful planning by the officers.
Seated: President Mary Lucas and Treasurer Cyn-
thia Blythe. Standing: Vice president Nancy Lou
Jones and Secretary Margaret Whitton.
held to raise' funds for the Thomas F. Braaten
Cheryl Hoffman and Judy Adams, co-chair-
men of the Social Committee, acted as hostesses
for the annual New Girls' Tea and the Teach-
ers' Banquet. Christmas holidays came, and
with them the cheery sounds of caroling Am-
bassadors. Late into the night, there was gay
laughter as Pollyanna gifts were exchanged at
the traditional slumber party.
Ambassadors, whose main objective is serv-
ice, helped their school and community in many
ways. P r o j e c t Committee co-chairmen Betty
Hemphill and Ginger Allison were constantly
busy planning service opportunities for the en-
thusiastic m e m b e r s. Decorating SC for the
Harding game and boosting school spirit by
wearing "Cage the Cats" and "Bam the Rams"
on signs and shirts were a few of the clubls
foremost fall activities.
During Christmas holidays the girls visited
FOOTBALL GAMES BROUGHT "selling tassels"
to the minds of G. A. C.'s. Advisor Miss Sifford,
Carol Stuckey, Betty Hemphill, Bess Forshaw,
Cheryl Hoffman, Betsy Glenn, Norma Nuttall, Judy
Adams, and Advisor Miss Carmichael.
AT THE NEW GIRLS' TEA, G. A. C.'s welcomed
newcomers to Myers Park. Seated: Peaches Payne,
Jody Blackwell, Brenda Yandle, Nancy Weldon.
Standing: Betsy Benoit, Barbara Hanks, Alice
Stratton, Shirley Spratt, Ann McClintock, Sarah
Herring, and Vera Butner.
Good Samaritan Hospital to wish the pediatric
patients "Season's Greetings." Later in the year,
the Ambassadors solicited for the Mentally Re-
tarded and took part in the house-to-house cam-
paign for the March of Dimes. Spring activities
included the traditional initiation, cake bake,
and car wash.
The Girl Ambassadors Club, through its many
services this year has heightened the meaning
and feeling of pride in the tradition of wear-
ing the green-lettered sweater and silver key
of the club.
AMBASSADORS SING "Merry Christ-
mas!" First row: Linda Orr, Donna Wood-
side, Susan Hall, Frannie Delmotte. Second
row: Dale Davenport, Sarah Herring,
Terry Flynn, Monie Argo. Third row: Alice
Mauzy, Tish Smith, Becky Biggers, Dag-
mar Stoll, and Sally McKaig.
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KEY CLUBBERS WORKED hard to
prepare the 1960 Student Directory.
Seated: Harry Shinn, Hill Wellford,
Robert Allen. Standing: Wiley Horne,
Rich Harris, and Kjeld Knuthsen.
Key Club at Myers Park honors boys who
have done outstanding work in school leadership
and service. This year, Mr. Adams and Mr.
Cloaninger, as club advisors, aided the officers
in planning their many projects.
Publishing the traditional Key Club Directory
was the most important accomplishment of the
year. Each member sold three ads to pay for
the expense of the publication. The club also
undertook the operation of the Snack Bar after
school. Revising membership requirements and
correcting constitutional flaws took prominent
places in the group's improvements with special
committees working on these projects. Before
the Garinger game, Key Clubbers in skirts and
scarves led spirited cheers at the big night pep
rally. In the annual Ice Carving Contest, spon-
sored by the Park Road Shopping Center, Myers
Park's chapter won acclaim for their display of
a Christmas candle.
During an active year, Myers Park's leaders
improved their club's standing and rendered val-
uable services to their school.
HOLDING A BRIEF council in the
Student Lounge are Vice president
Steve Watson, President Hugh Hunting-
ton, Treasurer Neal Cheek, Secretary
John White and Representative Jay Rog-
RUNNING THE SNACK BAR was fun for Key
Clubbers Jim Wallace, Steve Seawright, Tim
Thomas, and Trey Snepp.
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KEY CLUB MEMBERS Tommy Blanton, Paul
Barefoot, Freeman Barber, John Thomas, and
Johnny Johnston admire their 1960 Scrapbook.
BEFORE A MEETING Advisor Mr. Cloaninger,
George Harris, John Thomas, Dan Brawley, and
Advisor Mr. Adams discuss Key Club activities.
SENIOR Y-TEENS ENJOYED their last year at Myers Park. First row: Caroline Shiver, Rita Robertson, Cor-
nelia Graham, Connie Booth, Sandra Gravitte, Ann Stafford, Lynn Stevenson, Suzanne Prince, Frances Walker,
Bartlette Smith, Ann Crosson, Judy Manning, Jody Blackwell. Second row: Jeanne Myles. Margaret Murrell,
Betti Bush, Pat Garbark, Bonnie Miller, Susan Hall, Sandra Moore, Sandra Anderson, Candy Hill, Marion
Berryhill, Penny Carter, Jean Freeman, and Phyllis Tipton.
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TENTI-I GRADE Y-TEENS had a record membership.
Top, first row: Coffey, Parker, L. Little, Roper, Sherrill,
President Hassler, Vice president G. Williams, Secretary
Carr, Treasurer Johnston, Lookabill, Benfield, Weiss.
Second row: Freedland, Barnette, Pickett, Bost, Seawell,
Todd, Holder, Bowles, Brooks, Schwartz, Wilkinson, Gar-
finkel, Miller, Roth. Third row: Austin, Latimer, Hudg-
ins, Koralek, Horney, Venning, Sonneborn, Kephart,
Holthaus, G. Little. Fourth row: Butz, Fullerton, Hend-
erson, Eskridge, Graham, Kontos, Carabateas, Baynard,
Gallager. Bottom, first row: Byrd, O'Rourke, McDougle,
Skinner, Smith, Quern, Martin, Worchester, Knauff,
Wiseca1'ver. Second row: Law, M. Williams, Shotwell,
Koth, Oldham, Barnes, Stokes, Garden, Meacham, Keeter,
Jerman. Third row: Beck, Gebhardt, J. Johnston, Coon,
Huntington, Ferris, Loring, S. Little, Gaskell. Fourth
row: Sheppard, MacKinney, Vaughn, Ratchford, Talley,
Five enterprising clubs represented the YWCA
and YMCA at Myers Park this year. Counseled
by Mrs. Lyerly, the Senior Y-teens began their
year with enthusiasm. Over seventy girls attend-
ed the first meeting, a kick-off banquet at the
S8zW. Committee chairmen planned interesting
programs on careers, marriage, and extra-sen-
Projects, fun, and friendship sparked the Ju-
nior Y-teens to a successful year. With Miss
Hatchette, the council planned a car wash to help
N al-,ii'?',? ll
EXECUTIVE COUNCIL of the Senior Y-
teens met on alternate weeks to plan the
next week's agenda. Clockwise: Alice
Mauzy, Sally Tathwell, Carolyn Transou,
Louise Milford, Helen Brokhoff, Mary
Hamrick, Norma Nuttall, Tay Lawson,
and Ginny Smith.
CONTINUING ITS SERVICE and loyalty,
the 11th Hi-Y had a successful junior year.
First row: Caldwell, Treasurer Barefoot,
Marshall, Hamilton. Second row: Vice
ipresident Thomas, Rogers, President
Adams, Brietz, Stone, Hollifield. Third
row: Rogan, David Caldwell, Copeland,
White, Elrod, Snepp, Genois, and Advisor
CHARTER MEMBERS of Sophomore Hi-Y
organized their club well in its first year. First
row: Allison, Mallard, Secretary-Treasurer
Short. Second row: Vice president Wood, -Whit-
ton, Clark. Third row: Thurman, Adams,
Slaughter. Fourth row: Rogers, and President
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send Mariana Kuester to the NationalY-teen Con-
vention. Other activities included a Thanksgiv-
ing dinner for a welfare family and a Christmas
visit to the County Home.
Entertaining programs, designed to help the
girls become well-rounded Y-teens, were organ-
ized by the council and officers of the Sophomore
Y-teens. The tenth grade group, advised by Mrs.
Braun, boasted a membership of over eighty
As their service project, members of the Ju-
nior Hi-Y undertook a ''Clean-up-the-Campus"
campaign. In early fall they attended the North
Carolina Hi-Y conference at Kannapolis, and in
the spring they sponsored a workshop for the
Western District Hi-Y's and Tri-Hi-Y's. The
club, advised by Mr. Browne, grew in size when
seven new members were initiated after first
The newly formed Sophomore Hi-Y's spent the
first semester laying the foundation for a work-
ing club. Mr. Jones, their advisor, worked with
them in planning their constitution and electing
officers. By the beginning of second semester,
they had become an important part of club ac-
tivity at Myers Park. '
JUNIOR Y-TEEN GIRLS worked enthusiastically this year. First row: Elliot, Lee, Benfield, Carey, Tribble,
Glensor, Smith, Henderson, Treasurer Owens, President Guthrie, Secretary Orr, Martin, Crockett, Pearson,
Armstrong, Patterson, Swain, Rouzer. Second row: Ross, Stephenson, Mullis, C. Lane, Sullivan, Shull, Huff,
Poole, McDonald, Heeseman, Kuester, Grubb, Cox, Pierce, Pharr, Moore, Kerns. Third row: Advisor Miss
Hatchette, Otts, Bagby, L. Lane, Harpham, Farthing, Walters, Van Wagner, Holden, Little, Shumate, Bowen,
White, Graham, DeMik. Fourth row: Agresta, Hull, Fodel, Pearcy, Henry, Monckton, Couric, Buice, Best,
Crowell, Wagner, Spurrier, Burrier, Hitchcock. Fifth row: Oetzman, Shields, Vogler, Stokes, Clutz, Kendrick,
Tarr, S. Abernethy, Peeler, Rembert, Branon, Nolen, and A. Abernethy.
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ENGINEERS' CLUB PROGRAMS were based on interesting topics in modern science. First row: Mann, McKinnon,
Sidbury, Little, Smith, Williams, Caldwell, Young, Spoon, Elmore. Second row: Advisor Mr. Greene, Haddon, Sargent,
Cassanova, Grosboll, Grant, Deegan, Titus, Reep, Rupprecht, Klotzberger, M. Stenhouse. Third row: Thomas, Ranson,
LEWIS, MacDonald, Alexander, Moore, Liggett, Favor, Stanford, Farnan, J. Stenhouse, and Downs.
Future engineers, scientists, secretaries, home-
makers, and teachers can all find out more about
their careers through four active organizations.
The Engineers' Club, led by its first feminine
president Jeanne Myles, is composed of students
who have special interests in scientific and engi-
neering fields. With helpful advice from Mr.
Greene, the members planned an agenda of trips,
programs, and speakers that held special interest.
With the aid of Miss Harrison, their teacher,
members of the shorthand classes united for the
second year to form the Penpushers' Club. On meet-
ing days, members wore the club's insignia with red
vests and dark skirts. During the year they learned
about secretarial opportunities through discussions
and lectures led by Charlotte stenographers and
The Future Homemakers, under the leadership
of their officers and advisor Mrs. Lyerly, gained
valuable tips on interior decorating, clothing, and
homemaking in general. Special programs dealing
with arrangements of both cut and dried flowers
were given in the fall.
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FUTURE TEACHERS of America carry on club business at one of their meetings. Standing: President Abernethy.
First row: Secretary Stokes, Burrier, Stafford, Crowell. Second row: Marple, Crockett, Stephenson, Hill. Third row:
Tarr, Davis, Downs, Townsend. Fourth row: Treasurer Mason, Vice president Grubb, Hitchcock, and Advisor Miss
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PENPUSHERS' CLUB OFFERED future secretaries
opportunities to learn about their career. First row: Pres-
ident Sheila Gantt, Secretary Phyllis Lovings, Treasurer
Rita Robertson, Betti Bush, Pat Garbark. Second row:
Marsha Love, Sally Martin, Anne Long, Gerry Sprengel,
June Scott, Judy Collins. Third row: Joyce Katzenmoyer,
Sandra Gravitte, Mary Alica Roth, Barbara Cloud, Joey
Sherrill, Pat Norris, and Donna Segrest.
Teaching a polio victim was the main project of
the F.T.A. With six other high schools the group
attended the State-wide F.T.A. Convention at High
Point College. As their school service project, the
members and Miss Brice, their advisor, provided
decorations for the SC foyer during the Christmas
With an eye toward the future, these four clubs
serve the community as Well as the students by
keeping the citizens of tomorrow informed of ca-
reer possibilities in varied fields.
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OFFICERS PLANNED AN ACTIVE
agenda for the Engineers' Club. Secretary
Eddie Clayton, Vice president Charles Vin-
root, Treasurer Bob Beatty, and President
TEACHING POLIO VICTIM Anne Comp-
ton was a pleasure for F.T.A.'s Susan
Stephenson and Patti Tarr.
PLEASED WITH THE OUTCOME of
their cooking are F.H.A.'s Carolyn Morris,
Phyllis Tipton, Carolina Shiver, Margaret
Murrell, and Judy Nicholson.
ull ' J '
FUTURE HOMEMAKERS of America enjoy a demonstration of flower arrangements by Mrs. Aubrey Palmer. First
row: Margaret Murrell, Bartlette Smith, Linda Hawkins, Ellen Elrod, Secretary-Treasurer Carolyn Morris, President
Judy Nicholson, Vice president Elaine Fodel, Pat Garbark, Mary Clutz, Pat Harris. Second row: Advisor Mrs. Lyerly,
Marsha Love, Anna Peeler, Meta Kessaris, Betty McGuire, Phyllis Tipton, Mary Hamrick, Marion Berryhill, Helen
Brokhoff, Permelia Harkey, Pat Cox, Sandra Cheney, Sharon Mclver, and Mrs. Palmer.
, -166 .
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D. E. CLUB COMBINED hard work and fun for members. First row: Huddleston, Stephan, Lyman, Sharpe,
Camp, Secretary Coleman, Simpson, Newton, Neal. Second row: Elting, Turner, Lipscomb, Pearson, Ward,
Clayton, Triplett, Scercy, Newman, Newell, Kendrick. Third row: Reinstein, Brown, Greene, Harmon, Bev-
erly, Frye, Walker, Cook, Clifton. Fourth row: Spratt, Bozeman, Jennings, Shannon, Robbins, Smith, Pres-
ident Turnipseed, Deese, Gardner, Hunter, and Advisor Mrs. Burgess.
In its third year at Myers Park, the Distribu-
tive Education Club has become one of the most
active chapters in the Charlotte district. Its
forty-four members, working for prominent
Charlotte firms, gained valuable business ex-
' perience while continuing their education.
In an evening program which presented the
work the students were doing and the over-all
purposes of the D.E. program, members gave
their parents a better understanding of the ac-
tivities of the club.
When the District Convention was held in
Charlotte in October, the chapter took an active
part by entering four contestants in the speech
and job interviews competition and by actively
.l supporting candidates for district offices.
1 w A contest between the junior and senior mem-
'T - - bers added zest to the Christmas card sale spon-
' ' sored in December. The juniors came out vic-
torious, and through the combined efforts of
l both classes, club spirit and treasury funds
N ,it reached a new high. '
This year's D.E. members have upheld the
' high standards for which their club is noted
nf' and in doing so have brought distinction to their
-xg, chapter and to Myers Park.
A A MERRY FESTIVITIES took place at the D. E.
Christmas party in the Student Lounge, Cindy
Forbes, Bob Salen, Bob Beacon, Barbara Lips-
A uma comb.
- '71 ' I ,,
A", .Y A AMERICAN COMMERCIAL BANK offered a
-1, 4-qi.-, H position as Desk Clerk to Naomi Camp and
...- 1- ' " , l V M :g "5 5 Mail Carrier to Larry Harmon.
HAPPY EXPRESSIONS on the faces of new Honor Society members reflect feelings of achievement.
INITIATION RITES ARE given by Laurie Livingston to new N.H.S. pledges as old members look on.
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Tapping ceremonies for the National Honor
Society have become impressive events at Myers
Park. This year's assemblies were dignified and
thrilling as each new tappee received the re-
galia and traditional yellow flower from an ac-
tive member. After the ceremonies, new and
old members ate lunch together in the Student
Lounge. New members had charge of entertain-
ing the club and its advisors, Mrs. Long, Mrs.
Johnson, Miss Good, and Mr. Hunt, at the ban-
quet given the night of the tapping.
Members, wearing their distinguishing yellow
regalia, served as guides for representatives
from the fifty-three colleges participating in
Myers Park's College Day in November.
Monthly meetings offered a variety of pro-
grams. In December the group held their annual
Christmas party, and in January, Dr. Brown
from Queens College spoke to N.H.S. members
on current trends in education.
Recognizing students who have attained high
standards of scholarship, citizenship, service,
and leadership, the Myers Park Chapter of the
National Honor Society has upheld the distinc-
tion associated with membership in this honor-
COLLEGE DAY PROVIDED an excellent opportunity for N.H.S. members to serve Myers Park. First row:
Berg, Kissiah, Blickensderfer, Biggers, Smith, Crosson, Myers. McKaig, Vice president Butner, Manning,
Treasurer Stoll, Vaughn. Second row: Hemphill, Secretary Clifton, Whitton, Stratton, N. Jones, Whitehead,
Rogers, Livingston, Stuckey, Lucas. Third row: Hope, Sturdivant, President Watson, Rupprecht, Goodson,
Barber, Mullis, Oldham, Weber, Harris, Haddon, Grant, James, Shinn, M. Jones.
- - - l
CHOIR PERFORMS AT numerous public appearances. First row: Walker, Grier, Swanzey, P. Anderson, Brok-
hoff, Prather, Rehm, Mulwee, Waller, Nuttall, C. Booth, Woodside, Myers. Second row: Alma Cordle, Range,
Anne Cordle, Robertson, Linker, Minor, Harris, C. Anderson, Holden, Henderson, Holliday, Barfield, West, McNeill.
Third row: Lindeman, Spearman, Barnhill, Heath, George, Berryhill, Kissiah, Marcotte, Kratt, Heston, Summer-
ville, East, Brumfield, Howren, Elliott. Fourth row: Hart, Sehorn, K. Goodson, Allen, H. Booth, Chadwick, Sharpe,
Rhyne, Potter, J. Goodson, Lefew, Clontz, and Fisher.
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Myers Park's vocal groups are an excellent
example of our school's fine music program.
Students who enjoy singing may join either of
two groups as an elective course, however, mem-
bership in the choir is based on acceptance
through audition. From the choir two other
groups, the Boys' Octet and the Myers Park
Singers, are chosen.
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Under Mr. Cronstedt, the choir and chorus
studied music fundamentals during the fifth and
sixth periods, but prior to concerts, their re-
hearsals often extended to after-school and eve-
ning sessions. Performing both secular and sa-
cred music, these two groups continued to thrill
concert audiences with their musical finesse.
Their most outstanding performance was the
BOYS' OCTET is favorite musical group. First row: O. C. Gravitte, Jimmy Lefew, Wayne Fisher, Deno Elliott.
Second row: Dave Lindeman, Dick Rhyne, Howard Chadwick, Morris Spearman, and Joe Clontz. NEWLY FORM-
ED Myers Park Singers are, first row: Sylvia Radford, Caroline Shiver, Betsy Allen, Linda Hawkins, Janis
Altizer. Second row: Jenny Griffin, Carolyn Transou, Betty Richardson, Hilary Bell, Peggy Slagle, and Marya
CHOIR OFFICERS and their director Mr. Cronstedt arrange all public performances. President Merrie
Marcotte, Vice president Morris Spearman, Secretary Margie Rehm, and Treasurer Joe Goodson. MES-
SIAH REHEARSAL after school is lead by Choir Director Mr. Cronstedt. The choir met on Monday nights
and several afternoons a week to prepare for the Christmas assembly and the December concert with
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The A Capella Choir entertained Christmas
shoppers at the Park Road and Charlottetown
Mall Shopping Centers and joined with the or-
chestra and chorus for a December concert. The
Boys' Octet was a favorite entertainment group
with local churches and business clubs. A new
girls' ensemble, The Myers Park Singers, was
another popular group.
Along with their busy schedule of public ap-
pearances, the choir and chorus also devoted a
great deal of time to preparing for the state
contest in April. In keeping with their past ac-
complishments, both musical groups won high
ratings. Presenting music at the Baccalaureate
Service and Commencement brought to a close
their successful year.
CHORUS OFTEN JOINS with the choir in concert performances. First row: Susan Griffin, Patricia Beck,
Janice Willard, Mel Durham, Don Titus, Mike Pressman, Marsha McNeely, Brenda Klutz, Bunny Devereux.
Second row: Linda Hawkins, Leslie Purifoy, Phyllis Lovings, Billie Holden, Jack Fulmer, Jerry Goodman, Bobby
Gibbons, Marrena Kirkpatrick, Joan Massey, Dona Davis. Third row: Sherrill Watkins, Frank Anders, and Frank
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Mg, Performing with their traditional skill and
V v 319 beauty, the Myers Park orchestra concluded
' " Q V this year with another fine record of achieve-
ments. Under the direction of their conduc-
tor Mr. Mims, they participated in many
school programs and presented concerts of
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Honor Society assemblies gained an im-
pressive atmosphere from the music fur-
nished by the orchestra. The traditional pre-
sentation of the Messialz. during the Christ-
mas assembly combined the skill and talent
of both the choir and orchestra into one in-
spiring work. During the year, two concerts
gave the student body an opportunity to hear
the accomplishments of the group.
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Receiving a high rating at the State Con-
test-Festival again this year, orchestra mem-
bers maintained the reputation they have won
for themselves through superior perform-
ances. Mac Smith, Steve Seawright, and Mary
Meade Owens were honored by being selected
to participate in the All-State Orchestra in
January. Five members also held chairs with
the Charlotte Symphony Orchestra.
ORCHESTRA OFFICERS for the year are Vice
president Caroline Pilcher, President Jimmy Web-
er, and Secretary-Treasurer Bronnie Berg.
MYERS PARK'S ORCHESTRA places among top in state. First row: Pilcher, Jones, Rosenblatt, Blickensderfer
Stafford, Stowe, Stanfield, Branon. Second row: Gravely, Husband, Staton, Otts, Loftin, Elliot, Liner, L. Price
Lobdell, J. Thomas, Poole, Pfohl. Third row: Weber, Berg, Smith, Sargent, Sternbergh, Orr, Gale, Marshall, Mitchell
Rupprecht, Wisecarver, McNeill, Blythe, Rogers, H. Price, T. Thomas. Fourth row: Holdredge, Efird, Woodside
Booth, Seawright, Counts, Holder, Director Mr. Mims, Carey, Petrea, Brietz, and Kissiah.
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MEMBERS OF THE clarinet section strive for
smoothness. Bill Sternbergh, Richard Sargent, and
VIOLA PLAYERS Dot Poole and David Pfohl run
through a difficult passage.
TROMBONIST Ernest Holdredge takes lead-in for
TRUMPET AND CORNET PLAYERS perfect a
cadenza. Tommy Efird, Harry Booth, and Don
The basic aim of the orchestra is to afford a
mode of musical expression for its members who
also receive credit for the class which meets
during the fourth period. As with other musical
groups, their rehearsals often extend to evening
sessions as they prepare for concerts.
BASS VIOLINS add depth to orchestra tone.
Phil Carey, Larry Petrea, and Bobby Brietz.
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INTENSIVE SECTION rehearsals go into the preparation for the band's numerous public performances. SAXO
PHONES: Graeme Shull, Harry Holden, and John Neis. FLUTES: Ann Talley, Yorky Johnston, and Mary Meade
Owens. PERCUSSION: Markham Alexander, Tom Flowe, and Jean Melvin.
Another outstanding gr o u p in Myers
Park's vast music program is the band com-
posed of two sections-marching and con-
cert. Throughout the football s e a s o n the
marching section spent sixth period perfect-
ing intricate formations for half-time shows.
Occasionally they even worked on through a
"seventh" period. At game time the results
of their intensive practice were evident in
the entertaining performances which they
The moving "MP" formation was a fore-
most achievement of the marchers as they
became one of the few high schools in the
state to master this difficult maneuver. The
color guard, which was re-established this
year, added a great deal to the marching
band's appearance. Lettergirls and major-
ettes also were an important feature in the
novel half-time pagentry presented by the
MYERS PARK'S BAND MEMBERS are, first row: Ridenhour, Smith, Lambert, Alexander, Timberlake,
Flowe, Melvin, MacAleer. Second row: Holdredge, Siskron, Nordman, Gathings, Goodyear, Kelley, Holder,
Kreamer, Reed. Third row: Neis, Sternbergh, Welch, Newlin, Murchison, Shull, Logue, DuPont. Fourth
row: Wilson, McDoug1e, Hancock, Milford, Davis, Talley, Johnston, Beasley. Fifth row: Efird, Bam-
berger, Newberry, Clapp, Eaker, Eskridge, Hubbard, Holden, Shackelford. Sixth row: Barnett, McArver,
Branon, Caldwell, Stinson, Vick, Bowers, Wegner. Seventh row: Abrams, Director Mr. Mims, Short, and
Drum Major Barber.
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BRASS SECTION ADDS sparkle to the band.
TRUMPETS: Richard Wegner, Ronald Bowers, and
Dan Stinson. FRENCH HORNS: Hank Davis, Charles
Milford, and Deems Wilson.
BAND OFFICERS discuss coming appearances and
programs. Secretary-Treasurer Mary Meade Owens,
Ilfrresident Ernest Holdredge, and Vice president John
With the close of football season, the march-
ing band made two other appearances-the
Carolinas' Carrousel and the Shrine Bowl pa-
rades. After that time, rehearsals for the con-
cert band got underway as they prepared for
their first public appearances and for the Dis-
trict and State contests. The concert group once
more won a high rating at the contests. Eleven
select members were chosen to participate in
the All-State Band in early March.
THE MARCHING BAND held frequent "dress rehearsals" in Myers Park's stadium to perfect their football
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VTVACIOUS CHEERLEADERS spark school spirit with their enthusiasm and energy. Kneeling: Terry Flynn, Cyn-
thia Blythe, Head Cheerleader Sally McKaig, Ginger Allison. Standing: Nanette Minor, Linda Summerville, Wallene
Threadgill, Barbara Martin, and Nancy Rouzer.
"HERE WE GO! HEREWWE GO!" yell cheerleaders
Wallene Threadgill, Terry Flynn, Linda Summerville,
and Sally McKaig during a South game.
CHEERS BY JUNIOR VARSITY yell belles add pep
to J ayvee games. Kneeling: Eleanor Stowe, Gaye
Harris, Sally Wiggins, Judy Keeter. Standing: Wonda
Moseley, Barbara Banks, Linda Holder, Gay Williams,
and Leslie Freedland.
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School spirit with a capital WS" could be found
in our cheerleaders, majorettes, and lettergirls,
for no matter how cold or rainy the weather on
game night, they were always on hand to spur
the football spectators into frenzied cheering.
The varsity cheerleaders staged novel pep
rallies during the last fifteen minutes of sixth
period on big game days. Two of the cleverest
were the rock 'n roll and the cowboy theme ral-
lies. At the first football game the girls pre-
sented a victory bell to the student body.
Also cheering in their own spirited way were
the junior varsity cheerleaders. Elected by the
Sophomore Class, these nine girls were always
on hand to boost spirit and enthusiasm at all
Jayvee games. They also attended all varsity
games and added their cheers to those of the
The pep of the varsity and junior Varsity
cheerleaders did not end with the football sea-
son. They were on hand at all athletic events
during the year.
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LETTERGIRLS ADD DASH of color to Marching Band performances. Ann McClintock, Casey Sherrill, Betsy
Benoit, Linda Mayhew, Suzanne Bost, Caroline Pilcher, Head Lettergirl Sandra Summerville, Martha Rogers,
Libby McNeely, and Donna Woodside.
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Because of their energetic pre-school practice,
the majorettes provided a special touch to the
band performances. Strutting and twirling dur-
ing the half-time at football games, the major-
ettes provided color and spark to the band for-
MAJORETTES STRUT IN TIME to lively
marches. Tinka Lee, Jane Ann Coffey, Pam Kopp,
Rosalind Rollins, Carol Ann Garrison, and Head
Majorette Mary Meade Owens.
Our lettergirls, who also began practice last
August, represented Myers Park well through-
out the year. Proudly bearing our school's name,
the girls marched before the band at the foot-
ball games, the Carrousel Parade, and the Shrine
MAJORETTES, LETTERGIRLS join the cheer-
leaders in victory yells.
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Physical growth . . . team-
work . . . sportsmanship. The
hushed quiet of the locker
room before a game . . . the
roar of the packed stands . .
words of encouragement
during halftime. Fantastic
one-point basketball upsets
.the sharp report of the
starting gun in' swimming
and cross country . . . the race
against the stopwatch. The
crack of the bat against the
hardball . . . the expanse of
the fareway . . . the sing of
the tennis racquet . . . the
overflowing trophy case.
Mustangs proud in nvictory,
undaunted in defeat.
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' MOST VALUABLE BACK Lou Sullivan breaks
into secondary in action against West.
As school opened and the concentrated summer
football practice drew to a close, sportswriters
throughout the state consistently left Myers Park out
of pre-season ratings. Many people almost laughed at
the undersized "Ponies"
Ten weeks later people did not laugh. The "Ponies"
were second in the final state ratings, sporting the
best record in the state of 8-1-1. This excellent show-
ing surprised even the coaching staff. After whipping
North, tying Garinger, and losing to Salisbury, the
team was not coordinated and the starting lineup
underwent a major shake-down.
The popping of leather paid off. In the seven re-
maining games, the victory bell rang seven times.
In the biggest game of the season, the Mustangs
rolled over favored Harding, avenging the frustrating
0-0 deadlock of 1958.
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BLANTON SENDS ,BOB Allen Off tackle behind HARDING IS Too late to stop Rich Harris on end
interference of Sullivan and Hall against Salis- sweep with Blantgn and Sullivan blocking.
Hartsell Ellison Moser Spain Stork Favor
Tackle Tackle End Guard Guard End
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Averaging only 178 pounds, the stubborn Mus-
tang line functioned as a well-balanced and highly
effective machine. Led by defensive captain Vance
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Cockerham at linebacker, who averaged over twenty
tacklesa game, this unit stopped powerful Burling-
ton, Asheville, and Gastonia attacks in close vic- Cutter
tories. Other consistent p e r f o r m e r s were Paul End
Stork, Larry Hartsell, Joe Cox, C h u c k S p a i n, Horne
Johnny Johnston, Pat Ellison, and Howard Duvall. Back
Hill Wellford, Ron Moser, George Cutter, Bill Mal- Weuford ' t
lard, Perky Roberson, and Charles Favor provided End '
rugged end play.
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Standouts in the defensive backfield were Bruce Back Qqygm X, 1
McClure and Jim Mascho. Offensively, Lou "The Allen fQg,9,g fQgl
Train" Sullivan anchored the running attack. Ham-
Back 3? W .. 1 -
pered by an early season injury, halfback Rich ,ag 1 1 A
Harris established himself as an important cog in V if 4 :-
the victory machine, accounting for touchdowns 'sign 6 4
against Harding and Garinger. Bob Allen led the ..f,.,,,5i'ii'5 ' 5-"al
team in scoring with 45 points and in rushing with Mascho A . 1 5-1. I, ,,
a 10.7 average. Specialty men Wiley Horne and Back L E?
Henry Hallett proved invaluable. Blanton fjigf ' ,i
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Captain Tommy Blanton amassed over 1000 total Back ' f-' Q21f7jf- , I
yards through a concentrated aerial attack and A 5
dangerous broken field running. Voted to every all- SE 5. 1 -1 .
state eleven, he became the third consecutive Mus- . .'r- - 1 ' M, gwflff ..-
tang quarterback to be chosen to play in the Shrine 'f if A V A ' -i"1f 'f A
Bowl. He was honored at the football banquet as it
Most Valuable Player, along with Sullivan, Most Fgq figp ...L l
Valuable Back, and Stork and Cockerham, Most ,P 5
Valuable Linemen, and McClure, 1960 Captain. H311 l , 2 f
Voted to All-County teams were Blanton, Wellford, Guard ,f.g,A, , ,, ? - V.
Hartsell, Stork, Cockerham, and Sullivan. Named Mcclure zl' fx,
to the All-Conference team were Wellford, Blanton, Back 'iw ,L is , ,i
Cockerham, and Allen. it
After the final close play-off defeat to Greens- " ,.
boro, head coach Gus Purcell summed up the gen- 1 -... .'., g f f
eral sentiment. "Although we are disappointed," N ,
he commented, "we feel that the boys surpassed Sullivan J if I H
our highest expectations, showing more spirit than Back i Q 1 '
any other team in the history of Myers Park." Cockerham Q lli
Center . '
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Rogers Duvall Tribble Hamilton Q Center Guard Back Back "'
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LINEMEN Salen, MacRae, Allison, Wood, Adams,
Willis, Mallard, quarterback Rogers, and backs
Fuller, Slaughter, and Short form the varsity
North Meck. 7
East Meck. 6
West Meek. 7
SALISBURY RUNNER NAILED by Harris and MOST OUTSTANDING LINEMEN awards are-pre-
Blanton as Hartsell, Spain, Cutter, Cockerham, and sented to Paul Stork and Vance Cockerham by Coach
Mascho close in. Sink.
ELUDING WEST DEFENDERS in a fancy piece of broken field running, Captain Tommy Blanton is covered
by Jay Rogers and Ronny Moser.
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A KEY BLOCK by Fenton Wells enables halfback
Byron Slaughter to baffle North pursuers.
The coaching staff initiated a new system of orga-
nization for the 1.959 Jayvees. In an effort to promote
depth and experience, Coach Allen did not separate
his team from the varsity until mid-September. A
complete sophomore unit was also maintained on the
varsity throughout the season by a unique system of
Handicapped by this system, the Jayvees never-
theless opened the season by rolling over South and
North in easy victories. After a second romp over
South, 30-0, the team spoiled an otherwise perfect
record by losing a close game in the rain in Gastonia.
The strong J ayvees, nonetheless, would not be de-
nied success and bounced back to roll over East and I
Harding. Garinger was edged 7-6 in the final con-
test which established the Mustangs as undisputed
Ray Fuller and Byron Slaughter drew praise from
Coach Allen for their consistent offensive perform-
ances, while Butch Allison was singled out as the de-
HARDING BALL CARRIER smothered by Slaught-
er, Taylor and Short as Forshaw, Arivella, and
Wells close in.
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CITY CHAMPS, 1959: First row: Eddie Roland, Butch Wilson, Johnny Short, Pat Hart, Phil Bechtold, Woody
McGinn, Bud Palmer, Jim Wallace. Second row: William Thrift, Tom Forshaw, Peachy Hightower, John Apperson,
Robbie Sieburg, Henry Hallett, Phil Welch. Third row: Dick Rhyne, Joe Spencer, Fenton Wells, Bobby Stafford, Bing
Vick, Bill Hollifield, and Tommy Meacham.
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DUBOSE AND ARBUCKLE wait for Out-
water's opening tap in the North rematch.
Gene Curtis Ronnie Smarr
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As a wide array of varsity basketball aspirants
reported for early workouts in October, Coach Powell
complained of an age-old problem-lack of height.
The permanent squad sported only two "big men"
in Captain Howard Arbuckle and Steve Seawright.
December ushered in two straight disappointing
non-conference losses to Hendersonville, the second
in an overtime. Tough conference competition which
included meetings with top seeded East and Garinger
before Christmas hinted of a dismal future.
The unexpected happened. After whipping North
handily in a breather, the-Mustangs shot from their
heavy underdog position to score two major upsets,
edging East 54-53 and Garinger 51-50. Buddy Dubose
and Steve Sobell turned in torrid shooting perform-
ances to give the team the needed impetus. As the
holidays put a halt to the action, Coach Powell com-
mented that he had never seen such team spirit and
effort at Myers Park.
After Christmas the squad continued to upset all
predictions, easing by Gastonia and South. Suffer-
ing the first conference loss to Asheville, the boys
rebounded to whip Harding and West behind the
fine clutch rebounding and shooting of Fisk Out-
water. A romp of North in a rematch served to
strengthen the Mustangs' top berth in the conference.
THESE UNDERCLASSMEN gained valuable experience for future varsity SEAWRIGHT COMPLETES a drive for
teams: Wayne Ayers, Buddy Dubose, David Pfohl, Jack Sullivan, Curty White, 312-Y'UD agaiHSf2 N01'th GS C'-1TtiS, Pf0h1,
and Donnie Kaleel. and Kaleel wait for the swish.
Steve Sobell Howard Arbuckle Fisk Outwater Steve Seawright Don Woodside
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The starting quintet consisted of Arbuckle, Out-
water, Sobell, Dubose, and Ayers. Arbuckle, noted for
his tight defensive play, hit consistently from the
corners. Outwater combined tremendous spring and
quick hands to score frequent tip-in's. Sobell pro-
vided stubborn scoring punch under the boards.
Dubose and Ayers, an outstanding junior guard
combination, set up and ran all patterns smoothly.
Dubose turned. in several excellent shooting nights,
while Ayers became famous for his ability to pre-
dict openings and freeze the ball.
Although the loss of Co-Captain and 1959 high
scorer Tommy Blanton weakened the bench, Coach
Powell frequently mixed the starting line-up with
reserves. First call usually went to Steve Seawright,
owner of a dangerous soft jump shot. Ball hustler
Gene Curtis saw constant action, while Ronnie Smarr,
Don Woodside, Donnie Kaleel, Curty White,iDavid
Pfohl, and Jack Sullivan rounded out the bench.
WITH WAYNE AYERS watching from behind the foul circle and Curty White in position in the corner, Gene
Curtis out-maneuvers two Garinger defenders to get off perfect jump shot. Steve Sobell moves into a good re-
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Veteran Coach Sink produced another Jayvee bas-
ketball team of championship caliber. Undefeated
in early February, the squad appeared headed for its
eighth city crown in nine tries.
Opening the season with two easy victories over
Hendersonville, the team cut down North, East, and
Garinger before taking a break for the Christmas
holidays. Early January found them setting the same
torrid pace, mowing down Gastonia, South, Ashe-
ville, and Harding. Winston Salem Reynolds, West,
and North fell to the J ayvees as they ran their win-
ning streak to twelve games.
Billy Clark was the big gun offensively. An adept
shooter and playmaker, he consistently scored in the
double figures. Bob Cass and Larry Graham gave
the team much needed height under the boards. Jon
Logue and Bobby Cato rounded out the starting
The many one-sided victories also gave Coach Sink
the opportunity to use his reserves. As a result the
well-balanced Jayvee bench gained the valuable game
experience necessary for varsity success.
LARRY GRAHAM DRIVES past two South defenders
as Bobby Cato moves into position.
UNDEFEATED JAYVEES ARE, first row: Jon Logue, Bob Cass, Larry Graham, Billy Clark, Bobby Cato.
Second row: John Skidmore, Byron Slaughter, Ray Davis, Rex Gribble, Bobby Melton, Johnny Phillips, and
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MUSTANG GRAPPLERS display standard match uniforms. First row: Woody McGinn, Richard Sar-
gent, Butch Rogers, Alan Aitken, Gus Anastes, Deno Elliot. Second row: Henry Hallett, Butch Allison,
Bill Hollifield, Doug Maddock, Paul Stork, Mark Meade, Ed Genois. Third row: Kenny Godwin, Ray
Fuller, Earl Taylor, Fritz Mercer, Freddie Sprock, David Snook, Roy Bain, Robin Wright. Fourth row:
Jim Hemphill, Mike Miller, Hank Boyd, Billy Hope, Jule Griffith, Terry O'Hair, and Charles Venning.
With final examinations completed and the 1960
season in full swing, the wrestling squad was rated
underdog only to Boone in the approaching state
meet. Boasting a 6-1-1 record, the matmen turned
rigid conditioning into double wins over Asheboro,
Salisbury, and Mooresville. After an early season tie
with Albemarle, the squad dropped the return match
by a close 21-24 count.
The matmen capped the strong season with a sec-
ond place finish in the state meet. Winning individual
medals were Doug Maddock, Bill Hollifield, Alan
Aitken, and Richard Sargent.
Captain Paul Stork, voted the best individual
wrestler in the state, turned gorilla-like aggressive-
ness and strength into an undefeated record. On
his way to the 165-pound state championship, the
rugged-grappling senior pinned his first two oppon-
ents and won his last matches by decision.
COMPLETING A REVERSAL, Bill Hollifield tries to work
an Albermarle wrestler into a pin. ,
AFTER TACKLING and gaining control of this Albemarle
opponent in the first few seconds, Paul Stork works to roll
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1960 CHAMPION GREEN Dolphins are, first row: Drew Taylor, Sonny Charnley, Bill Guerrant, Jim Caldwell,
Bobby Turner, Joe Goodson, Jim Gray. Second row: Bobby Glasgow, Lou Sullivan, Phil Livine, Walton Rogers,
Deems Wilson, John White, John Thomas, Dan Caldwell, Paul Barefoot. Third row: Steve Van Every, John
lAlexander, Norman Scott, Thad Adams, Vance Cockerham, Jim Moore, and Bobby Helbein.
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WINNING IS A habit with Bill McGinty, here ac-
cepting a first place award at Eastern Carolina.
Losing only four 1959 championship squad let-
termen, the 1960 swimming team turned experience l
and added depth into an aqua powerhouse. The squad T
literally drowned all opposition, dropping only one
close meet to the UNC frosh team, one of the best
in the country.
In dual meets with Asheville, Greensboro, High
Point, and Raleigh, Coach Purcell swam his Weak-
est men in the relays to avoid unnecessary run-
aways. The big state invitationals proved no chal-
lenge, either, as the team rolled up sufficient points
to better the combined total of all opponents at UNC
and Eastern Carolina, rewriting the record books.
The high point in the 2,000-mile travel schedule of
the team-was the Emory Invitational in Atlanta,
an all-day meet which drew over forty of the strong-
est swimming clubs in the southeast. A handy vic-
tory for the second straight year established the
swimmers undisputed southeastern champions. .
High pointmakers in the star-studded line-up in-
cluded Captain Deems Wilson, Joe Goodson, Thad
Adams, Norman Scott, Phil Livine, Bobby Helbein,
Paul Barefoot, and Bobby Mobley.
Myers Park All-American Bill McGinty, called
"the fastest high school swimmer in the nation,"
broke the national record in the 100-yd. freestyle.
N. C. State Coach Casey said of McGinty, "I have
never seen a swimmer with more potential."
The 1960 Dolphin diving quartet featured Drew
Taylor and state champion Lou Sullivan. Sullivan
took first place at the Emory Invitational, sharing
individual honors with McGinty, who easily won
the 50 and 100-yd. freestyle events, setting a new
college pool record in the 50.
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DOLPHIN DIVING ACE Lou Sullivan executes a JUDGES START WATCHES as Guerrant and
perfect jack-knife in winning the finals of the Emory Barefoot begin 50-yd. freestyle against Greensboro
Invitational. and Asheville.
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SURROUNDED BY MEMBERS of the swimming team, Coach Purcell happily accepts the championship
trophy of the Eastern Carolina Invitational.
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LINING UP FOR a start are, first row: Neal Cheek, Morrison Lowrance, Eddie West, John Neis, Jimmy
Cothran, Tommy Stockton, Guilford Oldham, Ned Mathews, Hugh Walker. Second row: Hal Thompson, Robert
Whitton, Marty Ridenhour, Billy Mitchell, Dan Page, Robert Kellogg, Tommy Norman, Bill Pitts.
Myers Park is fast acquiring a reputation for
turning out state championship Cross Country
teams. The 1959 squad was no exception, copping
the state crown for the fifth consecutive year.
The success of the Cross Country team is often
overlooked as it is forced to compete with the foot-
ball team for attendance and popularity. But the
record, a result of hard work and determined team
effort, remains to speak for itself.
BUNCHED UP RUNNERS sprint for position
The strong early season contenders for the top
quintet, including such 1958 greats as Tom Stockton
and Ed West, hinted of a peak season in the offing.
But early hopes were crushed as West was side-
lined with a serious foot injury. Although local prep
competition was no match for the Mustangs, col-
lege competition proved too severe. Whipping only
Wake Forest, the cinderman bowed to Duke, State,
and UNC frosh.
in state meet. TOP MYERS PARK runners warm up for a hard workout.
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ONE LOOK AT Tommy Stockton's face is enough
to tell who is individual state champion.
Cross Country mentor Coach Allen, coaching his
second championship squad in as many years, viewed
the oncoming state meet with optimism. He knew
that the team with the most depth would win and
that the pressure was great on every runner. He
had every right to be proud when the top five Mus-
tangs compiled the first place low of 32 points,
whipping second-place South by 40 points and Gar-
inger by over 300 points.
Tommy Stockton was the outstanding performer,
PERFECT FORM, EASY stride-John
gleishjockeys for position in state meet
COACH ALLEN ACCEPTS the coveted state
championship trophy as Stockton and West look
on with approval.
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EDDIE WEST MOVES ahead with his relaxed
giant stride as Billy Mitchell and Marty Ridenhour
vie for position.
turning in excellent runs in every meet and win-
ning individual honors for the second straight year
in the state meet. His long list of achievements, a
legend within itself, includes four varsity Cross
Ed West bounced back into shape to finish sec-
ond to Stockton in the state meet. Ned Mathews
nailed down a spot in the top ten with his best
run of the year. Morrison Lowrance and Billy
Mitchell rounded out the top five positions.
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MONOGRAM CLUB officers find a minute to plan
for club activities. Treasurer Hill Wellford, Secre-
tary Howard Arbuckle, Vice president Rich Harris
and President Tommy Blanton.
MONOGRAM MEMBER Dan Brawley puts
pledges Monty Ridenhour, Tommy Meacham, and
Bill Hamilton through their paces.
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to members. In January a large number of boys
who lettered in fall sports became active members.
Continuing with the revisions begun by last year's
club, the group held constructive initiations and
made service projects their foremost activity.
Enthusiastic officers and their advisor, Coach
Purcell, directed the Monogram Club in a year filled
with school service. Before each football game, the
lettermen displayed school spirit by their tradi-
tional sale of booster cards. Through their intra-
club tutoring system, scholastic help was available
MYERS PARK LETTERMEN are proud members of the Monogram Club. First row: Wyche, Cowan, Hulse,
Moore, Barefoot, Goodson, Grey, Wilson, Husband, Ellison. Second row: Charnley, Anastes, Aitken, Rogers,
Elliott, Holder, Robinson, Mobley, Taylor, Morrison, Thompson. Third row: West, Stockton, Cheek, Holhfield,
Barnett, Shaw, Farr, Gray, Reed, Genois. Fourth row: Maddock, Harris, Deason, Hancock, Connelly, Cothran,
Watson, Neis, Allen, Rhyne. Fifth row: Sullivan, Sieberg, Cockerham, Helbein, Smarr, Cutter, Jones, Outwater,
Brawley, Lowrance, McClure, Hartsell.
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G.R.A. OFFICERS ARE, seated: Recorder Gay
Williams, Vice president Barbara Hanks, President
Norma Nuttall, Secretary Linda Orr, Treasurer
Blanche Willard. Standing: Advisor Miss Jones.
SHOWING THE RESULTS of carelessness is
Nancy Godwin to Marya Bell, Mary Alice Roth,
Jan Gaskell, and Diane Littlefield.
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G.R.A. began its third year at Myers Park with a The first projects were selling small stuffed ani-
membership of 475 girls. With the aid of Miss Jones mals-skunks and ducks being the most popularg de-
as advisor, the officers, executive council, and club livering the morning devotional over the inter-com
chairmen undertook a number of projects to com- for a month and taking over the upkeep of the
plete before the end of the school year. flower boxes at the gym.
LEFT: SMILING AT THEIR victory are Monie Argo and Toni Kratt, while Minette Conrad, Patsy Crouse,
and Tay Lawson check their scores. CENTER: BINGO PROVIDED ENTERTAINMENT for several hundred
girls attending a party sponsored by the club. RIGHT: TENNIS COMES NATURALLY to Dale Davenport,
who shows Darlene Hassler the correct grip for the racket while Barbara Hanks watches.
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EXECUTING A PERFECT slam in volleyball is
Slusian Gebhardt as Jan Gaskell waits to receive the
s o .
BASKETBALL IS A favorite sport of Anne Rouser,
who demonstrates for Marya Bell, Fran Condon,
and Lesley Marine.
With a variety of thirteen sports clubs from which
to choose, a G.R.A. member had no difficulty in
finding the clubs to suit her individual interests
and talents. Many of the girls 'competed in tourna-
ments in archery, badminton, tennis, and golf. In-
tramurals were held in volleyball, softball, and bas-
In celebration of the approaching Christmas holi-
days, the G.R.A. gave a bingo party for all mem-
bers. The party was financed by using the money
which was awarded to the club for placing first
in the annual Barbecue sales. The club was able
to buy many gifts and more than enough refresh-
ments for the several hundred girls who attended
As a result of the enthusiasm of club members for
good sportsmanship and school spirit, the G.R.A.
concluded another successful year.
TOP: GRACEFULLY PERFORMING one of her
many dives is talented Betsy Benoit. Betsy's skill is
viewed with enthusiasm by several G.R.A. members
participating in the swimming club. They are Norma
gufgall, Patsy Crouse, Norma Binder, and Billie
CENTER: GOLFING IS ONE of the many talents
of Barbara Boone. She is shown here with several
of her friends who are interested in the sport. Bar-
bara demonstrates her ability by showing Mary
Convey the correct hand positions. Looking on are
Nancy Lou Jones, Peggy McNeal, and Ginny Smith.
BOTTOM: CHAIRMEN OF THE various sports
clubs hold a meeting at which they discuss and
plan the activities of their individual clubs. Jo Pat-
terson, Nancy Lou Jones, Laura Livingston, Kaye
Blickensderfer, Sarah Herring, Tay Lawson, and
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GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM completes another successful year. Kneeling: Captain Sandra Summerville.
Standing: Pam Guthrie, Jan Gaskell, Darlene Hassler, Sally O'Rourke, Nancy Baker, Mary Van Wagner, Nancy
Grubb, Anne MacKinney, Jan Dulin, Dagmar Stoll, Toni Kratt, Kaye Blickensderfer, Sally McKaig, Catherine
Kuralt, Meredith Norton. and Judy Suttle.
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With Miss Jones as coach, the Girls' Basketball
Team was victorious over Garinger twice and Hard-
ing once. Only a defeat by Harding in the second
MYERS PARK SCORES another point to win over
Garinger for the second time of the season.
round of play marred their season record. In the
final play-offs Myers Park was defeated by Hard-
ing, thus losing the city championship crown they
had held for two years.
High scorer for the Fillies was Sally McKaig who
averaged 19 points per game while Meredith Norton
was honored as the most improved player. Outstand-
ing forwards were J an Gaskell, Sally McKaig, and
Toni Kratt. Sandra Summerville, Judy Suttle, and
Dagmar Stoll served as the team's leading guards.
GOING IN FOR a lay-up shot is Jan Dulin, Sally
McKaig and Harding opponents rush for the rebound.
Through constitutional improvements, a more
selective point system and many school service pro-
jects, the Mustang Club became a well-established
and stable part of Mustang spirit this year.
Now in its third year, the club carried out many
activities leading to their goal of promoting and
maintaining school spirit. Mary Lucas and Lydia
Alexander found the old school flag and saw that
the band put it to use. Working with a very large
committee, Anne and Alma Cordle planned and
supervised card sections at two football games. In
the fall, Mustangers spent a busy Monday .night
decorating LA for the Harding game. Sponsoring
buses to out-of-town games and printing basketball
rosters with players' names and numbers were other
projects designed to help boost school spirit. In
co-operation with the cheerleaders, members helped
paint signs and banners for pre-game pep rallies.
Working with the officers, executive committee,
and committee chairmen were Mr. Kiser and Miss
Medlin who gave much of their time and talent act-
ing as club advisors.
Made up of active and enthusiastic students, the
Mustang Club of 1959-1960 helped produce a spirit
that will be long remembered by Myers Park.
CHAPERONES FOR MUSTANG CLUB buses posed
a problem for Larry Graham, Sarah Herring, Carole
Lane, and Betsy Benoit.
DISTRIBUTING PROGRAMS at basketball games
was a Mustang Club project. Morrison Lowrance,
Robert Whitton, Tinka Lee, Byron Slaughter, Carol
Stuckey, and Laurie Hurt.
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MUSTANG CLUB was strong in members and service in 1960. First row: Summerville, Herring, President
Lowrance, Vice president Glenn, Secretary Lane, Cheek, Barefoot, Clark, Gibson, Graham. Second row: Rouzer,
Mulwee, Alma Cordle, Conrad, McNeely, Stuckey, Hurt, Anne Cordle, Shiver, Threadgill, Davenport, Minor.
Third row: Martin, Harris, Norton, Delmotte, Tathwell, Thomson, Howell, McClintock, Elrod, Beddingfield,
Battle, Rosenblatt. Fourth row: Stokes, Benoit, Blythe, Lee, M. Rogers, White, Thomas, Blackwell, Willard,
Schwartz, Cowan, Finley, Barber, Connelly. Fifth row: Advisor Miss Medlin, Advisor Mr. Kiser, W. Rogers,
Knuthsen, Stockton, Lucas, Adams, Moore, Slaughter, Sprock and Oldham.
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MYERS PARK ATHLETIC coordinator Mr. Shep-
pard checks tentative basketball program with
Boasting nine varsity sports, the successful Myers
Park athletic program ranks second to none. In
nine short years the name Myers Park has become
synonymous with powerful athletics in sports cir-
cles throughout the state. This fast-growing reputa-
tion is no mistake. The members of the Myers Park
High School Athletic Association have earned the
credit for this record by years of patient and de-
RELAXING FOR A COKE, Coach Sink, Coach
Allen, and Coach Purcell rehash football season.
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ARRANGING DAILY GYM workout schedule is
3115 onie phase of the work of Miss Jones and Mrs.
o an .
Miss Lou Jones, who coaches girls' basketball,
and Mrs. Dorothy Holland supervise the girls' athle-
tic program. Athletic coordinator Porter Sheppard,
Who coaches the golf team in the spring, spends long
hours behind the scenes arranging schedules, plan-
ning programs, and handling ticket sales. The large
intramural program is supervised by head basket-
ball coach George Powell.
Football coaches Gus Purcell, Jack Sink, and
Stuart Allen are on the job nine months a year. Pur-
cell coaches varsity swimming and' tennis, Sink
handles J ayvee basketball and varsity baseball, and
Allen coaches Jayvee football, varsity wrestling,
cross country, and track.
The coaching staff is enthusiastic about the 1959-
60 seasons. As one coach summed it up at an athle-
tic assembly, "This is the peak year in athletics at
Myers Park. Our overall record is the best in the
state. Our football team reached the state play-off's
and our cross country team won its fifth straight
state championship. Our basketball team leads the
conference and our wrestling squad has only drop-
ped one match. Our swimming team has won state
and southeastern championships for the second
straight year. We are looking forward to strong
baseball, golf, and tennis teams in the spring, and
to another state championship in track. This record
speaks for itself."
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Respect for learning . . .the
hum of classroom activity . . .
a search for unknowns . . .
questions . . 4 elusive answers
. . . the elation of discovery.
Frustrations . . .term papers
. . . quizzes. . . exams . . .
College Boards. The steady
tempo of typewriters . . .
building with our hands . . .
self -evaluation in psychology
. . . seams to be 'basted . . .e the
study of color and form.
Creative thinking . . . vocabu-
lary drill . . . the wonderful
world of classics . . . balanc-
ing equations . . . "truth
tables" . . .leaf collections . . .
dreaded memory work. Ap-
preciation for the past . . .
anticipation for the future . . .
new vistas of understanding.
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INSPECTING PLANS FOR the new auditorium is the Myers Park Administration. Assistant Principal Mr. Wil-
liam S. Adams, Dean of Girls Miss Frances Gunter, Dean of Boys Mr. Porter Sheppard, and Principal Dr. Jack Horner.
DR. ELMER H. GARINGER
Superintendent of Charlotte City Schools
Important changes in both local and city-wide
organizational policies and a continuation of the
building program of our school were the main con-
cerns of Myers Park's administration this year.
With the opening of school in September, Myers
Park became an all-senior high school for the first
time in its nine-year history. Although the school's
perimeter area was enlarged, the actual enrollment
of 1313 students was slightly under the expected
total. The drop in enrollment brought about an ad-
justment in teacher allotmentg three teachers-Mr.
Matus, Mr. Cronstedt, and Mrs. Holland-taught at
Myers Park only part-time.
One of the most significant issues to face our
administration was that of consolidation. Dr. Horn-
er and other faculty members have been active in
the preliminary planning sessions. The merging of
the city and county schools presents many problems,
yet offers a challenge to strengthen both systems
into one of the finest educational units in the South.
Another milestone this year was the final ap-
proval for construction of the long-awaited audi-
torium to be completed by the spring of 1961. De-
signed to seat 850 people, the auditorium will also
house drama and music classrooms.
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DISCUSSING SUCCESSFUL P.T.A.
meeting with the Executive Board and
officers of this organization is Dr.
To meet the educational goal of producing well-
rounded individuals, the school must have close con-
tact With the home. Through the co-operation of teach-
ers, counselors, and parents, Myers Park successfully
co-ordinated the many facets of school life.
Under our expanded counseling program, we were
able to offer more individualized help to students. Mr.
Hunt, our full-time counselor, worked closely with
Miss Gunter, Mr. Adams, and Mr. Sheppard to assist
parents and teachers in solving students' academic
problems through the standardized testing program.
The traditional back-to-school night provided par-
ents an opportunity to become acquainted with the
school's curriculum as the faculty explained the year's
course of study in each subject area.
FIRST FULL-TIME COUNSELOR at
Myers Park, Mr. Hunt checks a stu-
dent's records with Mr. Wallin.
THE ANNUAL P.T.A. back-to-school night gave the Myers Park faculty an opportunity to meet the parents
of their students. Miss Hatchette explains 11th grade English course to her class
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Akers Allen Baker Booth Braun Brice Bridges
Browne Burgess Cal'miCh361 Cloaninger Coble Cox Cronstedt
MISS MARTHA C. AKERS
Spanish II, IV: Advisor: Spanish Club.
MR. STUART BEAMON ALLEN
Biology: Coach: Cross-Country, Wrestling, Track:
Asst. Coach: Football.
MISS EVELYN BAKER
French I, Latin II: Advisor: French I Club.
MR. VERNON L. BOOTH
MRS. MARGARET D. BRAUN
English 10: Advisor: 10th Grade Y-teens.
MISS ELIZABETH BRICE
English 10, 12: Advisor: F.T.A.
MR. GLENN R. BRIDGES
Algebra I, II: Advisor: Junior Class.
MR. G. LESLIE BROWNE
English 11: Advisor: Junior Hi-Y, Mustang.
MRS. ELINOR F. BURGESS
Distributive Education I, II: Advisor: D.E. Club.
MISS-JEAN R. CARMICHAEL
Chemistry: Advisor: Girl Ambassadors, Cheerleaders.
MR. WILLIAM GRANT CLOANINGER
Typing, Economics: Advisor: Key Club.
MR. B. J. COBLE
Plane Geometry, Senior Math: Advisor: Dance Committee.
MRS. CATHARINE D. COX
French II, III, IV: Advisor: French II Club.
MR. CARL G. N. CRONSTEDT
Choral Music: Advisor: A Capella Choir.
I' V 31 ' 553351 P? - -
Jg,J,.i,g, 15:1 Fifty-six faculty members enabled Myers Park to
-- Y .1 '-H6-I-22:41, . .
XM sv P, "ffl 'W -, - offer a program of sixty-three courses this year.
H ' New additions to the faculty included Mrs. Braun,
new to the teaching field: Mr. Greene, who came to
us from Bradenton, Florida: Miss Hatchette, from
Spartenburg, South Carolina: Miss Medlin, form-
erly at Concord High School: Mrs. Holland from
Appalachian: and Mr. Jones, who joined us from
Stanley High. After a year or more away, Miss Ba-
ker, Mrs. Devereux, Mr. Matus, and Mr. Booth re-
joined the faculty.
CONDUCTING ALMOST DAILY seventh pe-
riod class, Miss Moore provides an excellent
example of faculty members whose work hardly
ends when the final bell rings.
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ART TEACHER, Mr. Matus displays his
work from the previous year at Florida State
MRS. SUSIE WILKIE DEVEREUX
MISS ROSE DUPREE
Bible I, II. .
MR. ERNEST DAVIDSON FEIMSTER
MRS. EDNA G. FLETCHER
Biology: Advisor: Red Cross.
MISS SARAH L. FOSTER
Spanish Ig Advisor: Spanish Club.
MISS GORDON Q. FREEMAN
English 12, Creative Writing: Advisor:
MRS. CAROLYN PARK GOOD
World History: Advisor: Honor Society.
Mus tang, Pegasus.
To keep up with the latest educational trends,
members of the Myers Park faculty attended va-
rious summer schools. The University of North
Carolina, Indiana University, and Winthrop College
were just a few of the institutions where the faculty
studied during the summer of 1959. Receiving
scholarships for advanced Work were Miss Sifford
to Williams College, Mr. Coble to Peabody College,
and Miss Carmichael to N. C. State. Miss Brice and
Miss Newland were members of the Advanced
Placement English Conference at Hamilton College
in Clinton, New York: and Miss Akers attended the
language laboratory workshop at Elon College. Mr.
Matus received his M. A. degree in Art Education
last June at Florida State University.
MISS JANE E. HARRISON
Shorthand I, II, Typing, Office Practice 5
Advisor: Pen Pushers.
MISS MARY HAZEL HATCHETTE
English 115 Advisor: 11th Grade Y-teens.
MRS. DOROTHY HOLLAND
MR. H. RAY HUNT
Counselor: Advisor: Honor Society.
MISS LOUISE E. HUTCHISON
Algebra I, IIQ Advisor: Senior Class.
MRS. VIRGINIA MILLER JOHNSON
English 125 Advisor: Honor Society.
MISS MARY LOUISE JONES
Physical Education: Coach: Girls' Basketball:
Advisor: G.R.A., J.V. Cheerleaders.
Foster Freeman Good
Hutchison Johnson Jones
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Lafferty Long Lyerly
Medlin Mims Moore
MR. EDWIN MARTIN KISER
Plane Geometry, Advisor: Mustang Club.
MISS OMA CLARE LAFFERTY
World History: Scholarship Committee Chairman.
MRS. EDITH S. LONG
English 11, World Literature, Advisor: Honor Society.
MRS. JANEY LYERLY
Foods, Clothing I, II, Family Living: Advisor: F.H.A.,
12th Grade Y-teens.
MISS BETTY MACFIE
Biology, Chemistry 5 Advisor: Senior Class Follies.
MRS. HELEN LEACH MACON
American History 5 Advisor: Citizenship Committee.
MR. THEODORE P. MATUS
Art: Advisor: Publicity Committee.
Macfie Macon Matus
Moose Newland Phifer
MISS LAURA SCHAFER McINNES
Drama, Speech, English 115 Advisor: Limelighters.
MISS DOROTHY M. MEDLIN
French I, II: Advisor: French I Club, Mustang Club.
MR. SPENCER R. MIMS 0Qeom..f.m, slmfea .Mice-17 QA
Band, Orchestra. -74 ,TLbiJLE,I dll, 1173156
MISS WINNIE D. MOORE .f,1,3,k:, n A l I
Biology: Advisor: Sophomore Class. " IA-if -fQLaf4,,QZ1g 1-A
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MR. JOHN DANIEL MOOSE JR. A '
Driver Education' Advisor: Traffic Committee,
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Grounds Committee. "i"l"" i
MISS MARGARET NEWLAND "fii314Jll,gi,.,.L
English 12, Advanced Placement English. MQW A K
Miss JEAN PHIFER ,ji 0 ,W 7 44' W- '
Librarian. "'-'fu ,..
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Many of Myers Park's faculty members hold
positions in local and state professional groups. Miss
Akers is chairman of the city-county committee on
the study of foreign languages in the public schools
and vice president of the N.C.A.A.T.S.P. Miss
Brice is vice president of the South Piedmont Class-
room Teachers Association and a member of the
North Carolina English Teachers Steering Com-
mittee. Miss Lafferty serves as chairman of the
International Understanding Committee of the
Classroom Teachers Association.
EXPLAINING THE WEEK'S schedule is only
one of the many responsibilities of Miss Whitley
and other homeroom teachers.
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THE LIBRARY, AN important facet of Myers
Park life, is well supervised by Miss Wheeler
and Miss Phifer.
Mr. Matus works on two committees with the
Southern Art Teachers Association. Miss Newland
is a member of the State English Curriculum Com-
mittee. Miss Phifer serves as secretary of the local
N.C.E.A., while Mr. Snyder is building representa-
tive for the unit. Mr. Wallin is building representa-
tive for the Classroom Teachers Association. Mr.
Powell is a committee member of the N. C. Associa-
tion of Health and Physical Fitness. Miss Rankin
is actively engaged with the committee for Consoli-
dation of City-County Teachers Associations. Mrs.
Wright is president of the South Piedmont District
Latin Teachers. Miss Whitley is a teacher partici-
pant in the geometry program of the School Math-
ematics Study Group Which is financed by the
National Science Foundation.
MR. GEORGE P. POWELL MISS ANNE WHEELER
Physical Education I,II: Coach: Basketball: Advisor: Ath- Librarian.
MR. AUGUSTUS B. PURCELL MISS ETHEL J. WHITLEY
Physical Education LII: Coach: Football, Tennis, Swim- Solid Geometry, Plane Trigonometry, Plane Geometry fSchool
ming, Advisor: Monogram Club. Mathematics Study Groupl.
MISS JESSIE RANKIN MRS. IRENE L. WRIGHT
American History: Advisor: A.F.S. Committee. Latin I, II, IV: Advisor: Latin Club.
MISS PATSY L. SIFFORD STAFF: MR. MATTHEW E. BREEDEN
American History, Problems of Democracy: Advisor: Girl Maintenance Engineer
MR. CHARLES R. SNYDER MISS MARILOU GOWER
Algebra II, Plane Geometry: Advisor: F.T.A., Dance Com- Secretary-Treasurer
MISS EVANGELINE STEWART MRS. T. CHRISTY MATHEWS
Bookkeeping, Typing. Dietician
MR. STEVE D. WALLIN MRS. ALMA McCRACKEN
College Algebra, Plane Geometry. Nurse
Powell Purcell Rankin Sifford Snyder Stewart Wallin
Wright Breeden Gower Mathews McCracken
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WORK ON WRITING English term papers begins in the
doing research work on various subjects. Carolyn Transou,
Following the national trend of providing stim-
ulating courses for the superior student, Myers
Park expanded its English and foreign language de-
The English addition, Advanced Placement, gave
fifteen carefully screened seniors an opportunity to
study English on a college freshman level. Spon-
sored by the College Entrance Examination Board
and taught by Miss Newland, the course emphasiz-
ed English composition and literature.
In other English classes, revised textbooks pro-
vided a .new modern approach to literature. Elec-
tives such as creative writing, world literature,
journalism, dramatics, and public speaking com-
pleted the English curriculum.
This year marked an increase to fifty-three hours
of daily classroom instruction in English and Eng-
lish electives, taught by ten faculty members.
school library where students spend many hours reading and
Nancy Weldon, and George Harris.
THE GUILT OF CONTROVERSIAL Thomas a
Becket in Eliot's Murder in the Cathedral is lively
topic of discussion in the Advanced Placement Eng-
lish class. Tom Grant, Miss Newland, Susan Snyder,
and Jeanne Myles.
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EXTENSIVE PARALLEL READING brings French IV
students to French section of the library. Ned Mathews,
Valerie Baan, Betty McGuire, and Kaye Blickensderfer.
STUDENTS IN Miss Hatchette's English class display
their poems on the bulletin board. Seated: Nancy Collier.
Standing: Richard Sargent, Katharine Atkins, and Kenny
Counts. TO PERFECT HIS public speaking, David Cald-
well uses a tape recorder to test his first speech.
Two goals of the foreign language department
were realized this year. The acquisition of a lang-
uage laboratory and fourth-year instruction in
Latin, Spanish, and French were highlights of
a year in which this department flourished.
Sponsored by the National Defense Act, the
laboratory emphasized the oral-aural approach to
language study. In individual booths, students lis-
tened to specially recorded lessons and recorded
their own readings for comparison. They also
held conversations with instructors who super-
vised the labs from a master control unit.
Increased emphasis upon the importance of
studying languages was the determining factor
in the growth of this part of the curriculum.
Sixty-seven per cent of the student body studied
at least one language, with seven per cent
in third- or fourth-year courses. The advanced
study in all three languages laid the foundation
for more extensive programs in the future.
NEWLY ACQUIRED LANGUAGE lab, demon-
strated by Bobby Cato and Sandra Welsh, revises
methods of teaching languages.
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SENIOR MATH STUDENTS, Ginny Smith, Joe
Burns, and Wayne Smith, work their basic algebra
and geometry problems on the board.
MATH STUDY GROUP pupils compare projects in
the two aspects of their plane-solid geometry class.
Seated: Nancy Grubb. Standing: Vernon Robinson,
Jan Gaskell, and Larry Harrison.
,--- . -153- Y - ,-,f-.1113
Mathematics and science again led in the school
curriculum with 1085 and 821 students participating
in the respective fields.
The most outstanding feature of the math program
Was a Math Study Group sponsored by the National
Science Foundation. Miss Whitley taught fifty-seven
sophomores and juniors in this experimental course
which combined the study of plane and solid geo-
Working closely with the science teachers, the
math department strived to prepare students for en-
gineering and scientific vocations vitally needed by
our country. The three algebra courses featured equa-
tions, unknowns, and logarithms and prepared stu-
dents for higher math. Plane geometry taught sound
reasoning and logical thinking through a study of
figures, while trigonometry dealt with ratios and
SHOWING THE CORRECT slide rule technique,
Mr. Wallin helps Sally Tathwell and Carl Rupprecht
solve college algebra logarithms.
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PRINCIPLES OF CONVERTING electrical energy into mechanical energy with the use of a model electric motor are
demonstrated by Grier Haddon to other physics class members Robert James, Mac Alexander, Bobby Cassanova, and
Parallel with the national trend in scientific educa-
tion, our science department increased the number
of classes in biology, chemistry, and physics to thirty.
Through the use of extensive modern apparatus, stu-
dents learned the scientific approach and the basic
principles of science during lab periods.
Physics classes gained practical experience from the
many projects that they constructed to test and prove
physical laws and theories. Units on matter, force, and
light were important parts of the stimulating course.
Learning about the properties of substances, chemis-
try students acquired lab techniques in the numerous
experiments which provided an opportunity to apply
the facts learned from the lecture periods.
Biology traced the development of life in the various
stages of growth through a study of the relationships
of living things. Leaf and insect collections were the
main projects of students who spent many hours pre-
paring their specimens. Another important phase of
this course was a study of the anatomy and physiology
of animals through dissection of frogs and Worms.
"MR, BONES" GIVES Ronald Sutton, David John-
son, and Allison Hyatt a view of the skeleton.
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Social studies courses continued to educate students
in history and governmental affairs. Added to the
department Was a new class in consumer economics,
which gave pupils an opportunity to study practical
information about the market world.
An overview of the story of mankind, world history
acquainted students with the progress of civilization
from primitive man to the present. Featuring the
television class with an enrollment of eighty-five,
American history taught the basic development of our
nation. Required parallel reading, an integral part of
these classes, enabled students to prepare for college
Problems of democracy, a popular elective, was con-
cerned with the foreign policy of the United States
and current issues such as segregation and juvenile
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PROBLEMS OF' DEMOCRACY student teacher Miss
Merry answers Lynn Stevens0n's question about labor
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AMERICAN HISTORY OFFERS students the opportunity to study the birth of our government by re-enacting the
Constitutional Convention. In Mrs. Macon's class Jo Patterson, as Charles Pinckney, delivers a speech to fellow dele-
gates to the meeting.
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ECONOMICS CLASS MEMBERS chart the decline of
the purchasing power of the dollar. Hank Hobbs, Mr.
Cloaninger, Phyllis Grosswald, and Harry Holden.
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BIBLE CLASSES MAKE notebooks on the Old Testa-
ment. Clockwise: Millie McManus, Robert Kellog, Jenny
Pagker, Ronald Stone, Lynn Wilkinson, and Don Apple-
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From a choice of twenty-nine electives, students
were able to enroll in courses which strengthened their
curricula. The various subjects delved into both aca-
demic and non-academic fields. Through some of the
electives students acquired technical skills, while in
others they gained experience in learning how to use
leisure time, a cardinal principle of education.
The business department provided a comprehensive
program for students desiring secretarial training.
Courses in typing, shorthand, and bookkeeping furn-
ished an opportunity for students to obtain a basic
clerical education. In the general office practice class,
prospective secretaries learned to use computers, dicta-
phones, and other standard equipment.
Vocal and instrumental music again were popular
with Myers Park students. The choral groups, in addi-
tion to preparing for their many concerts, increased
their ability to read music and became better acquaint-
ed with choral literature. The orchestra and band also
afforded students an opportunity to improve their
musicianship and enjoy participation in concert per-
First- and second-year courses in Bible were inter-
esting studies for pupils. The classes analyzed the Old
and New Testaments in the historical and literary
USING THE COMPUTER is just one of the practical
sckills lthat student Anne Long acquires in office prac-
lce c ass.
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CLOTHING CLASS GIVES Arzelle Mitchell an op-
portunity to make some of her own apparel.
Through elective courses in home economics, girls
were able to prepare for their roles as future home-
makers. The classes consisted of combination lecture
and lab periods. Nutrition and the preparation of
foods as well as meal planning and budgeting were
the main objectives of the foods classes. To complete
the course, the girls planned and prepared typical
family meals. In the clothing classes, students stud-
ied textiles, color designs, and pattern construction
in addition to constructing garments.
Family living, a new course this year, was directed
toward helping students prepare to assume home re-
sponsibilities. The classes also discussed problems
that arise in daily home life. This course was open
to boys as well as girls.
Adding new courses and revising the old ones, the
art department expanded its program. Classes in
ceramics, general art, and jewelry had an increased
enrollment over last year. The art classes provided
various exhibits of ceramics, paintings, and other art
work done by students for the LA display cases.
A new addition was interior design, a popular
course which developed understanding of planning,
designing, and decorating homes. As a part of their
course work, students compiled notebooks of interior
decoration schemes and constructed scale models of
homes which they planned.
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FAMILY LIVING STUDENTS Donna Woodside, Bob
Simiril, and Carolyn Vaden discuss teen-age prob-
AN ABSTRACT INTERPRETATION of the Madonna
is Betty Battle's creation in ceramics class.
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Other electives open to students were industrial
arts, driver education, and physical education.
Shop classes learned mechanical skills through
using various tools. Projects in woodwork, metal
crafts, and lathe work provided the core of the course.
In the other aspect of the industrial arts program,
students studied fundamentals of mechanical draw-
From on-the-road training and classroom lectures,
students in driver education became familiar with
all aspects of driving. The course emphasized safety,
traffic regulations, and maintenance of automobiles.
Required courses in physical education developed
athletic skills of students. The recreational activities
and calisthenics provided an opportunity for phy-
Through the efforts of the administration, Myers
Park's curriculum has become one of the most exten-
sive in North Carolina. With a program of college
preparatory subjects, business courses, and electives,
students are able to obtain well-rounded educations.
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THE IMPORTANCE OF SAFE, skillful driving is
explained by Mr. Moose.
DRESSING A PIECE of rough lumber for his project, Mike Jones shows other shop boys, Wayne Smith, Lou Sulli-
van, and Tom Earnhardt, the correct technique in using the planer in the modern industrial arts shop.
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CLASS OFFICERS, helping the sophomores to begin their first
year of senior high life are President Butch Allison, Vice-pres-
ident Wonda Moseley, Secretary Eleanor Stowe, and Treasurer
Senior high at last! A storehouse of know-
ledge, extra-curricular activities, and fun lay
ahead for the sophomores.
Every activity that Myers Park offered-
sports, clubs, musical groups, and publications
-was represented by sophomores. Officers
and advisors guided them in making decisions
and reaching higher goals.
Teachers started the class on the road to a
greater knowledge of living things through
biology, ancient civilizations through world
history, and ancient and romance languages
through Latin, French, and Spanish. Although
upper-classmen were accustomed to two-hour
exams, sophomores found them to be real
Through useful, balanced curricular and
hard work, the Class of 1962 became prepared
for their next two years of high school.
John Winston Abrams
Charles Jerry Adams
Dorothy Adriella Adams
Robert Wray Adams
Rosann Lucile Alexander
John Lawrence Alford
James Walter Allison
Janis Ruth Altizer
Carol Grant Anderson
ig Jeanne Anne Anderson
f ' ' Miriam Lee Andrews
I John Samuel Apperson IV
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' M , 1 Y up n in ' , gn. 'N , ' if M, V1 1 r Q Susan Lorene Arzberger
f Q. 1 ' ' ' Q, ," ii t. V! ,Q 'V 'LN . A if N A A ' Patricia Ann Austin
any X ' ' 1--, " A ' ' ' 1 .l 1 li - X Roy Connelly Bain
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Barbara Cleveland Bamberger
- ' , , Barbara Jane Banks
Brian Downs Barksdale
' Catherine Elaine Barnes
James Alford Barnes
Nancy Carol Barnes
George Eldrige Barnett
Susan Everett Barnette
Harriet Murray Baynard
Toni Kathryn Beach
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Patricia Rae Beck ,fl ' ' , - ' , A -L 3. 41- gf '55 9
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Susan Elizabeth Benfield y 'fi 5111- . , A I 1 fd
Betty Sue Biggers ' A ' N I A 'ik Ki" l, ' ' " M
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Claude Garner Blackwell ' in g ,,. vi, WM j .' 6 P Us l 'J' ji
Thom Williamson Blair Jr. , I " l-Q E G. ' H " " ,V '55 I L, '35 iii g '
Virginia Claire Blakeney A tl A - 1 "Y 3 , -3- 5 I L. 'V X
Charles cook Boger Jr. ' - ' ' I r I I J
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Harry Morgan Boyd Jr. 'I '7'-A " - Q. N I A ' 'Q q. in H I
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Leigh Richmond Brenizer N' ' - I' -V I
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John Charles Burgess 5 ' " W If X "" Q5 " ..
Millicent Lourene Burley I W ' A- 'S , V' 92 " " ' V " I l I , fa l
Harriet Leah Burns I Q, I 1- l2Ae3f,,X ,il , Q' x ' '3
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Dolores Ellen Butler " ' K C. - f ' fi' y l '
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Frances Carolyn Byrd 4. ' v i 5 i 4 F
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Thomas Gray Camp ,, I' fP' :"f y . '
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Alice Alexander Carr A A 9 I L 1 ' '
Helen Eleanor Carroll .gg I H 'ee' I . 'Z 4- X
Robert Carroll Cass K - ' lj ,Ll ' , QE ' ' Q
Howard Kenneth Chadwick II 'If ' "ji , 755 5 y
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Walter Charnley III ,,. vb ,
Charles Carroll Chase A 'vw
Carolyn Ann Chittenden Mfg-1 P , -.. , ,
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Mary Janette Clontz f - It " ' I ' I E
Jane Ann Coffey ' ' , . li 5 I V
Cheryl Anne Connor " A " 4' 57 --. Y" f A i 'R ,R-..
Margaret Carolyn Coon '- lj, :L Yi xg , '13 1" , fi be Q,
Linda Kay Cooper ., U -A , ' y ,, L I 'A' ' ' -,4 31 ' I' " Nr? --
James Allen Crockett Jr. - 'Y ,n , 4: J Q , w fl' I C,
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Camille Willingham Crouse
Edward Lester Crowell
Charles Douglas Curd
Ann Campbell Curnow
Gretchen Davey Daniel
John Edgar Darling' Jr.
Mary Todd Davies
Harold Johnson Davis
Harry Burnley Davis
Jerry Ray Davis
Miriam Dona Davis
Linda Ann Dean
Elizabeth Fleming Devereux
Charles Alexander Dewey
Monica Lynne Doerr
Judith Ellen Dougherty
Stephen Arnold Douglas
John William Downs
Jan Jordan Dulin
Deanna Kay Eaker
Judith Allen Earnhardt
Leonard Gary Edwards Jr.
James Irvin Eisler
Roy Tilton Ellis III
Richard Turner Elmore Jr.
Patricia Louise Eskridge
David Braddock Evans
Miriam Raye Evans
Daniel Ford Faris
Barry Richardson Farr
Dorothy Lynne Faulkner
Gwendolyn Mae Ferris
Lee Thompson Ferris
Edward David Finman
Lynne Merle Firestone
Linda Ann Flint
Thomas Webster Flowe
Katharine Graham Follmer
John Alan Folsom
Cynthia Marie Forbes
Kay Peoples Ford
Mary Ellen Forehand
Thomas Forshaw III
Leslie Ann Freedland
Dorothy Byers Frost
Raymond Browning Fuller Jr
Martha Suwalt Fullerton
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Carol Louise Gange
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Jean Ann Gaskell
Susan Clair Gebhardt
Gayle Marsh George
Barry Dean Gettys
Gail LaVerne Gilreath
Robert Glasgow Jr.
Robert Kenneth Godwin
James Edward Gordon
Walter Raleigh Graham Jr.
Jo Cherry Granger
Lucy Robertson Grasty
Carol Ann Green
Roger Cary Greenspan
Rex Norman Gribble Jr.
Julius Virgil Griffith Jr.
Richard Gary Grosswald
Donald William Guggenheim
Linda Dianne Gurley
Dennis Lorenz Guthrie
Frances Diane Hair
Paul Edward Halberstadt
Edward Sprunt Hamilton Jr. l
James Rickford Hanner Jr.
Sara Ann Harper
Dianne Elaine Harris
Gaye Karyl Harris
Mary Jane Harris
James Lawrence Harrison
John Langdon Harrison
James Patrick Hart
Cheryl Malinda Hartsell
Richard Wayne Hartsell
Dana Darlene Hassler
Ann Lynn Hawkins
Linda Ruth Hayward
Bobby Brown Helms
Kenneth Eugene Helms
Patricia Ann Hemby
James Calvin Hemphill
Martha Nell Hemphill
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Linda Susan Holder
Mary Louise Holliday
Ann Mary Holthaus
William Douglass Hope
Ellen Laurin Horney
Roy Wilson House Jr.
Willis Weddington Howard Jr
Judith Lee Howell
Dewey Edwin Howey
Gregory Joseph Howren
Donald Douglas Hoyle
Martha Melinda Hudgins
John Wayne Hunter
Richard Franklin Hunter
Nancy Grant Huntington
Floyd Hurt Jr.
Ralph Henry Husband Jr.
Allison Taylor Hyatt
Alvin William Hyatt
Howard Robert Innes
Norval Lee Jackson
Kathryn Lee J arrell
Jean Anne J erman
David Gardner Johnson
Lewis Monroe Johnson
Mary Yorke Johnston
Joan Brantly Johnstone
Jo Ann Jolly
Paul Addison Jones
Robert Park Jones
Lawson Leo J osey
Kathleen Hamrick Kaigler
William Charles Kanupke
Bette Alice Katzenrnoyer
Judy Lynn Keeter
Donald Edward Kelley
Robert Brown Kellogg
Mary Patricia Kelly
Vaiden Pearson Kendrick
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Boyce Griggs McGarity
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Thomas Edward Norman
Barry Allen Norris
Ralph Morgan O'Hair III
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Arnett Stanton Oliver III
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Sally Ann 0'Rourke
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James Reid Potter
Jimmie Scott Powers
Ann Beth Pressman
Lota Elizabeth Price
Mary Stewart Quern
Sylvia Jeanette Radford
Martha Jane Ratchford
Joyce Ann Ray
Frank Edward Redies
Fredrick Lee Reeves
Paul Nelson Reid
Richard Hice Rembert
Charles Gardner Richards
Monroe Hobson Ridenhour
Dorothy Eloise Rochester
Manuel James Rogers Jr.
Penny Betty Rogers
Walton Worth Rogers
Constance Elinor Roper
Sheila Diane Roth
Michael Anthony Russell
Timothy Bruce Salen
Sara Parker Sams
James Allen Sanders
James William Schout Jr.
Nancy Lynn Schwartz
Robert Rolston Schworm
Octavia Zachry Seawell
Laurence Vaughn Senn Jr.
Elizabeth Ann Sheppard
Kay Saville Sherrill
Charles McCoy Short III
John Joseph Short Jr.
Judith Anne Shotwell
Graeme Hunter Shull
Robert Hubbard Sieburg
Karen Jane Siegel
James Lynn Sills
Carson Irwin Simms
Clarence Williams Simpson Jr.
Herbert Evans Siskron Jr.
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Sarah Laura Snyder
Harry Matthews Spoon Jr.
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Herschel Everett Stellings
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Roger Earl Stephens
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Bruce St. John Jr.
Sue Rea Sktokes
Eleanor Colton Stowe
Ralph Jefferson Strange Jr.
Margaret Anne Strickhouser
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Humbert Giroude Sullivan
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Ronald Martin Sutton
Helen Ann Talley
Andrew DaVal Taylor
James David Taylor
Robert Earl Taylor
Walter Michael Taylor Jr.
Durward Val Thomason
Richard Harry Thomes
Frances Ann Thompson
Henry Harold Thompson Jr.
William Johnson Thrift Jr.
Nellie Faye Thrower
James Brandon Thurman
Sara Jo Todd
Martha 'Grenfell Trembath
George Robert Turner III
Mary Patricia Vaden
Diana Hamilton Van Every
Nancy Lucinda Van Every
Alice Vickers Vaughn
Mary Dianne Venable
Neil Howard Vener
Virginia Ross Venning
Bingham Lafeyette Vick Jr.
Charles Clarence Vining
Thomas Westbrook Waldron
Robert Freman Warclell
Sharon Arlene Weisman
Audrey Lee Weiss
Candace Carroll Welsted
Judith Lynne Wesley
James Ross VVestmoreland
Ronnie Bernad Whetstone
Betty Lynn Whisnant
Cecelia Hammond White
Michaele Mary White
Earle Howard Whitton
Robert Clark Whitton
Sally Hoppe Wiggins
Virginia Gay Wilkinson
Janice Garnette Willard
Frances Gay Williams
Margaret Nell Williams
Joseph Neely Williamson III
Donavan Jordan Willis Jr.
Eugene Franklin Wilson
Maurice Hamilton Wilson Jr.
Daniel Townsend Winter
Marva Anne Wisecarver
Charles Edward Wood
Marion Gordon Wood
Michael Lee Wood
Barbara Jean Wooten
Linda Dell Worcester
Dianne Martin Wrenn
William Ray Wright
Robert Bruce Wright
Sterling Wilson Wright Jr.
Brenda Paulette Yandle
Patricia Jane Yarbrough
Thomas Kelley Youngblood
Harriet West Younginer
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JUNIOR MARSHALS, CHOSEN by the faculty on the basis of leadership, scholarship, and character, usher at Com-
mencement exercises. First row: Stephenson, Sargent, Patterson, Smith, Broach, Counts, Blythe, Lefew. Second rowz.
Adams, Genois, Orr, McKinnon, Pharr, Caldwell, Lobdell, Farmer, Benoit, DuBose. Third row: Elrod, Snepp, Spratt,
Thomas, Grubb, Copeland, Abernethy, Alexander, Crowell, and Pfohl.
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With the opening of school in September, over
four hundred juniors plunged enthusiastically into
their second year of high school. There were so
many things to be accomplished-selecting Junior-
Senior committees, ordering class rings, raising
funds for the treasury, taking scholarship qualify-
ing exams and first College Boards, participating in
sports and extra-curricular activities, and, most
important of all, maintaining sound scholastic aver-
In their curriculum juniors learned the finer
FOUR CAPABLE LEADERS with much responsibility
are the Junior Class officers. Treasurer Doug Caldwell,
Secretary David Caldwell, Vice president Paul Barefoot,
and President Buddy DuBose.
points of American literature and the true mean-
ing of "parallel" in history. Some class members
qualified for advanced study in math. Outside the
classroom, juniors won acclaim as members of var-
sity sports and leaders in various clubs and organ-
izations. Twenty-eight members were chosen as
Junior Marshals and five per cent were tapped into
the Honor Society.
Through their many activities, the Junior Class
emerged as a group well qualified to assume the role
of seniors and school leaders for the coming year.
RECEIVING THEIR LONG-AWAITED class rings from
Mr. John Bruce are Maurice Stone, Gail Crowell, John
Rogan, Betsy Benoit, and Anna Peeler.
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Eleanor Ann Abernethy
Sally Johnston Abernethy
Alfred Edward Adams III
Judy Lyttleton Adams
Thad A. Adams III
Phyllis Ann Agresta
Alan Gordon Aitken
John Pressly Alexander
Markham Robertson Alexander
Susan Kay Allen
Margaret Gaines Anderson
Susan Kellv Anderson
Donald Moser Applegate
Mildred Susan Archer
William Francis Arivella
Brenda Mayo Armstrong
Katharine Greer Atkins
Ralph Leonard Austin Jr.
Nancy Lee Ayers
Wayne Houston Ayers
Kathrine Oliver Bagby
Jack Ernest Baker
Jane Wellington Baker
Joseph Leonard Barach Jr.
Paul Drum Barefoot
Dessie Elaine Barfield
Alfred Haywood Barnett III
Julian Henry Barnett
Linda Ann Barnhill
James Bruce Barrett Jr.
Robert Eugene Beach
Barbara Carole Beasley
Patricia Ann Benfield
Mary Elizabeth Benoit
Nancy Goode Best
Jacob Curtis Blackwood Jr.
Linda Camille Blake
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in U A Judith Ann Burrier
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- K l"Sff? Douglas William Caldwell
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M h ' . r Joseph Elliott Coldwell
ll i. 'wi ll if A X . A I I R V Q 1ll" Emmett Allen Canady
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Gerald Benjamin Cook Jr.
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Martha Judith Copley
William Eugene Cornelius Jr.
David Kenneth Counts Jr.
Sarah Elizabeth Couric
Joseph Edward Cox Jr.
Patricia Ann Cox
Thomas Nelson Crayton
Diane Elaine Crockett
Margaret Eugenia Crockett
John Earle Crosby Jr.
Elisabeth Gail Crowell
Joseph Carey Curlee
Robert Blake Currie
Gerard Hadley Davidson Jr.
Dean Jackson Davis
Sally Lorraine Davis
Hazel Jones Deason Jr.
Jerry Clyde Deese
Charles William deKrafft
Frances Kay DeMik
James Flynn DeRamus
Katharine Anne Dietler
Miriam Jeanne Downs
Raymond Murphy Downs
Charles Oliver DuBose
Jeanne Denise DuBose
Rebecca Larkin Duncan
Walter Massey Dunlap III
Norman Lee DuPont
Melvin Murphy Durham
Howard Mareen Duvall III
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Margaret Stewart Farris
Jane Elizabeth Farthing
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William Pinkney Finley III
Lillian Elaine Fodel
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Carol Ann Garrison
Ross Keith Gathings Jr.
Edmond Renald Genois
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Marshall Brown Gilchrist
Pamela Dorothy Glensor
Jerry Martin Goodman
Cynthia Chapman Graham
Laurence Starr Graham
Harvey Moore Grasty
Ronald Eugene Greene
James Thomas Grey
Susan Elizabeth Griffin
Virginia Irene Griffin
Nancy Jane Grubb
William Harrison Guerrant
Pamela Jane Guthrie
Coleman Moore Hambley
William Stewart Hamilton
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John David Harris
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Robert Kenneth Harris Jr.
Thomas Hendrix Hartley Jr.
Linda Palmgren Harvell
Melva Lane Heath
Elizabeth Brantley Heeseman
Daniel Tucker Hefelfinger
Mary Shepard Henderson
Janie Marie Henry
Sarah Leilia Herring
Gayle Susan Heston
Charles Edwin Hicks
David Michael Hill
Jerry Gene Hilton
Janet Louise Hines
William Carl Hinson III
Lucy Elizabeth Hitchcock
Nicholas Hairston Hobbie Jr.
Clarence Warton Hobbs III
Carol Jean Holden
Robert Raymond Holder
James Reginald Holderfield
William Walter Hollifield Jr.
June Marriott Hopkins
Benjamin Shambaugh Horack Jr.
Frank Mackey Hough
Michael Hogue Houston
Patricia Joan Hout
William Michael Hovis
Edward Stevens Howie
Robert Stewart Howie
Mary Ann Hubbard
Patricia Ann Huff .
Thomas Alexander Huffaker
Peggy Anne Hull
Edwin Scott Hysler
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Mariana Hancock Kuester
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Judy Ann Lambeth
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Katherine Ann Ligon
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William Monroe Lineberger Jr
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Dianne Burns Littlefield
Mary Malinda Lobdell
Margaret Anne Long
Robert Lee Looper
Marsha Paulette Love
Wilson Truman Love Jr.
Nancy Poston Lucas
Douglas Moore Maddock
Lonnie Bain Mann III
Ronald Lee Markham
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Patricia Ann Marwitz
James Anson Mascho III
Jean Craig Mason
Harry Ford McArver Jr.
Robert Bruce McClure
Geraldine Anne McDonald
Patricia Louise McGowan
Nancy Sharon Mclver
Harry Alexander McKinnon
Donald David McLeod
Mildred Louise McManus
Peggy Lynne McNeal
Mark James Meade
Jean Elizabeth Melvin
Fritz Young Mercer
Ronald Webster Miller
Hannah Scott Mills
Nannette Jackson Minor
Robert Hawkins Mobley
Patricia Ann Monckton
Jennie Marian Moore
Marilyn Thomas Moore
Parola Lorene Moore
Georgia Ann Morrison
Michael Wayne Motter
Betty Jean Mullis
Katherine Aubrey Munford
Martha Matthews Munroe
Brenda Lee Murphy
Margaret Nell Myers
Susan Gail Naurnoff
Clifton Sample Neal Jr.
Michael Scott Newberry
Nancy Louise Newell
Sara Frances Newman
Mary Page Newton
Sara Carolyn Nolen
Jo Ann Oetzman
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Judith Louise Pearson
Robert Alfred Pearson
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Caroline Jean Pilcher
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Morton Allen Poliakoff
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Sarah Brown Porter
John Frank Potts Jr.
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John Alan Purvis Jr.
Lois Elizabeth Raff
Joyce Annette Ramsey
Phillip Houston Randall Jr.
James Tucker Rayburn
James Henry Rea
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Vernon Joseph Robinson
Richard Lee Rochester
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Gayle Rogers Jr.
Jay Patrick Rogers
Thomas Franklin Rogers Jr.
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Elizabeth Louise Ross
Martha Averaux Ross
Nancy Thorne Rouzer
James Burnett Rowe Jr.
Sarah Ellen Rupprecht
Charles Gayle Rust
Patricia Ann Ryan
Richard Berton Sargent
Barbara Yvonne Scercy
Gretchen Cluthe Schoof
Herbert Charles Schoof Jr.
June Latimer Scott
Donna Lee Segrest
William Elledge Selby
William Herring Shackelford
Judith Carol Shaffer
Linda Lee Sharpe
Alan Page Shaw
Clarence Raymond Shaw Jr.
Lawrence McRae Shaw
David Gwin Shelton
Joey Elaine Sherrill
Linda Lee Shields
Martha Helen Shull
Judith Carolyn Shumate
James Richard Sidbury
Gary Mitchell Silverstein
Melanie Anne Simpson
Judith Louise Sims
Dottie Anne Slipher
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Robert Blanton Stafford
Cathy Elizabeth Stanley
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James Boyd Steele Jr.
Fred Graham Stephens Jr.
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Margaret Caroline Stokes
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Ronald Douglas Stone
Emmett Reid Sturdivant
Neva Frances Sullivan
Bennie Jeanne Swain
Rebecca Louise Syvanzey
Mary Patricia Tarr
Fredric Lee Tathwell
Penny Delaine Tatum
Robert Daniel Taylor
Roberta Annette Taylor
Robert Guy Thaxton
John Stephen Thomas
Hayward Martin Thompson
James Barry Timberlake
Gerald Frederick Titlow
Catherine Ravenel Townsend
William Rufus Trotter Jr.
Warren Caldwell Tucker
Judith Ann Turner
Virginia Gene Turner
Milton Spangler Van Hoy
Mary Isabelle Van Wagner
Charles Gibson Venning
William Ellis Vinson
Helen Anne Vogler
Douglas Hendren Walker
Robert Lochlin Walker
James Gilbert Wallace
Diana Fay Walters
Olivia Ann Ward
George Lee Wasson Jr.
Sherrill Edward Watkins
Richard Fiske Wegner
O. Fenton Wells Jr.
Sandra Jean Welsh
Thomas Henry Westerfield
Ann Stewart White
John Gettys White
Ransom Curtis White Jr.
Kirk Reynolds Whitney
Margaret Lynn Wilkinson
Robert Emmett Wilkinson
Blanche Gregg' Willard
Frances LaDean Williams
Kenneth Eugene Wilson
Lach Robert Wolverton
Frederick, William Wood
Benjamin Wyche IV
William Michael Yett
Barnett Cabaniss Young
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JAMES STEVEN LEFEW
March 3, 1943-February 27, 1960
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SENIOR OFFICERS HAVE the important task
of leading the class through its last year of high
school. President Rich Harris, Treasurer Tim Thom-
as, Vice president Neal Cheek, and Secretary Alice
Qefzzm' 7506 ffwflww ,mae
Seniors entered their final year with a feel
ing of pride and accomplishment. But there wa
barely a moment to enjoy this new prestige be
fore they plunged into the many activities whic
The first realization of change was in scholas
tic fields. Characterized by individualism o
study, the curriculum of most seniors include
advanced math, science, and languages, with
varied and useful electives rounding out sche
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THROUGH COLLEGE DAY, seniors learn about
institutions of their choice and gain a new insight
into higher education.
REPRESENTING THE TYPICAL senior boy and
girl of Myers Park are John G. Johnston and Sally
McKaig-Mr. and Miss Myers Park.
DIRECTORS Kit Hudgins, Margaret Whitton, Mary
Stewart Rosenblatt, and Judy Keenan examine the
musical score of the Follies.
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dules. Yet a typical senior's life was hardly de-
stined to end in a classroom. Members of the
class served as faithful leaders and workers
in every club and organization of the school.
They added sportsmanship and ability to all
nine varsity teams at Myers Park. As editors,
managers, and staff members, they made out-
standing contributions to the various school
Throughout the year, foremost in every sen-
ior's mind was graduation. Committees for
every phase of this event began their work early
in the year. In January four talented writers
were chosen by their classmates to preside over
With extensive plans for graduation, seniors
did not fail to think about their future. In
November they met representatives of many col-
leges at the annual College Day and began to
make important final decisions. In December
and January they took their final ,College
Boards, submitted college applications and
transcripts, and waited anxiously for letters of
acceptance. Looking ahead, they realized that
Commencement was indeed only the beginning.
SENIOR CLASS DAY OFFICERS are Poet Bob
Allen, Prophet Howard Arbuckle, Historian Mary
Lucas, Lawyer Phil Hazel.
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0fi606!7Z6!ZZff' :Whey hwy year
SENIORS GATHER in the Student Lounge to talk with friends and
play the jukebox before homeroom begins.
MISS GUNTER DISCUSSES with Dick Rhyne, Norma Nuttall, and
Kathi Darling, a matter of great importance to them-College Board
AT THEIR FIRST CLASS meeting attentive seniors listen to Presi-
dent Rich Harris as he outlines plans for their final year.
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DAVID MCKNITT ALEXANDER Mac
Entered '575 Homeroom Officer 10,115 Mustang Club
10,115 French Club 10,125 J.V. Football 11.
LYDIA ANN ALEXANDER Lydia
Entered '575 Student Council 11,125 Y-teens 10, 11, 125
Mustang Club 11,125 F.T.A. 125 French Club 10,11,125
G.R.A. 10,11,125 Committees: Dance 10, Co-Chairman
11,125 Pub. 1O,11,125 Spirit 10,11.
BETSY JANE ALLEN Betsy
Entered '545 Homeroom Officer 115 Y-teens 1O,11,125
Girls' Glee Club 125 Mustang Club 10,115 Latin Club 105
Spanish Club 125 G.R.A. 1O,11,12.
JOHN MARSHALL ALLEN Johnny
Entered '545 Student Council 115 Homeroom Officer 125
Mye1'Spa1'k 115 Choir 125 Chorus 115 Spanish Club 115
J.V. Football 11.
ROBERT TRAWICK ALLEN III Bob
Entered '545 Homeroom Officer 10,115 Mustang 11,
Sports Editor 125 Pegasus 125 Jr. Marshalg Key Club
11,125 French Club 10,11, Sec. 125 Latin Club 105 Track
10,11,125 Football 11,125 Monogram Club 12.
VIRGINIA WRIGHT ALLISON Ginger
Entered '545 Student Council 10,115 Jr. Marshal5 Girl
Ambassadors 10, 11, 125 Y-teens 10,115 Choir 10,115
Mustang Club 10,11,125 Cheerleader 10,11,125 Latin
Club 105 Spanish Club 125 Red Cross 115 G.R.A. 10,11,
125 Citizenship Committee 12.
FRANK ROBINSON ANDERS , Frank
Entered '545 Student Council 125 Monogram Club 11,125
Engineers' Club 115 Football Mgr. 10,115 Committees:
Dance 10,11,125 Traffic 10,11, Co-Chairman 12.
SANDRA ELIZABETH ANDERSON Sandy
Entered '545 Y-teens 10,125 Chorus 105 French Club 11,
12, G.R.A. 11,12.
HOWARD BELL ARBUCKLE Howard
Entered '565 Homeroom Officer 115 Jr. Marshal5 Key
Club 11,125 Monogram Club 11, Sec. 125 Hi-Y 11, Treas.
105 Spanish Club 10,12, Treas. 115 Basketball 10,11,
MONIE ARGO Monie
Entered '545 Student Council 125 Homeroom Officer 125
Mye'rSpa,'rk 125 Girl Ambassadors 11,125 Y-teens 11,
Pres. 105 G.R.A. 10,11,125 Spanish Club 125 Committees:
Clubs Co-Chairman 125 Dance 12.
THOMAS EDWARD AUSTIN Tommy
Entered '585 Band 11,125 Limelighters 11,125 Baseball 11.
VALERIE JOAN BAAN Valerie
Entered '575 Honor Society 11,125 Jr. Marshalg Y-teens
10,115 French Club 10,11,125 G.R.A. 11,125 Spirit Com-
MOST DEDICATED SENIORS Hugh Hunt-
ington and Mary Lucas personify loyalty and
service to Myers Park.
XV 144 Sf Qctohfrigm'
OUTSTANDING SENIOR BOYS
who represented Myers Park as
Junior Rotarians are, first row
John G. Johnston, Tommy Blan
ton, Tim Thomas, Morrison Low
rance. Second row: Hugh Hunt-
ington, Wiley Horne, Rich Har-
ris, Steve Seawright, and Hill
DAVID HARNED BAMBERGER David
Entered ,545 Homeroom Officer 103 Band 10,11,123 Engineers'
Club 123 Latin Club 103 Cross-Country 10.
WILLIAM FREEMAN BARBER Freeman
Entered '573 Student Council 1O,11,123 Honor Society 123 Jr.
Marshalg Key Club 11,123 Band 10, Drum Major 11,12Q Mus-
tang Club 1O,11,12Q French Club 11? Committees: Dance 10:
Grounds 113 Pub. Rel. 12.
BETTY RUTH BARBERREE Betty
Entered '583 G.R.A. 113 Homeroom Officer 11.
JOHN QUIENCY BARNES John
JOY LEE BASS Joy
Entered ,541 Mustang 123 Y-teens 103 Latin Club 103 Red
Cross 103 G.R.A. 10,11,12.
JUDITH HAMPTON BATES Judy
Entered '593 Pen Pushers 123 Y-teens 123 G.R.A. 12.
Bamberger Barber Barberree
Battle Baxter Beatty
ELIZABETH BATTLE Betty
Entered '543 Y-teens 10,11,123 Mustang Club 11,12Q Latin
Club 10,113 Spanish Club 123 G.R.A. 10,11,123 Dance Com-
GATHA DELORISE BAXTER Inky
Entered ,58Q MyerSparIc 113 Y-teens 12, Chorus 11, Lime-
lighters 11,12Q French Club 123 G.R.A. 11,123 Spirit Com-
ROBERT ROWE BEATTY Bob
Entered ,543 Engineers' Club 11, V.P. 123 Latin Club 10.
ANNA WESLEY BEDDINGFIELD Anna
Entered '543 Homeroom Officer 103 Mustang 123 Y-teens 10,
11,123 Mustang Club 123 Latin Club 103 Spanish Club 12'
G.R.A. 10,11,123 Committees: Spirit 123 Dance 11,12.
HILARY FLOWERS BELL Hilary
Entered '573 Y-teens 10,11,123 F.H.A. 123 French Club 123
Latin Club 103 G.R.A. 10,11,12.
BRONWELL CHRISTINA BERG Bronnie
Entered '563 Honor Society 123 Orchestra 10,11, Sec.-Treas.
123 French Club 12.
Barnes Bass Bates
K A 0 qw H,
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Berryhill Beverly Biggers
Black Blackwell Blakeney
MARION REECE BERRYHILL Marion
Entered '575 Y-teens 10,11,125 Choir 10,11,125 Chorus 105
125 Limelighters 10,11, V.P. 125 French Club 11,125
Latin Club 105 Red Cross 115 G.R.A. 10,11,125 Committees:
Dance 125 Pub. 12.
TED MICHAEL BEVERLY Ted
Entered '595 D.E. 12.
REBECCA GWYNN BIGGERS Becky
Entered '545 Homeroom Officer 1O,11,125 Honor Society 11,125
Jr. Marshal5 Girl Ambassadors 11,125 Y-teens 10,115 Mustang
Club 11,125 French Club 11,125 Latin Club 105 G.R.A. 10,11,125
Dance Committee 10,11.
LEADERS IN THE SCHOLASTIC field at Myers
Park are Laurie Livingston and Harry Shinn,
MOST INTELLECTUAL seniors.
.w 1 R R S l
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Binder Bird Bishop
Blanton Blickensderfer Bohannon
NORMA VAN LANDINGHAM BINDER Norma
Entgred '545 Y-teens 10,125 Spanish Club 10,11,125 G.R.A. 10,
FRANK DUNCAN BIRD Frank
JOSEPH WESLEY BISHOP Joe
Entered '575 J.V. Football 11.
JANE BATTON BLACK Jane
Entered '545 Student Council 105 Honor Society 125 Y-teens
10,115 Latin Club 10,115 G.R.A. 10.
JOSEPHINE SHANNON BLACKWELL Jody
Entered '545 Homeroom Officer,125 Mustang 125 Girl Ambas-
sadors 11,125 Y-teens 11,12, V.P. 105 Mustang Club 11,125
French Club 11,125 G.R.A. 10,11,125 Committees: Dance 115
A.F.S. 125 Pub. 11.
HENRIETTA REDFERN BLAKENEY ' Rhetta
Entered '575 Student Council 10,115 Homeroom Officer 10.
THOMAS RUDOLPH BLANTON III Tommy
Entered '565 Student Council Sec. 115 Class Officer 105 Ke
Club 10,11,125 Monogram Club 10,11, Pres. 125 Spanish Clull
10,115 Baseball 10,11, Co-Captain 125 Basketball 11, J.V. 105
Football 10,11, Captain 125 Hi-Y 11, Sec. 10.
KAYE BLICKENSDERFER Kaye
Entered '575 Homeroom Officer 105 Honor Society 125 Jr.
Marsha15 Y-teens 10,11,125 French Club 10, Sec. 11, V.P. 125
G.R.A. 10,11, Council 125 Orchestra 10,11,125 Dance Commit-
tee 1O,11,12. '
EDWIN GORDON BOHANNON Booty
Aifyi Aizafbiyzba if-efeynzie ab Qfoffzar 'Hy fda! OZIZWBIZZIIDH
LEADERSHIP, SERVICE, dependability, and
patriotism are the requirements for the DtA.R.
award, won by Betsy Glenn.
JOHN WALTER BOLING John
CONSTANCE MORSE BOOTH Connie
Entered '545 Y-teens 10,125 Choir 125 Chorus 115 Latin
Club 105 Spanish Club 125 Red Cross 105 G.R.A. 10,11,12.
STEVEN CARLTON BOST Steve
Entered '545 Homeroom Officer 115 Band 10,115 Latin
Club 105 Spanish Club 125 Citizenship Committee 12.
ROVY FROST BRANON Frost
Entered '575 Homeroom Officer 105 Pegasus 125 Band
10,11,125 Orchestra 115 Limelighters 115 French Club
5,125 Latin Club 105 Committees: Dance 11,125 Spirit
DANIEL LEE BRAWLEY Dan
Entered '575 Student Council 125 Homeroom Officer 10,
11,125 Jr. Marshalg Key Club 11,125 French Club 10,115
Golf 10,11, Captain 125 Monogram Club 125 Committees:
Assembly Chairman 125 Grounds 115 Dance 11,12.
MEREDITH BERRY BRENIZER Meredith
Entered '595 Y-teens 125 G.R.A. 125 Dance Committee
125 French Club 12.
EDWARD WILLIAM BRODY Ed
Entered '545 French Club 11,125 Latin Club 105 Citizen-
ship Committee 12.
HELEN ELAINE BROKHOFF Helen
Entered '545 Student Council 125 Y-teens 10, Treas. 11,
Sec. 125 Choir 125 Chorus 105 F.H.A. 125 Latin Club 105
Spanish Club 11,125 Mustang Club 125 Red Cross 125
G.R.A. 11,125 Committees: Dance 11,125 Citizenship 12.
GEORGE ANTON BURKHALTER George
Entered '545 French Club 11,125 Latin Club 105 Dance
JOSEPH ALLEN BURNS Joe
Entered '545 Homeroom Officer 10,11,125 Jr. Marshalg
Ersnsla Club 10,11,125 Hi-Y 115 Track 11,125 J.V. Foot-
ELVA ELIZABETH BUSH Betti
Entered '545 Pen Pushers 11,125 Y-teens 10,11,125 Latin
Club 105 G.R.A. 10,11,125 Spirit Committee 12. -
VERA JANE BUTNER Vera
Entered '575 Homeroom Officer 115 Honor Society 11,
V.P. 125 Jr. Marshal5 Girl Ambassadors 125 Y-teens 10,
Sec. 11' French Club 11,125 Latin Club 105 Red Cross
10,115 G.R.A. 10,11,125 Dance Committee 12.
, ,, ,r
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NAOMI RUTH CAMP Naomi
Entered '54, Pen Pushers 11,125 Y-teens 10,11,12g Chorus
109 Limelighters 10g Latin Club 10g Red Cross 1O,11,12g
G.R.A. 10,11,12, D.E. 12.
MILES SMITH CARPENTER Buzzy
Entered '54g Monogram Club 11,123 Hi-Y 113 Baseball
103 Football 11, J.V. 10.
SUSAN PENELOPE CARTER Penny
Entered '54g Y-teens 10,11,12g Choir 10,11,12g Chorus 10,
11, Engineers' Club 11,125 Limelighters 103 Latin Club
10,113 Spanish Club 12g G.R.A. 1O,11,12g Spirit Commit-
ROBERT ANTHONY CASSANOVA Bobby
Entered '58g Engineers' Club 12.
ELIZABETH BEALL CAULKINS Betty
Entered '57, Homeroom Officer 12g Y-teens 10,11,12g
Spanish Club 11,123 G.R.A. 115 Committees: Dance 125
GEORGE WILKES CHAPMAN JR. George
Entered '57g Baseball 10,11,12.
NEAL KING CHEEK Neal
Entered '54g Student Council 12, Treas. 113 Class Officer
125 Mustang 125 Key Club 10,11, Treas. 129 Monogram
Club 10,11,12g Latin Club 103 Mustang' Club 10,11,12g
Cross-Country 10,11,12g Committees: Spirit 105 Citizen-
ship 11g Pub. Rel. 12.
ANNA GRACE CLAYTON Anna
Entered '57, G.R.A. 10,11g D.E. Corresponding Sec. 12.
MEREDITH JANE CLIFTON Meredith
Entered '54g Homeroom Officer 125 Mye'rSpark 12g Honor
Society 11, Sec. 129 Girl Ambassadors 125 Y-teens 10,11,
12g Spanish Club 10,11, Pres. 123 G.R.A. 10,11,12g Citi-
zenship Committee 12.
WAYNE HARRIS CLIFTON Clif
Entered '57g Hi-Y 10,119 J.V. Basketball 10, D.E. 12.
FLOYD JOSEPH CLONTZ JR. Joe
Entered '57g Choir 10,11,12g Chorus 10, Red Cross 10.
BARBARA ANN CLOUD Barbara
Entered '57g Homeroom Officer 10g Y-teens 11,125 Span-
ish Club 12g G.R.A. 10,11,12g Committees: Spirit 125
MYERS PARK'S CARROUSEL Princess,
lovely Wallene Threadgill, represented the
school in the annual Carrousel Parade.
afyamef, ,mga fader
MEMBERS OF THE CLASS
Gift Committee tabulate ballots
for the class gift. Kneeling: Mar-
ion Lawrence. Seated: Lydia
Alexander. Standing: Dick
Rhyne, Ritch Lucas, Don Wood-
side, Mary Lee Hardin, Nancy
Godwin, Kaye Blickensderfer,
'and Paul Lucas.
GLEN AUSTIN COAN JR. Austin
Entered '543 Homeroom Officer 11,123 Jr. Marshalg Engi-
neers' Club 123 Spanish Club 103 Track 103 Committees:
Dance 11,12Q Pub. 12.
ZEBULON VANCE COCKERHAM Vance
Entered '573 Homeroom Officer 10,11,123 Monogram Club 123
Spanish Club 123 Swimming 10,11,12Q Football 11,12, J.V. 10.
MARIAN LEE COLEMAN Marian
Entered '573 Pen Pushers 123 Y-teens 103 G.R.A. 10,12Q D.E.
Recording Sec. 12.
CLARENCE DEMPSEY COLLINS Clarence
JUDITH FAY COLLINS Judy
ldlntgred '57g Pen Pushers 11, Sec. 123 Y-teens 11,123 G.R.A.
CHARLES WEARN CONNELLY JR. Charlie
Entered ,543 Homeroom Officer 10,11,123 Monogram Club 11,
123 Mustang Club 11,123 French Club 123 Tennis 10,11,12Q
.BV Fcicgtball 115 Committees: Grounds 123 Athletic 11,123
Coan Cockerham Coleman
Conrad Cook H. Cordle
., 4 I .1
Ni. ,, if ef' l .
JEANNE MINETTE CONRAD Minette
Entered ,543 Homeroom Officer 123 MyerSpark l1,12Q Y-teens
10,113 Mustang Club 11,12Q Latin Club 10,113 Red Cross 123
G.R.A. 10,11,12Q F.T.A. 10,11.
PATRICIA ALLEN COOK Patricia
Entered '543 Y-teens 10,11,123 Spanish Club 123 G.R.A. 10,
11,12Q Committees: Spirit 123 Dance 10.
HARRIETT ANNE CORDLE Anne
Entered '543 Homeroom Officer llj Y-teens 103 Choir 123
Lettergirl 10: Mustang Club 11,123 Spanish Club 1O,11,123
G.R.A. 10, 11,123 A.F.S. Committee 12.
RACHEL ALMA CORDLE Alma
Entered '543 Y-teens 103 Choir 123 Lettergirl 103 Mustang
Club 11,123 F.H.A. 123 Spanish Club 1O,11,123 G.R.A. 10,11,
123 Citizenship Committee 12.
ELIZABETH ANNE CORNELIUS Betsy
Entered '573 Y-teens 10,11,123 F.H.A. 123 G.R.A. 1O,11,12.
JAMES CLARDY COTHRAN Jimmy
Entered '543 Student Council 10,123 Homeroom Officer 115
Spanish Club 103 Track 10,11,123 Cross-Country 11,12j Mono-
gram Club 123 Grounds Committee 12.
C. Collins J. Collins Connelly
R. Cordle Cornelius Cothran
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Cowan Cowing' Crawford
Curtis Cutter Darling
WILLIAM SWAFFIELD COWAN A Bill
Entered ,545 Student Council 11,12Q Homeroom Officer 103
Mustang Club 11,123 Spanish Club 1O,11,123 Swimming 10,11,
123 Tennis 10,12Q Monogram Club 123 Committees: Dance
11,123 Grounds 11,12.
PAMELA COWING Pam
Entered ,543 Mye'rSpa'rk 123 Y-teens 10,11,12j F.H.A. 12g
Spanish Club 10,11,123 G.R.A. 10,11,123 Committees: Dance
11,123 Spirit 12.
JOSEPH GUY CRAWFORD Jose
Entered '593 Limelighters 12.
MANY TIMES EQUALING the antics of their
"friend" are WITTIEST seniors Gail Thomson and
Crosson Crouse Curlee
Davenport Davis Dean
ANN WARD CROSSON 3 Ann
Entered ,545 Student Council 123 Mustang 11, Classes Editor
123 Honor Society 11,123 Girl Ambassadors 123 Y-teens 10,11,
123 French Club 11,123 Latin Club 10Q G.R.A. 10,11,123 Com-
mittees: A.F.S. 123 Handbook Co-Chairman 12.
PATRICIA LEIGH CROUSE Patsy
Entered '543 Y-teens 10,11,12j French Club 123 Latin Club
103 G.R.A. 10,11, Council 123 Committees: Pub. 10,1l,123
REGINALD RAMSEY CURLEE Reggie
Entered ,57Q Spanish Club 113 Track 10,11Q Committees: Pub.
Rel. 123 Citizenship 123 Grounds 12.
EUGENE CLAY' CURTIS Gene
Entered '583 Homeroom Officer 12g Spanish Club 113 Basket-
GEORGE KING CUTTER George
Entered ,545 Student Council 123 Homeroom Officer 103
Monogram Club 11,12Q Hi-Y 11g Football 11,12.
KATHERINE FRANCES DARLING Kathi
Entered ,591 MyerSpa1'lc 123 Girl Ambassadors 123 Y-teens
122 G.R.A. 123 Citizenship Committee 12.
FRANCES DALE DAVENPORT Dale
Entered '573 Student Council 123 Homeroom Officer 10? Jr.
Marshal3 Girl Ambassadors 123 Y-teens 10,11j Lettergirl 123
Mustang Club 11,123 F.H.A. 113 Spanish Club 123 G.R.A.
10,11,12Q Dance Committee 11, Co-Chairman 12.
NORMAN MCBRAYER DAVIS JR. Norman
Entered '573 Student Council 125 Honor Society 11,123 Jr.
Marshal3 Engineers' Club 11,12Q Latin Club 10,11,123 Citi-
zenship Committee 12.
EDWIN LITTLE DEAN Eddie
frfegfz J'Z2Q,8!ZZJ' We 172 f0i7ZEJ' of gezffy Qkfzfz, flhffy ,Qi fzfz
WINNER OF THE HARVARD Book Award
-a symbol of scholarship, leadership, merit,
and service-is Jimmy Weber.
JAMES EDWARD DEEGAN Jim
Entered '555 Mye1'Spa1'k 11,125 Engineers' Club 125 De-
bate Club 12g French Club 11,125 Latin Club 105 Swim-
ming 10,125 Track 11,125 Citizenship Committee 12.
JOHN ASTLEY deKRAFFT John
Entered '575 Monogram Club 125 Baseball 10,11,12.
FRANCOISE ANGELE DELMOTTE Frannie
Entered '59, A.F.S. Exchange Student 125 81 rue Carnot,
AnzinNord, Franceg Student Council 125 Girl Ambassa-
dors 12g Mustang Club 12.
HAROLD JUDSON DILLEHAY JR. Jud
Entered '58, Wrestling 11.
FRANK SHANE DOTY Frank
Entered '585 Spanish Club 12.
MARGARET SANDRA DOVER Sandra
Entered '54, Y-teens 11,125 Limelighters 105 French Club
11,125 G.R.A. 10,11,125 Dance Committee 10.
JAMES EDWIN DRAKE Jim
Entered '583 Wrestling 11,12.
JULIUS AUSTIN DUNCAN Austin
THOMAS MORRISON EARNHARDT Tom
THOMAS EDMUND EFIRD JR, Tommy
Entered '545 Band 10,11,125 Orchestra 125 Engineers'
Club 11,125 Latin Club 10.
MARGARET ANN ELLIS Peggy
Entered '575 Y-teens 10,125 F.H.A. 103 G.R.A. 11,12.
ERNEST ELLISON Pat
Entered '54, Homeroom Officer 105 Monogram Club 11,
526 fgi6Y 10,115 Mustang Club 10, 11, 125 Football 11, 12,
Qefziofr ref .PIMP wid IIMMQJ' ouffifv, fofzzbvz zigfhciezi,
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RUTH ELLEN ELROD Ellen
Entered '545 Homeroom Officer 10,115 Pen Pushers 125
Y-teens 1O,11,125 Chorus 105 Mustang Club 11,125 F.H.A.
11,125 G.R.A. 10,115 Committees: Dance 10,115 Citizen-
FRANCIS XAVIER FARNAN Frank
Entered '545 Engineers' Club 11,12.
LINDA KAY FERRELL Linda
Entered '575 Y-teens 10,125 F.H.A. 125 G.R.A. 11,12.
VERNON WAYNE FISHER Wayne
Entered '575 Choir 10,11,125 Limelighters 125 French
DONNA MARY FLINT Donna
Entered '575 Homeroom Officer 125 Y-teens 125 F.H.A.
125 G.R.A. 10,11,12. ,
ALICE TERESA FLYNN Terry
Entered '545 Student Council 11,125 Mye1'Spa1'lc 115 Jr.
Marshalg Girl Ambassadors 125 Y-teens 105 Lettergirl
115 Mustang Club 10,11,125 Cheerleader 125 French Club
115 Latin Club 105 G.R.A. 10,11,125 Committees: Spirit
10, Co-Chairman 11,125' Pub. Rel. 11.
BESS COCKE FORSHAW Bess
Entered '545 Student Council 125 IllyerSpa1'k 10, Adver-
tising Mgr. 11, Co-Editor 125 Girl Ambassadors 125 Y-
teens 10,115 F.H.A. 125 Red Cross 10,115 G.R.A. 10,115
Citizenship Committee 12.
JEAN WALKER FREEMAN Jean
Entered '595 Y-teens 125 French Club 125 G.R.A. 12.
JERRY LYNN FRYE Jerry
JACK HOWARD FULMER Jack
Entered '575 Chorus 11,12.
WILLIAM ROSS GALL Bill
CAROL SUE GALLOWAY Carol
Entered '575 Homeroom Officer 10,115 Y-teens 10,11,125
F.H.A. 125 Spanish Club 11,125 G.R.A. 10,11,125 Dance
ITEMS IN EVERY WELL-DRESSED Se-
nior's wardrobe are modeled by Gene Curtis,
Susan Schwartz, Dan Brawley, and Meredith
mzifehr, fill' mfm
SHARING THEIR INTEREST- J
ING and enlightening summer
experiences are some of Myers 3'2-
Park's representatives to Boys' Shri
State, Girls' State, and foreign ' . SKI
countries. Mary Lucas, Sally Mc-
Kaig, Wiley Horne, John G. John-
ston, Betsy Glenn, and Lynn
SHEILA ANNE GANTT Sheila
Entered '57'3 Pen Pushers 123 Y-teens 11,123 Spanish Club
123 G.R.A. 10,11,12.
PATRICIA ANNE GARBARK Pat
Entered '583 Y-teens 123 F.H.A. 123 G.R.A. 123 Commit-
tees: Spirit 12, Dance 12.
JAMES LUTHER GARDNER JR. Jimmy
Entered '573 D.E. 12.
ELMER LEE GARRETT Lee
Entered ,57S Engineers' Club 12.
LOUISE ANN GATHINGS Ann
Entered '57lg Chorus 113 French Club 11,12.
ROBERT LOMAX GIBBONS Bobby
Entered '543 Limelighters 11,123 Baseball 11,12.
DOROTHY ANN GIBSON Ann
Entered '573 Y-teens 10,11,123 Mustang Club 11,12Q F.H.A.
125 F.T.A. 123 French Club 10,11,123 Red Cross 10,113 G.R.A.
10,11,123 Committees: Dance 11,12j Spirit 10.
A Q 3 .vi - , 1
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BONN ARTHUR GILBERT Bonn
Entered '54, Student Council 103 Homeroom Officer 10?
Zgztitavgg 123 Orchestra 103 Engineers' Club 11,123 Spanish
u 1 .
ELIZABETH MURRAY GLENN Betsy
Entered '543 Student Council Sec. 125 Homeroom Officer llj
Class Officer 113 MyerSpark 103 Girl Ambassadors 10,11,123
Y-teens 10,113 Mustang Club 10,11, V.P. 123 French Club 10,
11,123 G.R.A. 12, Council 10, Sec. 113 Girls' Basketball 10,
113 Committees: Spirit 113 Dance 11,12.
SHIRLEY ELAINE GODFREY Shirley
Entered '573 Y-teens 10,11Q Latin Club 103 G.R.A. 10,11,12.
NANCY LLEWELLYN GODWIN Nancy
Entered '573 Y-teens 10,11,123 Band 10,11j F.T.A. 123 Latin
Club 10? Spanish Club 123 G.R.A. 10,11,123 Committees:
Dance 123 Pub. 12.
JOE MILLER GOODSON Joe
Entered ,545 Homeroom Officer 123 Honor Society 123 Jr.
Marshalg Choir 10, Treas. 11,12j Swimming 10,11,123 Mono-
gram Club 12.
Garrett Gathings Gibbons
Godfrey Godwin J. Goodson
f 'I' 5
Gantt Garbark Gardner
Gibson Gilbert Glenn
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W. Goodson Goodyear Graham
S. Gravitte C. Gray K. Gray
WALTER KENNETH GOODSON Ken
Entered '585 Choir 11,125 Limelighters 11,12.
GEORGE SULLIVAN GOODYEAR George
Entered '545 Spanish Club 11,125 J.V. Football 115 Grounds
CORNELIA MCDONALD GRAHAM Cornelia
Entered '545 Homeroom Officer 11,125 Mye'rSpa1'k 125 Y-teens
10,12, V.P. 115 Mustang Club 125 French Club -11,125 Latin
Club 105 G.R.A. 10,11,125 Dance Committee 12.
THROUGH THEIR PARTICIPATION in all phases
of school life at Myers Park Sally McKaig and
John G. Johnston are BEST ALL-ROUND.
Grant Gravely O. Gravitte
Grayson Grier Grosboll
THOMAS GRANT III Tom
Entered '545 Honor Society 125 Engineers' Club 125 Lime-
lighters 115 French Club 11,125 Latin Club 105 Track 115
Committees: Pub. 10,11,125 Dance 125 Citizenship 12.
JAMES WILLIAM GRAVELY Jimmy
Entered '545 Orchestra 10,11,12.
OLLIE CLINTON GRAVITTE O.C.
Entered '545 Choir 10,1l,125 J.V. Football 10.
SANDRA ROSE GRAVITTE Sandra
Entered '545 Pen Pushers 125 Y-teens 10,125 Choir 10,11,125
Chorus 10,11,125 Red Cross 10,11,125 G.R.A. 10,11,12.
CHARLES WALTER GRAY Charlie
Entered '585 Track 11,125 Monogram Club 12.
KATHRYN MICKLE GRAY Kay
Entered '595 Spanish Club 125 G.R.A. 125 Spirit Committee
MARY MARTHA GRAYSON Mopsy
Entered '575 Homeroom Officer 115 Y-teens 115 Mustang
Club 125 Spanish Club 11,125 G.R.A. 11,12.
SANDRA LORRAINE GRIER Sandra
Entered '575 Choir 11,125 Chorus 105 Limelighters 125 French
GARY DEAN GROSBOLL Gary
Entered '545 Homeroom Officer 125 Engineers' Club 125
Latin Club 10,11.
ffdfmaflmfzy teh' ifz Febuary ,0f00lZl,6J' 7502 if .Qefziov 85.0.9
REPRESENTING MYERS PARK at Win-
throp College as Miss Hi-Miss was Alice Strat-
ton, an outstanding senior.
PHYLLIS FRIEDA GROSSWALD Phyllis
Entered '595 Y-teens 125 Spanish Club 125 G.R.A. 12.
MARTHA LOUZETTE HACKNEY Martha
Entered '545 Mustang 10,11, Treas. 125 Mye'rSpark 115
Girl Ambassadors 125 Y-teens 10,11,125 Mustang Club
11,125 French Club 11,125 Latin Club 105 G.R.A. 10,11,
12511Committees: Dance 10,115 Citizenship 125 Pub. Rel.
RALPH GRIER HADDON Grier
Entered '575 Mustang 11,125 Honor Society 125 Engineers'
Club 11,125 Grounds Committee 12.
RUPERT THEODORE HALL Ted
Entered '575 Monogram Club 125 Mustang Club 125 Red
Cross 105 Football 12, J.V. 10.
SUSAN HILLIARD HALL Susan
Entered '545 Student Council 115 Homeroom Officer 10,
125 Jr. Marshal5 Girl Ambassadors 125 Y-teens 12, Pres.
11, Treas. 105 Debate Club 115 G.R.A. 10,11, Council 125
Citizenship Committee 12.
HENRY STRATTON HALLETT Henry
Entered '575 Engineers' Club 125 Basketball 11, J.V. 105
Football 12, J.V. 115 Wrestling 125 Dance Committee 11.
MARY MARGARET HAMRICK Mary
Entered '545 Homeroom Officer 11,125 Y-teens 10,11,
Pres. 125 F.H.A. 125 Latin Club 105 Spanish Club 125
Red Cross Sec.-Treas. 11, Pres. 125 G.R.A. 10,11,125 Com-
mittees: Dance 11,125 Citizenship 12.
BARBARA ELIZABETH HANKS Barbara
Entered '545 Student Council 10,11,125 Homeroom Offi-
cer 125 Mustang Asst. Sports Editor 125 Jr. Marshal5
Girl Ambassadors 11,125 Y-teens 105 Mustang Club 10,
11,125 Latin Club 105 Spanish Club 125 Red Cross 105
G.R.A. 10,11, V.P. 125 Committees: Dance 10,11,125 Clubs
MARY LEE HARDIN Mary Lee
Entered '575 Mustang 125 Y-teens 11,125 Spanish Club
11,125 G.R.A. 10,11,125 Dance Committee 11,12.
LARRY WILLIAM 'HARMON Larry
Entered '595 D.E. 12.
GEORGE PARKER HARRIS JR. George
Entered '535 Homeroom Officer 10,115 Chief Jr. Mar-
shal5 Key Club 10,11,125 Monogram Club 10,11,125 Hi-Y
11, V.P. 105 Latin Club 105 Wrestling 105 Football 10,11.
RICHARD FOSTER HARRIS III Rich
Entered '545 Student Council 125 Homeroom Officer 10,
115 Class Officer 125 Honor Society 125 Jr. Marshal5
Key Club 10,11,125 Monogram Club 10,11, V.P. 125 Hi-Y
11, V.P. 105 Mustang Club 105 French Club 125 Latin
Club 105 Track 10,11,125 Football 11, 12, J.V. 10.
, J. Hart
,gr -I .Hart
JAMES LEONARD HART Jimmy
Entered 57 Choir 12
PHYLLIS ROSALIND HART Phyllis
10 11 Spanish Club 12 G R A 10 11 12 Committees:
Dance 11' Spirit 12.
GEORGE AUBREY HAWES JR. George
Entered 54' Hi-Y 11' Mustang Club 12' Swimming
10,125 Dance Committee 10, 12.
910.4 Harm !0l'6J'lR,6J' df Wefzabzf XM . Wm Qzrfaifzfe
, X 'A I ,H Entered 'sig' Y-teens.10,1l,125 r'.H.A. 125 French Club
' R. Helbein
L, I A MJ., ER! I
LINDA SUE HAWKINS Linda
Entered '545 Y-teens 10,125 Girls' Glee Club 125 F.H.A.
125 G.R.A. 10,12.
LOUIS PHILLIP HAZEL JR. Phil
Entered '545 Homeroorn Officer 125 Latin Club 105
Spanish Club 125 Red Cross 10,11,125 Mustang Club
125 Golf 11,125 Committees: Dance 115 Grounds 125
ISAAC ROBERT HELBEIN Bobby
Entered '545 Homeroom Officer 125 Monogram Club
10, 11, 125 Latin Club 105 Swimming 10,11,12.
RICHARD DAVID HELBEIN Dicky
Entered '545 Committees: Dance 125 Spirit 12.
LINDA SUE HELDERMAN Linda
Entered '575 Y-teens 10,11,125 Chorus 115 Dance Com-
MARY ELIZABETH HEMPHILL Betty
Entered '545 Honor Society 11,125 Girl Ambassadors
11, 125 Y-teens 11, Sec. 105 Mustang Club 11,125 Latin
105 G.R.A. 10,12, Council 115 Dance Committee
THOMAS EDWARD HENDERSON Tom
Entered '545 Homeroom Officer 115 Mustang 125 En-
gineers' Club 11, 125 Track 10.
WILLEEN RUTLEDGE HENDERSON Rutledge
Entered '575 Y-teens 10,11,125 Choir 125 Chorus 11,125
F.H.A. 10,125 Limelighters 11,125 G.R.A. 11,12.
GEORGIA CANDACE HILL Candy
Entered '5'Z5 F.T.A. 10,125 Y-teens 125 Latin Club 105
Spanish Club 125 Red Cross 10,125 G.R.A. 1O,11,125
Pub. Rel. Committee 12.
BY THEIR EARNEST support of school
activities Morrison Lowrance, Terry Flynn
well deserve to be MOST SCHOOL SPIRITED.
ie!! az' C'ia,0ef144!
THE INVITATIONS COM-
MITTEE gets a head start on
addressing their invitations to
graduation exercises. S e a t e d:
Mary Meade Owens, Joyce Mills,
Chairman Betty Hemphill, Toni
Kratt, Norma Nuttall. Standing: .
Inky Baxter, Jody Blackwell, I
Margaret Murrell, and Dee-Dee '
SARA ANN HILL
Entered '545 Y-teens 10,11,125 Spanish Club 105 Red Cross
105 G.R.A. 10,11,125 Pub. Rel. Committee 12.
CHERYL ELAINE HOFFMAN Cheryl
Entered '545 Homeroom Officer 10,115 Jr. Marshalg Girl
Ambassadors 125 Y-teens 10, 115 Chorus 105 French Club 115
Latin Club 105 G.R.A. 1O,11,125 Committees: Dance 10, 115
BILLIE BRANDT HOLDEN Billie
Entered '575 Y-teens 10,11,125 Chorus 125 French Club 10,125
Red Cross 105 G.R.A. 10,11, Council 125 Spirit Committee 12.
HARRY RICHARD HOLDEN Harry
Entered '545 Band 10, 11, 12.
MAXWELL ROBERTS HOLDER JR. Max
Entered '545 Monogram Club 11, 125 French Club 105 Base-
ball 115 J.V. Basketball 105 Committees: Grounds 125 Dance
ERNEST CARDWELL HOLDREDGE JR. Ernest
Entered '585 Band 11, Pres. 125 Orchestra 11, 12.
S. Hill Hoffman B. Holden
Holliday Holman Hooper
l X ix
ANNE CORDELIA HOLLIDAY Anne
Entered '545 Y-teens 105 Choir 105 Limelighters 105 French
Club 125 Latin Club 105 G.R.A. 10,11,125 Dance Committee 12.
DONALD RANDOLPH HOLMAN Randy
CONSTANCE MICHELLE HOOPER Connie
Entered ,565 Y-teens 10,115 Latin Club 105 Spanish Club 125
G.R.A. 11,125 "Millie Mustang" 125 Mustang Club 125 Com-
mittees: Spirit 125 Dance 12.
KATHLEEN HELEN HOOSE Kathy
Entered '575 Homeroom Officer 105 Pen Pushe1's 11,125 Y-
teens 10,11,125 F.H.A. 125 Red Cross 10,11,125 G.R.A. 10,11,12.
ALEX CHALMERS HOPE JR. Chammie
Entered '545 Homeroom Officer 105 Honor Society 125 En-
gineers' Club 125 Debate Club 125 French Club 11, 125 Latin
Club 105 J.V. Football 10.
JO ANN HORN Jo Ann
Entered '575 Red Cross 105 G.R.A. 1O,11,12.
H. Holden Holder Holdredge
Hoose Hope Horn
Aiwa, pda Q. joifzrfofz defyafex' fo gap ,Ship
. ,a A 4
Horne Howard Howell
Huntington Huntley Hurt
FREDERICK WILEY HORNE Wiley
Entered '543 Homeroom Officer 103 Class Officer 10, 113 Key
Club 11, 12: Hi-Y Pres. 113 Mustang Club 12, Treas. 113
Football 12Q Spirit Committee 10, 11.
ELIZABETH STEWART HOWARD Libby
JAQUELINE ROWE HOWELL Jackie
Entered '573 Homeroom Officer 11g Y-teens 11, 121 Chorus
113 Mustang Club 11,121 Spanish Club 11,121 G.R.A. 11,12Q
Spirit Committee 12.
P E P, V I M, V I G O R, and vitality characterize
CUTEST seniors Dan Brawley and Ginger Allison.
Howie Hudgins Hunter
Huskey James Jennings
JAMES GILMER HOWIE Jimmy
Entered '543 Student Council 12? Homeroom Officer 113
French Club 103 Monogram Club 12j Track 113 Committees:
Dance 113 Pub. Rel. 12.
CATHERINE HARDING HUDGINS Kit
Entered '56g Student Council 12, Homeroom Officer 11,122
Pegasus 11, Editor 123 Y-teens 10,12Q Limelighters 10,11,l23
French Club 105 G.R.A. 10,11,123 Spirit Committee 12.
JOHN WESLEY HUNTER Johnny
Entered ,59Q D.E. 12.
HUGH HACKNEY HUNTINGTON Hugh
Entered '543 Student Council 11,125 Homeroom Officer 103
Jr. Marshal3 Key Club 10,11, Pres. 12, Monogram Club
10,11,123 Band 103 Spanish Club 10,113 Track 10,11,123 Cross-
Country 10,11,12Q Committees: A.F.S. 10,113 Grounds Co-
JOHN PORTER HUNTLEY John
Entered ,54Q Latin Club 11. '
LAURIE TAYLOR HURT Laurie
Entered '553 Student Council 12C Homeroom Officer 11,12Q
Y-teens 103 Mustang Club 11,121 French Club 11,12Q Latin
Club 103 G.R.A. 10,12Q Pub. Rel. Committee Co-Chairman 12.
CECIL GRAHAM HUSKEY ' Happy
Entered ,541 Homeroom Officer 11Q Track 11,123 J.V. Foot-
ROBERT VARNES JAMES Robert
Entered ,541 Honor Society 11,123 Engineers' Club 12: Debate
Club 11,12j Spanish Club 11.
WILLIAM DWIGHT JENNINGS Bill
Entered '57 .
QQ W 0167 l0dl'Z?0f0df6J' ifz QM' I ,Qfafe af Mmaaf Helga
COMING FROM JEFFERSON High School,
Roanoke, Virginia, Tom Bentley joined the
Senior Class in December.
JOHN GARDNER JOHNSTON Johnny
Entered '575 Student Council 11, Pres. 125 Homeroom
Officer 10,115 Class Officer 115 Key Club 11,125 French
Club110,115 Track 115 J.V. Football 105 Spirit Commit-
tee 1 .
JOHN WILLIAM JOHNSTON JR. Johnny
Entered '545 Wrestling 115 Football 125 J.V. 10.
MICHAEL DOUGLAS JONES Mike
Entered '545 Honor Society 125 Engineers' Club 12:
Orchestra 11,125 Latin Club 10.
NANCY LOUISE JONES Nancy Lou
Entered '545 Student Council 105 Honor Society 125 Girl
Ambassadors 11, V.P. 125 Y-teens 105 Orchestra 10,11,125
French Club 11,125 Latin Club 105 Red Cross 11,125
G.R.A. 10,11,125 Mustang Club 125 Committees: Dance
115 Citizenship 125 Handbook 12.
FREDERICK ALLEN JOSEPHS Allen
Entered '57 5 Pegasus 12 5 Limelighters 11,125 Latin Club
10,115 J.V. Football 10,11.
JONATHAN ARCHIBLE KAIGLER Johnny
JOYCE CAROL KATZENMOYER Joyce
Entered '575 Pen Pushers 125 Y-teens 125 G.R.A. 10,11,125
Spirit Committee 12.
JUDITH CAROLYN KEENAN Judy
Entered '575 Homeroom Officer 10,125 Y-teens 105 G.R.A.
10,11,125 Dance Committee 11.
JOSEPH LODGE KELLERMANN JR. Joe
Entered '575 Student Council 105 Homeroom Officer
10,115 Debate Club 125 French Club 105 Red Cross 11,125
Mustang Club 125 Dance Committee 10,11,12.
WILLIAM SAMUEL KENDRICK Sam
Entered '545 Band 105 D.E. 12.
SARAH CARRUTHERS KERR Sarah
Entered. '585 Homeroom Officer 115 Mye'rSpark 11, Fea-
t1irf:2Ed1tor 125 Y-teens 11,125 French Club 11,125 G.R.A.
LAURA ELIZABETH KISSIAH Laura
Entered '545 Homeroom Officer 115 Honor Society 125
Choir 10,11,125 Chorus 105 Orchestra 10,11,125 Latin
Club 105 G.R.A. 10,11,125 Citizenship Committee 12.
J . G. Johnston
J. W. Johnston
in 11,1 1.
if-" 110 J
Key me' Queen efzifeefzfv In Mm, lq'd!I!Zl2 Deineziie fe?
CHARLES FRANK KLOTZBERGER Chuck
Entered '573 Engineers' Club 123 Spanish Club 11,12.
KJELD KNUTHSEN Kjeld
Entered '593 A.F.S. Exchange Studentg Kaervangen 7,
Gentofte, Denmarkg Student Council 123 Key Club 123
Mustang Club 12, French Club 12.
LAURA ANTOINETTE KRATT Toni
Entered '573 Y-teens 10,12j Choir 10,11,123 Chorus 103
French Club 123 Latin Club 103 G.R.A. 10,11,123 Girls'
Basketball 10,11,123 Citizenship Committee 12.
WILLIAM JAMES KREAMER Bill
Entered '583 Band 11,123 Engineers' Club 123 Spanish
CATHERINE TILLSON KURALT Catherine
Entered '573 Homeroom Officer 10,11,123 Jr. Marshalg
Y-teens 10,113 French Club 11,123 Latin Club 103
KENNETH BEAL KURTZ Ken
Entered '573 Spanish Club 11,12.
MARION ELIZABETH LAWRENCE Marion
Entered '543 Y-teens 10,11,12g French Club 123 Latin
Club 103 G.R.A. 11,123 Dance Committee 11,12.
MARION TAYLOR LAWSON Tay
Entered '573 Student Council 123 Homeroom Officer
10,11Q Y-teens 11,125 French Club 10,123 G.R.A. 10,1'1,
Council 123 Dance Committee 12.
PHILIP ARLEN LEVINE u Phil
Entered '573 Homeroom Officer 111 Monogram Club
123 Swimming 10,11,123 Track 10.
GEORGE DAVID LINDSEY David
BARBARA ELLEN LIPSCOMB Barbara
Entered '573 G.R.A. 103 D.E. 12, Corresponding Sec. 11.
JAMES MILLARD LITTLE Jim
Entered '57, Engineers' Cllib 12, French Club 10,11,12.
RELIVING THEIR MEMORABLE summers
abroad in Japan and Germany are Mary Lucas
and Lynn Stevenson.
.Mer M!?!ZIll7Z6 fam' U
TAKING TIME OUT from
planning the Senior Class party
held in February is the Social
Committee. Seated: Co-Chairmen
Wiley Horne and Terry Flynn,
Libby McNeely. Standing: Mere-
dith Norton, Connie Hooper,
Bonn Gilbert, Bob Myers, Ann
Smith, Steve Sobell, and Joan
JOHN CHARLES LIVINGSTON John
Entered '545 D.E. 11.
LAURA RUSSELL LIVINGSTON Laurie
Entered '565 Honor Society 11, 125 Y-teens 105 F.H.A. 115
French Club 10511, Pres. 125 Spanish Club 115 G.R.A. 10,11,
Council 125 Pub. Committee 12.
JULIA FRANCES LOKEY Julie
Entered '575 French Club 115 G.R.A. 11,12.
PHYLLIS ANNE LOVINGS Phyllis
Entered '575 Pen Pushers 11,125 Y-teens 10,115 Chorus 125
MARION MORRISON LOWRANCE Morrison
Entered '545 Student Council 11,125 Monogram Club 11,125
Hi-Y 115 Mustang Club 10, V.P. 11, Pres. 125 Track 11,125
Cross-Country 11,125 Pub. Rel. Committee 12.
ANNIS RITCH LUCAS Ritch
Entered '585 Y-teens 125 French Club 11,125 G.R.A. 11,125
Dance Committee 12.
J . Livingston L. Livingston ILOkey
J, Lucas M. Lucas MacDonald
. 5 .5 '
.L ..,.. .
,..'. - .1-UH
.,1, . ---Y
JOHN PAUL LUCAS Paul
Entered '545 Jr. Marshalg Band 10,115 Orchestra 105 Mus-
tang Club 11,125 Engineers' Club 125 Spanish Club 125
XV11E'es3:ling 105 Committees: Citizenship 125 Dance 11,125
. . . 12.
MARY DAVIDSON LUCAS Mary
Entered '545 Student Council 1O,11,125 Mustang 105 Honor
Society 11,125 Jr. Marshal5 Girl Ambassadors 10, Treas. 11,
Pres. 125 Mustang Club 10,11,125 French Club 115 G.R.A.
10,11,125 Committees: Spirit 10,115 Pub. Chairman 115 A.F.S.
JOHN KINGSLEY MacDONALD J. K.
Entered '595 Engineers' Club 125 Debate Club 125 French
IRA MICHAEL MADANS Ira
Entered '545 Homeroom Officer 105 Latin Club 105 Spanish
Club 125 Baseball 11,12.
JUDITH WALKER MANNING Judy
Entered '545 Homeroom Officer 115 Honor Society 125 Stu-
dent Council 125 French Club 11,125 Y-teens 10,11,125 Latin
Club 105 Girl Ambassadors 125 G.R.A. 1O,11,125 Pub. Rel.
MARTHA ELLEN MANSFIELD Marty
Entered '545 Homeroom Officer 10,115 MyerSpark 11,125 Y-
teens 105 French Club 11,125 Latin Club 105 G.R.A. 11,12.
Lovings Lowrance A. Lucas
Madans Manning Mansfield
Eff? 152012, gary Qkfllz, H04 iqdfflf lMkz'a0fe.P defeyafer
it . -. f I ' 5
A 1125 I
4.5 11, 1 M
YKW A N l X 3
lynn L J L l
lI..5...g M- " ' 1
,LE 5 r 'UW nag: lf? 'Y'
I ' . use ,
5' W . my if
Ff 1 l I wi wk.
l J . ,,,,,., V
llglwgmlggllliglllgrglllmllN. "illhQl'l91.',Q' '
' ll l 1... 7151 rr H
Marcotte Marler Marshall
Massey Mathews Mauzy
MERRIE ELIZABETH MARCOTTE Merrie
Entered '545 Y-teens 10,11,125 Choir 10,11,125 Chorus 105
Limelighters 105 French Club 11,125 G.R.A. 10,11,125 Citi-
zenship Committee 12.
MARY MARLER Mary
Entered '565 MyerSpa'rk 11,125 Y-teens 105 French Club 115
Latin Club 105 G.R.A. 10,11,12.
MARY LEE MARSHALL Mary Lee
Entered '575 Y-teens 10,11,125 French Club 125 Orchestra
10,11,125 F.T.A. 115 Red Cross 125 G.R.A. 10,125 Spirit
A SENIOR GIRL'S FAVORITE period: lunch and
a chance to enjoy socializing and trading the latest
,Wk A. !!f'.,,'! 5.
V , . 45 ,Ear ' : Vagf ia "Abit .Arif
. 411- WE l Y 1 5- -,E :UR
gif.. A . S'
.FW i ', I
'-Mg' 5-, M., ll 1 ,L W, V' '
il' 1 W lm. . . .
lL , will vw- Ml.-'ill 4.5 l' ,ug 'QQ -'
1 fl 1.5 'lll il f: ., L. J. my
L L A.. 'LL all
M. Martin S. A. Martin S. R. Martin
Mayer Mayhew Mayo
MARTHA ANN MARTIN Ann
Entered '575 Y-teens 10,11,125 French Club 125 Latin Club
105 G.R.A. 10,11,125 Pub. Rel. Committee 12.
SALLY ANN MARTIN Sam
Entered '575 Pen Pushers 125 F.H.A. 105 Limelighters 11,
Pres. 125 French Club 10,115 G.R.A. 12.
STEVE RUSSELL MARTIN . Lee
Entered '545 Band 10.
JOAN LA FAYE MASSEY Joan
Entered '575 Limelighters 115 G.R.A. 10,11,12.
EDWARD WILLIAM MATHEWS Ned
Entered '565 Debate Club 11, Pres. 125 French Club 11,125
Track 11,125 Cross-Country 12.
ALICE BYRD MAUZY Alice
Entered '545 Girl Ambassadors 125 Y-teens 10,11,125 Mustang'
Club 11,125 F.H.A. 115 French Club 115 Latin Club 105 Red
Cross 10,115 G.R.A. 10,11,125 Committees: Dance 10,115 Pub.
115 Citizenship 12.
JACOB L,eGRANDE MAYER Jacob
Entered '575 Choir 10,11.
LINDA MARION MAYHEW Linda
Entered '545 Y-teens 10,11,12 5 Chorus 115 Lettergirl 125
G.R.A. 10,115 Spirit Committee 12.
LINDA JO MAYO Linda
Entered '555 MyerSpa.rk 10, Bus. Mgr. 11,125 F.T.A. 115
Spanish Club 115 Red Cross 105 G.R.A. 10,11,12.
56612 refuvff mmm' !Vaz?wzaf Wkfif gdbhffw ' '
SENIOR BOYS' TABLE in the cafeteria is
endlessly noisy with talk of sports, girls, and
EVE MAZOLY Eve
Entered ,54Q Y-teens 10,11,123 Limelighters 103 Latin
Club 103 French Club 11,123 G.R.A. 10,11,123 Dance
FRANCES ENLOE McCLAIN Frannie
Entered ,54j Homeroom Officer 123 Y-teens 103 Spanish
Cgub 122 G.R.A. 105 Committees: Spirit 113 Citizenship
EMILY SUZANNE McCLELLAN Suzanne
Entered '573 Y-teens 10,1l,123 F.H.A. 123 Spanish Club
123 G.R.A. 11,12.
DOROTHY ANN McCLINTOCK Ann
Entered '573 Homeroom Officer 10,12Q Jr. Marshalg Girl
Ambassadors 123 Y-teens 10,113 Lettergirl 11,123 Mus-
tang Club 11,12Q Latin Club 103 Spanish Club 11,123
G.R.A. 11,123 Committees: Dance 11,121 Pub. 113 Pub.
RONNIE CLARK McCURRY Ronnie
Entered '573 Chorus 11,12.
WILLIAM FARMER McGINTY Bill
Entered '543 Homeroom Officer 103 Monogram Club
10,11,123 Hi-Y 113 Swimming 10,11,12.
ELIZABETH EAGLES McGUIRE Betty
Entered '543 Homeroom Officer 11,123 F.H.A. 123 Y-
teens 10,11,123 French Club 10, V.P. 11, Treas. 123 Red
ilgoss 125 G.R.A. l0,11,123 Committees: Dance 111 A.F.S.
SYLVIA JEAN McKAIG Sally
Entered '543 Student Council 11, V.P. 123 Homeroom Of-
ficer 103 Honor Society 11,123 Mustang 103 Jr. Marshalg
Girl Ambassadors 10,11,123 Y-teens 103 Mustang Club
10,11,123 Cheerleader 11, Head 123 Latin Clu 103 Span-
ish Club 113 G.R.A. 10,12, Treas. 113 Girls' Basketball
i9,11,12j Committees: Spirit 10,113 Citizenship'1l3 A.F.S.
BRENDA FAYE McKAY Brenda
Entered '573 Y-teens 123 F.H.A. 123 G.R.A. 10,11,12.
MARIE ELIZABETH McNEELY Libby
Entered '543 Homeroom Officer 10,11Q Mustang 113 Y-
teens 10,113 Lettergirl 11,123 Mustang Club 11,12Q French
Club 11,123 Latin Club 103 Red Cross 103 G.R.A. 10,11Q
Spirit Committee 12.
THOMAS BOYD MEACHAM Tommy
Entered '573 Chorus 113 Track 113 J.V. Football 10.
JOHN BERNARD MILANO John
, fi L
Mazoly ,. N .
.xi X ,
McClellan . i f
McClintock, A fl
. A 1
is I K
su. at Sf
rl " Fin 1
3' , :iw
1 'H' .easy ,
-1' 1, ,-
L. ' l 51
McKay -,Y ',-
M cNeely V 1 'T V
---- - r
fm? Matador Z7?dJ'!ll'8f Mflzdzfe Atmefmiefl' of dmeffm
w , w 4 H,
, 1 u
Qu u ' I
wut Y '1 W uv
W' 'I " -fyn'
WHJ'11lluull,...wIIl,, , ,V 3, 5,
1: ,wuldt Mila "
' 'uw' H ,11w.,."'
: ,I F 1 i ,
BETTY LOUISE MILFORD Louise
Entered '57j Y-teens 10,11, V.P. 123 Latin Club 103
Spanish Club 123 G.R.A. 10,11,12j Committees: Pub.
12Q Citizenship 12.
BONNIE LEE MILLER Bonnie
Entered ,581 Y-teens 11,123 French Club 123 G.R.A.
11,123 Dance Committee 12.
JOYCE ANNE MILLS Joyce
Entered '543 Pen Pushers 123 Y-teens 10,11,123 Spanish
Club 123 G.R.A. 10,11,123 Spirit Committee 12.
ARZELLE CHRISTENBURY MITCHELL Arzelle
Entered '583 Y-teens 11,123 G.R.A. 11,123 Dance Com-
LINDA KAY MOFFATT Linda
Entered '573 Y-teens 103 Orchestra 103 D.E. Assoc.
Pres. 11, V.P. 123 G.R.A. 10.
JAMES LEONIDAS MOORE Jim
Entered ,57Q Wrestling 103 Swimming 11,12Q Baseball
10,11Q J.V. Football 103 Monogram Club 12.
SANDRA ANN MOORE Sandra
Entered ,575 Orchestra 10,113 Y-teens 123 French Club
11,123 Latin Club 103 G.R.A. 11,12.
THOMAS FRANKLIN MOORE JR. Tom
Entered '543 Mustang Club 10,11,123 Engineers' Club
123 Latin Club 103 Swimming 103 Tennis 10,11,123
Monogram Club 12g J.V. Football 11.
KATHLEEN EDITH MOORES Kathy
Entered '543 Y-teens 10,1lj French Club 10,11Q G.R.A.
MARY CAROLYN MORRIS Carolyn
Entered '573 Y-teens 1O,11,123 F.H.A. Sec.-Treas. 123
French Club 103 Spanish Club 123 G.R.A. 10,11,123
Committees: Citizenship 123 Dance 12.
RONALD BRYANT MOSER Ronnie
Entered '573 Jr. Marshalg Monogram Club 11,12Q French
Club 123 Hi-Y 113 Football 11,12, J.V. 10.
ROBERT BOYTE MULLIS Bobby
Entered ,573 Honor Society 123 Limelighters 11,12j
French Club 1O,11,123 Pub. Committee 12.
BECAUSE OF THEIR many accomplish-
ments and abilities, Wiley Horne and Alice
Stratton are MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED.
161' firfbfe airffzcf
SELECTING A SPEAKER is
one of the many jobs of the Com-
mencement C o m m i t t e e. First
row: Ginny Smith, Bill Cowan,
Martha Hackney. Second row:
Susan Schwartz. Co-Chairman
Lynn Stevenson, Phil Hazel, Co-
Chairman Dan Brawley, and
JANE TAYLOR MULWEE Jane
Entered '543 Y-teens 10,12Q Choir 123 Mustang Club 123
French Club 11,12Q Latin Club 103 G.R.A. 10,11,123 Spirit
ELLIOTT PAUL MURNICK Elliott
Entered '543 Student Council 103 Homeroom Officer 103 Latin
Club 103 Spanish Club 11,123 Wrestling 10,11Q Tennis 103
Committees: Dance 10,11Q Spirit 113 Athletic 10.
MARGARET HUNTINGTON MURRELL Margaret
Entered ,54Q Mustang 12, Pen Pushers 115 Y-teens 10,11,123
F.H.A. 123 Limelighters 103 French Club 11,123 Latin Club
103 G.R.A. 11,12j Spirit Committee 12.
ELIZABETH GAYLORD MYERS Gay
Entered ,58: Homeroom Officer 111 Y-teens 11,123 French
Club 11,12Q Latin Club 113 G.R.A. 11,123 Committees: Citi-
zenship 123 Dance 113 Pub. 12.
MARYLYN ANN MYERS Marylyn
Entered '573 Honor Society 12g Pen Pushers 113 Y-teens
10,11,123 French Club 11,123 G.R.A. 10,11.
WILLIAM MARTIN MYERS Bill
Entered '57Q Engineers' Club 12.
Mulwee Murnick Murrell
Myles Neis Nicholson
JEAN ALBERTA MYLES Jeanne
Entered '573 Y-teens 103 Engineers' Club 11, Pres. 12g De-
bate Club 11, Sec. 123 Limelighters 10,11Q Latin Club 103
G.R.A. 103 Pub. Committee 10.
JOHN McCORMICK NEIS John
Entered '583 Band 11,123 Spanish Club 125 Track 11,123
Cross-Country 123 Monogram Club 12.
JUDITH CATHERINE NICHOLSON Judy
Entered '54g Homeroom Officer 113 Y-teens 10,11,123 F.H.A.
11, Pres. 123 Latin Club 103 Spanish Club 123 G.R.A. 10,11,12Q
Dance Committee 12.
JEANETTE OTTILLIE NORDMAN i Jeanette
Entered '543 Y-teens 123 Orchestra 10,113 G.R.A. 123 Dance
PATRICIA DIANNE NORRIS Pat
Entered '543 Pen Pushers 11, Pres. 123 Y-teens 11,123 French
Club 103 G.R.A. 10,11,12.
MEREDITH CELESTE NORTON Meredith
Entered '543 Homeroom Officer 103 Y-teens 10,11Q Mustang
Club 12: French Club 10,11,123 G.R.A. 10,11,123 Girls'
Basketball 10,11,12Q Committees: Dance 113 Spirit 12.
E. Myers M. Myers W. Myers
Nordman Norris Norton
Mmy ghazbfz 024.669 Qlgfafe feam, fdhyff in Slime gm!
: 4 1 '-f. -. . . f
3 -ra., . a fs . we if be 1
w-'C' ill" - V rl -1
J' 1 I 1 A
'I L 9 Ll l
Nuttall Oldham Outwater Owens Page G. Parker
J. Parker Prather B. Price H. Price Prince Range
NORMA FRANCES NUTTALL Norma MARY MEADE OWENS Mary Meade
Entered ,56Q Girl Ambassadors 125 Pen Pushers Ili Y-teens
10,11, Treas. 123 Mustang Club 11,12j French Club 11,125
Latin Club 103 Red Cross llj G.R.A. Council 10,11, Pres. 123
Dance Committee 1l,12.
GUILFORD CARNEY OLDHAM JR. Guilford
Entered '573 Honor Society 11,123 Mustang Club 11,12Q De-
bate Club Treas. 11, 123 Latin Club 112 Cross-Country 12.
FISK OUTWATER Fisk
Entered 756g Homeroom Officer 123 Monogram Club 11,12Q
Hi-Y 10, Treas. 113 Latin Club 10,11,123 Mustang Club 123
Track 11g Basketball 10,11,12.
THE DIPLOMA COMMITTEE d i s c u s s e s the
"sheepskins" for 1960. First row: Jim Drake, Judy
Keenan, Max Holder. Second row: Valerie Baan,
Frannie McClain, Chairman Dick Ranson, and Mary
Entered '543 Student Council llj Homeroom Officer 123 Girl
Ambassadors 121 Y-teens 10,11,123 Band 10,11, V.P.
123 Majorette 10,11, Head 123 French Club 11,123 Latin Club
103 G.R.A. 11,12Q Mustang Club 123 Committees: Dance 113
RUSSELL JACOB PAGE Rusty
Entered ,57Q Student Council 123 MyerSpcn'k 103 Hi-Y 113
Pub. Rel. Committee Co-Chairman 12.
GEORGE BRUCE PARKER Bruce
JENNY ANN PARKER Jenny
Entered '573 Limelighters 123 French Club 123 G.R.A. 10,11,
DORIS RUTH PRATHER Dollie
Entered '573 Mye'rSpa1'k 123 Choir 123 Chorus 11, Spanish
BRENDA MERLE PRICE Brenda
Ezntered ,573 Pen Pushers 123 French Club 123 G.R.A. 10,11,
HELEN MURPHY PRICE Helen
Entered '573 Homeroom Officer 103 Y-teens 123 Orchestra 10,
11,125 F.H.A. 123 Spanish Club 123 G.R.A. 123 Dance Com-
SUZANNE PRINCE Suzanne
Entered '593 Y-teens 123 G.R.A. 12.
CAROLYN RUTH RANGE Carolyn
Entered ,591 Spanish Club 123 G.R.A. 12.
Him! Qin nominee 257' Mfdkddf XV 2 Q I0 Qciohffigaf
"I DIDN'T KNOW this was part of our job!"
say MOST ATHLETIC Norma Nuttall and
RICHARD COBB RANSON Dick
Entered ,54Q Student Council 123 Homeroom Officer 10,
11: Mustang 11, Bus. Mgr. 123 Jr. Marshal3 Engineers'
Club 123 Pub. Rel. Committee 12.
JOAN CAROL REED Joan
Entered '543 Homeroom Officer 10,111 Pen Pushers 123
Y-teens 103 French Club 113 Spanish Club 103 G.R.A.
11,123 Committees: Dance 103 Spirit 11,12.
TOMMY CLARENCE REEP Tommy
SUSAN MARJORIE REHM Margie
Entered '583 Choir 11, Sec. 125 French Club 123 Red
Cross 12: G.R.A. 11,12.
RICHARD WAKEFIELD RHYNE Dick
Entered ,54Q Choir 11,123 Band 103 Mustang Club 11,123
French Club 123 Red Cross 11,123 Wrestling 10,11,123
J.V. Football 103 Monogram Club 123 Committees: Dance
12j Grounds 12.
PATTIE SUE ELLEN RITCH Pattie
RITA LEE ROBERTSON Rita
Entered '543 Pen Pushers 11,123 Y-teens 10,11,123 Latin
Club 103 G.R.A. 10,11,123 Spirit Committee 12.
STEPHEN ALEXANDER ROBINSON Steve
Entered '583 Basketball Mgr. 115 Monogram Club 123
Athletic Committee 12.
MARTHA EDWINA ROGERS Martha
Entered ,54Q Honor Society 123 Jr. Marshalg Y-teens 11,
123 Lettergirl 11,123 Mustang Club 11,123 Spanish Club
11,12Q G.R.A. 10,11,123 Committees: Dance 103 Spirit 12.
ROSALIND ROLLINS Rosalind
Entered '553 Y-teens 10,111 Majorette 10,11,123 Spanish
Club 113 G.R.A. 10,11,12.
MARY STEWART ROSENBLATT Mary Stewart
Entered '543 Y-teens 10,11,123 Mustang Club 123 Latin
Club 103 Orchestra 10,11,123 Spanish Club 113 Red Cross
15,123 G.R.A. 11,123 Committees: Dance 113 Citizenship
LEE ELIZABETH ROSOL Lee
Entered ,59Q F.H.A. 123 Spirit Committee 12.
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MARY ALICE ROTH Mary Alice
Entered '575 Pen Pushers 11, Treas. 125 Y-teens 10,11,
125 G.R.A. 10,11,12.
GRETCHEN TRAVIS ROTHA Gretchen
Entered '545 Y-teens 105 F.H.A. 105 Limelighters 10,115
ELEANOR ANNE ROUSER Anne
Entered '575 Y-teens 125 Orchestra l0,11,125 Lime-
lighters 115 G.R.A. 10,11,125 Spirit Committee 12.
CARL ALVIN RUPPRECHT Carl
Entered '575 Honor Society 125 Engineers' Club 125
Spanish Club 11,12.
BETTY MORTON SADLER Betty
Entered '575 Pen Pushers 125 Y-teens 11,125 G.R.A. 11,
WILLIAM ROBERT SALEN Bob
Entered '575 Homeroom Officer 105 D.E. 11,12.
ANN LEDBETTER SANDERS Ann
Entered '545 Student Council 105 Homeroom Officer 115
Y-teens 105 French Club 11,125 Spanish Club 105 Red
Cross 105 G.R.A. 115 Dance Committee 11.
RICHARD SLOAN SCHOONMAKER Sloan
Entered '595 Dance Committee 12.
SUSAN BETTE SCHWARTZ Susan
Entered '545 Mustang 11,125 Mustang Club 11,125
French Club 11,125 G.R.A. 115 Spirit Committee 12.
NORMAN BUTLER SCOTT JR. Norman
Entered '575 Mye1'Spa1'k 11, Sports Editor 125 Mono-
gram Club 125 Latin Club 10,115 Swimming '10,11,125
Assembly Committee 12.
DAVID STEPHEN SEAWRIGHT Steve
Entered '545 Student Council 125 Homeroom Officer 115
Jr. Marshal5 Key Club 11,125 Band 10,115 Orchestra
125 Spanish Club 10,115 Track 115 Basketball 11,125
Monogram Club 12.
SAMUEL LEROY SEHORN Sam
Entered '545 Choir 12.
THE MUSICAL TALENT of Bob Allen and
the dramatic ability of Kit Hudgins well quali-
fy them to be MOST TALENTED.
hee femme zfmdrff
MEMBERS OF THE BAN-
QUET Committee see "What's
cooking" for the Senior Banquet.
First row: Anne Cordle, Alma
Cordle. Second row: Minette Con-
rad, Grier Haddon, Chairman
Tommy Blanton, Mac Alexander,
ANDREW KENNEDY SELDEN Andy
Entered '543 Latin Club 10,11.
JOSEPH GUY SHARPE Guy
Entered ,595 Choir 12.
LINDA ANNE SHELTON Linda
HARRY LIVINGSTON SHINN JR. Harry
Entered '573 Student Council 123 Homeroom Officer 10, 11,
12g Mustang 11, Editor 123 Honor Society 11,123 Chief Jr.
Marsha13 Key Club 11,123 Engineers' Club 11Q Debate Club
V.P. 11Q Limelighters 11, French Club 11,123 Latin Club 103
Committees: A.F.S. 11,123 Handbook 12.
CAROLINE NOBLE SHIVER Caroline
Entered ,54Q Y-teens 10,11,123 Chorus 10,123 Mustang Club
11,121 F.H.A. 123 Latin Club 10, Spanish Club 123 G.R.A.
10,11,123 Committees: Citizenship 123 Dance 12.
JOHNSTON REID SHOEMAKER Reid
Entered '573 French Club 11, Latin Club 103 Athletic Com-
Selden Sharpe Shelton
Sieburg Slagle Smarr
RICHARD GEORGE SIEBURG Dick
Entered, ,54j Monogram Club 11,123 Football 11, J.V. 10.
MARGERY INEZ SLAGLE Peggy
Entered ,59Q Girls' Glee Club 12.
RONALD TAYLOR SMARR Ronnie
Entered '57g Engineers' Club 123 Tennis 11,123 Basketball 11,
12, J.V. 103 J.V. Football 113,Monogram Club 11,123 Grounds
ANN DOWNING SMITH Ann
Entered ,565 Y-teens 10,11Q Spanish Club 11,123 G.R.A. 10,11,
12j Committees: Dance 113 Spirit 123 Pub. Rel. 12.
ELIZABETH BARTLETTE SMITH Bartlette
Entered '543 Homeroom Officer 11,123 Y-teens 10,11,12Q
F.H.A. 123 French Club 11,12, Latin Club 10,115 G.R.A. 10,
11,123 Committees: Pub. 103 Dance 11,123 Spirit 12.
JACQUELYN VIRGINIA SMITH Ginny
Entered ,545 Homeroom Officer 11,123 Y-teens 10,11,123
French Club 11,123 Latin Club 10,11Q Red Cross 103 G.R.A.
l.0,11,12j Committees: Dance 111 Citizenship 12.
J . Smith
A. Smith E. Smith
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zgofzfzie gay, ffm tgddldfyfli WMU, Qfaaey
L. Smith M. A. Smith M. W. Smith
Spearman Sprengel Sprock
LETITIA ANNE SMITH Tish
Entered 754: Student Council 10,125 Mustang 10,11, Clubs
Editor 123 Honor Society 11,12Q Jr. Marshalg Girl Ambas-
sadors 10,11,123 Mustang Club 10,11,123 French Club 11g
Citizenship Committee Co-Chairman 12.
MELTON AUBREY SMITH Aubrey
MICHEAL WAYNE SMITH Wayne
Entered ,573 Homeroom Officer 11.
THE FRENCH AND THE DANISH accents of
Frannie Delmotte and Kjeld Knuthsen, A.F.S. stu-
dents, became a familiar part of Myers Park.
1 nifnf'3i',1.l1" iii ' Q. .
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Snyder Sobell Spain
Stafford Stanfield St. Clair
SUSAN ELIZABETH SNYDER Susan
Entered '543 Y-teens l0,11,123 Limelighters 103 French Club
55,125 Latin Club 103 G.R.A. 10,11,123 Citizenship Committee
STEPHEN IRA SOBELL Steve
Entered '543 Homeroom Officer 105 Hi-Y 11g Limelighters 11,
123 Latin Club 103 Basketball 11,12, J.V. 103 Monogram Club
123 Spirit Committee 12.
CHARLES HARDY SPAIN Chuck
Entered '543 Monogram Club 123 Track 113 Football 12, J.V.
JAMES MORRIS SPEARMAN Morris
Entered '57g Choir 10,11, V.P. 123 Chorus 10.
GERALDINE MARY SPRENGEL Gerry
Entered '583 Pen Pushers 123 Y-teens 11,125 Choir 103 G.R.A.
WINSTON EVANS SPROCK Winston
ANN ELIZABETH STAFFORD Ann
Entered '573 Y-teens 123 Orchestra 10,11,123 F.T.A. 123
French Club 103 Spanish Club 123 Red Cross 123 G.R.A. 11,
123 Pub. Rel. Committee 12.
ESTHER BEEBE STANFIELD Beebe
Entered '543 Y-teens 103 Orchestra 10,11,123 Latin Club 103
Spanish Club 12S G.R.A. 10,11,12.
HELEN ELIZABETH ST. CLAIR Helen
Entered '54Q F.H.A. 123 French Club 113 G.R.A. 10,123 Y-
teens 10,11,123 Dance Committee 12.
Eliza? Aohtecye !06!75fl7? MM fiafbzife Qyhgvidfy 0l'0f6J'Z?d
THE FRIENDLY WAYS and outgoing per-
sonalities of Tim Thomas and Wallene
Threadgill make them MOST P O P U L A R
with their classmates.
JAMES ALLEN STENHOUSE Jim
MICHAEL HUNTER STENHOUSE Mike
Entered '57, Jr. Marshalg Engineers' Club 12: Track 103
GAIL DENISE STEPHAN Gail
Entered ,54Q Y-teens 103 Spanish Club 103 G.R.A. 10,11,
12: D.E. 12.
CONNIE CLIFTON STEPHENS Connie
Entered ,545 Y-teens 103 G.R.A. 10,11.
WILLIAM WHEELER STERNBERGH Bill
Entered y58Q Homeroom Officer 123 Band 11,123 Orches-
tra 11,123 French Club 12.
LYNN ELLA STEVENSON Lynn
Entered '583 Student Council 123 Choir 10,11,123 Spanish
Club 123 Red Cross 11, Y-teens 123 A.F.S. Committee
THOMAS JOSEPH STOCKTON Tommy
Entered '543 Monogram Club 10,11,12j Mustang Club 123
3'fack 10,11,123 Cross-Country 10, Captain 11,123 Hi-Y
DAGMAR KRISTIN STOLL Dagmar
Entered '563 Homeroom Officer 123 Honor Society 11,
Treas. 123 Girl Ambassadors 123 Y-teens 10,11Q French
Club 11,121 Spanish Club 10,11, V.P. 125 G.R.A. 10,
Council 11,12Q Girls' Basketball 10,11Q Committees: A.F.S.
123 Citizenship 123 Handbook 12.
SAMPSON PAUL STORK Paul
Entered '563 Homeroom Officer 10,11,123 Monogram Club
'11il1230Hi-Y 10,113 Wrestling 10,11,123 Football 11,12,
. . 1 .
CAROLYN WEBB STOWE Carolyn
Entered '543 Pen Pushers 123 Y-teens 123 Orchestra 10,
11,123 G.R.A. 10,11,12.
ALICE TAYLOR STRATTON Alice
Entered '54, Student Council 11: Homeroom Officer 103
Class Officer 11,123 Honor Society 11,123 Chief Jr. Mar-
shal3 Girl Ambassadors 11,123 Y-teens 103 Latin Club
V.P. 105 G.R.A. 10,11, Council 123 "Millie Mustang" 123
Mustang Club 123 Committees: Spirit 123 Dance 12.
CAROL LaGRANDE STUCKEY Carol
Entered ,543 Student Council 123 Homeroom Officer 11,
123 Mye1'Spa,v'Ic 11, Co-Editor 123 Honor Society 11,123
Girl Ambassadors 11,123 Y-teens 10,11Q Mustang Club
123 French Club 113 Latin Club 103 Red Cross 10, G.R.A.
10,11,123 Committees: Dance llg Citizenship 123 Hand-
book Co-Chairman 12.
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JAMES DRAPER STURDIVANT JR. J. D.
Entered '575 Homeroom Officer 11,125 Honor Society
125 Jr. Marshal5 Latin Club 1'l,12, Pres. 11.
JAMES LAWRENCE SUGGS Lawrence
Entered '575 French Club 10.
LOUIS ARNOLD SULLIVAN Lou
Entered '575 Homeroom Officer 11,125 Mustang Club
10,11,125 Swimming 10,11,125 Football 11,12, J.V. 105
Monogram Club 12.
LINDA LOU SUMMERVILLE Linda
Entered '545 Homeroom Officer 105 Y-teens 105 Chorus
105 Choir 11,125 Lettergirl 105 Mustang Club 125 Cheer-
leader 11,125 Red Cross 105 G.R.A. 10,115 Girls' Basket-
ball 105 Dance Committee 11,12.
SANDRA SUE SUMMERVILLE Sandra
Entered '545 Homeroom Officer 10, 125 Lettergirl 10,11,
Head 125 French Club 11,125 G.R.A. 10,11,125 Girls'
Basketball 10,11,125 F.H.A. 12.
JUDITH MARGUERITE SUTTLE Judy
Entered '545 Y-teens 105 Red Cross 105 G.R.A. 10,11,125
F.H.A. 125 Girls' Basketball 10,11,12.
SALLYE MEREDITH TATHWELL Sally
Entered '545 Student Council 10,115 Homeroom Officer
125 Pen Pushers 115 Y-teens 10,11,125 Mustang Club
11,125 Spanish Club 125 Red Cross 105 G.R.A. 11,125
Committees: Dance 115 Spirit 12.
DANIEL GROVER THIGPEN Dan
Entered '545 Latin Club 105 D.E. 10,11.
TIMOTHY GRANT THOMAS Tim
Entered '545 Student Council 115 Homeroom Officer
10,125 Class Officer 125 Jr. Marsha15 Key Club 10,11,125
Hi-Y 10, Sec. 115 Orchestra 10,11,125 Engineers' Club
125 Spanish Club 10,12, Pres. 115 Basketball 11, J.V. 10.
ALBERT CHARLES THOMES JR. Tommy
GAIL THOMSON Gail
Entered '575 Student Council 125 Homeroom Officer
10,11,125 Y-teens 10,11,125 Mustang Club 11,125 French
Club 125 Latin Club 10,11,125 G.R.A. 10,11,125 Spirit
Committee Co-Chairman 12.
EDNA WALLENE THREADGILL Wallene
Entered '545 Student Council 105 Mustang 125 Jr. Mar-
shal5 Lettergirl 115 Mustang Club 11,125 Cheerleader
125 Limelighters 105 Latin Club 105 G.R.A. 10,11, Coun-
cil 125 Girls' Basketball 115 Committees: A.F.S. 11,125
MYERS PARK'S FRIENDLIEST seniors,
Betsy Glenn and Neal Cheek always have a
"Hi" and a smile for everyone.
THE CAP AND GOWN COM-
MITTEE holds a meeting to dis-
cuss the robes for the 1960 grad-
uation. Seated: Becky Biggers,
Chairman Gail Thomson. Stand-
ing: Wallene Threadgill, Jackie
Howell, Bob Allen, Steve Sea-
wright, and Harry Shinn.
PHYLLIS JEAN TIPTON Phyllis
Entered '575 Homeroom Officer 125 Y-teens 11,125 F.H.A.
125 Latin Club 105 Spanish Club 125 Red Cross 125 G.R.A.
10,11,125 Dance Committee 12.
DONALD RAY TITUS Don
Entered '585 Homeroom Officer 125 Chorus 125 J.V. Football
115 Engineers' Club 12.
CAROLYN LOUISE TRANSOU Carolyn
Entered '575 Mustang 125 Y-teens 10,11,125 Girls' Glee Club
125 F.T.A. 125 French Club 10,11,125 G.R.A. 10,11,125 Pub.
Rel. Committee 12.
HAL HODGES TRIBBLE Hal
Entered '545 Hi-Y 115 Track 115 Football 12, J.V. 11.
VIRGINIA ARLENE TRIPLETT Ginger
Entered '545 Choir 115 G.R.A. 105 D.E. 11,12.
MICHAELE LYNNE TUCKER Michaele
Tipton Titus Transou
Turnipseed Vaden Van Every
CHARLES PERRY TURNIPSEED Perry
Entered '575 Red Cross 10,11,125 Baseball 10,11,125 J.V.
Basketball 105 D.E. Pres. 12.
JOYCE CAROLYN VADEN Carolyn
Entered '545 Y-teens 10,11,125 F.H.A. 105 French Club 11,125
Latin Club 105 Red Cross 105 G.R.A. 10,11,125 Committees:
Pub. Rel. 105 Dance 11.
,STEPHEN HEYWOOD VAN EVERY Steve
Entered '565 Homeroom Officer 105 Mustang 125 Monogram
Club 10,11,125 Latin Club 10,115 Golf 105 Swimming 10,11,12.
PATRICIA ANNE VAUGHN Pat
Entered '545 Homeroom Officer 1155 Honor Society 125 Band
10,115 French Club 11,125 Latin Club 105 G.R.A. 10,11,12.
CHARLES ARTHUR VINROOT Charles
Entered '545 Homeroom Officer 12 5 Engineers' Club 11, Sec.
125 Latin Club 10.
RICHARD BARKLEY WALDRON Dickie
Entered '595 French Club 12.
Tribble Triplett Tucker
Vaughn Vinroot Waldron
ff. ,Vu 1
5 5 J 5
fie Lwlyfbfl may Stwwzef .fciefzce ffwfznzzt Qoiowfigo
F. Walker H. Walker
FRANCES ELLEN WALKER
Entered '545 Y-teens 125 Choir 11,125 Chorus 105 G.R.A. 10,
11,125 Spirit Committee 12.
HUGH ANDERSON WALKER JR. Hugh
Entered '575 Cross-Country 12.
DOROTHY DIANE WALLER Dee-Dee
Entered '595 Y-teens 125 Choir 125 French Club 125 G.R.A.
ALL PHASES OF THE Baccalaureate Service are
decided upon by the Baccalaureate Committee.
Seated: Merrie Marcotte, Martha Hackney, Chair-
man Hill Wellford, Barbara Hanks. Standing: Gay
Myers and Bob Allen.
' ! S '-1
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E. Waller Washam Watson
Wellford West Wheeler
ELIZABETH ELLEN WALLER Bethe
Entered '575 Homeroom Officer 125 G.R.A. 10,11,12.
WILLIAM WORTH WASHAM Bill
WILLIAM STEVE WATSON Steve
Entered '58g Homeroom Officer 125 Honor Society 11, Pres.
125 Key Club 11, V.P. 125 Spanish Club 11,125 Tennis 11,12.
JAMES KING WEBER JR. Jimmy
Entered '575 Honor Society 11,125 Orchestra 10,11, Pres. 125
French Club 10,11,125 Red Cross 12.
WILLIAM PHILLIP WELCH Phil
Entered '575 Band 10,11,125 J.V. Football 10,12.
NANCY LEILA WELDON Nancy
Entered '585 Student Council 125 Homeroom Officer 125
Girl Ambassadors 125 Y-teens 115 Spanish Club 11,125 G.R.A.
11,125 Pub. Committee 11, Chairman 12.
HILL BEVERLY WELLFORD JR. Hill
Entered '545 Student Council 10,11,125 Homeroom Officer
115 Key Club 11,12, Treas. 105 Monogram Club 11, Treas.
125 Hi-Y 11, Pres. 105 Mustang Club 10,115 Latin Club Sec.
105 J.V. Basketball 105 Football 11,12, J.V. 105 Committees:
Spirit 105 Grounds Chairman 11, Co-Chairman 12.
EDWARD CARLYLE WEST Eddie
Entered '545 Engineers' Club 125 Spanish Club 10,115 Track
10,11,125 Cross-Country 10, Captain 11,125 Monogram Club
CATHERINE ELIZABETH WHEELER Kitty
Entered '575 Y-teens 10,125 French Club 11,125 Latin Club
105 G.R.A. 10,11,12.
,fdydff ,Qefzzof fhrw zzz izlrztfy MXH P 600.0 f 40f fnenziefr l
EDWARD TAYLOR MOBLEY
February 6, 1942-May 29, 1959
NORMA GLENN WHITEHEAD Norma
Entered '555 Honor Society 125 Y-teens 10,125 F.T.A. 105
French Club 11,125 Latin Club 105 G.R.A. 11,12.
MARGARET WINCHESTER WHITTON Margaret
Entered '545 Homeroom Officer 10,115 Mustang 125
Honor Society 11,125 Girl Ambassadors 11, Sec. 125 Y-
teens 10,115 Mustang Club 11,125 Latin Club 105 Span-
ish Club 115 G.R.A. 12, Council 10,115 Committees: Pub.
105 Citizenship 12.
JOHN EDWARD WILLIAMS Johnny
Entered '545 Latin Club 11,125 Track 11,125 J.V. Foot-
ball 10,115 Dance Committee 12,
SUE ELLEN WILLIAMS Sue
Entered '575 Engineers' Club 11,125 French Club 10,125
JOSEPH DYER WILLIAMSON Joe
Entered '585 Limelighters 12.
LINDA LOU WILLIS Willie
Entered '575 Mustang 11, Organizations Editor 125 Y-
teens 11,125 G.R.A. 10,11,125 Committees: Dance 125
RICHARD DEEMS WILSON Deems
Entered '555 Homeroom Officer 11,125 Band 10,11,125
Red Cross 115 Swimming 10,11,125 Monogram Club 12.
NATHAN EARL WISE Nathan
JERRY KENNETH Woo Jerry
DONNA RQCHELLE WOODSIDE Donna
Entered '545 Student Council 105 Homeroom Officer 125
Mustang 115 Girl Ambassadors 11,125 Y-teens 105 Choir
125 Chorus 105 Lettergirl 10,11,125 Mustang Club 10,11,
Tlreasb125 G.R.A. 11,125 Committees: Spirit 125 Citizen-
s 1p .
DONOVAN MACK WOODSIDE Don
Entered '54g Student Council 105 Hi-Y 10, V.P. 115 Band
105 Orchestra 125 Mustang Club 11,125 Latin Club 105
Cross-Country 125 Basketball 11,12, J.V. 105 Committees:
Dance 10,11,125 Spirit 10.
BEATRICE ANN YORE B-Ann
Entered '585 Y-teens 11,125 Chorus 115 F.H.A. 11,125
French Club 11,125 G.R.A. 11,125 Committees: Dance 125
D. R. Woodside
D. M. Woodside
Best Wishes To The Mustangs.
. South Boulevard At Park Ava.
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"Charlotte's favorite neighborhood theatre"
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You want a job that's both useful and rewarding. Among OX
the hundreds of people working to produce Electric Power fl JB
for the Piedmont Carolinas are clerks, salesmen, home
economists, farm experts, service men, linesmen, and
engineers in many fields-agricultural, lighting, mechan-
ical, construction, design, and electric.
If you would like additional information write Personnel
Department, General Offices, Charlotte, N. C.
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MYERS PARK 66 STATION
Charles L. Byers
427 Providence Road FR 6-8786
CAROL-ANN HAT SHOP
11-3 South Tryon st. ED 4-7961
ACCIDENT INSURANCE CO.
Bonn A. Gilbert, General Agent
230 N. Independence Blvd. ED 3-4306
Personal, Auto, Accident Insurance
1617 Elizabeth Avenue-Charlotte. N. C.
Liberty Life Building
2222 Avondale Ave. ED 4-0925
"Your Neighborhood Hardware"
HILL'S CLOTHING STORE
1500 Central Ave.
"Traditional Ivy Styled Clothing and
HARRIS OFFICE SUPPLY CO.
3057 S. Blvd. J A 3-5341
Charlotte 9, N. C.
DOGGETT LUMBER COMPANY
F 111 E. Park Ave., Charlotte 3, N. C.
Since 1908 FR 6-7461
s ' fe
5 A S E
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Builders of Charlotte
27 A C E
" v 1 nn 0
for Forty Years
743 Providence Road
4 If 1,116
RADIO 8 TELEVISION CO..I .
Park Road Shopping Center
CARBURETOR, ,MAGNETO 8:
FR 5-1474-FR 5-1475
1201 East Fourth St. Charlotte 6, N. C.
"Quality That Pays-Service That Saves"
CAROLINA PAVING CO., INC.
Asphalt and Concrete Paving
Post Office Box 3613 ED 4-2075
76 Years of Service
HARRY 81 BRYANT CO.
500 Providence Road
MYERS PARK BEAUTY SALON
Providence at Cottage
"The Best Is Boxed"
FAIR MARTIN BOXES, INC.
Set-up Paper Boxes
Molded Plastic Packaging
Concord, N. C. ST 2-3814
MACHINE COMPANY, INC.
805 Kings Drive, Charlotte, N. C.
Machines For Business
705 Providence Road EDison 2-1605
Watch and Jewelry Repair. Gold and
Sterling Charms. Sheaffer Fountain
Pens. Ladies and Men's Billfolds.
WATCHES 0 GIFTS
all AON IU A
it ree 4 at
SD W riff
,X-Fi mith 81 So s Co.
Golf and Turf Equipment
arihaldi X flaunt
"Oar 64th Year"
., Charlotte, North Carolina
K' 104 South Tryon st. FR 5-3331
ALLISON FENCE C t I t, S,
COMPANY ongra u a 1on .
Residential and Commercial PRITCHARD PAINT 85
Chain Link Fence GLASS CO'
A 140 Shuman Ave. FR 6-8561
Serving the Carolinas since 1919
fa 51,44 fl, V' D41 I
'F ,fi tae-feral-3 E 3 ff-'fe BETTY STU mls DRESS
fimeff HAN KS 3. JERMAN at SHOP
'PLZUQZQ --z','flii"'97'lf' "a'!L'5'5 57268 , 'awk df 'Ll 119 Huntley Place
112 Eas Fourth Street ED 3-1 4 ,,., . A J 1 A
Ui' Cfcfviegf' J-C.4,,Lci6?p H't?9ff"7fl j4Q'X'f4!,7Qd Haven for Teenagers who
643 cT2',-KZTKZV' 'Lic' ' '!4lCf,1u"f"' dress with style
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-i HARRI LL'S BAR-B-Q
jltdgx Enom THE HOUSE OF
"Barbecue At Its Best"
1025 Kings Drive ED 4-8808
Across From Doctors Bldg.
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220 West 31st Street ED 3-9601
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to anything important
127 East Third Street
Charlotte. N. C.
CAROLINA TRANSFER 81 STORAGE CO.
Local or Nationwide Moving Since 1918
Trust Your Allied Man
-1 on 1, E. P. NISBET OIL CO.
E. F! N ET CO. .U Over 30 years continuous service
A M? li - ff- A Automatic degree day oil delivery
HEA3-IQQZEE ,, . - . 24 hour oil burner service
1 .. .... i .: f' ,--1 . . .
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W q P equipment
1 N isbet budget plan
ED 2,7755 1818 Baxter Street
INSURANCE CO. OF N. C.
Julian "Chic" Burroughs, Manager,
THE HOOT MON
Your Satisfaction Is
Our Greatest Interest
The Stavrakas Brothers
619 Sharon-Amity Road
Charlotte 7, North Carolina
EM 6-1983 4
The Complete Hardware Stores
1513 Central Ave. 2815 S. Boulevard
COLONIAL BSARBER SHOP
1041-A Providence Road ED 3-2418
"Built on Actualitiesu
Bob Robinson's Auto Service
Auto Repairs Auto Air Conditioners
1305 East 4th Street Charlotte 4, N. C.
Service Air Conditioning
ED 4-5091-ED 4-3818-FR 6-1704
Investigations for I ndividuals-Firms
Banks-L awy ers-Incorporations
Investigators since 1919
'Independence Bldg. ED 2-7948
Gront's Amoco Service
1374 E. Morehead St. Charlotte, N. C.
Real Estates Sales
130 E. Fourth Street
Sf I' 'gf' it Tiff
AI Browne's Service
Stations di: Fuel Oil
"It's Easy To Pay-The Neiman Way"
115 S. Tryon St.
"Serving the Carolinas For Forty-eight
THE BLOSSOM SHOP
2242 Avondale Ave. ED 2-6146
Corsages A Specialty
NG 6 Cfzyrned
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STANLEY'S SUPER DRUG
1949 East 7th St. ED 3-5103
2 SUI! 'I' ll N
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LUMBER COMPANY, INC.
2010 S. Tryon St., Charlotte--ED 4-6708
FREE DELIVERY Ally Size Order
"Do It Yourself" Center
WE CUT T0 YOUR SPECIFICATIONS
- Expert Guidance -
MISS SIFFORD'S HOMEROOM
Multiple Listing Service
FR 5-9871 Anytime
Silver Objects d' Art
REESE'S ANTIQUE SHOPS
Distinctive Gifts For All Occasions
Charlotte, North Carolina
1029 Providence Road ED 2-7761
120 W. 5th St. FR 6-4627
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UL. HU H45 A W. A C J Fran r1ff1n, Owner Charlotte, N. C
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Charlotte, North Carolina
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Charlotte, Gastonia, Salisbury, 8a
Xgliings Mountai1g,5North Carolina
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L 1501 Dowd Road-P. O. Drawer 10218
, Charlotte, N. C.
Bell Teletype CE 469 Phone FR 6-5661
All Types ot Industrial Piping
Supplies ln Stoek
y ,u o mrs umnlcx mutv snows
,1,, offering the Finest in
Hair and Beauty Ca re
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Nl By Our Skilled Operators and Nationally
r'i:' """'t ' 5 Known Hair Stylists
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FR 5-9502 1401 Elizabeth Avenue
AUTO SERVICE, INC. 1
"At the Front Doofr of the Terminal"-
24 H our Service
Municipal Airport 9 Charlotte, N. C.
Automobile Storage Q Lubrication
Polishing Ka Waxing
BRUCE ROGERS .
1300 E. Boulevard FR 5-9397
M A N 0 R SERVICENTER
617 Providence Rood
4011 Park Road JA 3-6061
Motor Tune-Up-Complete Brake Service
Wheel Balancing-Atlas Tires dz
2901 Selwyn FR 6-0045
QUEENS Q SERVICE -Q Be Sooiable! D1-ink
931 Providence Road
In the Student Lounge-At Games
"For Better Service" Anytime
Charlotte Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co., Inc.
THE CASUAL SHOP
Qgruiiirlence C4JlT'Ien's Stare
. . . wants you to know that
our selection o f I vy League
Clothing is the ,finest in
Store Hours 9:30 'til 6:00 Daily
1027 Providence Road ED 4-3012
THE MING TREE
520 Providence Rd. ED 4-3028
DeLacy E. WYMAN REALTY
1510-1511 Liberty Life Building
DeLacy E. Wyman
Residence Phone FR 5-8361 Charlotte, N. C.
220 Poindexter Drive JA 3-4195
Open Nights Q Serving Sedgefield
BELCRAFT HOSIERY SHOPS
105 N. Tryon St. ED 2-8687
David W. White, DBA
Post Office Box 1747
Charlotte 1, North Carolina
Red Mill Brand Dried Beans
JOHN G. JOHNSTON
Student Council President,
813 Providence Road Charlotte, N. C. FR 6-1472
1506 South Blvd. ED 3-4177
Flowers For All Occasions
Tuxedos For Rent
Sizes-3 years to men's 58L
DRUM DRIVE-I N
1520 East Boulevard
WADS SODA SHOP
1608 East Boulevard
E. E. Suttle and Sons
Loans, Financing, Refinancing
E' Jr MANUFACTURERS'
G' M S tu ' REPRESENTATIVES .
- - U 9 I E. B. Stone Finance Co.
P. O. Box 565
Charlotte 112 E. Morehead St. FR 7-2601
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Wi 1 fp, -f wr, - f , , , Incorporated
aaiiiiwf WWE, H 'f
gl! any Mfg, Vf"'Z"'IfiLf' if l Wholesale Fruits and Produce
an A V V'C1f.r10tte W V457 M Frozen Foods-International Canned
VT-f'L6Lf.I Vfllqibj Q4 ,J?pL4z-64.1 Goods
foo Qtrrfruzao ,gig 4,545-,fb nwrfyqvyaafgg
15?-JM Vcaleeaffgy g,L.5jfM,Lf5,yy Charlotte, North Carolina
Nick T. N ewberry, State Manager
Woodmen Ot The World
703 Liberty Life Building
Morse Sewing Center
128 West 5th Street ED 3-0192
Dr. and Mrs. J. R. Adams
Dr. and Mrs. Frederick D. Austin Jr.
Dr. Stuart A. Barksdale
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Beaver
Dr. William T. Berkeley .
Dr. Basil M. Boyd Jr.
Addison Brenizer Jr., M.D.
Dr. Charles W. Brown
Compliments of a Friend
Dr. Chalmers R. Carr
Dr. Allan H. Cash
James W. Gibbon, M.D.
Walter R. Graham, M.D.
John P. Harloe, M.D.
Dr. Henry C. Harrelson Jr.
Dr. Cecil J. Hawes
G. Aubrey Hawes, M.D.
James E. Hemphill, M.D.
Edward R. Hipp Sr.
Dr. Victor B. Hollowell
Homeroom 12-5 .
- y Rufus G. Hoover, D.D.S.
A. Chalmers Hope
Dr. Julian E., Jacobs
Dr. John H. Jarrett
Dr. and Mrs. O. Hunter Jones
Dr. and Mrs. Vaiden B. Kendrick
Dr. Vance Kendrick
Dr. William Francis Martin
Dr. C. L. Miller
Dr. Robert E. Miller
H. L. Newton, M.D.
William E. Selby, M.D.
Drs. Steiger and Mitchener
Dr. Grady L. Ross
Mr. and Mrs. R. Ray Satterfield
J. David Stratton
C. L. Stuckey, M.D.
"The Summerville Gang"
Weather's Furniture Co., Inc.
David G. Welton, M.D.
Dr. Franklin LeRoy Wilson
Dr. Fred E. Wise, Jr.
Ciood Luck And Best WishessTQfThe Class Of 1960!
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ED 2-7144 227 N. Tryon St.
Park Free Behind the Store
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mfnfn g also o wing fo their contributions: '
W Mr. Frank Fl ng, Printing sultant, Delmar Publishing Companyg
Mr. Bill Renfro, under s portraits, Delmar Studiog
Mr. Jim Wadkins, underclass portraits, Delmar Studiog
Mr. Medford Greenstreet, color photo, Delmar Studiog
Mr. Ralph Crimminger, Layout Consultant, Delmar Publishing Company,
Mr. Don Baker, Layout Consultant, Delmar Publishing Company, ZW -c It
Mr. Virgil Spencer, Delmar Publishing Companyg l wi
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Miss Gordon Freeman, CW UAW jx
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Miss Arlene Francis, beauty judge. '
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MYERS PARK'S BASEBALL TEAM completes another successful year on the diamond. First row: Rick Hulse, John
deKrafft, George Chapman, Jim Moore, Perry Turnipseed, Tommy Blanton. Second row: Bill Finley, Wayne Ayers, Ray
Shaw, Zan Copeland, Byron Slaughter, A1 Barnett, Don Kelly. Third row: Reid Shoemaker, Mgr., Tommy Westerfield,
Pat Hart, Jim Mascho, George Barnett, Bill Vinson, and Morton Poliakoff, Mgr.
SPARKING THE MUSTANGS to many
victories were Co-captains John deKrafft , ,
and Tommy Blanton. f ,.
AWARD WINNERS for the 1960 season
were Rick Hulse, Most Improved, Jim , I I l i 1
Moore, Most Valuableg and Al Barnett, Teamed with two gratifying victories over Garm-
Captain for 1961- ger and a revenge victory at Asheville, an upset
victory over West and a 10-inning conquest of Gas-
tonia in the final games showed the true abilities of
the erratic Mustangs. Throughout the season the
team experienced many short hot and cold streaks,
however, Myers Park finished with an 8-6 confer-
ence mark to place third. -
The highlight of the season came when the Mus-
" r tangs up-ended the Indians. After West had over-
come an early M. P. lead and had taken control 4-3,
Al Barnett delivered a timely two-run triple and
later scored the game's last run.
In the final contest the M. P. nine traveled to
Gastonia Where, after nine innings of scoreless ball,
they snared two unearned runs in the tenth to win.
The Mustangs were led by the two-hit pitching of
Consistent performers at the plate were few, but
Don Kelly, who had a .348 batting averageg George
Chapman, who was named All-county outfielder,
and Tommy Blanton and John deKrafft, who were
co-captains, posed the biggest threats to opposing
pitchers. Jim Moore and Bobby Gibbons pitched con-
sistent ball, compiling 3.13 and 2.86 earned run
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TRACKMEN ATTAIN SKILL in many events. First row: Hugh Huntington, Reggie Curlee, Joe Burns, Steve Sea-
wright, Jimmy Cothran, Tommy Stockton, Rich Harris, Phil Levine, Morrison Lowrance, Bill Lineberger. Second row:
Charles Favor, Mike Houston, Marshall Gilchrist, Ray Fuller, Eddy MacAleer, Billy Mitchell, Bud Palmer, Curty White,
Jimmy Wallace, Wayne Place. Third row: Hal Thompson, Jim Massey, Lou Sullivan, John Neis, Robert Kellogg, Dan
gage, Joe Spencer, Bobby Currie, Monty Ridenhour, Jamie Bryant. Fourth row: Harry Spoon, Floyd Hurt, and Chuck
Continuing their domination of track in N. C.,
the Mustang trackmen captured their fifth state
championship in six years. The Mustangs' victory
in the state meet climaxed one of Myers Park's
most successful track seasons. The thinclads
were victorious in eight straight meets including
the Queen City Relays, the Sectional Meet, the
City-County Meet, and the Duke-Durham Relays.
Co-captain Rich Harris, consistently winning
the hundred, two-twenty, and the low hurdles,
MUCH-IMPROVED H I G H JUMPER
was high point man for the season. Bob Allen,
John Neis, Tommy Stockton, and Curty White
also sparked the Mustangs in the individual run-
ning events and relays. Steve Seawright, Lou Sull-
ivan, Mike Houston, and Curty White accumulat-
ed many points in the field events.
A long list of returning veterans and promising
newcomers point to a continuation of Mustang
Steve Seawright exhibits true f01'm to FIRST-PLACE WINNING STYLE is shown by shot-put star
Jamie B1'Yant. Lou Sullivan to Wayne Place, Curty White, Hugh Huntington,
and Marshall Gilchrist.
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PROUD RECIPIANTS of trophies are State Sin-
gles Champion Steve Watson and Doubles Champ-
ions Russell Jones and Charlie Connelly.
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With Steve Watson winning the State Singles
Championship and Russell Jones and Charlie Con-
nelly taking the State Doubles Championship, the
Mustang netters copped the state tennis title. The
team. as a whole, was undefeated in nine high school
matches and lost only in encounters with college
In addition to Watson, Jones, and Connelly, other
consistent performers were Ronnie Smarr, Jack
Sullivan, Vernon Robinson, and Billy Clark. With
five outstanding lettermen returning to form the
backbone of the 1961 team, Coach Purcell is opti-
mistic about future championships. '
1960 STATE TENNIS CHAMPIONS are, kneeling:
Steve Watson, Ronnie Smarr, Charlie Connelly, Bill
Cowan. Standing: Russell Jones, Vernon Robinson,
Jack Sullivan, Billy Clark, Terry O'I-Iair, Robbie
Stern, and Phil Small.
M. P. LINKSMEN for 1960 are Tom Hartley, Dan
graivley, Alan Shaw, Phil Hazel, Barry Farr, and Jim
Pncyadmm .wwe ffm 12166
Led by Dan Brawley and Phil Hazel, who con-
sistently shot in the low and mid-70's, the Mustang
golfers experienced a successful season on the links.
The team did not Win as many tournaments as in
previous years, but they were impressive at times,
and the underclassmen gained valuable experience.
Returning members Alan Shaw, Tom Hartley, and
Barry Farr give Coach Sheppard a fine nucleus for
next year's team.
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STARRING IN UGRENACHIKAH were Allen Jos-
ephs as Appelgine and Happie Peralta as Molo.
ROMAN GLADIATORS Walter Graham, Robin Wright,
Shuford Smith, and Ken Godwin await the decision of
judge Butch Allison.
Spring brought a rush of activities and enthusiasm.
Stage 11 was the scene for the presentation of two
one-act plays, "Grenachika" and "The Book." At the
Palmetto Dramatics Festival, the Limelighters receiv-
ed superior ratings for both productions.
During Latin Week, students held a "slave auction"
of first-year students and a Roman Banquet over which
Rex Tommy Marshall and Regina Gay Williams
reigned. Each night, students presented skits dealing
with the Roman Empire.
Early in May came the time for choosing Student
Council officers for 1960-61. Colorful posters hung
from the ceiling and papered the walls. An assembly
climaxed a week of vigorous and enthusiastic cam-
ELECTIONS BRING a wave of activity-heavy campaigning, "politicking" at the assembly, and casting of ballots.
LEFT: Kjeld Knuthsen, Harry Shinn, Margaret Murrell, Mary Lucas, Darlene Hassler, Alice Carr. CENTER: Zan
Copeland, President-elect. RIGHT: Permelia Harkey, Judy Shaffer, and Tay Lawson.
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FRENCH STUDENTS Jim Deegan, Bobby Mull- THREE COOL AUNTS Mary Lucas Mary Mailer and
is, Tom Grant, and Carolyn Nolen rehearse for Lynn Stevenson in then show stopping Follies act
In addition to the Limelighter productions, Myers leaders provldes pre exam fun for Kathy Har
Parkers enjoyed "An Evening of French Plays"
sponsored by the French Department and the tradi-
tional Senior Follies. The French plays included
classical comedies, while the Follies featured a satire
on the misunderstanding between the older and
Climaxing the busy spring months were three
memorable dances-one formal and two informal.
At the girl-ask-boy Sadie Hawkins Dance, Kjeld
Knuthsen and Margaret Murrell reigned as L'il
Abner and Daisy Mae. At the Junior-Senior, "Moon-
light over Hawaii," students danced in a setting of
tropical birds, palm trees, and beautiful flowers.
Just before the hectic pace of exams, the cheerlead-
ers sponsored a Sports Finale to honor Mustang
SADIE HAWKINS FAVORITES Kjeld Knuthsen
and Maggie Murrell discuss "the big chase."
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Traditional commencement activities began
with the Senior Banquet held in the cafeteria on
May 27. Members of the class re-lived many
memories as they heard their Class History and
Class Poem, and they shared many laughs over
the Class Prophecy and Last Will- and Testament.
Honoring their advisor, the senior officers pre-
sented Miss Louise Hutchinson with a silver
service and a charm bracelet. Following the pres-
entation of the senior gifts, two silver candelabras
and a patio by the oak tree to become known as
the Senior Tree, Editor Harry Shinn revealed the
dedication of the 1960 Mustang to Dr. Horner.
EXPRESSING HAPPINESS on his face, Dr. Horner re-
cgelives the dedication of the '60 Mustang from Editor Harry
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Processional led by officiating ministers Dr. Carl
Bates and Dr. Kenneth Goodson and Chief
Marshals David Pfohl and Judy Adams forms at
entrance of First Mfethodist Church.
SENIORS REFLECT emotions of excite-
ment, happiness, and sadness as they draw
nearer to the end of high school.
Commencement activities had their serious mo-
ments also. On Sunday, May 29, the First Meth-
odist Church was the scene for the Baccalaureate
Service. Dr. Kenneth Goodson asked the challeng-
ing question: "What will you do with your life ?"
As the Recessional played, the seniors, ready to
face life with new determination and courage,
walked out of the church and down the steps
through a path formed by the Junior Marshals.
The final phase of their high school life was reach-
ing its pinnacle.
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ON THE STAGE of Ovens Auditorium, 893 seniors received their diplomas, certificates of graduation from
Myers Park High School.
THE SENIOR CLASS honored the faculty, platform
guests, and class officers at a reception following com-
At 8:00 P.M., June 1, parents and friends of
seniors filled the seats of Ovens Auditorium. They
witnessed a commencement of dignity and beauty,
beginning with the processional to "Pomp and Cir-
cumstancef' After the Invocation by Reverend
Charles Milford, Dr. John Cunningham, past presi-
dent of Davidson College, delivered the address.
Three awards were then presented to seniors: Civitan
Award to Harry Shinn for excellence in citizenship,
D. A. R. plaque to Betsy Glenn, and Thomas F. Bra-
aten Scholarships to Norma Whitehead and Ronnie
Moser. Dr. Horner presented diplomas to seniors of
thirteen homerooms, and with the completion of the
Benediction and Recessional, graduates faced the
rnixd emotions of sadness at leaving Myers Park
S- O and happiness at the prospects of the future.
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D. A. R. Award: Betsy Glenn
Civitan Award: Harry Shinn
Harvard Book Award: David Pfohl
Danforth Award: Margaret Whitton and Joe Burns
Girls' State Delegates: Cynthia Blythe and Linda Orr
Boys' State Delegates: Zan Copeland, Buddy DuBose, and
Wildacres Representatives: Mary Stella Leak and Mariana
Red Cross Leadership Camp Delegate: Susan Stephenson
United Nations Speech Contest: Trey Snepp
Morehead Scholarship: Bob Allen
NROTC Scholarship: Bob Allen
National Merit Scholarships: Jeanne Myles and Laurie
Josephine Erwin Scholarship, Coker College: Valerie Baan
Trustees' Scholarship, Converse College: Lydia Alexander
Jefferson Standard Scholarship: Frost Branon
Thomas F. Braaten Scholarship: Ronnie Moser and Norma
University of Miami Scholarship: Chammie Hope
Charlotte News All-Star Scholars: Meredith Clifton,
Laurie Livingston, Mary Lucas, Sally McKaig, and Alice
Winner of South Piedmont Science Fair and participant
in National Science Fair, biology division: Laurie Liv-
First Place Myers Park High School Science Fair, physics
division: Ernest Holdredge
State Math Contest, Myers Park Winner: Bill Kreamer
Best Algebra II Student: Virginia Venning
Best Plane Geometry Student: Dickie Sidbury
Bausch and Lomb Science Award: Jimmy Weber
Mecklenburg County Medical Society Auxiliary Award:
Flora Macdonald College Latin Awards: Gail Thomson
and J. D. Sturdivant
Best French II Student: J. D. Sturdivant
Best French I Students: Jo Patterson and Sheila Roth
Betty Crocker Homemaker Award: Anne Holliday
Avondale Sewing Contest Winner: Ellen Elrod
Outstanding Distributive Education Student: Judy Pearson
National Office Management Association Award: Pat
Monogram Club Award, Most Outstanding Athlete:
Key Club Sportsmanship Award: Rich Harris
All-American Swimmerz Bill McGinty
All-American Diver: Lou Sullivan
Best Actress: Joey Sherrill
Best Actor: Steve Sobell
Best Supporting Actress: Sis Smith
Best Supporting Actor: Alan Henderson
Most Promising Newcomer: Happie Peralta
First Place State Art Contest, painting division: Patsy
First Place State Art Contest, jewelry division: Betty
Moore Chase and Jerry Deese
First Place National Art Contest: Betty Moore Chase
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