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

 - Class of 1964

Page 1 of 184

 

Myers Park High School - Mustang Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1964 Edition, Myers Park High School - Mustang Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1964 Edition, Myers Park High School - Mustang Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1964 Edition, Myers Park High School - Mustang Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1964 Edition, Myers Park High School - Mustang Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1964 Edition, Myers Park High School - Mustang Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1964 Edition, Myers Park High School - Mustang Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1964 Edition, Myers Park High School - Mustang Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1964 Edition, Myers Park High School - Mustang Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1964 Edition, Myers Park High School - Mustang Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1964 Edition, Myers Park High School - Mustang Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1964 Edition, Myers Park High School - Mustang Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1964 Edition, Myers Park High School - Mustang Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1964 volume:

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'1 1' '-N' V. 1-I -- -1' 'wr 1 ' -V - , ',. - '. ,' .. . ...- -1 .J .Q .V 11 .1 4 .1V -1 AL N' -f.7- L- ,I - V.-1 ' 'filly V V -.yh -: 1-Lf- f.- .11-- -,L ', fd 1 . 5 11. gww, ' -. , -1 .- ' V V..V-V VV V1' V. -, , -x ':V V-'p, V -,ip - ' .Vg ,T-I .- , -V 55 ,,,,- gy , V ' 5-.Q V ' '. '- W Caps .-Ffw - 7-7 T ' s.i " g11 - " -1:-VV 5 3 . -...,: . - V, 3- --1 1 ,- V. .1 VV' VV .QV15 3' VV 1 VV ,-V V Vi,-.p. V V1- 14 ,VVV V .fin VMV- 'f VV? VV - 1 sf f - - - - Q - F 159 31 "-- 'L' 5-'f' '.. .1 'L '-' V YV ! FTD- 'Z' " ""7-"J 5 2. "ff-'-f'-i T-5 ' 5' ' 1- ff ' '-:IQ 'Tr' 4 lf- , 3 'E A--' ' f . V 1-A . ., 1. , 1 - .1 v ' I f 1 -UMEJ3 I fs I If? F71 7 xr. , I ' ff ',,' ft ' fi I ' I -I If ' P., , 5 , jf . ff V 4 , I 3 -1-, fi . SL . , 5 J." "V - "XL" -- , 1, . I y . . I X I I ' f 2 I 5 X , ,Nm S.- , X, - a LI 1 gg I ? 1 i 2 5 E lLi :C MTG X, Ex I S PARK HIGH SCHOOL - CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA 1 . ESS MANAGER, CANDY SNEPP EDITOR, PETE GASKELL DR. LAIRD LEWIS "And all work is empty save when there is love . . ." Gibran No man has complete ability, but all men try. Praise remains with the man who strives hardest and longest. Friendship follows the man who works with interest and understanding. Remembrance waits for the man who has pride in the achievements of his fellows and devotion to his office. Content finds the man who becomes part of the whole. The man whose work is complete and whose concern is continuous, whose enthusiasm is constant and whose guidance is wise makes himself as well as all around him successful. Because this man is entire of himself the '64 Mustang is DEDICHTED TO DR. Llillll A worthy Myers Parker - participating in and supporting every activity that is representative of his school. , -,T A , M hz- . 3 , ' . . ,ffl , - In ." W A tl if X ,ls 2 'A 'Y' 5' ""'-Q.' 1: . .f - r '- 1 -V - ' , 1 t gg A 6,4 f 5 , ' '. -. Q ' , 'H' L - .1 - Q A "R: ' 9 'ir V , ' ,A - . x "ru -4 'Q g pf ,. ' - X-.1 , 3' 'S 4 A ,J " , 'M K :1g,w:,up L 'J' if " - .. ' . ' ' 1 ' ' Q W' ' ' ' , - .. I B N V, , - . fic Y 'P 'H-gf, , - - r f ,A ' . 2 ,--4 g 51 .1 V 1 I , A' V wj J' A ' V :kit 7 4"'f B 3' " -T N , A I' is x N .. N.. V' 'wg i, Gffv-ow-uu.,.,e 577 eiss gt 3 E .Su 'Used unknowingly i 5 Academics 36 By every bookg Q ii? 5 Activities 106 The one theme 1 Athletics P134 That includes ' Index 163 All events, . .wx V - ,.,,.,...,,,, wIiLw.'.. Student Life can never be overplayed, for it is s Continuous with every class... .5'l1Qi..i: .y ,Y.,-,x, 1,1.: ..,.,, A , , , , .Q . .,.,':w.f, ., NJA, .Jl . 1 'f . -M" T535 "1-'-,'f1','r':" 'f ' ' ' 1 M K-f " R A f xsiiilfs'-if ' .'-QQf4.v5IM3 ,-234lef?KsmggfP,f5fQ2:' -f :1f51ff5:a!'-S sqgf irffirwrffi .- ffyilifg-ey, . 1 , 1. b k ... ,ih,.g 4, ,.1:,.I.,.,, ,,,,x,,5:,,-Ax-egzf.f-f'L?1g?q5gQ?' 1 . . , s . . Xllxxgp 4 , , N, N . X-fg?pvz' '2.f- A ' Q. Efigigw fas f , EQ f .- . ., 1 J' ad! ,-,',y,fAr -.un A. 1. .31'4f,l?3 , ,, 2 1 ., -- -., . - X-f yu. 1- X.-1.-'-L..,'1.1.,. Wi-Qfhfifl 1 mug '3'-L ' 7:Kli?:" ' . , 'n" 13? Wgfig l i? h dffl. ' ' " 735,155 RW-.. 5 W, .1553-:1 , www ,gk VT -5 1:-Hvvw ,V "-,,2cj'f-F-pr..-, 1-vw' ' - -fran?-1-1 . - g f-, v -- --r. .fo f .., , -T---g,wf1--N N- 'izg-v--11.ff-!e'f3"'-.:','l14- H ,I 12'-t-1..1.ff-. ' .fn '- . " 5 ' - ' ' EM 5- 533 ,fuzf-f'f':'.515 ' L ' Hggpgigg-.Li,.,,,:l.,f,v.31,,f...Q.g,a,..1,Zn:3L5QcE1f32F,:1Hg,-fvipg Li1v.m,1 J',,Qfg.z2 . 5,g,f52gSf'j1,'j-- The life fhaf is each sfudenfs own: Casfing begins and ends in individual hands Experiences fhaf influence him are manyj., r No maHer if fhey be in every phase of 0-gifs If space allowed, fhis record could be full: a 0 VV W...-7-"1 - ""'f'-f-----m-f.. 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A , 1 'gist' 5- lip. - W , ' : i r ' V. i n wr' I wow rv 6 iitff Is' 1 . WV in 7 1 V. A , Y VK .- W . --c,4H:h A I V 2 V V V -., iw.. ,, V 1--- V . n . , 'i' " 'Fw Mil f 1 A ' H- V H W ck , - 'I 'vu f 4 . , - V wh- ll " V lin ififiiivusafllfl , ..' . E225 mx, V V ,V . - 4, i-,: ,f, .V hw? ,' 1 if I -.., L QE' . .f V. .XMLLEW 4 . cttw - I ,L l r ' ' . ,I ' 5 i - ,, 'X' ' V V ii n :V V r c s 3:3 "Ti or r - l ' ea-.V f is V e , 4. ' - , , A . tf 1.-, , - ' is s r vi s, s if my hx X . c .. I ff' Q ' W"f3"'5'i" Us ',iN mfg'-' V ' ' f ' 1 RRR ' 'M 5' rw ff JI f 51. V I V ,V V, -' V 4-jfijvm ., .'.., I V' ,. V .f u. '1. A , fi 1 if- s' if il r 6' ' mE Zi .Q "! iv 4 :- ..v, ', - '--fri" . i"' " A I ., f""" ' , H f V e W i ., i ns f are 1 ' I Q E ,Q a,g,ar,, , V? -' V , 115144-if-,-,f, --'f' eg- 1,- .. V A . , .fsf c I A .X 'I V .v V X f aw -.fe -' - . 1 '. 'V K'h "" in -vs4,4K:Ifi,li'1,'f'j'.'.1v"' 1 "x ' f Pu , V, WMV ' .'V.v ,f .1 Vmfv-,wzx W ia.. ' ,s W 3, A - Q- ' e c is ' 'l 5 - '24 ' egg. Q 'mil 'If fff V. X , gghx F-V ' ""- x1 egg! -s74y,gy,,,f,lMNW. A x s I lc ,. f f J 1 ,vidin- 5E?'!3 ' 1:3 4: -N ,n-:Huff .,' .r '.-VL, ,W ,,,,,, i - ,,.,-and, . 4 . ".'1'uin'- 4 ,ffzmwlw ff' 1-- Lg 5 un! S. MP academic, social life revolve around SC Sometimes seeking unique means, students often make attending the various club meetings held in the Student Center a most difficult task. Quietly leaving the senior tree, two srudents head in the direction of the Student Center, the focus of life at Myers Park High School. The Student Center, known to the stu- dents as SC, has been throughout its thirteen years existence the hub of Myers Park High School. Every student has some direct contact with SC every day, whether it be for educational or social purposes. A visitor approaching Myers Park along Colony Road first must wind around the traffic circle. From this point he sees SC building and, after viewing the other buildings in sight, sees the paral- lelism of their structure. lf it were win- ter, the sight might be one of students deftly creeping up the ice- and snow- covered steps. At any time before school, the students are found pushing and shoving in the foyer and past the trophy case to get to lockers. There is always one with a tense face hurrying to get to the school store before the bell. He is the one who must purchase a parking sticker for which he has sub- stituted a piece of paper with similar dimensions Scotch-taped to the wind- shield. After numerous delays, most students finally reach their lockers. ,.-f-f-4"'T""'mfMn W V ,,,-wifff' x -3-1 Na., -g Uh o Ill " f Early in the season between class changes, workmen replace the muddy path connecting the Math, Language Arts, and the Student Center buildings with a concrete walkway. In spite of the fact that MP received a tremendous addition to its campus in the recent construction of an auditorium, the school continues to expand. -in ,U Q- ,' t. 73- 1 . , . . . I we hu Q .1 .,-W ... aw .s' f-. ' , r N ,. f -. "-. ' 'vs'P.-,.- ---V , ., -P-1-. -Q .. . 4 - 5 ."'14rf- his-13" - . . ,I his A .Ty ,fm L., F ., , on .ir .pn - wwf- " ' ' V .UQ Unable to find diversion from school activities under the senior tree during lunch, sophomores and juniors seek refuge on the terrace of SC. Student Lounge utilized by students for enjoyable relaxation After watching the student perform the impossible feat of once again cram- ming the locker door shut in spite of the great stacks of paper, mildewed pompoms, old lunches, and the mys- terious three other English books, the visitor watches the student as he con- tinues on his predestined journey to the Student Lounge. Here many stu- dents seem to be studying, in reality they are listening to the gossip that floats around the room. The first glance is enough to see that the Lounge is a refuge, more or less, from the strains of academic frustra- tions. Often a student deep in thought will be seen in a corner. He is the one asking why that particular teacher thought his assignment so important as to make it such great length. lt is the third side of the triangular ques- tion of whether to watch Dr. Kildare, attend Young Life, or study. Perhaps going to the greatest lengths to relieve the anxieties are the senior girls who play musical chairs here during lunch to the ridicule of the senior boys who watch and laugh, thus freeing them- selves momentarily of thoughts of their scholastic work. After seventh and eighth period, students flock to the Student Lounge to purchase various soft drinks,crackers or candies in the snack bar managed by Myers Park students who are paid for their services. Use of the Stu- dent Lounge for relaxation during the three lunch periods is a privilege extended only to seniors. 'M i 8 bf iiu.,,,,,,c..,, H A ,, .,,, X 'V'-' " g',,....s . Q 0 " w Q -2 S 135' H S 3 1 . W' 0' J , : M- 'I Cafeteria in SC is scene of varied activities during lunch J' , , g ,lx , , r , During their lunch period, members of the Key Club help the cheerleaders arouse the students' interest in urg- ln an attempt to sell a pompom, cheerleader Sara ing the Mustangs to "Vivisect the Rams" in the football game against Harding. These Key Clubbers are dis- Alexander explains to Gary Snook the fine crafts- playing the school spirit so important to the ter:m's confidence in gaining a victory. manship in the making of her pompom, Trained for competency, office assistant Janice Bat- While Bob Cunningham represents a house and Ben Hawfield a tree, Blair Josephs portrays the typically devilish, tey completes one of her assigned duties in filling fun-loving teen-age craze for this novel use of all-purpose tissue paper. Debbie Smith and Sally Seanor observe out an excuse slip for Wayne Caldwell. this humorous skit given in the Student Lounge by inductees of the Honor Society. "'--W. . .fy , 15 ,E ' 4 If Q1 S Q 1 , .,......Y......,.-- . f -MWW1 ! X-Q 8 and after school ln another part of the Student Center, a wanderer will find the large cafeteria in which a variety of activities are dis- covered during any of the three lunch periods. Tolerance ofthe disloyal mem- bers of the Honor Corps is a decided virtue in waiting patiently in the three hot lunch lines and the snack bar line as well. lf the area were viewed on a number of successive days, it would be noted that groups remain the same but move to different tables from day to day. Lunch is spent amid friends, left-over trays, and yells of various and sundry phrases. An open ear can catch the newest elephant or the scattering of grape jokes that pass through the school. On Fridays during the football season, the cheerleaders futilely try to help the students prove beyond any doubt their ability to yell. General trends of conversation within the cafe- teria run from questionings of labs to urgent planning of the next yard-roll- ing escapade to other things that should remain spoken. Only the juke box's incessant playing of the Beatles' records adds to the confusion inside the building. Helping to spread spirit, the Mustang Club decorates the hall in the Student Center with green-and-white crepe paper before the Myers Park-East basketball game. ln addition to co-ordinating and sponsoring a film of Myers Park's football season, the Mustang Club is responsible for sparking pep at the various games. I . ,,. mm. 4041 Qu' Netting 3,000 dollars from the 'sale of tickets, students of six different service clubs help serve with members of the Parent-Teachers' Association at the Barbeque held on October 26 in the school cafeteria where "The Camanas," "The Monotones," and "The Twilighters" provide entertainment at various times throughout the day. Sitting on the wall of the Student Center's terrace overlooking the rest of the campus are Tinka White and Mike Love, relaxing during their lunch period. l l 3 4 .5 ' ' My A "-A.,xh t U, . ggflziizf: -A .V-RN Y QIAV A , 5'-s 9 responsible for Homecoming, Christmas geieties in cafeteria December l4, the deadline for the al- teration of the cafeteria into a Christ- mas wonderland, had the appropriate theme of "Visions of Sugar Plums" supplied by the Dance Committee. Upon stepping into the foyer, a guest attending the bright fantasy land crossed back into the realm of childish imagination. Following the brightly lit aisle beginning in the foyer, he could recapture fanciful dreams of St. Nick and his elves at the workshop. Inside the cafeteria, the first thing to be seen was Santa's sleigh floating across the starry sky, filled with gifts and pulled by his reindeer, On the bulletin board were painted scenes of toy-ladened shelves and children peeping from be- hind their mounds of covers. Those passing through the wreathed doors of the Student Lounge to receive refresh- ments saw the goily decorated tree strewn with popcorn chains and orna- ments. There was a blazing fire in one fireplace and Santa's boots signifying his arrival in the other. The Galaxies complemented the magic mood by pro- viding appropriate entertainment for the merry event. Offsetting the mounting tension of the annual Homecoming Game, students enioy the Embers' entertainment at the Homecoming Dance on November 2. Caricatures of team members on the walls of the cafeteria add to the lively mood brought by the Mustangs' gallop over Rocky Mount's Blackbirds the preceding night. Presented at the dance is the Homecoming Queen with her Royal Court of four attendants and their escorts. At the Homecoming Dance excited crowds gather on FRONT ROW: Tommy Butz, Lindsey Wheatley, Carolyn Brittain, Saxby Chaplin. SECOND ROW: Frank Cathey, the sidelines as Judy Furr sponsors Walter Wolfe, a Carol Lee Scholtz, Martha Dulin, Billy Bane. THIRD ROW: Queen Ann Rivers Howie, and Clay Kimball. senior member of the football team. Il Math and Business Set with entrances facing each other across an expanse of the campus, the Math and Business building and the 5 ' Auditorium add greatly to the com- 4 pleteness of Myers Park. Being two of the newest additions to the area, their appearance is fresher and more lively, but already the students have become accustomed to them and use them to the fullest advantage. From general to advanced math, all math courses are e taught in M and B. In addition, courses in business are taught to those who wish to prepare themselves for an oc- cupation in that field. sr l A well-remembered sight is that of the .rx A XR-.g 1 1- ef-- ,...., . , hall decorated with green-and-white streamers in the traditional way. A newcomer can easily see that M's front doors cause much distress to the stu- dents, they always seem to be jammed with other students. lt does not get hazardous until the rushee cannot tell whether he is going into M-l, the bath- room, or the outdoors. X , 1 Familiarizing herself with the fundamentals of secre- tarial work, Frieda Madden practices taking a dicta- tion in her Shorthand l class. Under rainy skies students stream in and out of the Mathematics and Business building where they may learn not only to increase their understanding of the physical sciences through courses in algebra, geometry, and trigonometry, but also to master business transactions through courses in typing, shorthand, and bookkeeping. df 'ig rum-'s' :aj ea H? fi- W . - ,,,,.:x'- ' 1,3 -r ' ':"?f"".,31fi gf ,i""f -.q,g.'45"'m, uv-"' . - "'..":- " '- wg T -'fl' I ' . I, ' " '- A-f,f-,t,- , 4 .1-.L VQ, .. 4 - - t-"T ""- '- LL, ,,, ' .L ,J ' ,A V "Q:-it 1L'?'f-' ' ' l it D' ' '- '- , ' - .. . rw. . as - , ,- -'- "3 ' - if ' " A er- -1527 i J' ' -,sw-btw.:-L . gf' ' . T'L'3,4',j,... ,ij :P 7 fi- , lf- if , if "iff?'5lfeQ'i+,jL,., r ,. rQfB.,,,e",-42,94 51 g,Q,S3g'F!'j-X-",h0'1brL-: rf 1 "vcr-sf. . A --r M- e-rf'-.. ..-, ffl. -4 - 'A fe I2 building, uditorium The latest completed addition to the school is the Auditorium. lts exterior enables a newcomer to see what a vast and beautiful structure it is. Looking through the pine trees onto its large face with the four vertical windows set on either side of the three sets of large green doors, he realizes what can be done by the architects of today. When it comes to reaching it, care must be used to try it only after a dry spell of several days. After a hard rain the area under the pines becomes a semi-marsh, inhabited only by those couples or per- sons whose haven it remains, no matter what the season or state of weather. The large lobby that is often a display room for the interesting paintings of the art classes is encountered next. When a person finally reaches the in- terior, he sees the Hall of Fame and the beauty in simplicity of this building seating eight hundred students. Claudette Harloe and Steve Huntley retrieve a dum- my of a football player abandoned on the path link- ing Language Arts with the Mathematics building. aid P students in mechanics, the arts 1 A' 1 4 2 My A 'S s i 'x .,.. N As people mill around him, Bob Crane as the impetuous Billy Bigelow observes how business is flourishing at Mrs. Mullin's carnival. Holding a production as this one of Rodgers and Hammerstein's CAROUSEL, presented in March in the Myers Fark Auditorium, provides juniors with a chance to raise money for the Junior-Senior. Staked between SC and LA by students of South Mecklenburg, the dummy symbolizes the rising spirit before Myers Park's game with South. ln the auditorium students applaud as Nancy Line- berger inducts Sally Bain, ranking in the second five percent of her class, into the National Honor Society. Having been chosen from auditions from all three classes, Cordy Fraser, Peter Clark, Chuck McConnell, Susan Watson, Mike Ambrose, and Philip Shore form part of the cast in the three-act play BERNARDINE held in the Auditorium in November. The play involved the teen-agers of Sneaky Falls, Idaho, and their problems. I3 ln the poignant death scene in CAROUSEL, Nettie Fowler lWilma Happyl consoles Julie Jordan lBecky Wrightl by singing "You'll Never Walk Alone." Mistaking Carrie's naivete for faithlessness, Carlisle Landreth as the kindly Mr. Snow sings "Geraniums in the Winder" in the production CAROUSEL. ln the production BERNARDINE, Mike Ambrose as Dink, Philip Shore as Carney, and Chuck McConnell as Beau listen intently, while Stan Hubbard as Wormy makes several telephone calls to old girlfriends in a hope- less attempt to set up a date. Proceeds from BERNARDlNE go toward the Junior-Senior. l4 Assemblies, plays, Varied were the productions that dif- ferent groups prepared to be presented in the auditorium. The dramatics di- rector brought the first to light in the talent show of l963. With students from all classes and of all abilities, an excellent show was composed that was successful in the eyes of all who saw it. Bernardine was the next production, a play dealing in a humorous fashion with the typical problems and anxieties of young people as seen in the teen- agers of Sneaky Falls, Idaho. Carousel, the biggest production of the year, was brought into existence only through the tremendous efforts of the faculty involved. Few people really realize the efforts that so many people must make in order to stage a musical of this type. At the end of the year, students taking a more advanced French course pre- sented two short plays. Finally, the drama classes produced a group of one-act plays. Talented Leland Schwantes gives his rendition of the beautiful song "Gigi" in the "Show Biz Revue, '63," presented in October in the Myers Park Auditorium. 9 ' -......... Q - gi may MU-ua: - 7 V jf .X , M423 s A' naar R 11 'Il Y 1 kph' f .. W. M.. J, .nv Ms f5,.-ivvv. .' E A, 'sk Q 3 M 5 ks . 2.010 S F'- . V - ' V m if If . .1 f ,- KH . S - J ,r' ff- 1 .CQ " .T"i, -'D wi A, ,Mi '--at A W3 Q4 5 ,, Rosemary Hill and Tracy Whitaker fire questions at Torwald Ripa, the exchange student from Sweden, about his country's customs. ln October members of the American Field Service extend a hearty welcome in present- ing an AFS Tea held in the library in honor of Torwald and Kazuko Tsuchiya, exchange student from Japan. One strolling through Myers Park's spacious library of approximately l2,000 editions catches students either studying or leisurely reading the daily newspaper. Fortunate are these students in having a library made avail- able to them which ranks as the largest secondary school library in area in Charlotte-Mecklenburg schools. -V! Aff Students delve into humanities offered Most ot the students know it as LA in- stead ot the Language Arts building, and almost every student in the school has at least one class per day held there. Being in the center of the cam- pus and having such a variety of classes taught within its walls, this building is perhaps the most used of any on campus. All of the students use the spacious library tor either study, research, or enhancing personal rela- tionships. At any lunch period there is usually not a seat lett vacant as the students endeavor to catch up on the material for the next class or begin homework tor the next day. The Cali- fornia Achievement Test is only one ot the several tests that are administered to the students in the library. Several ot the larger clubs hold their meetings here also. It a club does not meet in the library, it probably assembles in a classroom ot this building. The large language clubs, the Girl Ambassadors, and the National Honor Society all meet here and make their plans for service projects and other activities. """QL+-,...., , I6 . 1? wide coverage of within L building Because of the size of the building, many classes which vary greatly in subject matter are held there. As the name implies, all of the courses in languages taught at Myers Park are located within. Two of the electives that attract wide interest are psychol- ogy and Bible. The audio-visual room is also in this building, and many teachers bring their classes to it, in order that they may benefit from the films and slides dealing directly with their area of study and their discus- sions. Displays prepared by clubs for the cases in the hall contain articles of interest and beauty. Just to the right of LA as it is ap- proached from the main entrance stands the Senior Tree, During the fall and then again in the spring, the foli- age on it is a rather dark green, that is, the picture of life. ln the winter the tree is often decorated with gayly colored paper streamers. Many under- classmen look forward to the time when they can sit legally under the tree, being regarded with envy by sophomores and juniors alike. Using the privilege issued to them as seniors to the fullest extent, students assemble under the senior tree during their lunch period. Squeals of excitement go up among the feminine set as Ringo, alias Sonny Smith, makes a private ap- pearance under the senior tree during lunch. , , -,vw ,- - . 5 . 4- ' ,3" . . " s ' -:mai ., Y . Principles of the natural sciences made available to students in Physics building MW Casting a solitary shadow on the steps of the Phy- sics building, a student finds them o most convenient spot for finishing homework. Before and after school and between class changes many students can be seen scurrying in the science complex of the Biology ond Physics buildings, Not lacking in the study of sciences, Myers Park has two buildings for courses in chemistry, physics, and bi- ology, with a third one having three new labs being constructed. Placed on a far corner of the campus, they often seem a long way to walk it a person must go there. Once there, a visitor cannot help being impressed with their appearance and wondering what pur- pose the empty cages in the Biology building have. Many people also won- der what is behind the doors across from the physics classroom. One of them leads to the Mustang's darkroom where the photography staff develops and prints the majority of pictures used in the book, one leads to a science study room, one to the instructors' of- fice. Some students overlook the sci- ence library with its books on the sciences, philosophy, and related topics collected by the instructors. They make this mistake because they first must ask themselves what all of the quotes on P-7's walls mean and what origi- nates the stale odor in the chemistry room. Peggy Palmer and her lab partner, Dick Babcock, use the hood in the rear of the chemistry room in order to prevent inhaling poisonous gas fumes during an experiment on collecting chlorine. Using information acquired during classroom lectures, these students perform such reactions by means of the modern equipment provided. ilu t 1 8 tl Sally Dietler, Linda Robinson, Jim Thomas, and Johnny Eliot make particular notation of the plant life sur- rounding the Biology building for their Biology l classes. This individual investigation helps these students in understanding the identification and classifications of plants, a skill taught in these classes. Extensive analytical research carried out in Biolog building Employing his knowledge of the characteristics of plants and animals, Dick Hannon concentrates on identify- Working on a project for their Biology ll class, Beth ing the different structures found in Protozoa with a microscope. Students taking any biology course have the Roseberry and Karen Elrod replace a snake in its availability of prepared slides and preserved specimens for better understanding in their dissections. cage kept in the animal room in the Biology building. 1 l9 Bobby Jones and Davis Nelson find the reference books in the science library in P building highly in- formative in their study of Physics. V I l As members of the photography staff of the l964 MUSTANG, Stan Mantiply runs the enlarger, while Robert Littlejohn and Tom Horack develop prints in the darkroom. ln addition to being held responsible for taking the pictures going into the annual, these boys make contacts, enlarge, and develop prints for the section editors. Experimental equipment in P, B enables modern approach in Holding a question-and-answer session, Dr. Lloyd Frank of the Celanese Corporation acquaints members of ln Science Seminar Ben Benoit and Charles Couric Myers Park's Engineers Club with chemical engineering at one of their meetings held in the Physics building. change alternating current to direct current by using Attending these helpful meetings encourages many boys' interests in choosing a field of engineering. r' J an electronic oscilloscope. .4"'l' l ' - ..,,c- . .,.. A i E X X.. . Ne, , E ' Stl, .eg - .S 7 is , -A A ,1 . Q mfg ,Y " . ' . , V 2. Z I. . ' 4 PM 1 Q A' si.-lain' c vifnilnl II' S D i FQ 'Qi 20 i ,gh 5 li ss. . , 7..- After surveyors recorded measurements, determined what area must be leveled, and plotted the boundaries, workmen begin construction on the new building between Physics and Tech, teachers and students in nearby classrooms are hampered by the bulldozers' uproar in tearing up the walkway connecting LA with P and T. lab investigations Long and sleek are the buildings' ex- teriors with large panels of windows that let the bright sunlight stream into the classes, Students often come to the area around these in order to get away from the confusion of the central campus. Yet when classes change, people converge on the area from three different directions, and when it rains, the center of the three paths becomes a lake, Many students will long remember the antics of others, or better yet, of themselves, as they tried to get across it. Used for the meetings of the Engineers Club and for the Science Seminar class that few have understood its purpose, the Phy- sics building brings back fond mem- ories for all students as they once walked hurriedly up toward LA, hoping that they would beat the bell. Students will long remember the mud bowl behind LA that seemed to remain just that for eons of time. It would rain and then snow, and nothing would hap- pen to the area. Finally the walls be- gan to rise, and students realized that the building would be a great addition to the school. By means of the wooden walkway built near the new building, students dodge the large patches of mud between P and T in clearing the campus after school. 11 i fi k , ri . ,qfyil f-rf '-qv rf-' 41' J, fi wg QM: s,.......- I ,A ,ht Y Arva-,,.f , . x ' ' ,. ,Y M In L , ,W ."' .pr-vii-' 'Q 'i ' rua, S, .Crete - A fi. . ,, IN, -fr . . M. MW' 7 A ,, , Q f' fftfff' , ui Z J r- Y gf 3' f 5 -7 A 7 A df' i .gif .' " -5. s ,mn 1'-Sh 5, ,I .. , , :fb Q'y.i?,.,,,.,. 5 . 4. 'as It T tt I - 98 ,z-v1.54-n :AES 5' H.-I-sz-G K-f 6'?. - .- 'l'is'1"" V ,JI .1-114.1 -,nm 'V ' ' Having almost finished the basic foundation, workmen place steel girders between the two floors of the new building located between T and P. The bottom floor, on level with the Technical building, has space for four science laboratories. The top floor, on level with the Language Arts building, provides classroom space. Numerous students with unruly streaks of curiosity, congregate on great mounds of dirt to witness the burst- ing of a water pipe in November. Making it necessary to cut off the school's water supply for a day, this mis- hap not only delayed the construction of the new building, but also created Myers Park's own muddy flood. orld Literature With the addition of the new two-story language arts and science lab building to the campus, comes an improvement in all of the facilities at Myers Park. Although the construction of it caused quite a stir at times, as in the case of the "flood," the extra space and new equipment provided by the building will make many classes smaller and provide opportunity for advancement in others. The floor on the level with LA will contain language arts class- rooms, while the ground floor will have three new laboratories. By providing this extra space for storage of equip- ment and for instruction, it should also make study more pleasant for the students and teaching more pleasant for the instructors. Air conditioning will be installed in the building, mak- ing it the first on campus to have such equipment. This newest addition to Myers Park will bring the total number of buildings on campus to ten. lt will make the campus complex even more beautiful and will add to the atmos- phere in which a desire for knowledge can grow. 1.2 "t Qu , .rugs M h zgffmfylti -. , Alf , v -. l , I5-,. 5 , , x , . 5 A , A In ' 4"i':":'f"fA'-1"'-' 444' .. ' - -q.i'f':.' Q .1-.f-v--Lg--r-an 1-4 .6-- 4-9. ,' - "l7"".:g 'fn -' ...fd L. --L, . . '. 4 13" - 'gi -'X' - f f . 'J T' we .,' vp' Ji .. - 5. , 4 s I- t Ayyf. -.. V . V . .... . A - ' . ,,,4 ,--'1 f -, Ag, H ft an. n . .K -s-'zu -- Ne... , f' -,'--- , - . ' T' U'-r': Q -"::g,N. .xxx v gs" Q "' Q "VM ' Z? ' but" H l A r H I - V M1 wi., A I- .. r .. 44:-, ,,,,. .- M V.. 5, 4 . - . -..,,-f. 1 l ks -f - f V3 V . i . , - . . 4 . - A , 1 . 4' .. 9 1, ' 5' . -A V Miles- '- . ...MC -' Ju. -e....f ,.,,r:z,,. ' :, ' N ,M 1, , yr... , 'uh .1 'mb A 22 p , 'AM .ist-sg. rt, Home Economics classes located in Technical building Coming down the temporary wooden ramp that has lines of dripping water running parallel at certain areas when it rains, the visitor comes to the Tech- nical building. lt can be noted for its lack of activity on the exterior and in the hall, but once inside the classes, the opinion is quickly changed. All of them are teeming with activity. In the Foods classes the girls learn to prepare and serve food. ln the world literature classes students are exposed to various cultures through study of their litera- ture. No student of this class can for- get the test days when he entered to be met by the smiling instructor who set a wonderful mood. After the test the student wonders what the smile had really meant. Without the facilities provided for the study of the manual arts and without the space provided by the parking lots for the roadsters brought by the stu- dents, Myers Park would be greatly lacking in her ability to provide a com- plete education for her students. Advanced art students Lisa Muilenburg and Lloyd Whether a creative student wants to become familiar with fundamentals or to learn more difficult techniques, the art classes held in the Technical building are an inexhaustible source of appeal to many students. hK:"'g, In Y" 'VII' fy .Ns-K As a former tourist to Japan, Miss Phifer uses a Japanese umbrella of brilliant colors as a visual aid to a world literature class in its study of Japanese literature and drama. Open to qualified seniors, world lit cul- tivates an appreciation and enjoyment in literature as varied as the ancient Greek and the very modern. Displaying her culinary abilities acquired in Foods l, Louise Steiger removes a pie from the oven, while Carolyn McKericher admires her work. Miller sketch the construction work between P and T. un VVS- .- fi M V 5 - .N M L i L W ,I i N is f' Q i 1 1" -ff" '!'q' I -02.9 V' , ,. ' ' ', ' 5' . , .1 Q 3 . ,. Aga 'A 7 .L ,V 'N"1iH,fT ' ,i e 1 'Q A 4 - 2' M252 T' as e J L J f- pd i 1 f' sf . 'LJ lag, Attendance at basketball games and assemblies hits maximum Spectators Sandra Thompson, Joan Gilreath, Judith Davis, Ann Teat, and Sue Ed are entranced by the slap- stick Student-Faculty game held in the Myers Park gymnasium. Comical Nurse Dixon, prepared to give instant assistance to the players, keeps a vigil at Nurse Wright's First Aid stand stocked with the necessary supplies. Amid friends' congratulations, laughter, and general confusion, excited Judith Alexander in her haste drops one of her shoes beneath the bleachers as Sue Ed taps her into the National Honor Society. Forgetting her lost shoe, Judith manages to regain enough composure to walk across the gym to receive her Honor Society pin. At the Student-Faculty game Lucy Dulin tries to block the basketball from Miss Carmichael, while Susanne Veasy runs in to help recover the ball. .nhl 24 in MP gymnasium The many uses of the gymnasium are in evidence for the newcomer from the beginning to the end of the school year. Fast-moving basketball games, exciting wrestling matches, large as- semblies, and over-crowded pep rallies are all held there. Provided with a fine coaching staff for all sports, Myers Park is proud of its winning teams. There are victorious Iandslides as well as bitter defeats, but best of all, there is the joy of competition. The noises of shuffling feet and scram- bling for the ball are found inside the gym as members of the basketball team show their speed and endurance in the swift game. When the students and faculty take the floor on opposite sides, only laughter and a chance of playful warfare can prevail. Gasps and tears are typical of the second Honor Society tapping held in the gym for the benefit of the entire student body. The gym is also the place for the loud, rollicking pep rallies where all spirit- minded students cheer to show teams their confidence. Triumphantly revealing the jubilant crowd's gratitude toward the basketball team and its coaches for securing a 71-68 victory, Herb Goins and Jim Estes boost Coach Jim Hartman on their shoulders after the Mustangs trampled the Maroon Devils in the Myers Park-Asheville game held in the Myers Park gymnasium in January. 25 M ,.,. ,V . Ap, ...pP Dressed in their green-and-white uniforms, nine cheerleaders, each responsible for releasing enthusiastic spirit, cry out to the Mighty Mustangs for a "Stampede to Victory" at a pep rally in the gymnasium. Streaming into the gym from all over the campus, students, packed into bleachers, reinforce the cheerleaders' echoes. Sidney Lowe of the Jolly Green Giants, the senior champions of the boys' basketball intramurals, goes in for a lay-up shot in the Student-Faculty game. Crowds gather in MP athletic stadium to witness seasonal Q -N' Referees were forced to call time during Myers Park's football game with South Mecklenburg held in Septem- ber in order to search for one of John Lundy's contact lenses. On their hands and knees, frustrated players Ben Sandiford, Rick Arrington, Lloyd Watkins, David Hamilton, and John Lundy search for the lost lens. Well disguised in their feminine attire, sportive Key Clubbers Holmes Eleazer, Mitchell Grant, Joe Chaplin, Van Smith, Gary Snook, Joey Aiken, Bill Chalmers, and Jim McLaughlin strike up students' laughter and school spirit in their foolish antics as "Garinger" cheerleaders at a pep rally held in the Myers Park gvmnasium. Coming into prominence about once every three weeks during the football season is a group of unknown beings at the pep rallies who seem to resemble girls, yell like boys, and act like simple- tons. These, of course, are that stal- wart group of Key Clubbers whose grand displays of cheerleading abilities will always be recollected. Students can only hope the foolish skits will continue, they always bring a large response, despite the frowns of the faculty. For the majority of students, an ath- letic program consists only of games played in the stadium or the gym when the crowd roars with every happening. Because of the football team's un- usually good record, more spectators poured into the stadium during this season than perhaps would have ordi- narily, and they too become absorbed in the action. When the track season comes around, fewer spectators with more reserved show of spirit attended the meets, but the action is just as exciting. 'Lar- 4'--Q-..- 1 26 is -.ns mai qw!! Jan Wuertenberger and Holmes Eleazer are the recipients of the Danforth Award, based on school leadership, presented at the end of their junior year. Grants of special honors yield Certain Future leadership and citizenship is indebted to Myers Park High School for its yield of such a wide variety of top students and to these students themselves for their extra-curricular activities. Privileged are the students of Myers Park in having the wide array of honors set before them as incentives which facilitate mental and social growth. Jan Wuertenberger and Holmes Eleazer received the Danforth Award by which the Danforth Foundation recognizes strong leadership qualities. Each year an outstanding junior merits the coveted Harvard Book. As a junior Ben Benoit qualified as the recipient of the Harvard Book Award embodying the distinctive traits of leadership, scholarship, service, and integrity. While attending Myers Park, Luray Lindgren captured the Miss Charlotte crown in the Myers Park Auditorium in the l964 Miss Charlotte Pageant. She received a four-year scholarship to Charlotte College and an all expense paid trip to the Miss North Carolina Pageant. Mr. Thomas Hayes, a member of the Harvard Book Club, extends his congratulations to competent Ben Benoit on receiving the distinguished Harvard Book Award. Given to Ben for his outstanding endeavors during his junior year at Myers Park, the award is based on citizenship, scholarship, leadership, and service. 28 Having established a criteria of de- pendability, service, leadership, and patriotism, the Charlotte Chapter of the Daughters of the American Revo- lution recognized Ann Teat with the DAR award. Myers Park chose senior Elise McClung as the l963 Carousel Princess to rep- resent the school in the annual Thanks- giving Parade. ln addition to riding in the same float with the King and Queen of the pageant, Elise attended the exciting Carousel Ball at the Char- lotte Coliseum where the court was presented. Annually sponsoring the Miss Hi-Miss contest, the Johnsonian, the student newspaper of Winthrop College, be- stowed on junior Cheryl Brittain this title, representing character and per- sonality. Each year singling out the qualities of leadership, dependability, and devotion to the school, the senior class selects two seniors as Mr. and Miss Myers Park from a list of nominations made by the Student Council. Typifying these attributes compositely, Nancy Lineberger and Herb Goins deserve the tribute. Competing against fourteen others in the Miss Char- lotte Pageant, pretty Luray Lindgren is the first Myers Park student to receive the Miss Charlotte crown. ll eriting students notevvorth recognition Ls-1Q:, E ah, MwMm:SRj,N:xl.i 'il' L lg ,r,v g .X ,. . . . f Q A Q I 1 1 I if 8, V? .,,,., fm, ,, E ' s Mrs. L. H. Crosson, a member of the Daughters of the American Revolution, awards Ann Teot the DAR Good Citizen Award, given each year at Myers Park to the girl exemplifying the fine qualities of character, leader- ship, and citizenship. Furthering her honorary accomplishments, Ann merited the district DAR Good Citizen Award. Junior Cheryl Brittain acts os Myers Park's delegate in Winthrop College's Miss Hi-Miss edition of its student newspaper, the JOHNSONIAN. 21, , Elected by the student council, Elise McClung repre- sents Myers Park in her participation in the annual Thanksgiving Day Parade as Carousel princess. As the ideal couple possessing the established, well-rounded qualities of friendliness toward classmates, pride in Myers Park, and u dedicated willingness to display their leadership abilities, Nancy Lineberger and Herb Goins are chosen by the members of the senior class to receive the title of Mr. and Miss Myers Park. 'X J J- Ufg- 4 , 7-. vw .jg 7531 .IP Assn 4 V L L 'V fevfpwei ,fe .e V, -axr'le..1"3-1',l!,"' my " 'fri-L" 4. we ' W 1. -Y f VQKQ9 29 1 Sara Alexander Sally Bain Horner Awardees exhibit outstandingly Honoring Dr. Jack Horner, principal of Myers Pork High School from l955 to l96O, for his five years of faithful service to the school and leadership in its early development, the Horner Awards honor those students putting forth the qualities of Leadership, Scholarship, Dependability, Service, and Character. Nominated by the senior class and selected by o student- faculty committee, eighteen students have been granted this honorary award for subordinating themselves to the best interests of Myers Park in manag- ing its government, clubs, and func- tions and for advancement in their academic endeavors. SARA ALEXANDER Secretary, Student Council . . . Dance, Publicity, Public Relations Committees . . . Co-chairman, Junior-Senior Com- mittee. Representing Myers Park, Sara was elected by the Student Council as a delegate to the Wildacres Conven- tion. Treasurer, Y-teens . . . Girl Am- bassador . . . Varsity Cheerleader. SALLY BAI N Dance Committee . . . Junior Marshal . . . Honor Society . . . Treasurer, Mus- tang Club. Sally gave service to fellow classmates in acting as Secretary of the Senior Class. Vice-president, Girl Ambassadors . , . French Club . . . Chorus, Choir . . . Junior Varsity Cheerleader. . . Lettergirl. MARGARET BARNES Co-chairman, Publicity Committee . . . School Spirit, Dance, Public Relations Committees . . . Girl Ambassador . . . Mustang Club. As Varsity Head Cheer- leader, Margaret sought to spread school spirit among students. Chorus, Choir . . . American Field Service finalist . . . Representative to State BEN BENOIT Co-chairman, Welcoming Committee . . . Junior Marshal . . . President, Honor Society . . . Key Club. Ben reached the culmination of his scholas- tic achievements by receiving a More- head scholarship to UNC. Hi-Y . . . Latin Club. . . Swimming. . . National Merit semifinolist . . . Harvard Book JOE CHAPLlN Citizenship, Dance Committees . . . Vice-president, Key Club . . . Mono- gram Club. Joe extended service quali- ties to his fellow students in presiding as President of his Sophomore and Junior Class. Treasurer, Hi-Y . . . Co- chairman, Junior-Senior Committee. . . Cross-country. SAXBY CHAPLIN Co-chairman, Welcoming Committee . . . Junior'Marshal . . . Honor Society . . . Treasurer, Engineers Club. Saxby regulated school orderliness through performing his duties as President of the Student Council. Vice-president, Hi-Y . . . Co-chairman, Junior-Senior Committee . . . Junior Rotarian . . . Wildacres delegate. HOLMES ELEAZER Chief Junior Marshal . . . Honor Society . . . Key Club . . . President, Debate Club. As President of the Senior Class, Holmes brought about unity among seniors. Secretary and Treasurer, Hi-Y . . . Junior Rotarian . . . American Field Service finalist . . . American Freedom Institute. PETE GASKELL Junior Marshal . . . Honor Society . . . Key Club . . . Hi-Y . . . Debate Club. Congress. Award. Margaret Barnes Ben Benoit Joe Cl10Pll" 30 well-rounded traits As Editor of the i964 Mustang, Pete showed responsibility in co-ordinating an annual for MP students. Great Books Club . . . Cross-country . . . Junior Rotarion . . . American Freedom Institute. MONROE GILMOUR Co-chairman, Citizenship Committee . . . Junior Marshal . . . Honor Society . . . Key Club. Demonstrating leader- ship abilities, Monroe was President of junior Hi-Y's and Monogram Club. Mustang Club . . . Track, Cross-coun- try . . . Junior Rotarion . . . American Field Service exchange student to HERB GOINS Student Council representative . . . Honor Society . . . Monogram Club . . . Secretary, Hi-Y. ln his senior year Herb received the position of presidency of the Interact Club, a newly-formed as- sociation at MP. Mustang Club . . . Junior Varsity and Varsity Football. MARILYN JOHNSON School Spirit, Publicity Committees . . . Mustang representative . . . Honor So- ciety. Rendering dedication and leader- ship, Marilyn was elected Treasurer of Y-teens in her junior year and Presi- dent in her senior year. French Club . . . Girl Ambassador . . . Latin Club. NANCY LINEBERGER Vice-president, Student Council . . . Vice-president, Sophomore Class, Sec- retary, Junior Class . . . Chief Junior Marshal. Nancy was recognized by her class as Most Outstanding Sophomore. Honor Society . . . Girl Ambassador . . . Junior Varsity and Varsity Cheer- leader. . . Miss Hi-Miss. Turkey. Saxby Chaplin Holmes Eleazer Pete Gaskell Monroe Gilmour Herb Goins Marilyn Johnson Nancy Lineberger 31 Horner Awards go SANDRA LYMBERIS Student Council representative . . . School Spirit, Dance Committees . . . Mustang representative . . . Honor So- ciety . . . Debate Club. Promoting school activities, Sandra acted as Co- chairman of Publicity Committee in her senior year. Girl Ambassador . . . Latin Club . . . Y-teens . . . French Club . . . GAA. JIM MCLAUGHLIN Junior Marshal . . . Honor Society . . . Key Club . . . Hi-Y . . . Monogram Club. Jim held complete and unbiased coverage of Myers Park's athletic events in serving as Sports Editor of the l964 Mustang. Spanish, Latin Clubs. . .Trackg Cross-country. GARRY sNooK g Student Council representative . . . Dance Committee . . . Junior Marshal . . . Honor Society . . . Mustang Club. Garry devoted himself and his time to Myers Park as President of the Key Club. Swimming . . . Co-chairman, Junior-Senior Committee . . . Repre- sentative to Boys' State. GEOFFREY SCHOTT Student Council representative . . . Publicity, Citizenship Committees . . . Junior Marshal . . . Honor Society. Responsible for compiling the classes section, Geoffrey was selected as Classes Editor of the annual. Girl Am- bassador . . . Vice-president, Y-teens . . . Latin Club . . . National Merit semifinalist. to eighteen seniors ANN TEAT Junior Marshal . . . Honor Society . . . Co-chairman, Junior-Senior Commit- tee. As President of Girl Ambassadors, Ann served her school and community through the club's participation in worthwhile projects. Vice-president and President, Y-teens . . . National Merit semifinalist. . . DAR Award. JAN WU ERTENBERGER Junior Marshal . . . Honor Society . . . Girl Ambassador . . . Chairman, Hall of Fame. Jan dedicated her services in acting as Co-chairman of the Foreign Exchange and Handbook-Scrapbook Committees. National Merit semifinal- ist . . . American Field Service ex- change student to France. Sandra Lymberis Jim McLaughlin Garry Snook Geoffrey Schott Ann Teat Jan Wuertenberger 32 4 4' , in '.v.!j ,1 .'.L4,J,-an i"'Z'w ff- 'fl '-ilu 5,1 Q? '.- '13, nj. Qt T X Mn R if 'afjfm l '. 5 1"'-Q "1 L , .X It ' R ef' l' l :ILL 4 n 'Sf ' 9 -.rw ' -'fy' gf ff W R '- M uiiff -42, -f' df' K"'vY . ,f f 1.1. 1, X, I , .,,'-.V .- X -, l V ,' , ,ltygf 1 R xy, . ins' -v - l,5f . 'f W-5-7' Q lux '. ' ' 'v , '. 'Q 'r 1 4- Jdf. x .1 - G! 8 -. g ' -' ,:f'i'Z,-f'-VIA' ' U .,. , .N y .,,-T : 1- ' ' - l 4'.Hyf:LfxL Mo I - st JFK '- " I :Q V. I lf.. :X w lx? 'J' .41 1 . . lx 1 f-qv-W I +P f , ,P 6 V R li! 'V A . 1:2 lb., 4 .. r4 I Q N K3 5 .3 . 'T '19 1 ., 5 l- 121:-, .v , f l ,. , v' 1 5 .. V .16 : -ff - 3, A Y ? ,ff '-bl . 1 j tr -V m ay gf? I-5-, 1' -, X if L1 cj-V 5? . 'a 4 121, f 9 ' Max A' ,qs : 1 lf 'O I IA 0 AM , o if 9 Ji, Jw' VN 30 R 'G is ,, .M . , ,K A FRONT ROW: Mary lngle, Elise McClung, Janet Lewis. SECOND ROW: Carol Lee Scholtz, Sally Hough, Molly Woltz, Lois Glasgow, and Lindsay Wheafley. , .Xl f W- wffl- x Fm' 'wr igj z- Y' 5 "l 'gf fi 'ilfinfz R Vi, Y M' 7-. Ya . -ff' 35 , ,4 'Q in .. ,, Senior Beauty A JUUQQ QQi9Q JUlcCQumg i Sophomore Beauty Jlfliss Qimdsag CWL1QatQeg Be aufies ..... o 5 A I E" ,wif W fe - f A if f oo , 4 1 , .. ' 34 Junior Beauty Jlfligs Jlflang LQMQQQ QQQQQfQd kayak Qgjsav, 35 Senior Beauty JVUQQ QaQQg grfough ,A 75 io' ,55Q3A,:9'i.'F- , ,V f Q U! 5-4 'Hi' f J' xi! 'fig if 4 21' - -M faf' , ' " :1:::-,.m--.- :- - - f----' - Y .. .. V+. .-M -a x- ' 4:--x:":v.f'z91.:: 1-1' wf :f+1:"u4, 11, f, . -N-4'-F 1,-. " 4, .Sm L3,CQ:5I':"f5'l'E33ifL'Z'45,i,Sj,Q' 1- ':, . - 4,,,-1,-., ., t, .V C ,AAA, ,K f 1 r + ' 4 in W f-f1.Z'3fffi"if'ial1!?, , 'H Q ,Z , --,M l ,N Q A Q 4? W Aff u I 1 ' -1-'sig 1 Q W, ef- fi' 1 slu- 'L K X 71' M-..,,A'--, """--. Whig ...Nw I , N.. "s if 217 M l x One parl remgggyvln all The challenge o improve and ie succeed. In classes and ,e iilile it is ever pieseni: Gradualion ends nofhing for if begins all. Inshuclqrs and classmafes a lways work: Opporlunily is a consianf in life. -i.u,- 7- - ---W - tk we F' Mi. Dr. A. Craig Phillips Superintendent of Schools Dr. Laird W. Lewis Principal Administretionfeeulty lead school during year of development in size, curriculum Performing its task with the ability that few have, Myers Park's faculty and administration under the direction of Dr. Laird Lewis led the school through an outstanding year. The en- tire Charlotte-Mecklenburg system headed by Dr. Craig Phillips was further consolidated and improved. Under the wise guidance of Miss Gunter, Miss Sifford, and Mr, Femister, seniors applied to colleges of their choice, while juniors made prepara- tions of their own. Mr. Powell admin- istered all of his duties with diligence and understanding. iMr. George P. Powell Assistant Principal ln addition to being a counselor for all of the students, Miss Sifford is advisor to the senior class and the Girl Am- bassadors. She serves on the faculty scholarship committee as does Miss Gunter who is also Dean of Girls. Mr. Sheppard is Dean of Boys and Director of Athletics at Myers Park. Besides these two time consuming jobs, he teaches Algebra I and ll and directs the school's division of textbooks. Miss Frances Marian Gunter Miss Patsy L. Sifford Mr. Porter Sheppard Mr. Ernest D. Feimster Dean of Girls Counselor Dean of Boys Counselor 38 si: W X fl! 4 uf ' -nfl' ,nf ,ga Wi ' Pr. 'L ian., During a lull in staff activity in one of the lunch periods, Mrs. Clary and Mrs. Mathews discuss the operation of the hot lunch lines. Because of the large number of students and the diversity of the foods prepared, constant planning and careful preparation are necessary if the cafeteria is to function properly. 4 , f M4 A lik qi 1 .Q-4.9 At one of the rare occasions when the entire faculty gets together, the faculty banquet, members relax in a lighter atmosphere than that of a classroom. dvisors encourage clubs, plays, individuals to fulfillment With a student enrollment of close to seventeen-hundred, a school must have an efficient, closely knit administra- tion. Myers Park is fortunate to have such an administration. Mrs. Conger serves as secretary for the school car- rying on all of the necessary corre- spondence and other business to main- tain office efficiency. Mrs. McCracken serves in the health room on a daily basis, Mrs. Mathews supervises the operation of the cafeteria which serves three lunch periods per day in order to accommodate all of the students. Checking out the students in the cafe- teria and acting as treasurer for the school are the parts that Mrs. Clary plays in the school's organization. Its faculty enlarged to sixty-seven in- structors, Myers Park was one of the best staffed schools in the city. Twelve new teachers came at the beginning of the school year, Mrs. Potter returned to the faculty. At least eight of the teachers either attended or taught in summer schools during the summer months. Three science instructors, Mrs. Elliot, Mrs. Fletcher, and Mr. Padgett, attended the University of North Carolina on National Science Foundation scholarships. On a Nation- al Defense Education Act grant, Mr. Mclntire, a newcomer to MP, traveled to France to attend the Universite de Basancom. Mr. Bridges continued his studies at the United States Naval Academy. Mr. Sheppard and Miss Sifford both participated in the summer school pro- gram here at MP. Mr. Sheppard di- rected the entire program, while Miss Sifford taught American History. Dur- ing the school year, Mr. Kiser taught algebra at night school of the Central Piedmont lndustrial Center. Sponsored by the NSF through the University of North Carolina, a Science Institute for science teachers was conducted by Mr. Fulcher three nights each week for three hour sessions. The Distributive Education Curriculum Revision of the State Department of Education had the services of Mrs. Burgess for the year. Every instructor gave the majority of his time and energy to the school whether teaching or advising. Mrs. Juanita J. Conger Mrs. Ethel Clary Mrs. Christy Mathews Mrs. Alma McCracken Mr. M. E. Breeden Secretary Treasurer Dietitian . Nurse Maintenance Engineer ll fan 45" I nQ"" 39 4Jr' "'k'9v'g.,' Akers Allen Baker Barber Booth Brice Miss Martha Cabell Akers Spanish ll, lll, IV Advisor: Spanish Club Scholarship Committee Mr. Stuart Beamon Allen Physical Education Advisor: Monogram Club Coach: Football, Track Miss Evelyn Baker English, Senior Classics Advisor: American Field Service Mr. Richard Dean Barber Art, Commercial Design English and literature courses extensive Although English is a required course for all students during their three years in high school, the number of students taking electives in that field enables one to see that there is great interest in the courses. After taking the regular courses in the sophomore and junior years, the senior has a variety of choices in addition to a course in either regular or advanced English. A few are selected to take the advanced place- ment course which is equivalent to freshman college English. Two literature courses are also offered to the senior. One is a semester course known as senior classics, the other called world literature goes into more detail, lt takes the literature of dif- ferent nations and studies it from the earliest writings to those of today. Both courses supplement the literature studied in the English classes: the juniors study American literature, and the seniors, that of England. ln the classes both literature and grammar receive study time as the instructor thinks each class needs it. Writing themes and correcting them is a vital part of sophomore English as Tommy Delantonas, Hunter Meacham, and Susan Iverson show b their efforts. Other to ics the study are vocabulary and grammar. Y P Y r -szm V, :riff l1Dl' . lj' A f ""J"" f .fl AV' ' u. Mr. Vernon L. Booth Industrial Arts, Mechanical Drawing Miss Elizabeth Brice English io, l2, Advanced Placement English Advisor: National Honor Society Scholarship Committee David Rollow gives an oral report in world literature, fellow students Sue Ed and Lucy Clark, and Mrs Long add to their knowledge of the subject. 1. Q4 40 "5.fz5k'? Bridges Brosius Mr. Glenn Robert Bridges Algebra Advisor: School Spirit Committee Mrs. Laura Lovina Brosius General Math, Plane Geometry Researching in the school's library for material on mythology, Sara Richards and Marianna Betts find the necessary information for senior classics. 'IZ' Browne Burgess Carmichael Cloaninger Mr. G. Leslie Browne Miss Jean R. Carmichael English IO, World History, Journalism Chemistry Advisor: The Mustang Advisor: Girl Ambassadors Mrs. Elinor F. Burgess Mr. William Grant Cloaninger Distributive Education Shorthand l, Typing I, Personal Typing Advisor: DE Club, Cheerleaders Advisor: Key Club Coach: Cross Country, Tennis Using the excellent English library in the advanced placement classroom, AP students are able to cover topics more thoroughly and to obtain a better understanding of the English classics. Mohe Stone, Ron Dougherty, and Joan Moritz take advantage of the opportunity and search for additional term paper material. wi? Q lg, r' "'P3:f+' Q fa 9 6 ab .4 Ng' -. K 41 as I x ,gl .- Q - wr -9----me F . C. x., I . X' Q ORGANIZATION OF CONGRESS 91 mmwndmumannunawmimmumaq naw-an ,-. g .. .. . ., A-1 i,.g..n-fp...-d' x-C. . 'fr'-lib E Lf. "WV , V - .-.rg:1:.:':1.r::Ej:-'f--Ig' X 1 -, 'f --::.1::r1,.....--. 1 S- .1:-- J' XMI ,ol in --s-..,,, The operation of the United States' government is vast and complicated as Polly Burns and Charlie Baker ex plain to their American History class using the aid of o chart and the knowledge from their reading. Mr. B. J. Coble Mrs. Catharine Dawson Cox Algebra lll, Algebra and Trigonometry French lll, IV, V Miss Willa Donnelle Coleman English lO Coble Coleman Ev 'J' Advisor: French Club Mr. Carl G. N. Cronstedl- Choir, Music Theory Advisor: Choir Cox Cronstedt 42 mericen, world histories teach understanding The courses in world and American history lay a basic foundation on which a student can build. Because they teach the heritage of man and of the United States, students get a better understanding of what great rights and privileges they have today. Opportuni- ties for extended work in the field over the summer were presented in the American Freedom Institute and in the Governor's school. Held at Washington University in St. Louis, the institute pertained chiefly to present day prob- lems in politics and economics. The Governor's school had classes in a variety of fields of which history was only one. At Myers Park, various classes covering different periods of time were offered as electives to juniors and seniors. With emphasis again be- ing placed on past and current history, such a well rounded program helps to make the opportunities of secondary education the greatest possible. Mr. Landrum Lee Cross Psychology Advisor: Dance Committee Mrs. Susie W. Devereux English lO Advisor: Mustang Medics Cross DeVeI'eUX TOP: Lawerence Naumoff and Margaret Milton dis- Electives augment social stud ies program With a need to understand the opera- tion of a free enterprise system, the problems of a democratic nation, and the topography of the world as it is known, Myers Park offers electives pertaining to those topics. ln its second year, the semester course in economics attracted a large number of students wishing to become better informed on how our capitalistic system operates. .2 X Q 1 E- if -. ,ret wg . . if AK JW, Il, l r .1 ,xg-, if ' ,-VT. ,. , 5, , . , 1 fi 'E' . ,WW l, it l if ig rs.,r . -y'.I,B' ff,,.:V .3 ',""J-v.""Z,:'Cl'-v 'W' 'S - -J' . wwf.. . Problems of democracy concerned the forces and drives behind a democratic nation and the ways in which its sys- tem and government could be improv- ed. World geography acquainted the student with the climates, the terrains, and with the changes in each of for- eign countries and of specific geo- graphic areas. Further knowledge and understanding were derived from stud- ies in all associated fields. . -,J-. 'ft NN.. El'ROPE 'W' cuss trusts in economics. BOTTOM: Jan Wuerten- Because few students know the position of other nations in the world, maps play an important part in the berger listens to Kazuko Tsuchiya practice her speech. classroom of three world geography students: Martha Myers, Calvin Manship, and Earl Hadden. Miss Dorothy Elizabeth Dixon Mr. Thomas Franklin Elmore Mrs. Carolyn Park Good French ll, lll English, Drama World History Advisor: Cheerleaders Advisor: Limelighters, National Advisor: National Honor Society Thespian Society Social Committee Mrs. Doris Watson Elliott Mrs. Edna Galloway Fletcher Mrs. Ruth Crouse Guerrant Biology Biology Spanish l, French l Advisor: Senior Y-teens Advisor: Spanish Club Dixon Elliott Elmore Fletcher Good Guerrant JD Ax 5' . fm af' ,vu 1 5, 43 Harrison Hartman Hatchette Hutchison Jaynes Johnson Miss Jane Elizabeth Harrison Miss Mary Hazel Hatchette Mr. Lee Oval Jaynes Shorthand ll Typing ll Office English l2 Algebra ll, Gene,-Ol Moth Practice Business Law Advisgrj Junior Hi-Y Advisor Pen Pushers Coach: Football, Wrestling Mr James Alex Hartman Miss Louise Erwin Hutchison MVS- Yi"9l"lU Miller J0l'l1S0N World History General Math Algebra l ll EI'1QliSl'1 12 Advisor Mustang Club Fellowship Committee Fell0W5lllP Committee Extended and advanced math curriculum brings achievement Teaching organization and logical thought, mathematics is a subject that deserves much attention in high school curriculum. Beginning with a course in general math, the students may then take various other courses. They may have had several years of algebra in junior high and thus be able to go into geometry. Three courses in alge- bra are offered giving the student ample opportunity to obtain a solid background in that area. A year of plane geometry and semester courses in solid geometry and plane trigonom- etry are available. Algebra and trigo- nometry are combined in one course for those who have had the necessary background. The culmination of the study in math is the mathematical analysis course which involves analy- tical geometry and some calculus. Other students, whose interests lie in other fields, take senior math which takes a general view of the entire area, drawing as much as possible into the subject. Courses in every section of mathematics are available in the cur- riculum for the students whose desire and interest lead them to that partic- ular study. , , , 72' an -Ks.. lg.. -1 if 'AJ if -.J vu X Jones Kiser Lafferty Lee Long Lyerly Mr. Thad A. Jones Miss Oma Clare Lafferty Mrs. Edith S. Long American History World History English l l, World Literature Advisor: Sophomore Hi-Y Scholarship Committee Advisor: National Honor Society Mr. Edwin Marten Kiser Mr. Johnny Hayden Lee Mrs. Janey C. Lyerly Algebra ll, Plane Geometry Economics, Problems of Democracy, Home Economics American History Advisor: FHA Advisor: Senior Hi-Y Coach: Football, Intramurals h 'I David Graham, Bobby Phillips,and Tommy Allen study Complicated problems are not new to math analysis to S articles and charts in BUSINESS WEEK and other students Jenny Fallis, Harry Weatherly, and Frances The business courses offered at Myers Park are diverse with new ones being added yearly. General office practice and bookkeeping teach basic tech- niques used in business. Business law, a course that was offered for the first time this year, acquaints the student with that area of action in corpora- tions and other free enterprise firms. Typing is taken by many because it can be used not only in business but also in many other occupations in life. magazines pertaining to their business law course. Jones. qt ,4 ' a Being of basic necessity for one going into business, typing is taken by many students who want the practice I V ff, given by the courses or who just want to learn to type because it is useful in any work no matter what the field. 1- 45 Science students gain firsthand experience from experiments ll i Determining forces and vectors through the use of scales is a part of the study in physics. Buddy Poole and Ronnie McManus collect firsthand data with their lab group to use in writing their reports. Only through doing something by him- self can a student fully understand all that is involved. Controlled labs in the science courses follow this in enabling the student to see what he has done and to benefit more from it. Usually a student begins his science with Bi- ology I studying basic plant and ani- mal growth. Chemistry is offered with extended lab periods two days a week. Here the study is of both inorganic and organic chemistry and other re- lated topics. Waves, light, forces, and thought are all studied and used in the physics course. The main idea is for the stu- dent to question all that is before him and to draw his own conclusions. ln Biology ll the students study plants and animals more closely and often take special groups of either life to observe. Senior science encompasses a little of each of the subjects previously mentioned. All of the subjects involve constant attention and hard work in the labs and in class. Wav ,e y Beverly Gadsen, Skipper Blythe, Martha Ann Fair, Bobby Harney use microscopes in biology. Biology ll students Ellen Trice and Bob Malarz do individual projects of growing and observing plants. Mr. John Joseph McCann Mr. Lester Harold McNeely Mrs. Helen Leach Macon World History, World Geography Instrumental Music, Band American History Advisor: Monogram Club Advisor: Marching Band Scholarship Committee Coach: Swimming Mr. Russell Hicks Mclntire Miss Mary Elizabeth Macfie Mr. Jacques Berr Macy French l, ll Biology, Chemistry French ll Advisor: Key Club Advisor: French Club McCann Mclntire McNeely Macfie Macon Macy ' rx M 46 V Q ."'. f .. x,, -atypi- ev 'fav By adding acid to metals and recording the displacement of hydrogen, Jean Livingston and Susan Whisnant find the specific weight of the metal. This is done in inorganic chemistryg also carbons are studied in organic. Mr. Spencer R. Mims Mr. John Daniel Moose Jr. Orchestra Driver Education Miss Winnie Davis Moore Miss Nina A. Nelson Biology English l l Mims Moore Moose ' Nelson "FFP 1 2 , 2 I I .llit , 'Ji Q' J Electrical apparatus is put to use in the senior science course by Ricky Pearson and Suzanne Schuster. Stu- dents of the class often discussed subjects in addi- tion to those that were strictly scientific. Mr. Rae C. Padgett Biology I, llg Senior Science Advisor: Interact Club Miss Jean Phifer Librarian Advisor: Junior Class Padgett Phifer A.. ' V s ,. yi. 15 . . 47 4 Pleasants Poole Mr. Daniel John Pleasants Jr. American History Advisor: Citizenship Committee Mrs. Mary A. Poole English l l Advisor: Letter Girls Using the jig saw to cut a difficult part, Reid Lyon works on his project in the industrial arts class. ., ,. Potter Purcell Riviere Rogers Mrs. Ramona Potter English l l Miss Cornelia LaVon Riviere Bible Mr. Augustus Buchanan Purcell Miss Lillian B. Rogers Physical Education French l, Latin l Coach: Football, Swimming Advisor: Latin Club Arts combine enjoyment and knowledge Many courses in the arts are offered to the students. Consolidated in the Technical building are the shop and home economics courses. ln the shop area are taught mechanical drawing and industrial arts both consisting of two level courses teaching boys how to work with their hands in creating something with as little help as pos- sible. Courses in foods and clothing A are offered to girls wishing to learn in ' that field, the students make items f either to eat or to wear depending Mechanical drawing requires steady hands, thought. if upon their class. Using oils or water colors or clay, students in the art class can express themselves by making something beau- tiful. Susan Hasty works to complete the details of her painting using steady, controlled brush strokes. 'lm Es lr. 48 Rotan Sizer Mrs. Elizabeth Sifford Rotan Physical Education Advisor: GAA, JV Cheerleaders Mr. Richard Waite Sizer German I, Il, Public Speaking, Journalism I, Il Advisor: Debate Club, Myerspark in necessary study Dramatics, public speaking, and art are three subjects involving other areas ofthe arts that are available tor study. Where drama has more to do with the actions and expressions ot the student, public speaking involves writing vari- ous torms of speeches and giving them. Public speaking is taught on a semester basis, the dramatics course and the art courses are taught a full year. Self-expression through putting something on paper is the major end in art, expression through various means the end of the art subjects. Preparing a rebuttal in a debate is not easy as speech class members Leslie Smith and Jim Richardson find. -4 491. If C' I "Q lf!" ix fu Smith Stewart Taylor Thomas Mrs. Mary Barnette Smith Mrs. Bernice Taylor Algebra Ill, Geometry Chemistry Advisor: Sophomore Y-teens Scholarship Committee Miss Evangeline Stewart Mrs. Betty T. Thomas Bookkeeping, Typing I Plane Geometry, General Math Social Committee Advisor: Junior Y-teens Dramatics class students Gray Payne, Frances Purnell, and Blair Josephs rehearse a scene from their one act play, "Suppressed Desire." Mr. Elmore works on scenery and helps them with speech and expression. wail A :Z 'tkta wwf-wmww .,. was-WM .. , s D : .I ---- . ,. , iam... ' ..f , --Y I. J . 55.1. N, ' ww- ,., mf 1 I ,M .. . . , . - Vt' V' ' . . Tig' "tt f ' My . j ' ,A .gig -.f 4.2 " " , '-'vs ',-- Z -v'r-'Z- ' , ' .. if If 1 I, f . , wfslv u p-, X fi my ,VA - .' - Y . ,lk ,.:,,M1g,:, , .- . , :T ,-,V 3 , V. - . viz si rf V5 . .L I -5. V . -- r A , . , 4 ...Q 49 ".,,fi",sc fl' ' ' an-uf 'Obi U- 4164 9 Q A 0 , N ""'-.,. . 'ws ' ye, , -X, vi' --,., ' - , - I I ' 3 I 4 Latins Elizabeth Prince, Phil Anderson, Joanna Hill. Miss Harriett E. Timmons Librarian Advisor: Sophomore Class Miss Ethel J. Whitley Mathematical Analysis, Contemporary Geometry, Solid Geometry, Plane Culture plus history taught in languages The four languages being taught at Myers Park include a study not only of the language itself, but of the his- tory and culture of the country. Latin and French include courses of up to the fifth year taught in the classical manner. Several classrooms are equip- ped with special portable labs used for extra practice in the modern languages. sl" z 'l K . - L we . noun. -'- I ll f" , ,ml . r, ,, .-,I n if ,. ls. f' , I" fs, .-f 4X A ,.. , we r- 1 L ' A xr. ...N .- 1- Hr-s 4, 1 X , ,pq V I -. 'Y "" . ' ,- ,.-. W- ts . ... 4 ' KV i..-un, iq. f"N,"- All of the courses use the large lan- guage lab equipment with separate booths for students. Spanish and Ger- man have smaller classes, German, the newest language, is taught by the new audio-lingual method. lt is entirely different from the more traditional method used in the other three lan- guages. Most students take two years of a language at Myers Park. fl -Axle -4 The portable lab aids Betsy Murrell and Ann Babcock in improving their French vocabularies and accents. Miss Billie Burch Woodruff Physical Education Advisor: GAA Mrs. Irene L. Wright Latin ll, lll, IV Advisor: Latin Club Mr. Charles Stewart Fulcher Physics, Senior Science Bob Kelly, Edie Stiger, Karen McCall study German. Trigonometry Advisor: Great Books and .,,.,, Scholarship Committee Engineers Club . , V Timmons Whitley Woodruff Wright Fulcher 4 50 as K X: I. 'X ' , 4 ,f ,, fx Sophomores become part of a three year adventure Each year a new group of students enters Myers Park as sophomores, Lumped together for the first time as a class, they strive to become a unified part of the student body. Not only do they strive as a group, but also as in- dividuals. Sophomore yeor is a time of stress and change. Personal ambitions, ideas, and ideals become subject to examination as each student embarks on a three year adventure preparing him for the future. During those first hectic days all tenth graders tend to cling together in their new environ- ment. As its strangeness wears away they become avid supporters of any and every cause. With delightful en- thusiasm they get in over their heads and must choose from many a con- flicting interest or become physically and emotionally exhausted. Thus each must struggle to choose, to become an individual, satisfying his needs and serving his school. Sophomore year is an exhausting one, but, as one more step on the road to adulthood, it is a year gladly met. classmate Bobby McRae study map in student hand Students in Miss Dixon s homeroom loin with their fellow classmates in voting on the final slate of officers. This mester to allow all sophomores to become better acquainted. Advanced students take ational Merit Exam for experience .,f X , X X 'ls-. Qin S X W! E L x 2 xf' -' ' l , L X i lr t X if TT X A, J 1 ml it ,.,. ,fs . fx xx X tsl-es 215: ' Ricky Lewis Abercrombie - 11-I, Thomas Edward Abercrombie L I .A ' ' Benjamin Cade Abney . j 253.5 2 iq Q, John Preston Adkins i 1 f Q 5,Q3 - 1 I "':-- ' A i"' "i" ' Arloa Louise Albro L X N T william cecn Albro we g X Linda Ruth Alexander Charles Judson Allen Christopher Welch Allen Robert Ellis Allen Rebecca Sue Allison Catherine Rhodes Anderson Jessica Elaine Anderson Philip Noyes Anderson Mary Alice Andrews Anita Jayne Austin Kathy Elaine Antonio A , Thomas Ingles Apperson "" Q Thomas Newton Applegate Q, I ' i Sylvia Sydney Armstrong , h . iw' ' .1 . 5 Nancy Bevis Ashcraft 1 V V XVY. IVAVS.: C L Kathy Louise Asten A X 7' X -X ": 2 D'Ann Margaret Ausherman N. ,t Michael Barnwell Austin Harrell Jamison Auten lll Rebecca Jane Autry Jonathan Randall Avery Sara Jenkins Bagby Richard Woodson Baker Catharine Ross Banks Jeffrey Truxton Barach Q E Mary Stewart Barden Kay Elizabeth Barnett Sadler Hayes Barnhardt Scott Battle Terry Tot Bayne Susan Anne Beachum Rose Anne Beasley Jane Annette Beauchamp Earl Beeson Bruce Joseph Beiderbecke Rebecca Sue Bentley Sheila Dianne Benton Jane Cocke Berkeley Hyman Barry Berlin Marvin Allen Bethune Richard Wellons Betts px. ' , Y i . L 45 Ev .,. " f 4 :l-'-Q , W i"' H , fx X s A S-'AX J 't-- . x ""' " :-. , X X 5 . A 6 I I ' . M x X N X' X L.: ,MQ L 5 L , I ff B it ' g 37? an E , i X M L , xii,-.-3 . tr I r'.r. J at X sg. Gail Janette Beyer Donald Bruce Blackmon Richard Neal Blythe Helen Marcia Boles Linda Joyce Bolt Daryl Miles Bowers Roger Franklin Boyd Sarah Irvin Boyle H James Paul Branden Elizabeth Marie Brauch William Donald Brewer Jr. Mary Frances Brigham James William Brim Susan Eileen Brislin Maria Nannette Broadwell 'E ti .rl 1 gl L' V iff I . X 'X Al, 8- Q1- Rees Mayrant Brody XX A. '-:- James Boyd Broome Evelyn Sentelle Brown William Emory Brown Evelyn Carol Brownscombe Julia Norris Bryant Karen Camille Bumgardner Susan Catherine Bumgarner XS 52 Harvey Waites Burgess Q ff-4,. .,..--,4 'Q fm -g Cam Curtis and William Rudisill pay testing fee to Sophomore Counsellor Mr. Feimster for National Merit. 'Y' Cam Voss and Diana Austin, new sophomores, are welcomed to Myers Park by Welcoming Committee Co- chairman Betsy Murrell. This committee has a policy of keeping someone in the foyer to greet new students and visitors. Sophomores welcome transferstudentstotheir new Alma Mater X Sallie Wright Burgess Q Sharon Rebecca Burke .J ' Q: . Claude Howard Burnette ' G V- . Daniel Monroe Burris 'M A 1 .M KL Q ,fr Y' ' L Sidney Thompson Butz 'ww' " ----V M 'rf Q 1 X" f Paul Thomas Bynum Li i Q .1 5 Q - ' ' " T Candace Lynn Caddell W YINV Q Q N X 'QQ ,Q ',:,.., , Q Anthony Michael Campbell X 3' it Mary Lucile Campbell David Rees Cannon William Robert Capel 1- Q' 'Q ' 'N R., Helene Constance Capel A L, l' ' QQ 5, 4 f- HM Q 5, Qi Thomas Bryan Capps Sf- :iQ 3-A Q Ju- 'gf' QQ wc.. Q75 f James Harold Carrigan 1 Q f -9 Q , ' ' 1 ' 4 , ,- Mkhael Everette CQQQQQQQQQ QQ ,A Q , X' v ,f L, -J pa 1 l 2 Richard Lew' Casanova X X ,sf ' ' Q C7 4 - X ' ".' if ' "T . 'S ,.t' :B X , -"l'l l X X 1 A Banks Raleigh Cates ' 'X A Timothy Blair Chambers Eric Leslie Chapman Q I -J . Q Q , Q Leslie Michael Childers as if " ' 3 Q Q B. Q at ' QQ John Thomas Cisne -:vw . 5- Q Q , am, U1 -v:-31' Michael Jay Citron I Q FC! VV-, - i ' - ' Q 3 Anna L0UiSe Clement ,Q', A . J mi Q A 1 ,,'.: ,, .,f s f Gregg Ray Clemmer J . x ' ' ..-. gl L L -"" 1 22121 .a getfi ' , 'L' x P . f f' Qf 'Ia1':'.i:',2 .,' V f' ' ' HFBKI' ' 1 11: r . -. ' 5.125 William Ralph Clontz Ralph Douglas Clutz Robert Julian Cockerham Angie Marie Coleman Marcia Elizabeth Collier Thomas Franklin Connell Doris Ellen Conrad David Blake Corry swims, ,,Q, Q ', 9' ' ' 6 x, P , ,Q,- Q QQ X X 53 f hun" y Q! 'lifts X , 3 2 ' 4 L -. 1-QF .atv Wi Buying annuals is one way to participate in school activities. Candy Snepp discusses this with Taisie Berkeley. N7 . ,gf ' -in 7' QQ. uf " ,, I , GL.. Q -..., .r 1 xg S fx f XX S, ,V,., T" so st 1 fl X l lr Tj-Q NX -29' Each sophomore Sophomores rank among the busiest people anywhere as they take advan- tage ofthe extracurricular activities of- fered them. An orientation assembly is held annually to outline briefly the many ways in which a student may be- come an integral part of his new school. In one as large as Myers Park each person's co-operation is needed, and there is a place open for the par- ticipation of all students with only willingness to work prerequisite. The variety of clubs is almost sure to hold something to strike the fancy of some Myers Parker - be his chief interest great books or homemaking, chess or radios, lf none of this array appeals to sophomores, there are sports programs especially designed for them. Junior varsity cheerleaders are elected from their number to root for the predomi- nantly sophomore JV teams. Each year the youngest class, keyed with excite- ment and school spirit, expands the student body, enlarges the clubs, and through its enthusiasm furthers Myers Park's aim toward involving everyone in the school program. lt is through sophomore participation that Myers Park tradition is refined and carried on. Brad Bennett Cox Patricia Jo Craig Mike Letcher Crane Sally Anne Crane Diana Lynn Crawford Travis Clene Cribb Edward Mortimer Croom Jr. Susanne Crotts George Scruggs Crum Rieta Cunningham if . fi Virginia Cunningham ' Clayton Smith Curry A Cameron Frazier Curtis . Carol Jane Cutts 4- -.... 1 , ., xg., ' ,L f ' V A --ii? Susan Jeanette Cutts .X 5 ii David Daniel Diane Daniels Pat Dans Joseph Nicholson Davis 3 "' Walter Clinton Davis Cheryl Louise Deal Harry Wade Deaton L T' ITL . .1 . ' 'F Ernest DeLaney g 1. ,Q "" ' l Thomas Fowler Delantonas V 4 WI " 3 L Q N 1, 4 wr Jliiif .. . Duncan Brogden Dickinson Sara Riddick Dietler Richard Fowlkes Donnelly Sheryl Jaime Donovan Terrance Lee Donovan Susan Dorenbusch -'-r' Leon David Doster Frances Elizabeth Dow 54 finds opportunit Lee Stoll Dukes lll Randy Morris Duncan Everett Jackson Dunning James Richard Dupont Janice Anne Durham Ernest Hartley Dwight Helen Patricia East Edward Easton Margaret Jane Eddins Linda Steele Edgerton Jeff Connelly Eleazer Sara Linda Eller John Drew Elliot Charles Eccles Elliott Thomas Lake Elrod Marilyn Kay Emmerke Stephen Paul Enos Susan Erion James Everett Erwin Richard Alan Estes Joseph McFadden Evans Ronnie Lee Evans Martha Ann Faris William Porter Farthing Linda Alice Fennell Lawrance Drexel Fesperman Wanda Yvonne Fierens Phyllis Renae Figures John William Fleming Richard Gene Flowe James David Flowers Ruby Ann Ford Florence Ann Foster Gary Wayne Foster John Fragakis Elizabeth Estelle Freeman James Edward Freeman James Roy Freeman Carla Wynn Fries Helen Anita Furr Beverly Scott Gadsdon Kenneth Wade Gannaway Ralph Alexander Garcia Susan Lucille Gathings Errol Karl Genois Brenda Diane Ghent Nancy Holman Gibbes Mary Kathryn Gibbs Susan Gregory Gilbert Virginia Marquand Gilmour Timothy Howard Glenham Joseph Harrison Goodwin Edwin Elswin Grain Janie Elizabeth Grant Nancy Katherine Gravely Laurie Anne Gray Lynn Greeley Preston Lawrence Greene Wanda Elizabeth Greer Marcia Ann Grier Elizabeth Ann Griftin Audrey Susan Grogan Kathleen Grogan Clyde Wayne Grooms Earnest Howard Gurley Leslie Miller Gwin George Haag Thomas Walter Haene Marion Welch Hair Johanna Christine Hall Edwin Wall Hamer Doris Elizabeth Hamerick i ' . Q, If X 4' T .,,ll .J I . to participate in extracurricular activities s.,,, E Xx l E , . -ni 'Q J , .., ,, L, , 9- V QQ, f 4 X J 5' -: 4 -: - 'ffl ' X, 7 l ..?f,.z Q ,, J liar J V , x c X X 5' ' ' , X . ag, f WU in sl, Q X X X X :fi ' 'J 0 X. x - L , F' x 7 J 3 X x se 4' 64' Y M. I, . 'Q' . , - 3.1 at if ja. ? 1 , ,V , , , , Zffljl S-N x L - V -xl vi , . P ..,, A A V V , " 1 ' 4. 1 5 C- 1, ',iv'M ' Q V '1 Q J , , ,,,., - wid f V '. ,H 1 W- t ,,.,, ' NZ,-V',zg.f " . 4 1? X X 2 'x J "4- 'MV J ' Ver -X 1 , , 'Q 4 . '. Vi , , , J g . gi, ,,, 1 4 V V V , ' -fa ' ,. "-, V A A , ,. " 'X I ' i N- f , . - ' 3. 2 -.sf I 'N L , ' ' V , L ,V , mr - iw -irV- J J X 1 - ' , --'Ip' - -' N ' gs. , ' : A , ' f :- - . ' ' , " -. 5 . X ,V'-':'2f,r V: V 9 ,lf V x X A 4 V. X 1' - -7 ax , ,S Q X V V - V 'W A 'V' ga :V an K ---' 1 -, 4 6- Q ' Q f N tw.. W A W-A 'lt' 4' ' 5 ' V , - ' V Q ' ' 3- it ,Q-.-U 1 ., ' , ,V ' ??1ZiisF"1E: 1, xiii? ty -,li .V VVS VV , . VV V X X : A 1 X X XX 55 Uutstanding Contributions to sports come from youngest Class ' ug? ,,.i.aiw.- V I 7 ,-as 1. .J VV., Y ' ' . i , ifigffys-6.7 ff' ps '.' , f. .vA,"". fs ' ,-ff-'ff-u-...,,g?. 1... I- . 4. L, I-. V' ' , ' .Y Q . . , M.. . ek ,A R A ,V ,-fe i ., f, . . - -' Y.. - A - , . e. , , if ef. " M-V ,. -fl ' ff .J --' ' ' - ,QA . .. , ,ft , 3, .rf , vw ,. .,,,Q,. -,, .1 -". V V M . V --. S' s- -" , 4 Q-f' -r- .1--gf.'7"'. F' -...A iw. 1 W Ja of 1 ,.." '- -- .5 s ,A f ' ' Q, Jffrw-W J :Riff ' ' iz "N " -W ,lr he vm' .1 9' " " 'ii 'W' . M. ,lg ' fr V tv im-tv. Q 'qw . .M QW Z, .uh K 0 an W .. ,V , . ,- . - v V, Y , 2 . A .L Vik , if-V -iq.. g,'f:i,s,'4g, I eq' 1 ,, K Q., , -,y ,,, , V- .Q . A,.N. .--.-- in.. .Q rf. J -it fwfr, , f' "1 ,,, so ..-it, ir J gr V-M. ,g-if - , I A. s . if My f '- MM- fe , Yfik J Y 40,4 ,mi Vt,....,g 4,-VV wt, do It -U, ,, .1 ....u..s- J- 'Qt' f , ' - . . .,. v M .4 -:wtf 'A .-V , M ...-, 'F' , '-" " ' ' ., 4 . K Aeriolvminded Neb Hayden used the JV's famed passing attack to get the Mustangs out of a deep hole in a Track star Jamie Ervin strains to reach finish first key game. ' 'N Frank Edward Harlan Ill ig, Martha Jean Harper ,ide-, ,V VVZVVV My Paul Gilbert Harrington ' ,Z V VV Mary Ellen Harrison Q ? " 1. " 'E'-if Janet Glen Haselden Ian. '- 125 , ' ,,V. if, " A U "i" ' 4 Susan Meribeth Hasty ' 4 ' ' I - . K b , Judith Dew Hawkins get V X V tt N' x Stephen Smith Hawkins Claude Calhoun Hayden Jr. N , 6 Frank Earle Heath Jr. C "' 4- V 8 Anne Erwin Heeseman 4, ' gg 5- L L 3 Melanie Gray Hetner 'I' V.-" A V 1 QT, George Edward Heiner ' i A ' A w. 3' , fi James Henry Helms lll I , VV44 . 4 ..,' I . r X ,:'g,j.j gf' Il, fi ilk' fr , We 'j V Nina Lynn Helms flidli' 2 ' ff: V ' Qgjf .Y X 5 John Price Heniford ltr in 5 il V ?-' :VV yt X N Linda Diane Herron 3 John Alexander Heyer 3- ii 5 ,, V" s Margaret Faulkner Hicks , 4, r ,V . " Joanna Victoria Hill S' F-M , s.. L' :L Clara Elaine Hinson I ii F . E -Q--'f 'C' '- i - , , F V f 3 , V ,1 ,. , I, V ,,.V Jane Gillette Hinson g XV .,, K ,14 ,fi ' X 'f " Ashton Wilson Hitch X X ",, f x S it g - X N ' - X A James Walker Hobbs i X X X X X x Q J Barbara Marie Holder Katherine Street Holliday K David Christopher Hollifield 'Z John Overton Holmberg ws' Jeannette Walker Holt 'C' I Donna Lathan Hoover , V Tereasa Kaye Hord . ' Robert Lee Horney x 'N JV s s i Josephine Alden Houston Nancy Elizabeth Howie James Frederick Howser Payl Hoyston Barbara Jeanne Huber John Michael Hudson Nancy Elizabeth Huey Dennis Franklin Humble fs- 4- l xxx 56 William John Hunt James David Husband William Gilmer Hutcheson .. John Hafner Hutchinson L' Michael Scott Hutchinson William Von lsenberg Frank Harris lson ' Susan Frances Iversen sf, -- r I vxznv 1: 'K 1 P Thomas Leroy Jackson Evan Lewis James Otis Leroy Johnson Steve Frederick Johnson J Tony Leo Johnson -' Henry Alan Jones Richard Joel Jones 1 -on Y .5333-:.ez U - 1 Betty Berryman Jones V i ' ,'..' -- ' ":-4" -. f'.4."s J . Jef Q, Ls i os be x .,,,, , ,V- wciifz' r ' W- Q- kx. , , 1 ia - N: I ,N 4v,7 , 1 i, ,we N?h,lz gal Ll jg ul, 7 I , .yy I ', fl V . -,X ,pie 1 Et? I I t x i x ' A l M, ' . i l X 'urn -5, M 6' I 'i ' ' , 'Q I ,- wrrsn- f V "1" , at , up-., 1 J 6- ' V J sf- K Jf fi . V if .. .s df! fa hu i- ,rn fait! 4, ,f 195, W res f emfrw+ tmff it L ' was W art 'X I as is F- is x X ' 1 if x ' Lanyoex Susan Jordan Carol Annette Joye William Mclver Kemp George Walter Kester J Hugh DeArmond Kirkpatrick any A J X 4 -'hy We Q ' Mattie Gay Kissiah Marsha Ann Knight Karen Estelle Kologiski XX Jane Olivia Kuester Richard John Kuhn Richard Forrest Lane Janice Elizabeth LaPointe Margaret Jan Lawrence James Andrew Ledford Jhanet Marie Ledford Michael Joseph Lee X J William McConnell Lee Laird William Lewis Jr. Ernest Benton Linger William Stephen Link Robert Lee Linsmier Carolyn Bruce Little Jean Frances Livingston Lillian Elizabeth Livingston Versatile Harris Woodside gets control of the ball. an 'I u-i,,1- X "' +Glaq.. ., ,J Tl...- JJ X N I L Q , - A' E J K A J ' ' 1: - i ' J '23ag'z1:a ff ' wif V5 t ,Z l ' , , 2 X, , " aj ' ' V . wwww - Env Q .wi xx NNY .V ,NY . ' J V J N -' 1 -vu k J J L-, 5, J 'gg-Q - f is I Ax 1 ,Ja 5' Nm ,. t YL' ff x X Johnny Wilson, one of the JV basketball team's key offensive and defensive starters, brings the ball clown court. 1 V V gjep- 3 fait- ins, J J ""-'---Q.,-M...,s....,A,4 --5. 'V 57 Every ear new enthusiasm re-sparks Myers Park spirit i . " s i ,Q +1 an an P. f25Qf1 3'isfs iiI:,::Is"'e ' 5 . 8: if -if? ij- Q Uv ,A c k: . N 4' X wi i , xx ' : b f :ez x X x X A x,,fX X XS X li Y A . ,Z ' .a , A -ies A has , so g ., V ,ly 'ver -U V if I n xxx N W H .,, V ', , XX X u X x T X X l X x 5 XX T, -fe . iq I ,S-15 " ' . im, s ci ,,4, f ,cr 5 , ' T- We -N 5' . -' , J - a 'a c 'r r J ns- ' af-7 Q 'Wm , 1-.e'.' v. an .. f ly 47,1 . VY l rife' 345 V 'J : JI G V I r J 1-rf-W., , ' ' 1, A ij : V ' ifzygvj' Q- I ' 1 - -. 1 LQZAZ ' V :ire , ,An X A xg x it 2 li R S 5 if X B, i x ,JNL ex r N .a 4 if ' J VZAVA X X'N.fX if XX l x X tw 58 IC-. if - -' .,. se X r' ff 'C' K x X, X " -5:23 ix . . .... VV In E f,g5::,:z5?" ' - " 1 , ff -- ' ' X H . ' ' V, , we gg , ., 4' Q,-f:f?,.,3'A f tk X Q5 Gena Lobdell Judy Lorraine Locke David Alan Lomax Herbert Blair Long Margaret Anne Lucas Reid George Lyon Patricia Ann MacClements James Charles McAllister James Wesley McCanley Susan Alice McChesney Jane Morgan McClain Susan McClung Ron McClure William Wagner McCorkle Anne Ragsdale McCormick Margaret Lee McDonald Mary Douglas McDonald Molly Brown McGregor Robert Boyld McGuire Marilyn Joyce McHenry Betty Susan Mclntyre William Campbell Mclntyre Sharon Elizabeth McKenzie Robert Jonathan McKinnon Harold Kenneth McLean Barbara Lucinda McLendon Robert Lane McRae Linda Gail Mabe Amos Lee Mabry Sandra Lee Mack Billy Ray Mackey Ben Crew Maffitt Michael Graham Mallonee June Malphurs Tassie Ann Mandanis Sally Hull Marion Charles Mosley Marshall James Bethune Marshall Pamela Martin Paul Joseph Martin Thomas Floyd Martin Yvonne Marie Mask Michael Lloyd Mauney William Thurman Mauney Jr. Michael Wayne Mayo Christine Ann Meacham Louis Hunter Meacham John Daniel Meadows Timothy Lyle Medlin Candace Darlin Melton William Trigg Merritt Henry George Milans Anne Davis Miller Sara Jane Miller Cora Elizabeth Mills James Alexander Minnis Vicki Dale Mitchell Mary Graham Mizell Marc Erwin Mobley Ann Hume Moore Pamela Dian Moore Patricia Earleen Morton Sandy Page Morton Katherine Joyce Mullis Sylvia Ann Mullis Catherine Crum Munroe Ralph Robertson Murray William Frederick Myers Linda Diane Neal Virginia Lee Neel Patricia Ann Nelson Sandra Jayne Nelson , 9'- 'rv fnff ' . wi MX , x l .e if , 4, Gb, ,-L Alf.. 's afea,Pe,'e:trh. ,f 'ef' Sitting on new benches left by last year's Senior Class, Marti Sams and Nancy Ashcroft wait for a ride home. This view is often seen by the Driver Education student who patiently waits in the back seat for his turn at the wheel, Under low a driver education course is required for a person under I8 to obtain a license. To compl with new Iavv many sophomorestakedrivered ucation 'x lslam Nicholas ,-v.4 ' Catherine Bryson Nicholson ,, " " , f John David Nivens ' " 1 N - ' ' - f Linda Lou Nivens fi.. , J gb V ' QQ .Q-33, :- its, ffl. Barbara Wallace 0'Connor '- T-7' ' r- ' J E id ,V ' 'T i. Marc Armstrong 0'Hair l MI ' X V2 5, X gy ' 1 Pamela Alyse Osborne 'Sf' "fig, - X X sy j' th e Robert Michael Ousley ', d V X X Q, E X X My x X X N X , Q Ki AK Theodore Willard Outwater . ' Patricia llene Packard y , , L Carolyn Diane Parker X an fi. f 7- Sara Lucinda Parker Q P Q. , ,N S1 L . , Q, I i wr--rx My by Q- Se aura Sylvia Patterson -2.7 ,V , cz., . , --- 'Q-5, Miriam Sue Patton My , i. K Air, 9, P X "" K WL A fi Eugene Gray Payne fi Auyn' A X ' . Gar Curtis Peine ' X X x ' x N XX X ' f Y X e X l X P X T l X A l Joanne Pence , 3' V"' r-f V T Tadge Thompson Pennington , ' ,5 if Michael Code Philemon ,V 4 1 5 y'r Jar. ,QI ,, Adele Lee Phillips it . 5 l"'l 'r C, ,v f b we P 3 ,M , ,V Andrew craig Phillips lr. 'gi '.5"1, rf' fl it: ' -17 'Pvt Patricia Pickard - ' Y?" 5 ' I , ' A S Henry Jones Pierce ' if H f-il fe ' B W ,I i'.. f N. ix Laura Anne Piscitelli L. 1 X 7 X N . " X X X 1 N 'f Q K .iii :'. 4 ' Karen Marie Pixley .W Elizabeth Daliih Prince I' rig Eric Love Protz v l ' " Amelia Powell . ,- ,K -2 ,,,,, ' .. Thomas Lynn Purser h ig, is T , Q- , ,sl , ,nw Myra Sara Putnam 4. ' . an V H -.'T'..9gf ' "r-gl' W Karen Louise Rabe J X ' C yiyy Z Vi , Za an V, r P55 Q K. Edward Allan Ramsaur C 'T fill .N , 5 5 'y ' 1 X ' XX X X X x ,v, X . 'Ng l .vA,, i X5 ' :x R sf , A f .,i.-1 -X . 59 ll ll ll tv gm -fy, .- ,ttf lv- QFD 5 High school curriculum requires extra time be spent in study as these sophomores, in the library during lunch, Past scholarship The chief role and most difficult task confronting a sophomore is adapting to the academic stress placed on every student in high school. With the help of advisors a suitable schedule is fitted together for the next three years. This must be done carefully because the planning of a student's high school program will, to a large extent, deter- mine his future. The sophomore at Myers Park is both especially taxed and especially privileged. As part of the subsidized Mecklenburg County system, his high school is one of the best in the South. Each year many competitive scholarships are awarded to college-bound students who make up the majority of the student body. Scholarship, is part of the threefold program set forth on its seal. As Myers Park grows older and becomes estab- lished in tradition, it does not become stagnant in its curriculum but endeav- ors to provide the courses of most in- terest and value to its students. lt is into an atmosphere in which excel- lence is a goal that the sophomore finds himself thrust. It becomes both his challenge and responsibility to up- 4 vi know, hold the Myers Park tradition of scholarship. 'l""- -1 ., v -,i , - f Saundra Clayton Ramsey 'fl 'i ' 44" xg Martha Ann Rankin I, V M Ira Hammes Rapp . -. '- 5 5 ' 1 Virginia Crane Reeves -'TL ,V 45-S f -.,. ' a ii x lvlary Elizabeth Reynolds Q V A ' 4 4 1 V775 W Mary Frances Rickenbacker -, il - 'X if Q . V 1 - ' Emily senenek Ripley X X XX u X X x x Morris Rea Rltch , i , M - K , Frances Sueanne Roach 4' 9 . , ' Richard Darlington Robertson fl L V 1 ' I Deborah Marie Robinson cr " , .6 A 'f Th .L , if "" ' gl Linda Gail Robinson ,, L... , f 'Q f . 'P - - QL' ' if t ,. - T ,re 'QQ4 l-.- l Mall:roalgqngrhnogliecehneaiiie V V M2 V 9 " bf W ! ff' 4 'X Peggy Ann Rogers l T ' ' i ' 1 e ' 151215 if D v'r inia Brandon Rogers X X X iff S X '-,: 5 ' g c N V , N X x X is N N ix U a X X 4, -1--J- f- Richard Sloan Rohrbaugh Virginia Ann Rollins as in J' 1 . - Caroline Davis Roper G r gp " f Julian Teddy Roscoe .,, A A 5- 4, f 4, -' ' Rebecca Ann Rose xv we- N , 5, . . -- f If' -fs ,E L.. Ruth Diane Roth Q' V f K Il' X' x ,- . .V " ' .1 Mary Susan Rowe , ,, - I f -K I. f, ' j 1 1 5 X xxx XA xg X X X X X if , XX X Kathryn Irene Rowens X it Z 'if W William Andrew Ruillsill . ,. Thomas Chalmers Ruff U if ' 0 1 Donald Wilson Russell , ' N Sheila Jo Russell 6' ' "" l 7-' A "' Susan Owen Ryburn 6- 4 Q. 4, 1 ' ti' Sandra Lynn St. Clair C ,f V XX Tr ., 'fr' ' "E.",",445 l T-1' Sandra Stancill St. George S ' A . . - W Edward Dalton Sale Jr. '37 ' ' ' N " X N El'zabeth Alexander Robinson ,. ,. . ,V y N A, X 'S -,j eff X x I 60 record challenges all students to uphold Myers Park tradition Martha Barnwell Sams Susan Helen Sanders Ruth Ellen Sanford Whitten Walter Scholtz Marc Edward Scott Alden Maurice Segrest Julia Seland Elizabeth Jane Selby Bill Sharrell Peggy Diane Shaw Sandra Louise Shelton Elizabeth Phelps Sherrill Samuel Kenneth Sherrill Margaret Jo Shirah Stephen Harold Shoemaker Susan Irene Shoemaker Nancy Isabelle Shultman Elizabeth Ann Simpson Ronnie Steven Simpson Virginia Sinclair Charles Edward Sistare Donald Alexander Sledge Kathleen Lee Sloane Anita Fitzgerald Smith Charlton Rea Smith Diane Irene Smith James Clifford Smith James Curtis Smith Jane Iris Smith John Edward Smith Kenneth McKenzie Smith Margaret Ann Smith Suzannah Bond Smith John Nelson Snyder Elizabeth Ann Sorrell Janet Lee Sosebee Carmen Juleen Sotir Thomas Grady Sparrow James Francis Sprague Jr. Robert Gilroy Spratt Samuel Carl Spray Elizabeth Lee Stack William Bradford Stafford John Frederick Stallings Dexter Franklin Stalls Doris Elizabeth Stalls Carrie Jo Stanley David Wolfe Stanley George Benson Stearns Charles Ray Steele Patricia Moring Stephenson Richard McChesney Sterling Jill Stewart Elizabeth Helen Stokes John Cantzon Stork Margaret Anne Stork Richard MacLeod Stratton Robert David Stratton James Arther Stuart Sidney Lawrence Suggs Joe Earle Sullivan William Harvey Sutton Sandra Jean Sweitzer Patricia Hayes Swinney Janice LaVerne Talbert Mary Marcia Taylor Nancy McCall Teat Edith Elizabeth Thomas James Robert Thomas Julia Catharine Thompson Peggy Colleen Thompson Robert Bruce Thompson w-...,i Ales 1 XXX ,x 1+ :P Aer Q' . Q' .' A 'W A 6' , ' ,wb ' 'z,. 7 Sf l l'-' 1 is S x , ' M x vs-, .xxx 1 X X I 'f ' . I Y Qfif zzgi Zag at-' 114, , j lf ,ai if 5: 6 . ., ,: ' " F I .. ' A X V' ' 1 J, . i. t 4 .V X X 't 1 ' X X, X X K I I X I.. -sc, V -., VV 4-w is 0 i .Z L' , E - - 'KJ ' uh 4 ' A ' L , 3 , 1 . Sys'-K lip A , 1 . ' X V- .'., '- fi X . - "" fi. iiZ ".fI ' ' " ,' 'Q V W' I X A::IZ, ' x"I.",:'i.f, if-15: QQ. ., ,K Q, . I ,I , in ' is I - - Q V e-5 fe A . J., "' ' ' . Q., i 1 I .5 V gf r i' iw' - 1, -M ,I , ' ,..,,. 1" 'V V' F -V ' , V 2:2 . .. A , is 21? ' 'F " 295. ffl 2 ' 5 -- " 1- 2 -' , 'V fn 'V . , ' - ,-,-. 1.-nfs 'V V H 5 - V' 1- af, -'f- . .V f ' ' we -W5 ' ' 3 J' . gi? X ??5?t115,i2' V 'V 'Li 3' ' a lQ71i'f .Q-53 ' jug' N X ' I X9 l xx 1 - Q,Ii':I:,:fEi , V " ' L X In A if iii "2 ffl? H, ' "ii: '1 'V' V. as. M" X L, ,Y K . V - fi I , 3 5' . A ' ' " L . ' 23, 'X , R: , 1 P x f as f., "-f V fs... i .. V! ,f V V- XV X ,gl f . 'Ns'wwcsWrNsg NN I IWQL few as -. 1,253 X R I X Q X S f ,-,- qs E 4 ,, M il 725 li ' L I A . . ' 4- , V' 'e . i,:Q1C,, a R! 5- tr' J L S Xx 1 , ' 'fst I I 'Alamo' ,N 4 G' ' sg -- fs- of f gs ' fr- so I V LQ, Q it rink 'mi .,, , ! . S . 1, - 1 C A Y AV kvt. ,I:' F., t A 9K " t V VV. 'lil X N me X 4:-Qi , N X IE Kg? J is ,..1 N' X N X 61 M ers Park student body expands to include sophomores ng, S gc! X x A -.. t, f , -4 f .,.vr3,,-.3Wg.,,f, ,. ,1. - ..,-:.: ,,-.' 1 , .1 , , -at., , , ,V ,, 1 13,1 .2 . ,,,, M . ....,,., , , . ., - .. .rr-s-, ,sf .gf-.-Q ff' iwdw. 35 "' ,-:-to-r:.-.":t f' , " F' , F22 :L V 'g , . ' 1 Ezfifgl, ' -1-if 3 X In 4 'J ,. ' -, 7 5 A., Z, Il , " ' . f 'aw-'Q' .jfjfi f " ' 1 , , . fi" 134' -1 N. X '- 4 .,f-.f A, 9 I 1 . "' 1. Q' , 'zz Kr 1 f , 4 Xt f iv- ik X X ' 1 . ' 1 , A , 1 f Q X X s L 4,424 . ,s 1 'fd' T N . E- , X an-5 1. X xxx xy gi N XX 62 XX Walter Louis Timmerman Lois Ann Titlow Jesse Robert Toler Jr. Cantey Venable Tomlinson John Wallace Tonissen Charles Brent Trexler Jr. Cynthia Gail Turner Sandra Lee Turner Mike Edmund Tyburski Susan McMaster Ulmer Barbara Sue Valenstein Helen Catherine Van Every Lance Van Every Philip Marshall Van Hoy Katharine Grace Van Sciver Sandra Jo Vessels Rosella Vestal Frederick John Vichesky Harry Ressel Vichesky Georgia Linda Vinroot Elizabeth Ann Visocki Margaret Vickie Vonglis William Gosnell Waggoner Barbara Ann Walker John Arthur Walker Herbert Christopher Wall Jr. Sheryl Rose Wallace Nell Elizabeth Ward Cary Steven Wayne Richard Carter Wayne Susan Anne Weaver David Benjamin Weber Grace Ellen Weddington Betsy Marie Weeks Susan Ann Weiant Deborah Ellen Weinstein Frances Kay Welsh Catherine Macdevere Welsome Robert Daniel Werts Linda LaRayne Westerfield Theresa Patricia Westerfield Lindsay Ray Wheatley Michael Douglas Wheeles Mary Susan Whisnant Wayne Whitaker Stuart Mallory White Mary Clark Whitton Elgar Oscar Whitworth Joseph William Wiggins Ann Kendall Williams Anne McChord Williams Brenda Joyce Williams Donald Robert Williams Jerry Lee Williams Michael Lee Williams Roddey Hollis Williams Teresa Ann Williams William Thomas Willis Emily Wilmer Caldwell Seay Wilson Hazel Elizabeth Wilson Jacqueline Elaine Wilson John Renfrow Wilson Richard Wright Wilson Ronald Steven Wilson Duanette Holly Wolcott Mary Leigh Woltz Sandra Lynn Wollman Harris Luther Woodside Carol Anne Yarborough James Robbins Youngblood Marie Ann Zagora J L 13, QQ! 4 Q .5 1 X. Junior Class Officers: Sec. Laura Hawes, Treas. Doug Baker, Vice-pres. Betsy Murrell, Pres. Joey Aiken. Class rings are subject to many gazes of juniors like Carol Ann Murray when they arrive in February. ' " , 2, zr, 'i ' A ,,A, r , .,, , , 1 Class rings symbolize junior ear for many students Juniors are the middle class of Myers Park. lt is through their efforts that A1 b her traditions are carried on. Each year rings and charms are purchased during the eleventh grade. Once a high school ring signified one had graduated. Since this is no longer true, a custom has evolved for the wearing of a ring. While still in school a person wears the ring so that when he holds his hand as if to push something away, he can read the insignia on the ring head. When he graduates, he turns the ring around so that everyone can read it. With this turning, the Myers Park Mustang, a symbol of himself, is head- ed out into the world. Junior-Senior is undertaken by the junior class whose members combine a sophomore's en- thusiasm with a year's experience. As the largest class in Myers Park's his- tory, the juniors of l963-64 possess those qualities and a unity of spirit that has enabled them to respond to the challenge presented by the seal. Juniors are briefed on college requirements during a class assembly held specifically for that purpose. This is one of the few times the entire class is together so class officers took the opportunity to speak. 63 ol Q. Ahh 1. xx I L 6 fy kat X l NX N QA. , f E: A' qs- . fix S l,sA , 3 G.. 5- , in , """. N 5115, , ,, , -, ,.,. . ,, f',., E 1 ,,,A Q fe ' - : ' E - i :-1 A A',,- 215 x Q 'v'1 1 A ""'2 :.'E,'ff':'i5 ., "" " ' XX X Q 'l x N in " X AA ,,.,.. 'Q .-"Wh, , ,M Q N "L 7 - A ' : sl ' ' L 12- 6 ' f if , S ' as ir, 'ff E A J , A V X el X-X X X x l 4-fx K - Vt- eff 'L' is A 'H ' 1' " ' . "i' 2 . 1 Pr 5' f' ref 5 is . 15. 5 - fl 1 1 , fe: 1 - ': G, J I J X J , ll, '5 EX X X all . J , F ge 1A A ,.V, A AA AA -..,,AAA,2 22.233 ' X l , 7 X lf-s'f4fH5, X N '7 College oonsoious juniors, realizing 'L I X I XS is sf 4 ll owf' f rr 7 Joel Weston Aiken John William Alexander Mary Darden Allen Charles Walter Allison Mary Evelyn Allison Carol Gordon Ambrose Mary Katherine Amen Barbara Ethel Anders Nancy Lee Anderson William Bruce Andrews George Aramoonie Corinne Harper Arbuckle Allison Elizabeth Armstrong Richard Cameron Arrington Louis Humbert Asbury lll Charles Edward Atwell Cherie Wood Austin Edward Robert Austin Martha Nan Austin Linda Sue Ayers Ann Hamilton Babcock Richard Randolph Babcock David Russell Badger Linda Joan Bagby Barbara Ellen Baker Charles Edwin Baker Douglas Brian Baker Sharon Lynn Baker Robert Davidson Ballard Gretchen Shelley Bard Margaret Anne Barnes William Erskine Baker the importance of grades , . ' fa- Pamela Jean Barrett l Wingate Battle III ' , V A ef? Harriett Anne Beam A A ' 2 ' gg- L V , 5, A ' Robert Edward Beasley Jr. L AA I Q , A 6, AA A A ' -:XA KXHOV A , Barbara Ellen Berry 'sv AAA . A AA ye-v , A l , L Q VAAAJAA A P' Butch BIBEETS - , .J , ., , A , 2 , l A AA..1A,AA Samuel David Bishop f e ' - -r .Q A ' ' 'I i' 5 . , Donald Vaughn Black tv ft X N f 1, 5 N N "'i ' 4 , H- ' Vickie Vaughn Black T Elizabeth Barbara Blackmon , Q' Paula Elaine Blackmon 'ii A 'r an - "r A Ted Alvin Blackmon , f ,W Cynthia Faye Blair A A! AA , A A Q l ""' Herbert McChord Blankenship ,e lA Aff? 5,1 ,.'e - " Alan Blumenthal N AA A S Xxx 4 L7 1-S X Carolyn Ann Bobbltt X X x . x L A5 x X N A A Erwin Boehmer ,A . AA ,, Martha Jo Bolen ' ,Q A - N' f Q- - Emma Carleene Bonawitz 2. ,, ' J 5' .. - "e ef' el' R 'E " Alice Louise Bordsen . ' 6 ' 'W P - - . , ' ,L i , fa Janice Margaret Boumarg ' Q A be- A .A xlxz , A A me ' Nancy Brown Bra or W AAA A, ' AAAAAA AAA 'AAA,A " . A A, James Carlton Bramhall X .A , N xr WAX A A.AA,. AAA , A AA AL? lk A A ir A Thomas Andrew Brantley ' 5 p f f , 1 1' -. X N NX N' l l l x XX V fry? A X E 3 uv, was N. x 'H 64 David Brauner Connie Sue Brewer Carolyn Page Britt Cheryl Ganson Brittain Karen Dale Broome Patricia Donna Broome Phillip William Broome Jane Carol Brown Mary Elaine Brown Francis Lanier Bryant Margaret Anne Buchanan Anna Minott Bullock William White Bullock Sylvia Ann Burgess Gerald Allen Burley Charles Paul Bu'nette Betsy Jones and Linda Gattis compare PSAT scores. "M-w-v-..a....,,,. 9- ne- ' , V i I. . Iux t . S, 0 f 'vi-'..:-:arf 1' 4 'r l'. ' r .'f Jr?" 't' rf It U , , 6 Q ' Y I 4 X 0 ' 'rw ' s. ' Q4 5 ,, 'Q o,..,," x , V ., y of 1 Miss Gunter, Senior Counsellor, helps Monica Yucius plan her schedule of classes for the upcoming year. and test scores, consult with counselors about their future Virginia Pauline Burns James Howard Burton Jr. Armistead Burwell Catherine Elizabeth Butler Susan Adams Byerly Joseph Henry Cadieu James David Cahill Gerald Allen Call Teresa Louise Cameron John Oliver Camp Ann Wimbish Campbell Nancy Fraser Campbell Steven Campbell Gary Lewis Canady John Frank Canipe Jane Elizabeth Carey Mary Priscilla Carey George Michael Carney Peter Allen Carnrick Thomas Baird Carrier William Henry Carter Richard Sims Cassels Michael Anthony Catanese Crystal Cathey Ludwell Lee Chambers Mary Elizabeth Chapman Calvin Locke Chrisman John Darden Christensen ,J cw: 3 , " , ,group , - l Q.- -.. 5 'JL-A iQ 'J' 'x,iZl Xxx Y 1' , ' -, .' esv ff E rm J , S , A 5-'g 1 99,2 911 N , A Q , . V, li' , l,,, S X S J 'ilr N 'X f'S?-"CL Xb' if XX 4 . . gr. J 'F J iz E fe e. ws- ' - A xr .. . 'rw C, 4 V ' C -- ,N - . - kffrmf Ax. X L-7 v ::.ig",. ..,. . I4 l , A 1 N 4 2 'r 7 Q 1-'S 11- 'R V A-e Ur' .pug ww., "ff "l.r 33' , r ei., , , ria rr If rsres x rr lrer 1. , 9:- ,. Q., fr 1:22 fl . iv 3, Ngo xi if I' M' f' F " 'fl l ' C lt' X fx X- -' , "ext ' S22 A J U - ,z 6' ek lb- J ' Q Q, K' '17 if "" J " e' -.J . ' ' l ' X - l '-3,,?rj.f' Y A - :,1'sg4Q5:z:gIE1 ' 2- V . f s' f - N ? X ,4,r',.xX -jr , y ,J ,,.,,, .K I.: J 1 , ' X k in.- Peter Hardin Clark qg. Elizabeth Leigh Coan , Qllwjl J Cathleen Jane Cochrane W A f "r' . Martha Gray Cochrane , QC A ' X ' -' x X ' 173: Q, X l X' Carol Carr Collins Clarence Malcolm Collins lll , r ' Fredrick Leonard Connell J Dixie Kay Cook 'AD ...WV pq .3 ' .I ,W , 1 f Olivia Gail Cook " ' E V555 A ,gi ." ""' Q, Sara Kathleen Cook h wigs ' ' , , J , ,ggw Thomas Ross Cook A A 'V 'V""' - ' 1 is 1 J Nancy Fisher Cornelius X ' , "" q l. x A Q, i' 'i2"if7?:l.:f77 ' . ' f l ? ' - ' " x, X , y?'5ii112iig:. ' .:,,,,. l XX X X 65 Q X J Y' l" .., Qs. il ,iii 7 11, Junior Senior chairmen. FRONT ROW: Ridenhour, Baker. SECOND ROW: Mauldin, Whittaker, Britt, Frost. THIRD ROW: Kessaris, Muilenburg, Kee, Cassels. FOURTH ROW: Allison, Babcock, DeMik, and McClure. l cv , x- - Q, I , if "'::'ff i s WzQme3,, X Q- ffm, , , f f' Hlvf s :' ,X -. 31... 2. x Q' ,. . Junior-Senior, a Junior-Senior is held each year as a tribute and final gift to the soon-de- parting seniors. Preparations, carried on in a traditional atmosphere of se- crecy, begin weeks prior to the dance. So extensive is the planning that al- most every junior becomes involved in some way. Music by "The Knights of Music," refreshments, and decorations are all co-ordinated to carry out and create the fairyland effect of a care- fully guarded theme. This big event was not in the cafeteria as usual since construction required a wall to be knocked out, but was in Park Center. The awkwardness of decorat- ing an area of such an enormous size placed extra responsibility on those in charge. The success of Junior-Senior comes to symbolize the unity of the junior class -- a unity spoken of by the fact that each year the Prom is "better than ever." Junior-Senior Co-chairmen are Calvin Ridenhour and Sharon Baker. Under them serve chairmen of various committees: Orchestra: Jody Muilen- burg, Al Allison, Chaperone: Tracy Whittaker, Lee Mauldin, Decoration: Jackie Frost, Dick Babcock, Invita- tions: Carolyn Britt, Harry DeMik, Re- freshment: Linda Kee, Rick Cassels, and Clean-up: Jim Kessaris, Greg ,,' McClure. Clifford Augustus Counts ' David Malcolm Cox Ag ag. Robert Arthur Crane A ' f A Kenneth Roscoe Cribb 33' f David Finly crocken ' ,A Rebekah Jean crockett ' f QQ Victoria Carter Crosland 'N N' Sally Lynn Crothers 1 x H :ik " . -fa .2 Randolph Steven Crowder 1 'r" gg A . at Herbert Dixon Crum F1 gg.. .J 1- Judith Claire Crump I g "' ,Q .5- A.. ,V Rex Earl Culbreth . -", A , J Robert Lightfoot Cunningham gk V. if it 1, jr Mary Elizabeth Culp XX x w i ll , - , John Gibson Daniel - Carolyn Moore Davis x N. X F George Benjamin Davis Gilda Lynn Davis K, -.- Susan Jo Davis -' .' . " ff J D b D J ,M ygg la. anelohannilllan S2222 'EE' ' of , ' Pamela Grace Dellinger A A ,A -,U .f Ayz, in Y , Harry Edward DeMik X " ' 'r,'- ' David Louis DeRamus or f X it L ,',"--. f -' . E " 1 5 if 7- if? R 't , KAVA 91 ' A.. 4... J ar 1: l X.. 1 ,"' . .,o, ., ' xi' 4949, vi lx Av J '39 if , I A X xx Xxx X xx X 66 Kimerly Ann Dietrich Meredith Erwin Diggle Floyd Edmond Dixon Judy Elaine Doster William Anthony Dotson Edgar Hannon Douglas Deborah Jean Drake George Leslie Ducker highlight of the year, involves the Albert Franklin Durham Mary Morgan Dwelle Jay Marshall Eaker Pamela Auten Eaker Charles Faison Edwards Charles Hillman Edwards Ruby Corpening Edwards William Alexander Eliason Sara Anne Ellis Larkin Stowe Ellison Naomi Lynn Elmore Richard Ricka Ertel Frances Maria Ervin Marilyn Frances Farrell Brenda Lee Fasnacht Richard Faulkenberry Shirley Steele Ferguson Katherine Lee Fesperman Francis Burt Fitch Janet Susan Fletcher Nicholas Fletcher Stuart Alan Fligel David Franklin Foard Frank Hartman Fogel Bruce Douglas Forsythe Carol Ann Franklin Howard Richey Frazier Jr. Susan Margaret Frerking Toni Frey Barbara Jane Frieze Jacqueline Davis Frost Steven Edward Fuller Pamela Diane Gaddy Audrey Janet Gaffney Russell Forbes Gale Vicki Marie Gallman Charles Gregory Gantt John Alexander Gardner Oscar Andrew Gatlin Linda Love Gattis Susan Carter Gay Aynne Carol Gietzen Jeanette Rhyne Gilbert Deanna Lynn Giles Brenda Nancy Gillespie Lois Munroe Glasgow Robert Jay Glenn Ellen Waddill Goforth Frank Sloan Goins Julia Barnett Graham Mary Ellen Grain William Grogan Granger John Elmore Gravatt Carol Louise Graven Michael Anthony Green Linda Margaret Greene Peter McDonough Greene Robert Marshall Gribble Larry Earl Grier James Rowland Griffin Thomas Hollis Gunn Gay Lanier Gunter Diann Marie Guthrie Gayle Irene Hager Dorothy Jean Hall Mamie Kathleen Hall Michael Owen Ham David Emerson Hamilton David McGregor Hamilton Robert Duncan Hamilton Nancye Elizabeth Hanbury John Hobart Hannon ,. efforts of every junior A Q 'fx A J ,, . r ' K' il ,go gg, 9 J ... K .tg ,f wt- - 'ji M"""f 'hh '57 Aim ' V sm Y , 1 . X , rg: U I ., f Hifi A. , jiri' 1 f K 1 5 g s ii X x . ' f 415+ 9 i t . ., . , ' X X 4 af 1" -he - 'Q I V L' i I - I A 4... Q x b ay 4, . g. . .Luiz - V ,,-ii 4 , i - g, f, W I ,ij ,-A,- 'VV Y I' r I V 4 ' , Q, WX wig X X N - -1 vi, ,. X K ' It V ,, ax , i J. tg ' 'X , xi' ' X , E if N 7225! X X Q. i X J N .i X X .X N X , 3 if J K if ' J .J , 4: I '. ,M ' A 1 4 J? 4, A J K V nib! , A T'-7' 'I -I-if ET! , . it , - J I J . .,r, J to , We -A all l,lJi l ,ff ' ,,f r r.r as Z r - 'ifita i if it XX 'X QQ: ff ?-E. Q' "V"' 'N to X- A .1 i 4 fra 'v ' 2- :'- fl' f - f mf,-" ' f 1' fri J . ' J X i x X X Z X 2 il Mail LZ A V if-ezj ,L "1 .A -731 , A xf 'oi Q- f--R --. ,. ifi " P' 25 A 4. ' Q. 'r lg. 3 , ' "E hf , . 'C' , S-1 I 'Vi 73- V igzs, - '-., ,F " ,,,,, V21 '17 "rr" ' r , AL E' 1 , ,L H I , ' - . ,, .,,,f i I fqya V 1 W ,-". 1 ..', of H 4537 ' 3 x A i -' J X Q ' f J' . is X X if 2 X 5 l b '- X Q , A ..-.. 'Z-'ur 'Wm' I ,. . , -' "v 4 . ' ji IM' M Q, A ' sw' R51 f--. VVAV H' vm., . x gs. .3 it aa , X M- A I V X Av .. . L:',:::,?'1 1 I Av 1 ff , A -fl if iffy. A - I I Afzirglill ' iinl r' i A Qi J F i F J J a i "2 1 ' ff 'fi f X has , ififf' '-1 25.11 3 1' llii E3 ' V X ' X as fi ' VG X A S f ,i-,J' , - X r 7.1 fr X , ,E axis . -flak " Q V mtg? L i J .. " Q it - V '53 3' -Im, ,. ., ! 3.1 V N. hw A , V 'ir I: Q., L 1 W in Wim. I -:1ma.,1,:- , , gffrvgpsw . 4 R-'ff . f f , W X inf , , . R ffsft b jh a X Xxx . N,x43:2 A I- , . K , iff . X N.. -X X X X . 7 - .-.- X X ,f . f f . lf' wr., :J i' ' " jg' Y I . ,I V ,- if '-1: W 5'5" 4' 9' , ' 5st, , "" "x'Z."'f 'TN -. ' I -1154 :.f ff ' X V 'V I Q I L J , "' A it L - 1 if 1 " 5 X N x , if X if Y r iigfifv X 'tv A X x ii ii , X r a... J n ew ' . ,- I I J! . ., I 4' 1' I "" ' ' I " 'fl F. ., t Sgt 3 Q ji U ' 755 ' , fl ' i M , ff J ,ff L5 f FAX Q E Eg' .Q 11, 5 ' 1 at .1. '-" ' 3? L if ' ix i - A h -55' c, ' ' , A,-x I yr , 1 . , Ie A I f: . . I 5 . 1 4. F '-1'3" 31 X -A -lvl A - ' ' k S V X 'I 5 Q 1 ' 4' x. ff 67 Juniors keep on the go with e varied schedule E E 'Q Q' Th 5' radii V pgheff Q .,--' Eg ,,. , we ' QW . e Weekly Schedule of Student Events, outside the student cafeteria proves of interest to passing Juniors. f L at ,, L , L -, " x.i2:?Kf - -ees - -,eff X y JL N-N N ff lf 5 X x X ,X " 'l I Vffirfli . ' if ' df' 1 ' + 5 L. J ' 1' e E - so rers r of rdrr F F it ' XV, xxx. x A af" 1 , L :A X X L pk ' i Xe.. 5 k L f' 3 r -.,.. file r Qi , 4, , , V' B re, 'si ae: 'ser L x X S J N N ,N ,X at 7, 1 q, in-f X sf f "M" f ,, " Q N-N X J, i 4 it .. 5, x. . xp www -On im... ' 1 --... "' . , W'4',aJLy' J 5, rr,: N HWY? Q 1, f ,,, ,. kv-r f ' l x ' f 9 'fi ' 1. ., N .S ' , " I " 1Q":fffi21 Y , , ix ,, . 1 :V X r z N x ve X V , X ia N ,W l w f "' N ' fa 68 4 f. 1 f' ,V H .D 1 '-r Jane Pardee Henderson X N ' '.,- - S , of activities Pam Dellinger leads Thought for the Day over intercom. Paul John Harcharik Martha Cornelia Hardee J J John Edward Hardman ll 1 ,:',1,. 1, Janet Marie Harkey Claudette Ellis Harloe J ,, Anderson Page Harris Jr. V Patricia Lynn Harris E Bonita Kay Harrison 3 . ,f in z 3 , .A . , ,, , lrish Jeanette Haskins John Ray Haston Sandra Hatcher Cynthia Faye Hathcock Cecil Jennings Hawes Laura Frances Hawes William Beniamine Hawfield Jr. Pamela Leigh Hawkins -if f' " , l ,,4, William Bruce Hawkins . Catherine Ford Hawthorne L ,I , Sandra Jean Heacock Anne Henderson , eau.. ' V, sr I Debithia Cecelia Hensley - 'i" V- ' Edith Elizabeth Hermelink H Robert William Hewitt George Stephen Heyer Charles Royden Higgins Donna Jean High J Danna Hill George Preston Hill Rosemary Hill Mary Frances Hilton Ann Elizabeth Hinson .1 , rt , ili Q51 4 iie 'N ll X l Karen Ann Hite Brown Maxwell Hobbie Joseph Thacker Hodges ,Vg - Sandra Gail Hoffmeyer , BL , Pamela Leigh Hollars Paula Lynne Hollars A In , Jessie William Holmes 1:3 "--' J' 4 4- 5 is , Jolana Kay Holman F N E Margaret Elizabeth Holroyd N Mark Preston Honey Larry Lee Hood , V.: A V 5' l '- Stephen Douglas Hope ' M rw- - L. ' G.. V V 5, , .5 Barbara Ann Hopkins 1 V V52 'TA' "" -gf 6, 4 , 'ZS' fy s Thomas Mathews Horton V , ' X i, , ' Vi" " X ,ff Q ' ' if V is X Fran Elizabeth Hostenier , Q RX J ZA X x X N i Q ' S Carl Benny Hough , J A - 4 ' Susan Lynn Hout , f :V . Baxter Harold Howard " f ' cal lk V " :Atanley Benjamin Hubbard Jr. V Q, f :Q " " L 5, V ary Lee Huff ig- A X c ,x-N, -if-W i.. Marsha Lee Huffman ' V V . J VV V! , V i ' ,QV N-- James Carter Hull W f it f 5 ' i V yfx A in , VV V as . John Michael Hulse V 'wi ' ,V , X V N. 3 V i V i ei K r H x Y L N i X i -.E William Boyd Humble Edward Echerd Hunter Frances Westmoreland Hunter QV Jerry Stephen Huntley ' ' V, ' ' evil gg - Patricia Hutchinson , . ' .1 , 4, ig. I '35 ci J i.. Charles Roland lbach -- , WV. ..,..,l Vs:f',f .233 V W?-'7' ff, xjriicyqlsahril lraiirigs I 'V,4ii.,VVVVVVV K if if ,A J r ij VV ii i' K x X i,ii , - Q 'J ' I X Y Q-Q X N X 'N X X f Michael Douglas Jarvis - Lin Thomas Jayson ,fi ffm Dorie Faye Jerman i V V , Rebecca Louise Jewell ' ft' ' V -W V, VV ' Betty Gardner Johnston Q.. V: VV Ai.. V ,V f Q V ' - ' .,. ' Janis Johnson ' '1 2 'rr Q,"-IJ .f w-N. ' 5, " Elizabeth Shepherd Jones V IAZIA V VV V ,,AN V ' 'V jf Nanci susan mes ile i 5 X c T it 4 ' Patricia Jo Jones , A Peggy Anne Jones 0 V ' , V V Nancy Blair Josephs V - V ,f , A A " ,I , Thomas Sam Kantsios K V i ," ' i ,f,, ,'V,,., N VV , V V J , V Linda Carol Kee " f it i .fi , i' A R XV? 4' :. L ' "if Q' ' P 'M Eugene Casey Kelley V V, fu- , V 'LI ,ffl W. 'W' Michael Patrick Kelly i y l'i 'B '. if , , -7 Richard Waverly Kennington Wwe ,,iJ' , , ,. g f x -A-i ' A ' Q fn i X 3' 'I l' " i ' . " 1 if X A 9 . A A " 'f5Z?4'i ri, X xx 'X li X x X. X X x ' f 1 5 s, x J . V., Sue Ed makes up Sonny Yarborough prior to CAROUSEL. Mary Huff, Sue Woods, and Betsy Jones relax at lunch which provides a needed break in busy juniors' schedules. ? .M-ff' " ,W X -wi 44' ,.,g rv 69 Aptitude, achievement, scholarship li ' AA N 'R ei X A in A l ' XXX i 2 l .A,gA,,M' Ap .NY , Q W A gr' I ,fit f"t 5 L 1' A2 be A rex. i.,i,. ' .7 in O' 'hlvth ' A A ' , r " ' ' f ,1-, f V 3-2 rj. X X ki' x l 'Q ., it ' l A X i ','!V A 6. 'Cr' I if tests ple an important ' W -is nf' . Gif Alice Schadt Kepley is -is Age ,ia Linda Lee Kersker L AA e N T' ' James George Kessaris "'::- X 2 A Q- , , A Jan Karen Kimball Af - .,.,, A I A Forrest Dunn King ti ki I K 4 -"Z 5 Lorena Elizabeth King ' Xxx X 'i A 5 Charlotte Gene Kinnard aaesigzx 1 4' X XX Katherine Jean Kiser - Kathleen Kister KK- ,K S A R V Nicholas Gus Kleto A, ' L- Curtis Lee Klutz x I V A ,N ' Mary Jean Klutz 7:7 J A N A .A 4: W , Harold Lawrence Kohler a eA--a g -"'i' ' A Wt "'i " 'fu H wg it lg A John William Koller 1' " ' Y '33 ,-.A Tri M 1 l7F3'fi, . ' fra' A fbi' X X x .QA 1 Th Caroly: Anne KOPD M2 i A A ,A :Eg A omas Wals Krueger Jr. a G: 4 .3 -, , t A g,.-f -A A X t- wr ' A f -- RYA-' Hn .A 'AA I, A x- ' M A 'Y' ' 'r A 1 ,M A 'AAA A fl , Cf- ' """'- , ' " ' A J in r- ,.,A ' -A X ' '6 'f"A ffl' V ,Age 'iw X -4 f s it ' ' ., 'e 'T' g 'ff' S XNN - X ' Xsc' J X 'r A- X L' G z L 'A A ...A . A 1: '....,.. . , W " X, 5' A A A H, I A W5 X ' A." V A' xx A 4 ' l A Xxx 11:5 xx5 f ' X gx' X ,I .l , x 7 l L A 'x ra l A I Q A .Q 9-T - K' l 54 ff IL GA be ' Ati - S-XA: YT A A e W A Q'-9' '-. 4-A. 1 -' l ' , ',t' I li I N' 1 ff' 'i A it l . -r1.5 X X 1. ..1a 546 455. X ' N B4 E A. 1 e we sg? 8. r K' A 1-'f1f:'f::A ' 'f AWWA . r i. QA. V f A - 'f X .A -. ' GX . is Y' A l 5: ya x f X X ig 'NAA -1353 I A4 L7 - l XA W X N 'V ffxk x R' 4- .A A , w 4 'A a 1 N S X N x . gif r N, X X "X 551116-f A A ' 'Q In ' 5' r A td, wt.. 'tr ,XJ 7 . I I '- gi "I 1 A x gl. A ,A ' A X Af X C ' Yr x A S xx . X l X Q A N X f 70 H15 ,, . Arr A Alan Willis Kuester I -' I l ' 1 ' Sarah Jane Lambeth A .A i Carlisle Manning Landreth A Delores Mae Landry ' Ellen Elliot Law a John Duncan Leak David Michael Lee X' 'N Emily Catherine Leftwich Yvonne Marie Lemaire Mary Susan Lenfestey Virginia Austin Lever Paul Ivan Levine Sandra Margaret Lindgren William Raglin Lipscomb Ill Susan Anne Lisk Robert Grayson Littlejohn A " . Mary Clare Livingston Muriel Bishop Livingston William Alexander Livingston Judith Ellen Loftin Mary Norcott London ' Alicia Lois Long X A Sandra Lee Long X x Julia Ellen Lonon X iz Michael Thaddeus Love Jerry Martin Lovings Syble Olen Lowry John Marion Lucas John Billingslea Lunday Mary Evelyn Lyons Thomas Malcolm MacNeiIl Brenda Karen McCall NN QA Katherine Lee McCarty Bolyn Newton McClung Gregory Allan McClure Ronald McClure L4 ' Charles Ware McConnell V,-. Deborah Lee McCorkle A Elsie McGowan Edwin Ross McCov Mary Emma McDonald Lillian Ann McGarity Douglas Culp McGregor Ruby Elizabeth Mclntire Marie Kennedy Mclntyre Jesse Neal McKinnon Randolph Lawrence McLean Constance Caley McLuen Barbara Ann McManus Frank Hobbs McNeely Ernest Frederick McPhail Lynn Elizabeth McQuilkin Florence Alma Madison Gail Magher Katherine Ann Mandanis Priscilla lvlarehant Q1'?'lf1W,ai A K g role in junior year ln the junior year comes a barrage of standard tests. For the college-bound Myers Parker the rounds usually begin with PSAT in October. Returned in De- cember, the results indicate future scores on the College Board Examina- tions. For all juniors there come Cali- fornia Achievement Tests in February. This year between the two were experi- mental tests set up by the University of North Carolina to check standard- ized tests. Briefed by Miss Gunter and Mr. Feim- ster on college entrance requirements in a class assembly, juniors considering applying to a college under an Early Decision program generally take SAT in March and Achievement Tests in early May. The National Merit Exami- nation is also administered in March, affording an opportunity for full or partial scholarships. For those not pri- marily interested in a scholarship this test will show the range of their achievements. Along with these standard tests are the every day variety that come Monday through Friday, week after week. As an aid to the students the administra- tion has set up a schedule of test days with the week divided among subjects. As preparation for college work, se- mester exams are scheduled in two hour blocks. Susan Elizabeth Marney Charles Michael Martin Mary Jo Marus Randell Lee Mauldin Jane Ellen Melasky Margaret Pamela Meyer 151 fi Pauline Berry Meyer ' READ MOH H' , ef-'f"ff'1 l li' Q f L ' 'T' , YI! Juniors from Mr. Pleasants' American History classes participate in on experiment by taking a new battery of tests X ' . se... ',,cyj..g, F- - is ln- 'W' John William Merrill JMX MR x Kemp Arnold Michael Margaret Francine Milam - --' John Alton Miller Jr. , b f- -N V Paul Harold Miller r J Marilynn Ann Minton A " 'f-1 Frances Bolling Mitchell "'4'f f 1 , rfff Sara Margaret Mizell 'lzll A ifffl, Trudy Ann Moffitt rl Q V . ,,f , + . fi fi-:g1,,'.:, -view.-Q. ez, as f William Henry Monckton Harold Vernon Moon Thomas Tate Mooney LaRue Allison Moore Margaret Ann Moore Susan Corinne Moore William Franklin Moore Eleanor Ann Morton Jo Arrington Muilenburg Barbara Elizabeth Murphy Carol Ann Murray Juliet Elizabeth Murrell Patricia Jane Nance Rutherford Douglas Neal Mary Agnes Nelson Lenora Ophelia Nettles X S ft N A cs. ,f K on 'F Q, !+' 1 1. N' , ,jx 0 1 '- ,ff .K-Q . , - .,g' , , r J 2 l ' "' P - , . F , , r J gi ' J " aj " , "-' v ,es j,:,,,.,,., X f- , , Q , A ,- ' ' , ' f " . 5 ,- -Va 1 - --ri 'A jf! . ' ' ' ' s., X Nm, -as I . .5 .TF ,,., x M . if .YL , ,iff 33' I1 i"'f?5 S X ': X X j , L. . , - 5 1,3 X ,K X . 'J r A za- fqzvb .. 4. ' ,. re- . gf, WK 4 N X X X 71 M Y J 1 . Zi r. 'l., if X A H x F i H A nk 'T' a Qi- . ,V , A , F .,,., V 'ff X . 1 V- E r Avfi .- . X YN N N t '.,'.,' J X 'IL . X B 1 XXX if Four juniors from Myers Park selected as AFS delegates ,H mfr . 14 1 'a AFS Finalists Betsy Murrell, Joey Aiken, ond Janis Johnson indicate the countries in which they will live. I , W ' M " ,L 'fa L ' f f V - A I V ' iff'-. .'3 M X if ' l i gf A -. ' P , ,fi 1 'L l, i ar 1' 9211? li ' - ' Qg J f if -X ' 7 4 iff L K t x . r 44, r K, 'L I . ...M is' , H- -Y .5 'V . --a..L Viv.. X tg' I H 4 -. 5.1! ' -' V , NX X 'ii 1a ,4 lhjfl, LL f i X J X 4 , ,t 1 Q -' w 4 , a lb! L . Ky Q, 4 5 GL x J we. ,-1 ,fwfzf ix?" S xi A Q-avr fl 'hu Wight V 4 llll Z wav, X 6 x 1 2 rw. K . R- W' . ,K fp, ,J b .Q X W' ' .. "' " -il 6 i 1 li 1 'mx ' if l X 5 ' - ' l t U H V ,ll x f W4 ,iii A A ,in X P Q l 'i eil X X l7 fl -1552 X X if f r ,-Mg, L. is 1 6- fit- fn- Q l , I 1 Tl' , ifqgm Alz, 7,2 ..,, 1, S- I 4 . r Z t r 72 New juniors: Foquin, Hogseod, McClelland, Collins. if It an L iv w Fi IV :W 9' Y X t x A 'fe 5 ., ,A 6 , sv if N53 fi f . xxx we Marcia Ann Newlin Virginia Elizabeth Newman Theodore Adelbert Nodell Linda Evangeline Nordman David Taylor Norman Ronald Albert 0'Daniell Lin William Oppold Katherine Ann Overcarsh Charles Anderson Overton Janet Marie Owen Frank Neely Owens Jr. Richard Wayne Page George Nicholas Pappas Carol Sue Parker Jan Stewart Parker Patricia Ann Parker Richard Alan Paton Anne Keith Pearce Ralph Emerson Pearcy Carolyn Ann Peterson Vickie Lynn Pettit Lynn Marie Phifer Ellen Polk Richard MacRae Porter Virginia Horsley Poston Thomas Blackley Powers Sylvia Dean Pratt John Preston ll Frances Sission Purnell Michael Lee Rash Mary Elizabeth Ratchford Lindsay 0'NeaI Ray Edward Clark Reed Frederic Warren Rees Billy Byron Renfro Eleanor Jane Repetto Jill Jessica ReVilIe George Cranberry Richardson Calvin Brown Ridenhour Teddy Andrew Ritch Cathleen Craig Rixon Cynthia Anne Robbins Marian Virginia Robbins Carol Ann Roberts Claire Elizabeth Robinson Gail Elizabeth Rogers Michael Ray Rogers Carol Boyce Rose Nancy Lynne Rosol Trudy Ann Ross John Richard Roth Patricia Emily Rouzer Edith Carolyn Rowe Rebecca Karnes Rumburg Floyd Albert Russell Sheila Marie Ryan Sandy Edward Sanders Chase Boone Saunders Robert Downie Walker Saussy , William Hall Scarborough Sherrie Beth Schreiber William Emery Schworm Stephen Gregory Scott Sara Louise Seanor Linda Louise Sears Melvin Paul Segal Peggy Elaine Senn John Patrick Shanklin Jonathan Maynard Shanks Larry Shapiro Patricia Ann Sharman Susan Elizabeth Shaw Sandra Ruth Shearon Jacqueline Sherrill Michael Eugene Shinn William Jackson Shoaff Philip Linus Shore Lynn Short Sylvia Christiane Shumake Pamela Elizabeth Sibley XS5. PM ' vw Q4 ' cf ' "9 l 9 I P N X , sa X J ft: 1 f X X l :sf 1 x K X l X 5- . N' -4 F I , lm. '- " i Q 4. 5. , F ll ' I- - 5- QQTLQ. . '47 1 l fi 'gli -- f J" 42? X 5 'N f , 2 . 22 + . X s - an " Q, 1 av , 7 is gy f vu.. f . of "fav 1 A , iv QM. P W- T - , . A Q-W . .. J . we -- Q 1 vnu. .- 4 'ww - -L., e 2 , f, . . lo- ,iiiwiip :f ' lv .362-ff A ll, X lc E? iGf '2iff' , '- , A ' 91155-. fifiqax, G: " ' gif' 4, r ' fi-1 Q K "?T45' 'f 4 525 fix W ' 2 lx ' . , XS 5 -' x g " . . . 4'-, A , his ,. - 'f Y V n 113 .v,,' ,.,.. 1, I V 4 1. ' '-1.-5:-I, J- " ' -,. ' 'J ,. Y ' . . ..,,,. . V , "" "' Z. ' W' 1 fl , I,,,'.lfff",, , -R I rl J AL ' - 2 ef- -f f 412-iff: ' A Til" ' 525- Eisif - : ,bi-1ffiZ'1Z2':f:2'. N 'X . , .: ' ' N VV ' " X X 'J I gif .V jfy' lik 1: E 3, V ts- . 'Q - x 15. 4 "A, V., it -' 2. . -ff. f' 1. 4' ,.f. , X W 'K , 4. f 3 3,4 xl rj ,az , ,A , Q. X - Ai. 4 f ..,, ., 1 .5 x S P W X 1 During exams, Juniors lay claim to the Senior Tree. Juniors take advantage of the snack bar after school. Crockett, Rouzer, Eaker, Barley, Wood, Granger, and Schworm. We an 73 ationol Honor Sooiet induction includes 5 0 of the junior X- . fl ft. ,K SNK -'iv . ' 'A iv 1 ' . if 1 L. 1. 5 ff" " - ' , If , , ', I 'QQ-pr' 1 A f 4,9 J F:-. - 7 3-gp ! ' .. . ' ' 1 I" A I 'f f . . , ' -9 N 45437 " A ' V V ,, I! 1, 4' ' , Eg -wc' .1 f " " , , 'V 1, bf- .f ,, My ,, V. A . 9 I J ,,,, , ,3,,,,,- ,,,, A 1 J l X -- J A ij A E1 n s. ns. XX X A 'ff of . 4: : ,NX ,f In A X -fx ,K X NN.- 41? J: 'Q 4 4 A,1 I t N s V Eg J' Q X ' 'f cj J fl f we 5,131 ff 1 1.1 szt is-p f 7 ' ., ,fo X' aff, X x 'fx j xxxk X5 Y, X X X ' . . V 'f ' . ,,.,,41... , if V 1.1591 112 . .. . , 4 H' L-gvlaij .4 4. 1 it J -cu .kv f ' "" - at - x 'Wyre 0 1 f X 4914 'Q l 1 'X x 5 425 " cz , 5 'Z ,G 1 Q 'I " " ?s M UQ' 5" 1,44 ,.,..f X 'lov K5 A 'N ' if? Mk 1 '15 . .... . A , A W1 -fl A X v N., ,, , A .3 '! . " 5 X Patricia Anne Sims Shirley Katherine Sims Randolph Wade Sinclair Joseph Benjamin Singletary Domicia Louise Sitton Patricia Ann Slipher Debrah Dunlap Small Christy Lynn Smith Claude Vandiver Smith David Edwin Smith Deborah Lynn Smith Durham Holt Smith Jr. George Robinson Smith Jan Foster Smith John Caroll Smith John Evans Smith Kenneth Henry Smith Leslie Ann Smith Linda Joye Snapp Elizabeth Dunklin Soldati Patricia Suzanne Sopher Ronald Vance Sorrells George Henry Soule Susan Sow Herbert Henry Sparks Jr. Sandra Ann Sparks Alan McBain Speir Robert Wilkinson Speir David Baker Spencer Don Sprinkle Mary Frances Spurrier Eleanor Gray Squires Mary Lee Stamey Ronald Clark Stanley Minot Earl Stanton Luie Jackson Starnes Laurene Gail Stayer Martha Neil Steele Mary Alice Steele Edith Mary Steiger Nancy Lorene Stephens Jane Eleanor Steven Glenn Lorin Stevens Sydney Samuel Stickley John Cheston Stout James Willard Stratton Judy Lee Strickland Emily Ann Strohecker lvan Floyd Strope Robert Malcolm Stuckey Patricia Ellis Surles Robert Howard Sutton Stephen Douglas Taylor Sarah Louise Teuteberg James Gaddy Therrell Jr. Austin Cole Thies Alice Carlisle Thompson Dale Brevard Thompson Edgar Franklin Timberlake Richard Garner Tinsley John Richard Todd Peter Alan Townsley Mary Kathryn Transou Molly Marie Transou Diana Travis Alice Elizabeth Trexler Ann Cameron Trice Katherine Rossetter Trotter Nancy Ann Trotter Lewis Franklin Tucker Ralph Tunex Cynthia Leigh Turbyfill class each spring Juniors are the recipients of many honors and awards. Some such as Junior Miss-Hi-Miss, Junior Marshals, or class officers come to them through popular election from within their own class, Juniors eligible for Student Council Treasurer or Secretary are elected by the school as a whole. Many are determined by personal achieve- ments. The top tive percent ot each class is tapped into the National Honor Society during the eleventh grade. Selective clubs are open to them. From applications and interviews juniors are selected for the AFS and Charlotte ex- change programs. Students may attend the Governor's School in Winston- Salem or the Freedom Institute in Saint Louis during the summer. It is a general policy to send juniors to Wild- acres, Girls' State, Boys' State, the North Carolina Student Council Con- vention and Western District Confer- ence. ln the spring the Harvard Book Award is given to an outstanding Junior boy. The DAR award is pre- sented to a girl ot model citizenship. The Student Council Committee Chair- men for the coming year and the editors of the Mustang and 'Spark are announced from the ranks ofthe junior class. James Oliver Turner Jr. William Curtis Twitty Jr. James Christopher Uhl Janis Ruth Vance William Wells VanPelt . Della Carol Vehue Georgia Carol Venable Margery Jane Venning J.. . , ' , Lf?-4, , 'Q .AEE ' ,' F Nancy Carol Verch David Carl Verner John Vessels Randall Wade John Lee Wakefield Mary Jane Walker Elizabeth Sandra Wallace Maggie Mac Wallace Phillip Russell Wallas Patricia Thomas Waller Barbara Coe Walters Vernon Chamlin Ward Lloyd Watkins Susan Lee Watson Andrew Allen Watts Lester Tilson Watts Q . 3 fag, 1 , ,,,., . Vjv, . J Jeffrey Earl Wayne Jeanette Nancy Weaver Jeffrey Franklin West Steve Richard Weston Edith Margaret White John Edmund White lll Juanita Morris White Craig Alan Whitley it 1 Carl 65-. -' -1 if t V wi ttf .3 , .f X" 9 lo 5 I' C ll 1255 6 M 1 -'EI A l Y .f ,.,, Exclamations of delig , -, - C ,, .A.,,, A ' V f ' G - A bs., ht are heard as Ron Dougherty taps Carol Graven during a National Honor Society induction. 'Ui ' nn. f . . .,., - "rf sftfl, ',.5,i::' ' iff 2,441- 1 -2' ' ,,, J Q' f A t 'A 71125. . if s . as ,,,- if W 1w:s':::2:4 1 3 45" y ,J L C lf' X A XX 5 A N l . R fl' irl 1 s X L ta Q' -Q ' s 5 7 . ,, .,.,,,,.. 'J . ' -J l ' L " l X j t ul llllz s PJ? N S l .5 R P . sl. X E X 4' f . L X X ,, 5 Q 2 . xx ' V. jj ., ' -J ga., ' X X S' ' '4', :., Ei I A Q-9, Ns. at IQ! "'+f9ii7' x s.,,.1 we 3 F N L 452 X 1 Q 1 f 5 X 1 I1 lt, ':""' 1 A . r -.i--' .'.... J J! X ,.l.. it F J J rnr- 75 'la 5- Wu, . .,.. , .... .,... . C ay fri, . in Q X .E ,,... J ex 2. no A ib- J' 1 M . ,J ,., if! es, J fniff . . . r 'S 46- V! V J-1 13:2 'V Nw X ., x . Qu W . -:-jb sti ixv J. I :Q ts ,.:.., ff K 1 ,,, A 'ree Outstanding members of the Class Chosen Junior Marshals ,S , View Jil . Q CD tv 8 O Junior Marshals. FRONT ROW: Freddy McPhail, Sunny Beam, Edward Hunter, Sue Woods, Joe Hodges, Polly Burns, Calvin Ridenhour, Jackie Frost lChief Marshall, Bob Crane, Pam Dellinger. SECOND ROW: Susan Lefesty, Jim Kessaris, Nancy Bradford, Joey Aiken lChief Marshall, Cheryl Brittoin, Cecil Hawes, Blair Josephs, Steve Hope, Ann Babcock, Van Smith, THIRD ROW: Ben Hawfield, Jill Wilson, David Verner, Tracy Whittaker, Doug Baker, Janis Johnson, Chuck Edwards, Claudette Harloe, Harry DeMik, Laura Hawes, and Tommy MacNeill. bv , 'T "A . ga Q. . -we it , V H, -. , , , ' wif, , , , . 47 fa 2' f , , i - ' , L, ' 'X Q R 4 'Gif ' ai- I , .I . , 1 1 ,l',. X N 2 ' N' sa.- :-f .,...,., , gl if ,W , ix pg, Q 9 ig ,X J I .D ,yi ,V X ,jr sh X r Qc so r f"Tt' J -V H , 5' A. 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X I ., r. r ' V 'mv - , ' W rx M2442 x 9 if" LQ: t X X 1 X Til R X 76 Neill Davidson Whitlock Tracy Margaret Whittaker John Marshall Wickham Larry Elliott Widis Janet Wiener Staten Langbourne Wilcox George Dayton Wilkinson Janet Ann Wilkinson Thomas Albert Wilkinson William Lontz Wilkinson Jill Lane Wilson Richard Williams Terry Woodrow Windham Paula Jean Wise Michael Tracy Woodall Jane Davis Wood John Leonard Woods Suzanne Woods Creighton Wrenn Jr. Frank Burnette Wright Walter Barton Wright Barbara Ann Yandle Paul Emlin Yandle Jr. Erwin Klugh Yarbrough Stuart Alan Yarus lra Thomas Yopp Churchill Buck Young Nancy Marshall Young Stephen Tyler Young Monica Anne Yucius v 1' 'WH l -J , Senior Class Officers: Pres. Holmes Eleazer, V.p. Steven Annas, Sec. Sally Bain, Treas. Johnny Bristow Sandra Dabbs signs Margaret Milton out for her "college day" - an excused absence to visit a college campus. fx ,Zig , ii, Final ear adds meturit to scholastic achievement As a senior arrives at the culmination of twelve years of compulsory educa- tion he takes time to reflect upon these years before embarking into the world. No longer will his presence be required five days a week, nine months K 31 a year. He is on his own. Maybe be- cause it is closest, maybe because it marks both an end and a beginning senior year is soon enveloped in a rosy, sentimental glow. The hours of study and exams, now that they are over, provoke a wistful smile along with the remembrance of the measles epidemic, the Sadie Hawkins contest, and "senior privileges." As he looks back each senior notices his progress from the boisterous, timidity typical of sopho- T mares towards attaining the dynamic N qualities needed in leaders of tomor- ' in row. As the leaders of Myers Park, it y gei is the senior class that has kept her on top in athletics, scholarship, and citi- zenship. Conscious that he has a part ' in this leadership, a senior leaves his Alma Mater with a feeling of pride. She has given him valuable maturity and won a place in his heart. Senior homeroom presidents work together to co-ordinate this year's special activities. FRONT ROW: Chaplin Lovell, Pratt, Graham, McLaughlin. SECOND ROW: Blair, Richards, Robinson, Chalmers, Tatum, and Goins In ll' I I 4. aim ' g-eg:-that i -h ' - 'W 3-Q fn. v i A' - ,' .' x I. .--al, -- . 561 1645, .Apt X'-, Q 1-hfgfxl 4.5, I ., ., ,mm .l ., W, , 3 ,fr 9 l 4, I v ,t we Q, E ,, S tr Q v-ef ii ..- C-5 77 I Myers Perk's "Lucky Thirteen" an outstanding senior class M- . ' 3 'vs Wli t .2 - ,,,, rf 4.'i'+f f' Miss Jessie Rankin measures Tina Long for her cap while Mrs. Otho Linker waits to measure Sally Hough for her gown after Mrs. Jordan Dulin finds her card. Official delegates to Girls' and Boys' State were Gary Snook, Steve Annas, Joe Chaplin, and Hope Zaccagni. Sara Alexander and Saxby Chaplin attended Wild- acres, a conference designed to better personal relations. I 2 r an -L' 4. .- NSG' skzuf .M -x 'il' ' I 1 2-as rr Jan Wuertenberger and Monroe Gilmour hold the flags of France and Turkey, their homes during the summer. -,q 'fm ij, vnu l i 5 29 5 mc, 'J .l N " Q" l l 1 'M vii fkwek r mf xi uri" , 4 ,gf f. 1' H W, 15.555074 'fr "t'f"'f: fill? . -f:f1:'B??f .. 1.,V L6wgV,.,i5? . 4 ' Aiwa of-'f,"Q1 'J 1" ' 'rn is Ulu: . . , ' K 4 .,- f , af. , 1. ' 'vw Q 'fin 'f if' Www. W .I lf: in-. 'Hiro KG. "-A' ,nd -,api-yi" l ' . ' - - 'V' l M' ,r-"gIQ,i'f"V'J lllM'l'rz!x-, ligand 'Stl 1" ll ' :A , ' My " -'X 6.31-Mft ,ah ., .I .arf ji! I , N , 4' fs, ' -fu.-wr,-w f ' A ' ',- ' I A ' ""v "-ml' . if ax-t."?L".,','h, , , if ft'-4.-' ,ff ' ffaf:-'U"'-"t,-.,.. B . 121, if 1 ' - ' Council elects Junior Rotarians: Gaskell, Annas, Gilmour, Eleozer, Mauldin, Kimball, Grant, and Chaplin. Class Day Officers: Muilenburg, Schott, Benoit, Grant. Exchange students Kazuko Tsuchiya and Torwald Ripa display the flags of ,Iqpqn and Sweden' their National Merit Finalists, Joan Moritz, Ben Benoit, Ann Teat, Steve Howe, Geoffrey Schott, Nancy Thompson, homelands. Ron Dougherty, Mohe Stone, Kendall Tarleton, and Jan Wuertenberger are eligible for many scholarship grants. ,M 79 Teachers appoint committees for graduation Mary Elizabeth Abernethy Beth entered '61, Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3, Publicity 2, 3, Welcoming 2, School Spirit 1, Clubs: Y-teens 3, GAA 1. Karen Jean Abernethy Karen entered '61, Student Council Committees: Dance 1, Welcoming 1, Clubs: GAA 1, Y-teens 1, 2, Spanish Joel Richard Abney lll Richard entered '61, Student Council Committees: Dance 3, School Spirit 3, Football 2. 2, 3. Nancy King Adams Nancy entered '61, Student Council Dance Committee 1, 2, 3, Red Cross 2, Clubs: Y-teens 2, 3, Pen Pushers 2, President 3, GAA 1, 2. Judith Eloise Alexander Judith entered '61, Student Council Publicity Commit- tee 1, Homeroom Officer 1, 2, Clubs: Ambassadors 1, 2, Treasurer -3, Y-teens, Secretary 1, 2, Vice-president 3, French 2, 3, Latin 1, GAA 1, Honor Society 3. Sa ra Doggett Alexander Sara entered '61, Student Council 2, Secretary 3, Com- mittees: Dance 1, 2, 3, Publicity 1, 2, Public Relations 3, Homeroom Officer 1, Junior Marshal, Cheerleader 2, 3, JV 1, Clubs: Ambassadors 1, 2, 3, Y-teens 2, 3, Treasurer 1, Mustang 1, 2, 3, French 1, 2. Thomas Mebane Allen Tom entered '61, Student Council Welcoming Commit- tee 2, Football Manager 1, 2, 3, Clubs: Monogram 2, 3, Engineers 1, 2. Michael Irving Ambrose Mike entered '61, Homeroom Officer 3, Track 2, 3, Clubs: Limelighters 1, Vice-president 2, President 3, Latin 2, 3, Thespians 2, 3. Beth Scott Amos Beth entered '61, Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3, School Spirit 1, 2, 3,- Publicity 1, 2, 3, Mus- tang 3, Clubs: Y-teens 1, 2, 3, Spanish 1, GAA 1. Larry Wilkins Anderson Larry entered '61, DE Clubs 2, 3. Winston Kinzel Anderson Kenny entered '61, Radio Club 1, Stephen Miles Annas Stephen entered '61, Student Council 1, 2, 3, Commit- tees: Athletic Co-chairman 2, 3, Public Relations 2, 3, Dance 2, 3, Homeroom Officer 1, 2, Class Officer 2, 3, Baseball 1, Basketball 2, 3, JV 1, Clubs: Key 2, 3, Mustang 2, 3, Jerry Ray Anthony Jerry entered '61,Wrestling 1, Clubs: French 3, Chess 3, Larry Lee Austin Larry entered '61, Band 1, 2, 3, Orchestra 3, Marie Gail Austin Marie entered '61, Student Council Committees: School Spirit 1, 2, 3, Dance 1, 2, 3, Public Relations 1, 2, 3, Clubs: Y-teens 1, 2, Mustang 1, 2, 3, French 1, 2, GAA 1, Sarah Dehaven Bain Sally entered '61, Student Council 2, Dance Committee 1, Homeroom Officer 1, Class Secretary 3, Honor Society 3, Junior Marshal, Chorus 1, 2, 3, Choir 1, 2, 3, Lettergirl 2, 3, JV Cheerleader 1, National Music Honor Society 2, 3, Clubs: Ambassadors 1, 2, Vice- grteiidient 3, Mustang 1, 3, Treasurer 2, French 1, 2, Anna Faye Baker Ann entered '62, Helen Ray Baker Ray entered '61, Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3, School Spirit 1, 2, 3, Publicity 1, 2, Home- room Officer 1, Clubs: Y-teens 1, 2, GAA 1, 2. M. E. Abernethy K. J. Abernethy W. K. Anderson Annas Barnes Battey Black Blackwood Linda Lassiter Baker Linda entered '61, Student Council Committees: School Spirit 1, 2, Welcoming 1, 2, Red Cross 1, Clubs: Y- teens 1, GAA 1, William Warren Bane lll Billy entered '61, Student Council 3, Committees: Pub- licity 1, 2, 3, Dance 1, 2, Welcoming 1, Co-chairman Athletics 3, Baseball 2, 3, Basketball 2, 3, JV 1. Margaret Ann Barnes Margaret entered '61, Student Council 2, 3, State Delegate 2, Committees: School Spirit 1, Dance 1, 2, 3, Public Relations 3, Publicity Co-chairman 2, Chorus 2, 3, Choir 2, 3, Cheerleader 2, Head 3, Clubs: Am- bassadors 1, 2, 3, Y-teens 1, 2, Mustang 1, 2, 3, GAA 1, 80 Abney Adams Anthony L. L. Austin Beoll Bennett Blair Blakeney Janice Whitney Battey Janice entered '61, Red Cross 3, Clubs: GAA 1, French 3. George Edward Beall George entered '62, Alice Lloyd Bennett Alice entered '61, Chorus 3, Choir 3, Clubs: Lime- lighters l, Latin 2. Henry Bell Benoit lll Ben entered '61, Student Council 3, Committees: Pub- licity 1, Welcoming 2, Co-chairman 3, Homeroom Of- ficer 1, 3, Mustang 2, 3, Honor Society 2, President 3, Junior Marshal, Swimming 1, 2, 3, Clubs: Key 2, 3, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, French 2, Latin 1, Morehead Scholar. .. 14 aw- "' 1110.1 J. E. Alexander S. D. Alexander M. G. Austin Bain Benoit Benton Bobo Borough Carole Jeane Benton Carole entered '61. Student Council Committees: Pub- licity 27 School Spirit 2, Chorus 1, 2, 3, Choir 1, 2, 3, FHA Club 2. Joseph Alexander Berry Joey entered '61. Football 3, JV 2. Mary Hirst Berry Mary entered '61. Marianna Fairfax Betts Marianna entered '61. Student Council Committees: Publicity 2, Dance 3: Clubs: Y-teens 1, Spanish 1, 2, 3, FTA 2, 3. William Manning Bigham Billy entered '61. Band 2, 3, Orchestra 1, 2: French Club 2, 3. 7-ws 55'- Allen Ambrose A. F. Baker H. R. Baker J. A. Berry M. H. Berry Bradbury Brady Albert Reid Black Jr. Reid entered '61. Track 2. Kathryn Elizabeth Blackwood Kathy entered '61. Student Council Committees: Pub- licity 1, 2, Clubs: Y-teens 2, 35 Limelighters 1, 2, 3: French 1, Spanish 2, GAA 1. William Sydnor Blair Bill entered '61. Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 35 Mustang 1, 2, 3: Honor Society Vice-president 3, Clubs: Hi-Y 2, Treasurer 35 Latin 2, Treasurer 17 Interact 3. Betty Blakeney Betty entered '61. Chorus 2, 35 Clubs: GAA 15 Latin 1. Ronald Brown Bobo Ronnie entered '61. Student Council Citizenship Com- mittee 3, Homeroom Officer 3, Junior Marshal, Band 1, 2, 3: Football 3, JV 2, Honor Society 3, Clubs: Key 35 French 1, 2. 81 Q""'fP Amos L. W. Anderson L. L. Baker Bane Betts Bigham Brewer Bridges Mary Anne Borough Mary Anne entered '61. Student Council Committees Dance 1, 2, 3, School Spirit 1, 2, 3: Clubs: Mustang 3 GAA 1. Penelope Mae Bradbury Penny entered '63. Donna Maureen Brady Donna entered '62. Mustang Medics Club 3. Dorsey Carroll Brewer Dorsey entered '61. French Club 3. Patricia Ann Bridges Pat entered '61. Orchestra 1. Seniors sponsor Carousel as a project to raise mone to leave ,gr Wh v-00 'nn-M.. ,I 82 Bristow A. G. Brown B. N. Brown E. L. Brown G. N. Brown J. A. Brown R. E. Brown S. L. Brown Brownridge Brownscombe Bryson Burdette Burkhead Byram Byrnes John Nathaniel Bristow Jr. Johnny entered '61. Student Council 1, 3, Committees: Welcoming 2, Dance 1, 2, Homeroom Officer 2, Class Treasurer 1, 2, 3, Track 1, Football 2, 3, JV 1, Clubs: Key 1, 2, 3, Monogram 3, Hi-Y 2, 3, Mustang 1, 2, 3, Spanish 1. Alice Glenn Brown Alice entered '61. Student Council 2, Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3, School Spirit 1, 2, 3, Homeroom Officer 1, Clubs: Y-teens 1, 2, Latin 1, GAA 1. Beverly North Brown Beverly entered '61. Clubs: Y-teens 1, 3, French 1, 3, Spanish 2, 3, GAA 1, Mustang Medics 2. Edward Lloyd Brown Eddie entered '61. Student Council 1, Homeroom Of- ficer 2, 3, Band 1, 2, President 3, Orchestra 2. Gary Neil Brown Gary entered '62. James Asbury Brown Jimmy entered '61 . Richard Edmund Brown Richard entered '63, Chorus 3, Choir 3, Baseball 3, Football 3. Sandra Lavon Brown Sandra entered '61. Pen Pushers Club 2. Barbara Anne Brown ridge Barbara entered '61. Student Council 3, Dance Com- mittee 2, 3, Honor Society 3, Clubs: Y-teens 3, Latin 1, 2, GAA 1, 2. Clement Dale Brownscombe Jr. Dale entered '61. Student Council Citizenship Commit- tee 3, Choir 2, 3, Band 1, 2, 3, Orchestra 2, 3, Track 1, 2, 3, Drum Major, Clubs: Latin 2, 3, Great Books 3. Emma Isabelle Bryson Emma entered '62. Mustang 3, Clubs: Y-teens 2, 3, French 3. Luther Dawn Burdette lll Dawn entered '61. DE Club 2, 3. Michael Dow Burkhead Mike entered '61. Student Council Public Relations Committee 2, Homeroom Officer 3, Honor Society President 3, Junior Marshal, Band 1, 2, All-State 3, Tennis 2, 3, Drum Major, Clubs: Debate 1, 3, Presi- dent 2, Interact 3. Ray Osborn Byram Ray entered '61. Student Council 1, Homeroom Officer 1, Baseball 1, 2, 3, JV Basketball 1. a class gilt Nancy Carolyn Byrnes Nancy entered '61. Student Council Committees: School Spirit 1, 25 Dance 25 GAA 1. Herbert Wayne Caldwell Wayne entered '61. Homeroom Officer 15 Hi-Y 1. Mack Denson Caldwell lll Denny entered '61. Band 1, 2, 35 Clubs: Spanish 35 Chess 3. Kenneth Ray Cameron Jr. Ken entered '61. Student Council Committees: Dance 2, 35 School Spirit 35 Track 15 Cross-country 1, 25 Clubs: Monogram 1, 2, 35 Spanish 3. Flake Carlton Campbell Jr. Flake entered '61. Student Council 35 Homeroom Of- ficer 25 Track 1, 2, 35 Football 2, 3, JV 15 Clubs: Hi- Y 1, 2, 35 Engineers 3. Kenneth Simms Cannaday Ken entered '62. Student Council House and Grounds Committee 35 Latin Club 35 Cross-country 3. Douglas Lee Carlson Doug entered '61. Clubs: Engineers 2, 35 French 3. H. W. Caldwell M. D. Caldwell Carter Casanova r Y""'9" ,,.......--H A-if F ut Elise McCIung, Sara Richards, Betty Jones, Frances Jones, Johnny Bristow, Joe Chaplin, and Mitchell Grant, members of the Gift Committee, suggests items that the class of '64 might leave to its Alma Mater. James Harrison Carter Jimmy entered '61 . Student Council Committees: School Spirit 35 Dance 3. Patrice Noel Casanova Patsy entered '62. Clubs: Limelighters 25 DE 3. Anne Elizabeth Cates Anne entered '61. Student Council Committees: Pub- licity 2, 35 Welcoming 35 Honor Society 35 Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Clubs: Y-teens 1, 2, 35 GAA 1. Cameron Campbell Cates F. M. Cathey tis 1 Elur- 83 Frank McDaniel Cathey Frank entered '61. Homeroom Officer 25 Football 2, 35 Tennis 2, 35 Clubs: Key 2, 35 Monogram 2, Treasurer 35 Spanish 3. Jane Hoagland Cathey Jane entered '61. Student Council Dance Committee 25 Clubs: Y-teens 1, 2, 35 FHA 35 GAA 1. Walter Howard Cathey Jr. Bud entered '61. Clubs: Spanish 35 DE 2. Cannaday Carlson J. H. Cathey W. H. Cathey 1 is we , 1 l J. :- . 5"g,S+2f- 'iv' eY.:.l."'4'f" ' ' ,IJ A. 1 S ' .3 , 1. 'T' si Q A 1 ' J fu - .1 ""' ' F'- ih ITT: "S 3 'L 'I '-9 'f . 'Q . .I - ' ,t '1 . l 1. l The Commencement Committee enters the library in jubilation to plan a letter of thanks to Dr. John Otts for accepting their invitation to deliver the commencement address. Bill Blair, Geoffrey Schott, Elise McClung, Cordy Fraser. William Williamson Chalmers Jr. Bill entered '6l. Student Council Committees: House and Grounds Chairman 3, Citizenship 3, Homeroom Officer l, 3, Honor Society 3, Junior Marshal, Basket- ball 2, 3, JV l, Clubs: Key 3, Engineers 2, Vice-presi- dent 3, Spanish 2. Sally Louise Chambers Sally entered '6l. Student Council Committees: Dance l, 2, 3, School Spirit 2, Red Cross 2, Clubs: Y-teens l, 2, 3, French l, 2, GAA l. Chalmers Chambers Clayton Clifton Joseph Maybank Chaplin Jr. Joe entered '6l. Student Council l, 2, 3, Committees: Citizenship l, 2, Dance 2, 3, Homeroom Officer 3, Class President l, 2, Cross-country 2, 3, Clubs: Key l, 2, Vice-president 3, Monogram 2, 3, Hi-Y l, 3, Treas- urer 2, French 3. Saxby Mather Chaplin Saxby entered '6l. Student Council l, 2, President 3, Committees: Dance l, 2, 3, Citizenship 3, Welcoming Chairman 2, Honor Society 3, Junior Marshal, Cross- country 3, Junior Rotarian 2, 3, Clubs: Key l, 2, 3, Hi-Y l, 3, Vice-president 2, Engineers l, 3, Treasurer 2, French l, 2, 3, Wildacres Delegate. J. M. Chaplin S. M. Chaplin Clinard Cline Seniors this year John Duncan Clapp John entered '6l. Wrestling l. Lucy Tuttle Clark Lucy entered '6l. Student Council Committees: Hand- book-Scrapbook Co-chairman 3, Welcoming 3, Home- room Officer 2, 3, Honor Society 2, 3, Band l, 2, 3, Orchestra l, 2, 3, Red Cross l, Clubs: Ambassadors 3, French l, 2, 3, GAA l. Carolyn Rae Clayton Carol entered '6l. Kenneth James Clifton Kenny entered '60. DE Club 2, 3. Sue Ellen Clinard Sue entered '6l. Student Council Committees: Dance l, 2, Publicity 2, Welcoming 2, Homeroom Officer 2, Red Cross 2, Clubs: Y-teens l, 2, FHA 3, Spanish 2, GAA l. Caldwell Cline Caldwell entered '6l. David Bruce Collins David entered '6l. Student Council Public Relations Committee 3, Homeroom Officer l, 2, Band l, 2, 3, Spanish Club 2. Christine Connor Chris entered '6l. Student Council Committees: Dance l, 2, 3, School Spirit l, Publicity 2, Homeroom Officer l, 2, 3, JV Cheerleader l, Clubs: Y-teens l, Mustang I, 2, 3, French 2, 3, Latin l, 2. Clapp Clark Collins Connor its 5-'A 3. 3 ask, 3 84 QL:-an 'Www first graduating class to be under Dr. Lewis three ears William Hamilton Convey Bill entered '61, Wrestling 1, 25 Cross-country 15 Monogram Club 1, 2. Lillian Carol Corbett Carol entered '61, Student Council Dance Committee 35 French Club 2. Charles Maturon Couric Jr. Charles entered '61, Student Council 2, 3, Committees: Public Relations 25 Dance 35 Homeroom Officer 15 Honor Society 2, 35 Junior Marshal5 Swimming 1, 2, 35 Clubs: Monogram 1, 2, 35 Hi-Y 1, 2, 35 Engineers 25 Latin 15 Interact 35 Great Books 3. Francis Deana Craver Deana entered '61, Clubs: Mustang Medics 2, 35 DE 3. Warren David Crawford Warren entered '61, Band 1, 25 Wrestling 1, 2, 35 Track 25 Football 35 DE Club 3. Rebecca Estese Crosson Rebecca entered '61, Honor Society 35 Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Clubs: Y-teens 1, 2, 35 French 2, 35 Latin 1, 25 GAA 1, 2, 3. Emily Henrietta Crouse Emily entered '61. Student Council Publicity Commit- tee 15 Clubs: Pen Pushers Secretary 35 Y-teens 15 FHA 15 Vice-president 2, President 3. Margery Lynn Crowell Lynn entered '61, Student Council Committees: Wel- coming 15 Dance 15 Chorus 1, 25 Clubs: Y-teens 1, 25 French 15 GAA 1, 2. Robert Austin Currie Bob entered '63, 'Spark Sports Editor 35 Track 3. Sand ra Carol Dobbs Sandra entered '61. Clubs: Limelighters 1, 25 Spanish 15 GAA 2, 35 Mustang Medics 2, 3. Justus Gilbert Daniel lll Justus entered '61, Latin Club 1, 2. Max Lambeth Daniel Max entered '61, Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 25 School Spirit 1, 25 Homeroom Officer 15 French Club 1. Anne Sherrill Davidson Sherry entered '61, Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2, 35 School Spirit 15 Homeroom Officer 35 Red Cross 25 Clubs: Y-teens 1, 25 French 1, 25 GAA 1, Betty Jean Davis Betty entered '62, Student Council Committees: Dance 2, 35 Publicity 35 Citizenship 35 Clubs: Pen Pushers 35 Y-teens 2, 3. John Jacob Davis John entered '61, Student Council Public Relations Committee 35 Homeroom Officer 25 Wrestling 2, 35 Cross-country 2, 35 Clubs: Monogram 2, 35 French 2. Convey Corbett Couric Craver Crawford Crosson Crouse Crowell Currie Dobbs J. G. Daniel M. L. Daniel Davidson B. J. Davis John Davis --sf .1 rw, 1 43 Y"'vv-.. Morehead Scholar again claimed by Myers Park Judith Joanne Davis Joanne entered '61, Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 25 School Spirit 1, 2, 35 Homeroom Officer 35 Clubs: Y-teens 1, 2, 35 Latin 1, 25 French 2, 35 GAA 15 Red Cross 25 Honor Society 3. Robert Olen Deal Bobby entered '61, Monogram Club 2, 35 Track 15 Cross-country 2, 3. Kathie Lanora Deaton Kathie entered '61, Clubs: Pen Pushers 35 FHA 2. Dennis Gerald Delantonas Gerry entered '63, Student Council Committees: Dance 35 School Spirit 35 Welcoming 35 Orchestra 2, 3. Mary Agesilaos Demas Mary entered '61, Student Council Dance Committee 35 Clubs: Pen Pushers 2, 35 Y-teens 15 FHA 15 GAA 1, 3. Joseph Buckner Denmark lll Buddy entered '61, Homeroom Officer 15 Engineers Club 2, 35 Cross-country 2. Hazel Katherine DeWitt Hazel entered '63, Edgar Richard Dimmette Jr. Rick entered '61, Student Council Committees: Dance 25 School Spirit 15 Engineers Club 2, 3. Elizabeth Mary Dobinson Beth entered '61, Student Council Publicity Committee 1, 25 Clubs: Y-teens 25 FTA 25 Latin 25 GAA 1, 2, 3. Sandra Kay Dodson Sandy entered '61. DE Club 2, 3. Marian Virginia Dotson Marian entered '62, Student Council Dance Committee 35 Spanish Club 2. Ronald Steven Dougherty Ron entered '61, Student Council 1, Committees: School Spirit 15 Welcoming 15 Honor Society 35 Clubs: Lime- lighters 1, 2, 35 French 1, 2, 35 Interact 35 Thespians 2, 35 Red Cross 1, 2, 35 Swimming 2, 3. Alfred Henry Dow ll Alfred entered '62, German Club 3, Brenda Lee Duckworth Brenda entered '61, Clubs: Mustang Medics 35 FHA 35 GAA 1. David Adams Duckworth David entered '61, Band 15 Chorus 25 Orchestra 35 DE Club 3, Lucy Bryn Dul in Lucy entered '61, Student Council 1, 35 Committees: Dance 1, 25 Student Opinions 35 Homeroom Officer 35 Mustang 15 Junior Marshal5 Clubs: Ambassadors 1, 2, 35 Mustang 1, 2, 35 French 1, Treasurer 35 GAA 1, 2, 35 Red Cross 15 Lettergirl 35 Honor Society 3. Martha Whalin Dulin Martha entered '61, Student Council 2, 3, Committees: Dance 15 Publicity 25 Elections Chairman 35 Home- room Officer 15 Class Secretary 15 Honor Society 35 Junior Marshal5 Clubs: Ambassadors 1, 2, 35 Y-teens 2, Vice-president 35 French 1, 2, 35 GAA 1, 2, 35 Chorus 25 Choir 35 Mustang 35 Lettergirl 2, Head 35 JV Cheerleader 1. Shaylor Henry Duncan Pepe entered '61, Student Council Dance Committee 35 Homeroom Officer 35 Band 1, 25 Basketball 1, Karen Jean Dunlap Karen entered '61, Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2, 35 School Spirit 1, 2, 35 Mustang 25 Clubs: Y- teens 25 GAA 1, 2, 3, 1 Joanne Davis Deal Dotson Dougherty Dutton Dwight Estridge Fallis James Robert Dunn lll Bob entered '61, French Club 35 Manager of Bookstore 2, 3. Frank Joseph Dutton lll Frank entered '62, Student Council Dance Committee 35 Chorus 35 Football Manager 3, JV 2. Kennedy Bryan Dwight Jr, Ken entered '61, Clubs: Engineers 1, 2, 35 Radio 2, 3, Secretary 15 DE 1, 2, 3. Kenneth Lewis Dye Ken entered '61, Student Council Dance Committee 25 Clubs: Engineers 25 Spanish 2, 35 Latin 1, 25 Tennis 3, Barbara Faye Eaton Bobbie entered '61, 86 Deaton Delantonas Dow B. L. Duckworth Dye Eaton Farris Federal Susan Lee Ed Sue entered '61, Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 25 School Spirit 2, 35 Citizenship 35 Homeroom Officer 25 Honor Society 35 Clubs: Y-teens 1, 2, 35 French 2, 35 Latin 15 GAA 1. Stuart Efird Stuart entered '61, Student Council Dance Committee 35 Clubs: Y-teens 15 Spanish 35 Latin 15 GAA 15 Chorus 35 Red Cross 1. Luther Holmes Eleazer Jr, Holmes entered '61, Student Council 1, 25 Homeroom Officer 15 Class President 35 Honor Society 2, 35 Chief Junior Marshal5 Clubs: Key 2, 35 Hi-Y 3, Treasurer 1, Secretary 25 Debate 1, 3, President 25 French 1, 2, 35 Great Books 2, 35 Tennis 3. Karen Gale Elrod Karen entered '61, Clubs: French 25 GAA 1, 25 Mus- tang Medics 25 Red Cross 3. P"'r-,.,,,,,, l,av""f swnlilf M 144' Demas Denmark D. A. Duckworth L. B. Dulin Ed Efird Figures Finch Marjorie Allison Embrey Allison entered '6l. Homeroom Officer l, 2, 3: Mus- tang l, 2, 3. James Tyler Estes Jr. Jim entered '6l. Student Council I, 3, Committees: Dance l, 2: House and Grounds 25 Clubs: Monogram 2, Secretary 3: Mustang l, 2, Vice-president 3: Latin lg Interact 3: Baseball 2, 3: JV Basketball lg Foot- ball 2, 3, JV l. Rick Atlee Estridge Ricky entered '62, Clubs: Engineers 35 JV Football 2. Sara Jane Fallis Jenny entered '6l. Student Council 3, Publicity Com- mittee lp Honor Society 2, Secretary 35 Clubs: Am- bassadors 2, 3: Y-teens l, 2, 35 Debate lg Limelighters 2, 35 French 25 Latin l, 3, Vice-president 2: GAA l, 2, President 35 Thespians 2, 3. 3' '7 Us-...x f fluffy , SL Ylxuv-M pun-... l--'Ml DeWitt Dimmette M. W. Dulin Duncan Eleazer Elrod Folsom M. M. Ford James Morton Farris Morton entered '6l. Student Council School Spirit Committee lg Homeroom Officer 2, 3, Choir 3: Clubs: Hi-Y l, 2, 35 DE Vice-president 2, President 3. Margaret Amilie Federal Peggy entered '6l. Student Council Committees: Dance 2, 3: Welcoming 2, Homeroom Officer lg Clubs: Am- bassadors 3, Y-teens l, 2, Secretary 3: French 3: Latin lg GAA l, 2: Red Cross 2. Velories Ann Figures Vee entered '63, Red Cross 35 Clubs: Debate 3: Great Books 3. Susan Falls Finch Susan entered '6l. Student Council Committees: School Spirit l, 2, 3: Welcoming 3, Homeroom Officer 3, Clubs: Y-teens 35 FHA 3, Latin l, 2, 3, GAA lj Mustang 2. 87 gn- Dobinson Dodson Dunlop Dunn Embrey Estes R. F. Ford Fortenbery Edna Grace Folsom Edna entered '6l. Student Council Committees: Pub- licity l, 2: School Spirit l, 2, Clubs: Y-teens lj French 2, 35 Red Cross l. Meredith Margaret Ford Meredith entered '6l. Student Council Publicity Com- mittee l, 2: Clubs: FHA 31 Spanish 3, GAA l. Rita Faye Ford Rita entered '62. Chorus 2, 3: Choir 2, 3: DE Club Secretary 3. John David Fortenbery Dave entered '62, Clubs: Monogram 3: Interact 3: Track Trainer 2, 3: Basketball Trainer 2, 3, Football Trainer 3. Jan, Monroe return for their f--........ lg L-, senior ear after summer Foster Fraser F. R. Freeman M. F. Freeman Frey Gardner Garnett Gaskell George Ghent D. L. Gilmour M. T. Gilmour Gilreath Glenham Goins Francis Joseph Foster Joe entered '62. Henry McCord Fraser Cordy entered '61, Student Council Committees: Public Relations 2, 3, Citizenship 2, Dance 1, 2, 3, School Spirit 1, 2, 3, Clubs: Hi-Y Vice-president 1, 2, Presi- dent 3, French 1, Red Cross 2, Wrestling 1, 2, Tennis 3. Frances Raye Freeman Fran entered '61, GAA 1, 2. Marilyn Francine Freeman Fran entered '61, Student Council Dance Committee 1, 2, Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3, Junior Marshal, Clubs: Y-teens 1, 2, Mustang 2, 3, French 1, 2, 3, GAA 1. Nadja Lee Frey Nadia entered '62. Thomas Eugene Gardner Tommy entered '61. Student Council Publicity Com- mittee 2, French Club 1, 2, Basketball Manager 2. Robert Lyle Garnett Bob entered '61. Football 3, JV 2. Perry Craig Gaskell Jr. Pete entered '61, Student Council 3, Dance Committee 3, Homeroom Officer 2, Mustang 2, Editor 3, Honor Society 2, 3, Junior Marshal, Clubs: Key 2, 3, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, Engineers 2, Debate 1, 2, 3, Latin 1, Great Books 1, 2, 3, Cross-country 3, Junior Rotarian. Catherine LaVonne George Katie entered '61, Mustang 2, Chorus 1, 3, Clubs: Limelighters 1, GAA 1, 2, 3. Odell Wayne Ghent Wayne entered '61. Student Council School Spirit Committee 3, Baseball Manager 1. Donna Lynn Gilmour Donna entered '61 . Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 3, Publicity 2, School Spirit 3, Clubs: Y-teens 3, Limelighters 1, Modern Music Masters 2, 3, Spanish 3, Chorus 1, 2, 3, Choir 1, 2, Secretary 3, Red Cross 3. Monroe Taylor Gilmour Monroe entered '61, Student Council 2, Citizenship Committee 3, Co-chairman 2, Homeroom Officer 1, Junior Marshal, Clubs: Key 1, 2, Monogram 1, 2, 3, Hi-Y 3, President 1, 2, Mustang 1, Track 2, 3, JV Basketball 1, Cross-country 1, 2, 3, Sewanee Award, Honor Society 3, AFS Student. Joan Kathleen Gilreath Joan entered '61, Student Council Committees: Dance 1, Publicity 3, Welcoming 2, Homeroom Officer 1, 2, Honor Society 3, Clubs: Y-teens 1, 3, French 2, 3, Latin 1, 2, GAA 1, Mustang 3, Red Cross 1, 2, 3, Chorus 2. Tonda Rie Glenham Tonda entered '61, Student Council Committees: Pub- licity 1, School Spirit 1, Dance 2, Latin Club 1, 2, 3. exchange program Herbert Lee Goins Jr. Herb entered '61, Student Council 2, Homeroom Of- ficer 1, 3, Honor Society 3, Football 2, 3, JV 1, Clubs: Monogram 1, 2, 3, French 3, Mustang 3, Hi- Y Secretary 3, Interact President 3. David Alan Graham David entered '61, Student Council 1, 2, Committees: School Spirit 2, 3, Dance 2, 3, Homeroom Officer 3, Clubs: Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, Engineers 1, Tennis 1, 2, 3. Jane Hinson Graham Jane entered '61, Homeroom Officer 2, Mustang 2, Student Life Editor 3, Clubs: Y-teens 2, 3, French 1, 2, 3, Latin 1, GAA 1, Honor Society 3. Mitchell Teague Grant Mitchell entered '61, Student Council 2, 3, Commit- tees: Dance 1, 2, Chairman 3, Publicity 1, 2, Welcom- ing 1, 2, Homeroom Officer 1, Clubs: Key 2, 3, Hi-Y 2, 3, Mustang 3, Engineers 2, 3, Latin 1, Choir 3, Junior Rotarian. Nancy Jane Gravatt Nancy entered '61, Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3, School Spirit 2, Publicity 2, Clubs: Y- teens 1, 3, French 1, GAA 1, Homeroom Officer 2, Chorus 3, Red Cross 1, 2, 3. Nancy Butler Graves Nancy entered '61, Student Council Publicity Commit- tee 3, Honor Society 2, 3, Clubs: Y-teens 1, 2, 3, French 1, 2, Latin 2, 3, GAA 1. Robert Edward Grayson Bobby entered '62, D. A. Graham J. H. Graham Green Greenwood -8- Wi- .li Co-chairmen Snook and Chambers outline collection procedure for the on-looking Invitations Committee. Livingstone, Delantonas, Phillips, Graves, Alexander, Graham, Chaplin, Clark, Tatum, and Greenwood. Ronald Clingman Green Ronnie entered '61. Lois Marie Greenwood Lois entered '63, Student Council Foreign Exchange Committee 3, Honor Society 3, Clubs: Debate 3, French 3. Anne Frances Gribble Anne entered '61, Student Council Dance Committee 2, 3, Mustang 2, Red Cross 3, Clubs: Y-teens 2, 3, French 3. Grant Gravatt Gribble C. S. Griffin Cottrell Sherrill Griffin Sherrill entered '61, Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3, School Spirit 1, 2, Publicity 1, Home- room Officer 1, Clubs: Y-teens 1, 2, 3, French 1, 2, GAA 1. Randolph James Griffin Randy entered '61 . Student Council Committees: Dance 3, School Spirit 3, French Club 3, Judy Gardner Guillet Judy entered '61, Student Council 3, Committees: Dance 2, 3, Welcoming 2, Foreign Exchange 3, Home- room Officer 3, 'Spark Editor 3, Honor Society 3, Junior Marshal, JV Cheerleader 1, Clubs: Ambassadors 3, French 1, 2, 3, GAA 1, Y-teens 1. Graves Grayson R. J. Griffin Guillet fain 'Annu ij" Iii! 'KW ,NY .yr ,sr 89 'Q rv-...N P' "-xgsssw -- --we :- -iii . lt ..: s, , - "cf: " -J Ip' Diploma Committee members, Ray Baker, .loan Gilreath and Roland Robinson, count the money that has been collected to see that it tallies with the number of graduating seniors. This year's diplomas cost 53.00. Terry Alan Gummerson Terry entered '61, Wykle Ann Gwinn Wykle entered '61. Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2, 35 School Spirit 1, 2, Clubs: Y-teens 1, 2: Spanish 1: GAA 1. Earl French Hadden ll Earl entered '61, Student Council Committees: Citizen- ship 1, 2, 3, Dance 3: Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3: Clubs: Spanish 1, 2, 3, Chess 3. Gummerson Gwinn Hanner Hannon Virginia Landon Hall Landon entered '61, Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3: School Spirit 1, 2, Publicity 1: Clubs: Y-teens 1, 3, French 15 Spanish 31 GAA 1. Mary Rebecca Hamilton Mary entered '61, Student Council Dance Committee 3, Homeroom Officer 3, Clubs: Y-teens 2, 3, French 3, Latin 1. Carol Ann Hanks Carol entered '61. Student Council Committees: Wel- coming 2: Dance 2, Publicity 2: Homeroom Officer 3: Clubs: Pen Pushers 2, Y-teens 1: GAA 1. Hadden Hall Happy Hardin lk..- Wx? Diplomas become David Clarke Hanner David entered '61. Student Council Committees: Citi- zenship 2, 3: House and Grounds 3, Homeroom Of- ficer 1p Monogram Club 1, Cross-country 1, 2, 37 Tennis 1. Richard Michael Hannon Dick entered '61, Wilma Kathryn Happy Wilma entered '62, Chorus 2, 3, Choir 3. Carolyn Marie Hardin Carolyn entered '61, GAA 1. Carol Joan Hart Carol entered '61, Student Council 2, Committees: Dance 1, 2, 35 School Spirit 1, 2, 3, Publicity 1, Home- room Officer 1, 3: Clubs: Y-teens 2, 3, Vice-president 1: Mustang 1, 2, 3, French 1, GAA 1: German 3. John Franklin Hart Frank entered '61, Baseball 1, 2, 3: Football 3. Peggy Anne Hawes Peggy Anne entered '61. Student Council Dance Com- mittee 1, 2, 35 Homeroom Officer 35 Honor Society 3, Clubs: DE 2, 3, Y-teens 1, 3: Latin 1, GAA 1. Hamilton Hanks C. J. Hart J. F. Hart ' f ,la 90 treasured possessions Thomas Joseph Hawthorne Jr. Tom entered '61. Track 1, Football 2, 3. Jessie Dianne Hayes Dionne entered '61. Chorus 1, 2, GAA 1, 2. John Lynwood Hearne lll Jock entered '61. Student Council 1, Committees: Dance 3, School Spirit 3, Homeroom Officer 3, Swim- ming 1, 2, Captain 3, Monogram Club 3. Thomas Stephen Helms Steve entered '61. Edward Victor Hemmle Edward entered '61. Homeroom Officer 2, Clubs: Engi- neers 1, 2, Spanish 2. Donna Gail Herron Donna entered '61. Student Council Committees: School Spirit 1, 2, 3, Dance 1, 2, 3, Clubs: Y-teens 3, FHA 3, GAA 1, 2. Douglas Liden Hill Doug entered '61. Clubs: Engineers 1, 2, 3, French 2, Monogram 1, Wrestling 1. Charles Anderson Hines lll Andy entered '61. Wrestling 1, 2, Track 3, Engineers Club 2. James Gilbert Hobbs Jimmy entered '61. Band 1, 2, 3, Orchestra 3. Walter Newman Hobbs Jr. Walter entered -'61. Student Council Dance Committee 1, 2, Band 1, 2, 3, Orchestra 3, French Club 3. William Howard Hodges Bill entered '61. Student Council Committees: Publicity 2, 3, Welcoming 2, 3, School Spirit 2, 3, Wrestling 1, French Club 2, 3. Milo Johnson Hoffman Jr. Milo'entered '63, Student Council Committees: School Spirit 3, Publicity 3, Wrestling 3. James Micheal Holden Mike entered '61, Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3, Baseball 1, 2, 3, Football 2, 3, Monogram Club 3. Audrey Ellen Holder Audrey entered '61. Clubs: Y-teens 1, 2, FHA 1, 2, Spanish 1, 2, 3. after June 1 commencement exercises Hawes E Hawthorne Hayes ,,-4 Hearne Helms Hemmle -Q-'- Herron Fmt Hill Hines """"""" 'Nm-ff J. G. Hobbs K W. N. Hobbs Hodges Hoffman Holden A. E. Holder Y' .ff 91 Lurey Lindgren chosen as Miss Charlotte Betty Long Holder Betty entered '61. GAA 1, 2, 3. Susan Daphne Holdredge Susan entered '61. Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Red Cross 35 Clubs: French 15 German 3. Patricia Parker Hooper Pat entered '61. Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2, 35 School Spirit 1, 2, 35 Publicity 1, 25 Home- room Officer 15 Chorus 35 Choir 35 Red Crass 15 Clubs: Y-teens 15 Latin 1, 25 GAA 15 Mustang Medics 3. Thomas Borland Horack Tom entered '61. Mustang photographer 2, 3. Beverly Diane Hord Diane entered '61, Student Council Committee 1, 35 Mustang 15 Red Cross 35 GAA 1. Edwa rd Randolph Horton Randy entered '61, Student Council Committees: School Spirit 2, 35 Dance 2, 35 Spanish Club 2, 3. Sara Cecelia Hough Sally entered '61, Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2, 35 Publicity 1, 25 School Spirit 15 Red Cross 35 Cheerleader 3, JV 15 Clubs: Y-teens 1, 2, 35 Mustang 35 French 1, 25 GAA 1, 2, 3. Stephen Mills Howe Steve entered '61, Honor Society 2, 35 Junior Marshal5 Engineers Club 35 Track 35 Cross-Country 35 Band 1, 2, 35 Chorus 3. Ann Rivers Howie Ann Rivers entered '61, Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2, 35 Publicity 1, 2, 35 Welcoming 1, 2, 35 Chorus 35 Clubs: Y-teens 1, 25 GAA 1, 2, John Richard Howie Dick entered '61. Chorus 35 Choir 35 Orchestra 35 Band 1, 2, 35 French Club 2. Donald Barry Hunt Barry entered '61. DE Club 2, 3. Dorothy Sidney Hutchison Sidney entered '61, Student Council Committees: Pub- licity 2, 35 Dance 25 School Spirit 15 Homeroom Officer 15 Chorus 2, 35 Choir 2, 35 Clubs: Y-teens 25 GAA 1, Karl Frederick lnderfurth Rick entered '61, Student Council Dance Committee 25 Homeroom Officer 1, 35 Swimming 1, 2, Co-captain 35 Football 35 Monogram Club 1, 2, 3, George Pressly Jenkins lll George entered '61. Marilyn Ann Johnson Marilyn entered '61. Student Council Committees: Pub- licity 15 School Spirit 25 Homeroom Officer 1, 25 Honor Society 2, 35 Mustang 25 Clubs: Ambassadors 2, 35 French 1, 2, 35 Latin 25 Y-teens 1, Treasurer 2, Presi- dent 3. Phyllis Ann Johnson Phyllis entered '61. Alice Rose Jonas Alice entered '61. Student Council Publicity Commit- tee 35 Red Cross 15 Clubs: Y-teens 2, 35 FHA 2, 35 Spanish 35 GAA 1, 2, 3. Betty Ann Jones Betty entered '61. Student Council 1, 2, 35 Honor Society 35 Red Cross 15 Clubs: Ambassadors 1, 2, 35 Y-teens 1, Secretary 25 FHA 15 Latin 15 GAA 1, Frances Hovis Jones Frances entered '61, Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2, 35 School Spirit 15 Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 35 Mustang 25 Honor Society 2, Treasurer 35 Clubs: Y-teens 1, 2, 35 Latin 15 GAA 1. 1, Q, , .. . A, f -Q. 'VK rt" -ff: if -ima v B, L. Holder Holdredge Hunt Hutchison Kale Kanupke Land C. L. Lane Robert Joseph Jones Jr. Bobby entered '61. Homeroom Officer 35 Football 3, JV 25 Clubs: Monogram 35 Interact 3. Marion Norman Kale Norman entered '61. Laura Adele Kanupke Laura entered '61. Student Council Committees: School Spirit 1, 25 Dance 1, 25 Publicity 25 Homeroom Officer 25 Y-teens Club 1, 2. Matthew James Karres Matt entered '61, Student Council Dance Committee 25 Homeroom Officer 25 Golf 25 Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, Carl Barnard Keith Carl entered '61. Student Council Committees: Dance 35 Citizenship 35 Welcoming 35 Wrestling 2, 35 Foot- ball 2, 3, JV 15 Monogram Club 2, 3. 92 it T Hooper Horack lnderfurth Jenkins Karres Keith M. G. Lane Larson Patricia Storm Kennedy Pat entered '61. Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2, 35 School Spirit 35 Homeroom Officer 15 Red Cross 15 Clubs: Y-teens 1, 2, 35 French President 35 Latin 15 GAA 1. Robin James Kidd Robin entered '61. Spanish Club 2. Judith Elizabeth King Judy entered '61. Student Council School Spirit Com- mittee 1, 25 Red Cross 35 Clubs: Pen Pushers 2, 35 Y-teens 15 Spanish 1, 2, 35 GAA 15 Mustang Medics 2, Secretary 3. Georgia Lynn Knight Georgia entered '61. Student Council 1, Committees: School Spirit 1, 2, Chairman 35 Dance 1, 2, 35 Pub- licity 15 Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 35 Junior Marshal5 Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Lettergirl 2, 35 JV Cheerleader 15 Clubs: Y-teens 1, 3, Vice-President 25 Mustang 2, 35 Spanish 1, 2, Secretary 35 GAA 1. ' 6? ' 4 fs .. r I , . l I ' 4 fi 14"- rin 'F' .r -r ev. 1 rr f 1 . ggi: ,E if I r- -r . .P fr D--..,, 1-ar A-0" wr I 1? f? IN? we ff yu..,,.. Hord Horton M. A. Johnson P. A. Johnson Kennedy Kidd Lazarus C. A. Lee Russell Lee Kologiski Rusty entered '61. Chorus 3, Cross-country 2, DE Club 2, Treasurer 3. Marcos Costa Kontos Marcos entered '61. Susan Cheryl Land Susan entered '61. Student Council Publicity Commit- tee 2, 3, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Clubs: GAA 1, Mustang Medics 3. Cassandra Leigh Lane Cassandra entered '61. Clubs: Mustang Medics 3, German 3, Spanish 1, 2, Secretary 3, GAA 1. Margaret Gay Lane Gay entered '61. Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3, Welcoming 1, Clubs: Y-teens 1, 2, GAA 1, Homeroom Officer 3. ff "' 1, 5 5 H , J, Y' in 4- Hough Howe A. R. Howie J. R. Howie Jonas B. A. Jones F. H. Jones R. J. Jones King Knight Kologiski Kontos J. R. Lee Lewis Lindgren Lineberger Luray Marie Lindgren Luray entered '61. Student Council Committees: Wel- coming 2, 3, School Spirit 1, 3, Foreign Exchange 3, Homeroom Officer 3, Honor Society 2, Vice-president 3, Junior Marshal, Maiorette 2, 3, Clubs: Ambassadors 1, 3, Treasurer 2, Y-teens 3, Latin 1, 2, 3, GAA 1, 2, Mustang Medics 3, Miss Charlotte. Julianne Morrison Larson Julie entered '63. Honor Society Secretary 3, Clubs: French 3, Great Books 3, Mustang Medics 3. Janet Gail Lazarus Janet entered '63. Clubs: Pen Pushers 3, Y-teens 3. Christina Allyn Lee Chris entered '61. Homeroom Officer 1, Red Cross 2, GAA 1. Joe Randall l-ee Nancy Graham Lineberger Randy entered f6'l. Baseball Manager 'l 2' 3: Football Nancy entered '61. Student Council Vice-president 3, Manage, l 2 3. Clubs: Hi-Y l 2 3. Engineers 2 3. Committees: Dance, 1, 2, 3, Public Relations 3, School ' ' ' ' ' ' ' Spirit 1, Class Vice-president 1, Secretary 2, Honor - - Society 2, 3, Chief Junior Marshal, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, JGf1efE"eef1 l'eW'S Cheerleader 2, 3, Jv 1, Junior Miss Hi Mase, our- .lanet entered '61. Student Council Committees: Dance standing Sophomore, Junior Homecoming Attendant, 1, 2, 3, School Spirit 2, 3, Chorus 3, Clubs: GAA 1, Clubs: Ambassadors 1, 2, 3, Mustang 1, 2, 3, French Latin 1, 2, Y-teens 1, 3. 1, 2, GAA 1, Y-teens 1, 2, 3. 93 Class Day olfioers are elected to preside over program in if .,,..-4-f'Q 17-s 'f'-'V .pf r... v-, M... Linger Linker Litaker Livingstone Lobdell Loesch C. L. Long R. G. Long Lonon B. H. Love J. N. Love Lovell Lowder Lowe Lucas Stephen William Linger Steve entered '61. Raymond Otho Linker Jr. Ronnie entered '61. Student Council 1, 2, Committees: Citizenship 1, 2, School Spirit 2, 3, Junior Marshal, Clubs: Key 2, 3, Latin 1, Engineers 2, President 3. Margaret Eloise Litaker Eloise entered '61. Honor Society 2, 3, Clubs: Y-teens 1, 2, 3, French 1, 2, 3, Latin 2, 3, GAA 1, 2, 3. Judy Pruette Livingstone Judy entered '61. Student Council Dance Committee 2, Homeroom Officer 3, Honor Society 3, Clubs: Latin 1, Mustang Medics Treasurer 2, Vice-president 3. Elizabeth Stratton Lobdell Bettie entered '61. Student Council 2, Committees: Dance 2, School.Spirit 1, 3, Welcoming 1, Homeroom Officer 1, 3, Honor Society 2, Treasurer 3, Junior Marshal, Red Cross 3, Clubs: Ambassadors 3, French 3, Latin 1, GAA 1. - John Thomas Loesch Jr. John entered '61. Monogram Club 3, Wrestling 1, Football 3, JV 2. Christina Lavinia Long Tina entered '61. Student Council Committees: Dance 3, Welcoming 2, Publicity 1, Clubs: Ambassadors 3, Y-teens 1, 2, 3, Limelighters 1, 2, 3, Spanish 1, Treasurer 2, President 3, GAA 1. Ramona Gaye Long Ramona entered '61. Student Council Committees: School Spirit 1, Public Relations 1, Chorus 3, Clubs: Y-teens 2, FHA 2, 3, Spanish 2, GAA 1, Mustang Medics 3. Robert Clayton Lonon Bob entered '61. DE Club 2, 3. Beverly Hull Love Beverly entered '61. Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3, School Spirit 1, 2, 3, Welcoming 1, 2, Clubs: Y-teens 1, 2, 3, Spanish 3, GAA 1, 2. John Nixon Love Johnny entered '61. Homeroom Officer 1, Engineers Club 2, 3, Wrestling 1, Baseball 1, JV Football 1, 2. Lynda Byrd Lovell Lynda entered '61. Student Council Committees: Wel- coming 1, 2, 3, Dance 1, 2, School Spirit 1, 2, Home- room Officer 1, 2, 3, Mustang 3, Millie Mustang, Clubs: Ambassadors 2, 3, Y-teens 2, Mustang 3, Latin 1, GAA 1, 2. Frances Elizabeth Lowder Frances entered '61. Band 1, 2, 3, Clubs: Spanish 2, GAA 1, 2, 3. Sidney Johnson Lowe Sidney entered '61. Football Manager 3. at Senior Banquet Maria Martin Lucas Mimi entered '61, Student Council Committees: For- eign Exchange 2, Publicity 2, Chorus 1, 2, Choir 2, 3, Red Cross 1, 2, Clubs: Y-teens 1, 2, 3, Limelighters 1, French 1, 2, 3, Mustang Medics Secretary 2, GAA 1. Sandra Jean Lymberis Sandra entered '61, Student Council 3, Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3, Publicity Chairman 3, School Spirit 1, 2, Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3, Mustang 1, 2, 3, Honor Society 2, 3, Clubs: Ambassadors 1, 2, 3, Y-teens 1, 2, 3, Debate 1, French 2, 3, Latin 1, 2, GAA 1, 2. Dorria Anne MacLean Dorrie entered '61, Honor Society 3, Clubs: Y-teens 2, French 2, 3. Robert Edgar McArver Bob entered '61, Student Council Committees: Dance 3, School Spirit 3, Homeroom Officer 2, 3, Cross- country 2, Clubs: Monogram 2, 3, French 3. Elise Langford McClung Elise entered '61, Student Council 3, Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3, Public Relations 1, 2, Chairman 3, School Spirit 1, 2, 3, Homeroom Officer 1, 2, Junior Marshal, Honor Society 3, Cheerleader 3, Clubs: Am- bassadors 3, Y-teens 1, 2, 3, Mustang 3, GAA 1, 2, 3. Madeline Delores McGinnis Madeline entered '61, FHA 3. Bette Lynn Mclntyre Bette entered '61, Student Council Committees: Dance 2, Publicity 2, Orchestra 1, All-State 2, 3, Clubs: Y- teens 1, 2, 3, French 1, 2, 3. Lymberis MacLean McKericher McKinley MJ -,-an s w i "Really?" asks Miss Hatchette, SEATED, as she discusses preparations for the Senior Banquet with the Com- mittee. Ben Benoit, Miss Lafferty, co-advisor, Martha Dulin, Rebecca Crosson, Audrey Holder, and Marcos Kontos. Carolyn Ann Mc Kericher Carolyn entered '61, Red Cross 3, Clubs: Y-teens 3, Latin 1, 2, GAA 1, Mustang Medics 2, President 3, Donna Lee McKinley Donna entered '63, James Frederick McLaughlin Jim entered '61, Homeroom Officer 3, Mustang Sports Editor 3, Honor Societv 3, Junior Marshal, Track 1, 2, 3, Cross-country 1, 2, 3, Clubs: Key 2, 3, Monogram 1, 2, 3, Hi-Y 2, 3, Spanish 2, Latin l, McArver McClung McLaughlin McManus Ronald Ney McManus Ronnie entered '61, Susan Ann McMillan Susanne entered '62, Mustang 3, Clubs: Y-teens 2, 3, Latin 1, 2, 3, Chorus 1, 2, 3, Choir 1, 2, 3, Music Honor Society 1, 2, 3. Martha Lorie McNeal Martha entered '61, Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3, School Spirit 1, 2, Homeroom Officer 1 2, Mustang 3, Clubs: Y-teens 1, 2, Spanish 2, GAA 1 Millie Mustang. McGinnis Mclntyre McMillan McNeal jr" .. ,f ls 95 F i l l i 1 3' Hr? v wr Laughing at a suggestion of steak, the Senior Breakfast Committee talks over what they would like on the morning of graduation rehearsal. Mitchell Grant, Jan Wuertenberger, Jim McLaughlin, and Mike Burkhead. Frieda Anne Madden Frieda entered '6l . Student Council Committees: School Spirit l, Publicity l, 2, 3, Dance l, 2, Clubs: Pen Pushers 3, Limelighters l, 2, 3, GAA l, 2, Thespians 3, Treasurer 2. Robert James Malarz Bob entered '6l. Band l, 2, Spanish Club 2. Martha Ann Mallard Ann entered '6l. Student Council Committees: Dance l, 2, 3, School Spirit l, 2, Publicity l, Homeroom Officer l, Clubs: Y-teens l, 2, Mustang l, 2, 3, GAAI. Madden Malarz Mauldin Mauney John Calvin Manship Ill Calvin entered '6l. Honor Society 3, Golf 2, 3, Clubs French l, 2, 3, Interact 3. Stanford Lee Mantiply Stan entered '6l. Mustang Photographer l, 2, 3. Connie Jean Mascho Connie entered '6l. Student Council Committees: School Spirit l, 2, 3, Dance l, 3, Welcoming 2 Chorus 3, Clubs: Y-teens l, 2, French l. Mallard Manship Meacham Merchant Thirteen seniors Rodney Barton Mauldin Bart entered '6l. Student Council House and Grounds Committee Co-chairman 3, Homeroom Officer l, 2, Football 2, 3, JV l, Clubs: Monogram 2, 3, Mustang l, 2, President 3, Honor Society 3, Junior Rotarian. William Charles Mauney Billy entered '6l. Band 2, All-State l, 3, Track 3. Sally Lane Meacham Sally entered '6l. Clubs: Y-teens l, 2, FHA l, Treas- urer 2, 3, French l. 2. 3: GAA l, 2, 3. Dorcas Loretta Merchant Dorcas entered '6l. Student Council Committees: Dance l, School Spirit l, 'Spark 3, Clubs: French l, GAA l. Lloyd Cardin Miller Lloyd entered '6l. Student Council 3, Committees: Dance l, 2, 3, School Spirit l, 2, 3, Homeroom Of- ficer l, 2, Clubs: Monogram 2, 3, French 2, Football Manager 2. Margaret Gayle Milton Margaret entered '6l. Student Council l, Committees: Dance l, 2, 3, School Spirit l, 2, 3, Homeroom Officer l, 2, Clubs: Y-teens l, Mustang 3, French l, GAA l. William Dudley Milton Jr. Skipper entered '6l. Clubs: Engineers 2, 3, Limelighters l, French l. Mantiply Mascho Miller M. G. Milton its Q 1' 'QT' .. X if ' ruwmnuiwv Bu 72 ' j i f 96 "- qualif for scholarships through ational Merit test scores Anne Sloan Moody Anne entered '6l. Student Council Committees: Pub- licity lp School Spirit 2, 'Spark 2, Business Manager 3, Clubs: Y-teens lg GAA l. Jane Dugald Moody Jane entered '6l. Student Council Publicity Committee 3, Honor Society 3, Clubs: French l, 2, 3, Spanish 2, 3, GAA l, 2, 3. Carol ine Muirhead Moore Caroline entered '6l. Clubs: Y-teens l, 2, French 3, GAA ly Mustang Medics 3. Charles Ross Moore Ross entered '6l. Homeroom Officer 3. Joan Ellen Moritz Joan entered '62, Red Cross 35 Clubs: Latin 25 Great Books Co-leader 3, Honor Society 3. Claude James Morris Jr. Claude entered '6l. Red Cross l, 2, 3, Swimming l. Georgia Carol Morton Georgia entered '6l. Student Council Publicity Com- mittee 2, 3, Clubs: FHA l, 25 Limelighters 2, 3, Latin lg GAA lj Mustang Medics 3. Lisa Gerrit Muilenburg Lisa entered '6l. Student Council 3, Committees: Dance l, 2, 3: Publicity l, 2, 35 Foreign Exchange 2, Mustang lg Homeroom Officer lg Clubs: Y-teens l, 2, 3, French l. Dorothy Ma rga ret Mullen Dorothy entered '6l. Orchestra l, 2, 3, Clubs: FTA l, 2, 3, Limelighters l, 2, Latin 3, Modern Music Masters 2, 3. Marsha Louise Mulford Marsha entered '6l. Student Council Committees: Dance l, 2, Publicity l, 2, School Spirit l, 2, Clubs: Spanish 1, 2, 3, Y-teens l, 2, 3, GAA l, 2, 'Spark 2, 3. Marion Hayward Munn Winky entered '6'l . Walter Phillip Murray Phil entered '6l. Homeroom Officer. l, 2, Football 2, 3, JV l. Ma rtha El izabeth Myers Martha entered '6l. Student Council Committees: Dance l, 2, School Spirit l, 2, Mustang 3, Red Cross I, Clubs: Y-teens 2, French 2, 3. Alice Frances Myers Alice entered '6l. Student Council Committees: Dance l, 2, 3, School Spirit l, 2: Publicity lj Homeroom Officer lg Red Cross lg Clubs: Y-teens l, 2, GAA lj Mustang Medics 3. W. D. Milton A. S. Moody J. D. Moody C. M. Moore C. R. Moore Moritz Morris Morton Muilenburg Mulford Mullen Munn Murray M. E. Myers A. F. Myers 'mv-v .pw has -4 All-Star Olympics entered by Susie Resseguie Lawrence Jay Naumoff Lawrence entered '61. Student Council 1, 35 Commit- tees: Dance 1, 25 35 Homeroom Officer 25 Mustang 15 Swimming 1, 25 Latin Club 1. Davis Whitman Nelson Davis entered '61. Student Council Committees: Public Relations 35 House and Grounds 35 Citizenship 35 Chorus 35 Band 1, 25 Red Cross 15 Clubs: Engineers 35 Latin 2, 3. Russell Edward Noland Russell entered '61. lrving Lynn Nordman Lynn entered '61. Student Council Welcoming Com- mittee 35 Homeroom Officer 1, 25 Band 1, 25 Golf 1. Michael Wayne Norris Mike entered '61. Student Council School Spirit Com- mittee 35 Red Cross 35 Track 1. Joan Elizabeth Norton Joan entered '61. Student Council Committees: School Spirit 1, 25 Dance 1, 2, 35 Red Cross 25 Clubs: Y- teens 1, 25 FHA 35 GAA 1. Susan Phillips Norton Susan entered '61. Student Council Publicity Commit- tee 35 Clubs: Y-teens 35 French 1, 25 FHA 2, 3. Margaret Ann Palmer Peggy entered '61. Honor Society 35 Clubs: FHA 2, 35 FTA 1, Secretary 2, Treasurer 3. Jeanne Pappas Jeanne entered '61. Student Council Dance Committee 25 Clubs: Pen Pushers 35 Y-teens 15 Mustang Medics 3. Martha Lee Parker Martha entered '63. 'Spark 35 Debating Club 3. Susan Wells Patterson Susan entered '61. Red Cross 35 Clubs: Pen Pushers 2, 35 FHA 35 Latin 15 GAA 15 Mustang Medics 2, Vice- president 3. George Fredrick Pearson George entered '61. Baseball 3. Marilyn Jeannette Pearce Marilyn entered '61. Student Council Dance Commit- tee 1, 25 Clubs: Limelighters 1, 25 Latin 1, 2, 3. Darryl Lee Peine Darryl entered '63. Angela Pelitopoulos Angela entered '62, Homeroom Officer 3. Martha-Gatlin Phillips Martha-Gatlin entered '62. 'Spark 35 Chorus 2, 35 Choir 2, 35 Red Cross 2, 35 Clubs: French 2, 35 Mus- tang Medics 2, 3. Robert Lewis Phillips lll Bob entered '61. Homeroom Officer 25 Clubs: Engi- neers 2, Secretary 35 Spanish 3. Ann Pickard Ann entered '61. Student Council Publicity Committee 35 Honor Society 35 Red Cross 1, 2, 35 Clubs: Y-teens 35 Limelighters 25 French 35 Latin 1, 2, 35 Great Books 3. Z' w it I 5' ,,. f,,,.,M 1' Af. F, Y. s. ...YVA Naumoff Nelson Patterson Pearson Poffenbarger Poindexter Purvis Raborn Patricia Anne Pickup Trish entered '61. Student Council Committees: School Spirit 1, 25 Publicity 25 Clubs: Y-teens 35 Limelighters 1, 25 GAA 15 Mustang Medics 3. Cynthia Anne Pillsbury Cindy entered '61. Clubs: Y-teens 1, 2, 35 Mustang Medics 35 GAA 1. Constance Marie Poffenba rger Connie entered '62, Homeroom Officer 35 Clubs: Pen Pushers 35 GAA 2. Betty Irene Poindexter Betty entered '62, Neil Bennet Poliakoft Neil entered '61. 98 Noland Nordman Pearce Peine Poliakoff Poole Raditz Randall Toy Spotswood Poole Buddy entered '61. Wrestling 1, 2, 35 Cross-country 2 35 Clubs: Monogram 2, 35 Mustang Medics 3. Paul Houston Porter Paul entered '61, DE Club 3. Margaret Nortleet Poston Margaret entered '61. Homeroom Officer 15 GAA 1, 2, 35 Mustang Medics 2. Logan Vincent Pratt Jr. Vincent entered '61. Clubs: Engineers 35 Frenc Latin 1. Clubs h 2, 3 Norris J. E. Norton Pelitopoulos M. G. Phillips Porter Poston Reece Reed Muriel Rowena Pratt Muriel entered '61. Student Council Committees: Pub- licity 2, Dance 3, Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3, Orches tra 1, 2, 3, Red Cross 1, Clubs: Y-teens 1, FTA 3 Limelighters 1, 2, 3, French 3. Carol Ann Presley Carol entered '61. 'Spark 1, 2, Clubs: Pen Pushers 2, 3, GAA 1. Sally Hunter Price Sally entered '61 . Orchestra 1, 2, 3, FHA 3. Frances Lee Purvis Frances entered '61, Student Council Committees Dance 1, 3, School Spirit 2, Clubs: Latin 1, GAA 1, Great Books 3, Mustang Medics 3. S. P. Norton Palmer R. L. Phillips Pickard L. V. Pratt M. R. Pratt Resseguie Revels Larry Joe Raborn Larry Joe entered '61. Baseball Manager 1, DE Club 2, 3. Cary Wingfield Raditz Cary entered '61, Student Council Dance Committee 2, Homeroom Officer 1, Wrestling 1, Latin Club 1. William Richard Randall Dick entered '62, Clubs: Great Books 3, Spanish 3. Thomas Sanford Reece Tom entered '61. Band 1, 2, Limelighters Club 1, 2. Jul ia Ann Reed Julie entered '61. Student Council School Spirit Com- mittee 3, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Music Masters 2, 3, Clubs: French 1, 3, GAA 1. 99 rs.-- 1. ig, I, r r l lv -.4-1 - x 1 Pappas Parker Pickup Pillsbury Presley Price Richards Richardson Susan Gene Resseguie Susie entered '63. Joe Lawrence Revels Joe entered '61. DE Club Vice-president 3. Sa ra Ma rga ret Richa rds Sara entered '61. Student Council Committees: Wel- coming 2, Publicity 1, 2, 3, Dance 2, Homeroom Officer 2, 3, Chorus 2, 3, Choir 2, 3, Red Cross 1, Clubs: Limelighters 1, GAA 1. James Brinson Richardson Jim entered '6l. Chorus 3, Band 1, 2, 3. 1.,-,..,,,,g J. -W -- HE'3.'T.'L. N W W.: ' Agn. A , by ,,..:.,t, Q .V Y , E X If ey. i 1 :I ,X Se , f,,t... ws. P ' .- . - M 3 WWW- V Qi. 4 1 gms' at-itfilw' 0' r A ,,,.,-,,.,, Catherine Ann Goodwin studies during lunch in the shade outside LA. Catherine, a new member of Miss Wood- ruff's homeroom 112-141, comes to Myers Park from Granite Falls where she attended Granite Falls High School. James Michael Richey Mike entered '61, Student Council Committees: School Spirit 1, 2, 3, Dance 1, 2, 3, Publicity 1, 2, 3, Home- room Officer 3, Chorus 3, Track 1, 2, 3, Football 2, 3, JV 1, Clubs: Monogram 2, 3, Mustang 3, Engineers 2, French 2, Latin 1, Interact 3. Kjell Torwald Ripa Torwald entered '63, Student Council 3, Key Club 3, Address: Sodra Forstadsg, 4Oa, Malmo c, Sweden. John Calvin Robbins John entered '6l. Student Council 3, Committees: Dance 2, 3, Public Relations 2, Co-chairman 3, Pub- licity 1, 2, Monogram Club 3, Chorus 1, 2, 3, Choir 1, 2, 3, Football 3, JV 1. Richey Ripa Roseberry Rosenblatt Joy Lynette Roberts Joy entered '61. Student Council Committees: School Spirit 2, Citizenship 3, Welcoming 3, Y-teens Club 1, 3. Roland Joseph Robinson Roland entered '61, Student Council 1, Dance Commit- tee 2, 3, Homeroom Officer 3, Clubs: French 1, 2, Interact 3. David Nelson Rollow David entered '62, Honor Society 3, Band 2, 3, Or- chestra 3, Clubs: Limelighters 2, 3, Latin 3, Great Books 2, 3. Robbins Roberts Ruff Ryburn Curriculum offers Elizabeth Ann Roseberry Beth entered '61. Honor Society 3, Red Cross 1, 2 Secretary 3, Limelighters 1, Latin 1, 2. 1 Edith Ashley Rosenblatt Edith entered '61, Student Council Committees: Pub- licity 2, 3, School Spirit 1, 2, Welcoming 2, Clubs: Spanish 2, 3, GAA 1. Nancy Louise Ruff Nancy entered '61, Clubs: Pen Pushers 2, Y-teens 1, 2, FHA 1, 2, French 3, Latin 1, GAA 1, Great Books 3. Samuel Sharp Ryburn Jr. Sam entered '61. Student Council Dance Committee 2' Homeroom Officer 3, Band 1. 1 Ma ry Ann Sanders Mary Ann entered '61, Chorus 3, Red Cross 2. Ralph Benjamin Sandiford lll Ben entered '61, Homeroom Officer 2, Monogram Club 2, 3, Wrestling 1, 2, Captain 3, Track 3, Foot- ball 3, JV 1, 2. John Larry Sauder Larry entered '61, Student Council Committees: Citi- zenship 1, 2, 3, School Spirit l, 2, 3, Dance 1, 2, 3, Clubs: Monogram 1, 2, 3, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, Engineers 3, French 2, 3, Latin 1, Wrestling 1, 2. Richard Earl Sawyer Rich entered '6l. Band 1, 2, 3, Wrestling 1, JV Foot- ball 1. Robinson Rollow Sanders Sandiford ' gs-...,.,, fl-fl gl? Ph. 100 yum, opportunities for seniors to experience college-level courses Jill Clark Schaeffer Jill entered '61. Student Council Committees: Welcom- ing 1, 25 Dance 1, 2, 35 School Spirit 1, 25 Homeroom Officer 15 Clubs: Y-teens l, 2, 35 Spanish 1, 2, 35 Red Cross 35 Lettergirl 35 Flag Bearer 2. Stewa rd Wayne Scher Steward entered '61. Homeroom Officer 15 German Club 2, 3. Meredith Ann Schmid Merry entered '61, Band 1, 2, 35 Mustang Medics Club 3. Carol Lee Schaltz Carol Lee entered '61. Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2, 35 School Spirit 1, 25 Welcoming 25 Home- room Officer 1, 35 Junior Marshal5 Honor Society 35 Clubs: Ambassadors 35 Y-teens 15 Mustang 2, 35 French l, 2, 35 GAA 15 Cheerleader 2, 3, JV 1. Sheridan Virginia Schaltz Sherry entered '61, Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2, 35 School Spirit 1, 2, 35 Homeroom Officer 25 Clubs: Pen Pushers 25 Y-teens l, 2, 35 French 15 Spanish 35 GAA l, 2. Geoffrey Ruth Schott Geoff entered '61, Student Council 1, Committees: Publicity l, 25 Citizenship 25 Homeroom Officer 35 Mustang 2, Classes Editor 35 Honor Society 2, 35 Junior Marshal5 Clubs: Ambassadors 2, 35 Y-teens 1, Vice-president 25 Latin 15 GAA 15 National Merit Finalist. Frances Suzanne Schuster Suzanne entered '62. Clubs: Pen Pushers 25 FTA 2, 35 German 35 Mustang Medics 3. William Leland Schwantes Jr. Leland entered '61, Student Council 35 Homeroom Of- ficer l, 25 Chorus 2, 35 Choir 2, President 35 Band 1, 2, 35 Track 15 Football 3, JV 1, 25 Clubs: Hi-Y 35 Latin 2. Thomas Charles Sehorn Tommy entered '61, Basketball 2, JV 1. Thomas Norwood Selby Norwood entered '61. Homeroom Officer 15 Junior Marshal5 Band 1, 2, 35 Track 15 Cross-country 2, 35 Clubs: Spanish 2, 35 Latin 2, 3. William Randolph Selden Bill entered '62, Rebecca Ann Shirah Becky entered '61, DE Club 3. Harold Milton Short Hal entered '61, Homeroom Officer 25 Clubs: Spanish 35 Latin 1. Sauder Sawyer Schaeffer Scher Schmid C. L. Scholtz S. V. Scholtz Schott Schuster Schwantes Sehorn Selby Selden Shirah Short E:-0 V' 17' 1 l""""' f 15 W Yu... Y'-vi... 12-T College choice list published in final 'Spa-dc Audrey Caroline Shultman Audrey entered '61, Student Council Dance Commit- tee 1, Clubs: Y-teens 1, Limelighters 1, Spanish 1, 2, GAA 1. Joanne Bartlett Sieburg Joanne entered '61, Student Council 3, Committees: Dance 1, 2, School Spirit 1, Publicity 1, Homeroom Officer 2, Clubs: Mustang 2, 3, French 1, GAA 1. Randy Barron Sills Randy entered '61, Basketball 2, 3, JV 1. Daniel Graham Sims Danny entered '61, Barbara Anne Sizer Barbara entered '61, Student Council Publicity Com- mittee 1, Clubs: French 1, 3, GAA 1, Majorette 2, Head 3. Dorothy Pamela Skinner Pam entered '61, Student Council 1, Committees: Pub- licity 1, 2, Dance 1, 3, School Spirit 1, 2, Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3, Honor Society 3, Clubs: Y-teens 1, 2, 3, FTA 1, 2, French 1, 2, Secretary 3, GAA 1, 2, Great Books 2, Red Cross 1. Celestia Stone Smith Lessie entered '61, Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3, Welcoming 1, 2, School Spirit 1, 2, Clubs: Y-teens 1, 2, GAA 1. Horace Cleveland Smith Jr. Sonny entered '61, Chorus 2. Susan Carla Smith Susie entered '61, Student Council Committees: School Spirit 1, 2, Welcoming 3, 'Spark 3, Mustang 2, 3, Clubs: Y-teens 1, 2, Limelighters 1, 2, Vice-president 3, Spanish 1, 2, 3, GAA 1, Red Cross 1. Suzanne Elaine Smith Susie entered '61, Student Council Dance Committee 1, Clubs: French 1, GAA 1, George David Snead David entered '61, DE Club 2, 3. Nancy Goodwin Snepp Candy entered '61, Student Council Welcoming Com- mittee 1, 2, Homeroom Officer 3, Mustang 1, 2, Business Manager 3, Clubs: Y-teens 2, GAA 1, Chorus 2, 3, Choir 2, 3, National Music Honor Society 2, 3, Honor Society 3. Alan Garrett Snook Garry entered '61, Student Council 2, 3, Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3, Citizenship Co-chairman 3, Homeroom Officer 1, Honor Society 3, Junior Marshal, Clubs: Key 2, President 3, Mustang 3, Swimming 1, 2, Boys' State Representative. James Nelson Soule Jimmy entered '61, Chorus 1, 3, Physical Fitness Award 1. Jean Frances Spencer Jean entered '61, Student Council Committees: Pub- licity 2, 3, School Spirit 1, 2, Homeroom Officer 3, Clubs: Y-teens 2, 3, FHA 3, French 2, GAA 1. Mary Burton Spigener Mary entered '61, Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3, School Spirit 2, 3, Publicity 2, Mustang 2, 3, Clubs: Y-teens 2, 3, French 1, 2, 3, GAA 1, Red Crass 3. Maggie Suzanne Stanfield Susy entered '61, Student Council Committees: School Spirit 2, Dance 3, Homeroom Officer 2, 3, Clubs: Y- teens 1, 2, 3, French 3, Latin 1, GAA 1, Chorus 3, Choir 3. Walter Reid Stanley Walter entered '61, Monogram Club 1, 2, 3, Football Manager 1. Walter Thomas Stanton Watt entered '61, Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3, School Spirit 1, 2, 3, Red Cross 1, 'ft 1 is 1--. Shultman Sieburg Snead Snepp Steele Steiger Tatum Teat Stephen Isaac St. Clair Steve entered '61, Football 3, JV 1, 2, Monogram Club 3. George Alexander Steele lll Alec entered '61, Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3, Red Cross 1. Louise Thomas Steiger Louise entered '61, Student Council Committees: Wel- coming 2, School Spirit 3, Clubs: Spanish 3, GAA 1, Joyce Ellen Stevens Joyce entered '61, Clubs: Pen Pushers 2, 3, GAA 1, Mustang Medics 3. Elizabeth Anne Strickland Anne entered '61, Student Council Dance Committee 3, Clubs: FHA 2, Spanish 2, 3. 102 Sills Sims Snook Soule Stevens Strickland Templin Thevaos Mohe Stone Mohe entered '61, Student Council 3, Committees: Publicity 1, 2, Homeroom Officer 2, 3, Honor Society 2, 3, Clubs: Y-teens 1, 2, Limelighters 1, Secretary 2, Spanish 1, 2, 3. Harry Andrew Stroud Harry entered '61, Rodger Emerson Stroup Rodger entered '61, Clubs: Debate 1, 2, 3, Latin 1, 2. Linda Belle Strope Lynne entered '63, Benjamin Clayton Swaim Jr. Ben entered '61, Clubs: Engineers 3, French 2, Cross- country 3. Pla bun. Qllbi7,.,,V is --1 .Uv-. Q?- Ds. 43? Sizer Skinner Spencer Spigener Stone Stroup C. D. Thompson N. J. Thompson Kendall Brice Tarleton Kendall entered '61, Student Council School Spirit Committee 1, 2, 3, Clubs: Hi-Y 1, Treasurer 2, 3, De- bate 3, Spanish 1, 2, 3, Tennis 1, 2, 3, Honor So- ciety 3. Richard Arthur Tatum Ricky entered '61. Student Council Committees: Pub- licity 2, Public Relations 2, Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3, Clubs: Hi-Y 2, 3, Secretary 1, Mustang 3, Spanish 2, 3, Interact 3, Basketball 2, 3, JV 1. Ann Holloway Teot Ann entered '61. Student Council Committees: School Spirit 1, Publicity 1, 2, Dance 2, 3, Honor Society 2, 3, Junior Marshal, Homeroom Officer 2, Clubs: GAA 1, 2, President 3, Y-teens 3, Vice-president 1, Presi- dent 2, Mustang 1, 2, 3, Limelighters 1, French 1, 2, 3, DAR Award. C. S. Smith H. C. Smith M. S. Stanfield Stanley H. A. Stroud Strope S. J. Thompson Thomson Robert Stewart Templin Bob entered '61. Student Council House and Grounds Committee 3, Clubs: Engineers 1, 2, 3, Spanish 3. James Gus Thevaos Jimmy entered '61, Student Council Committees: Dance 3, School Spirit 3, French Club 3. Cha rlotte Dell Thompson Dell entered '61, Student Council School Spirit Com- mittee 2, Clubs: FTA 2, Spanish 2, 3, GAA 1. Nancy Jeanne Thompson Nancy entered '61. Homeroom Officer 3, Honor So- ciety 2, 3, Limelighters 1, Spanish 1, 3, President 2. 103 S. C. Smith S. E. Smith Stanton St. Clair Swaim Tarleton Threatt Thrift Sandra Jane Thompson Sandra entered '61, Student Council Committees: Pub- licity 2, 3, Welcoming 3, Homeroom Officer 2, 3, Honor Society 3, Clubs: Y-teens 1, 2, 3, 'French 2, 3, Chorus 2, 3, Choir 2, 3. Cynthia Graham Thomson Cindy entered '61. Student Council Dance Committee 2, Chorus 2, 3, Choir 2, 3, Red Cross 1, 2, 3, Clubs: Limelighters 1, 3, GAA 1. William Luther Threatt Billy entered '61, Ashley Ormond Thrift Ashley entered '61. Student Council Dance Committee 3, Homeroom Officer 1, Clubs: Monogram 2, 3, Hi-Y 2, Vice-president 3, Track 3, Cross-country 2, 3. Seniors complete active and stimulating year Linda Rose Thrift Linda entered '61, Student Council Committees: Citi- zenship 35 Welcoming 35 Red Cross 1, 2, 35 Clubs: FHA 2, Secretary 35 Pen Pushers 3. Henry Lee Tillman Henry entered '61, Monogram Club 2, 35 Chorus 1, 2, 35 Choir 1, 2, 35 Track 15 Varsity Football 35 Cross- country 2. Rebecca Lynn Trapp Becky entered '61, Chorus 25 Choir 25 Clubs: FHA 35 Limelighters 15 French 1, 2. Julia Ellen Trice Ellen entered '62, Student Council Dance Committee 35 Band 25 Clubs: Y-teens 2, 35 Limelighters 2, 35 French 2, 35 Mustang Medics 2, 35 Honor Society 3. Kazuko Tsuchiya 1 Kazuko entered '63, Chorus 35 Clubs: Debate 35 Am- bassadors 35 Address: 145 Kamikanagawa, Yamanashi- shi, Yamanashi-ken, Japan. Sarah Phyllis Tull Sally entered '61, Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 25 School Spirit 1, 25 Clubs: Y-teens 15 French 15 GAA 1. Madelyn Louise Vance Madelyn entered '62, DE Club 3. Susanne Veasey Susanne entered '61, Student Council Dance Commit- tee 1, 2, 35 Homeroom Officer 2, 35 Clubs: Y-teens 15 FTA 15 GAA 1, 2, President 3. Lauranze Scott von Handschuh Layne entered '62, Gloria Wagner Gloria entered '61, Student Council Committees: Dance 15 School Spirit 25 Publicity 2, 35 Clubs: French 2, 35 GAA 1, 25 Honor Society 3. Carroll Chapman Walker Carroll entered '61, Chorus 35 DE Club 3. Emily Elizabeth Walker Emily entered '61, Student Council Publicity Commit- tee 15 Homeroom Officer 15 Mustang 2, 35 Honor So- ciety 2, 35 Clubs: French 2, 35 Latin 1, 25 Great Books 2, 3. Frederick Alfred Walton Fred entered '61, Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2, 35 School Spirit 1, 25 Tennis 1, 2, 35 Clubs: Monogram 2, 35 Hi-Y 1, 2, 35 Spanish 2. Pascal Thomas Walton Tommy entered '61, William Alan Watermeier Bill entered '61, Clubs: Debate 35 Latin 25 Great Books 35 Honor Society 3. Kathryn Ann Watts Kathy entered '61, Student Council Dance Committee 1, 25 Clubs: Latin 15 GAA 15 Mustang Medics 2, 35 Honor Society 3. James Harry Weatherly Jr. Harry entered '63, Student Council Welcoming Com- mittee 35 Clubs: Latin 35 Interact 3. YV'-S... aff, 2 "' -s. Thrift Tillman C. C. Walker E. E. Walker West Whetstone Wright Wuertenberger Susan Elizabeth Webb Susan entered '63, Student Council Committees: AFS 35 Dance 35 School Spirit 35 Red Cross 35 Clubs: French 35 Spanish 3. Marcia Elizabeth Weinstein Marcia entered '61, Student Council 35 Welcoming Committee 1, 25 Homeroom Officer 25 'Spark Editor 35 Mustang 25 Clubs: Ambassadors 35 Y-teens 2, 35 Lime- lighters 15 French 1, 2, 35 GAA 1. Donald Thomson Welch Don entered '61, DE Club 3. Judy Ann West Judy entered '61, Student Council Publicity Committee 15 Clubs: Limelighters 1, 2, 35 Thespions 2, 35 GAA 1, 104 V ,pw--. at Trapp Trice F. A. Walton P. T, Walton Whitney Whitton Zaccagni Zagora Helen Dolores Whetstone Helen entered '61. Diana David Whitney Deedee entered '62, Student Council 35 'Spark Co- business Manager 35 Chorus 2. Jane Elizabeth Whitton Jane entered '61, Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2, 35 School Spirit 1, 2, 35 Publicity 1, 2, 35 Wel- coming 15 Mustang 1, 25 Red Cross 15 Clubs: Y-teens l, 2, 35 FHA 25 Limelighters 15 French 25 GAA 1, 2, 3. Alice Suzanne Williams Suzanne entered '61, Student Council Publicity 35 Clubs: Y-teens 1, 2, 35 FHA 35 Limelighters 1, 25 Latin 2, 35 GAA 1, 2, 3. ,..-1 Ln. H'-1lliQ"' f p-.....,,.. D-Q... Tsuchiya Tull Watermeier Watts A. S. Williams C. L. Williams Zira Cheryl Lynn Williams Cherie entered '61, Student Council School Spirit Com- mittee 15 Red Cross 1, 2, 35 Clubs: Limelighters 25 Latin 1, 2, 35 GAA 1. Edward Louis Williamson Eddie entered '61. Barbara Louise Wilson Bobbie entered '61, GAA 1, 2, 3. Walter Henderson Wolfe Jr. Walter entered '61. Student Council 15 Committees: Dance 1, 2, 35 Publicity 25 School Spirit 35 Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 35 Junior Marshal5 Football 3, JV 25 Clubs: French 1, 25 Engineers 35 Honor Society 3. ff' .gf Vance Veasey Weatherly Webb Williamson Wilson Robert Lee Worley Ill Bob entered '61 . Rebecca Ellen Wright Becky entered '61. Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2, 35 Welcoming 1, 25 Chorus 2, 35 Choir 2, Treas- urer 35 Clubs: Y-teens 1, 2, 35 Latin 1, 25 GAA 1. Virginia Anne Wuertenberger Jan entered '61. Student Council Committees: Hand- book-Scrapbook Chairman 25 Foreigh Exchange 2, Chairman 35 Hall of Fame Chairman 35 Homeroom Officer 2, 35 Honor Society 2, 35 Junior MarshaI5 Clubs: Ambassadors 2, 35 Debate 1, 2, 35 French 2, 35 Latin Secretary 1, 25 GAA 15 Danforth Award 25 Na- tional Merit Finalist5 AFS Student. 105 .gf i rw,- 'i""i', Von Handschuh Wagner Weinstein Welch Wolfe Worley Hope Spencer Zaccagni Hopie entered '61. Student Council Committees: Pub- licity 15 Dance 2, Co-chairman 35 Homeroom Officer 15 Mustang 35 Clubs: French 25 GAA 15 Representa- tive to Girls' State, Edwin Michael Zagora Mike entered '61. Engineers Club 2, 3. Sharon Leigh Zira Sharon entered '63, Clubs: Y-teens 35 Mustang Medics 3. gg gg, 7 W. ' ,gn , , 5135-flirt , ? .ii 1 Hi? if I ml fA , -vii ' if www uv ,, ,, Q 73: Iffprf., V v s ., A-. L I A '-5... ,,.A,Qv.g .f -',,- .. " 'A f Q , 4 ,a A . , X kv' -N .IL 4 ,,,' I ITIEI ., . K ,NV 1 bf' ,J ' H N' r hr h .gi -- 1 , . ff Af 4 1' ,f ,I 2 1 1 o r s r ,W ' 2-:Wt .jjv K at war! ,V , . W W l L',Q H, 4 1 V- h 'tg V "lrf'r7'3"??"'fw,fN2' V V x A H . NW H X ' gi ,lg .Mfg Us ' Favs- -If b 4. 1 G Y Ae- 'mmmf'W""iM3'v'?M0 ,4wKA LA 1 ,::" it- 4- TA ,W -,rg-sig: .5 ,lang W '."'f.r"-ifjrlll i, ., r 49 A if-'i s l . 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U Nu 'Q X J A U- W -mQ-fT1ifP::k"'- -X. W' wie? ., i' if r ' M... tw s-mi? 116. 5 ,.-,,,, us, 'HN s cv 3 gy .5 i . wxms .MSN ' i V l " N All .4 if 1 .. ako., H mm ' , ' V V af I r .f .sm-s::45'Fv9..i 'H PM f z 22 -if ' ' ,r-11 I - nxw-F, inn. L - 1.31 ,aww 3 .HY M I f .,. IV' dl ful' E 1 fg fi ' 3?-Q3 if-.MM 5 sg ri l s - i,,f 5, .. A , , U ,1 A .E ' Y f - ' ,,,n.f": in R T "iz ' h ld b d ' 'i If- f 5 r o rom s ou noi e an en rn r se , 5 p If should express a desire fo share more r The member who fruly serves so unselfishly, Else ihe club alone remains, devoid of meaning. One who parficipaies musi do so abundanflyp Service has meaning ihrough dedicafion. Student Council enforces point system, revises Constitution I rr'-'ft Q - T 'uf 5 S it dt if nt 3 .H 'Q it , xf-6i M sm rj mm , ,df-Q Uflflygr A Decorating for the Christmas dance are Martha Joanna Hill paints a banner for the East game,Publici- Austin, Skipper Blythe, Carlisle Landreth, and Clay- ty Committee members made posters and banners for ton Ramsey, members of the Dance Committee. the cafeteria for all football and basketball games. "So maybe we can just abolish the Constitution and operate in anarchy?" Student Council President Saxby Chaplin ruefully suggests a possible alternative for the time-consuming job of revising the Constitution. Other officers are Van Smith, treasurer, Nancy Lineberger, vice-president, and Sara Alexander, secretary. KT "MJ """9lHllw- -...mm 108 A misinterpreted clause in the Consti- tution governing the point system caused a major redistribution of of- ficers in the Student Council and school organizations this year. Last spring, several students and Student Council officers misunderstood the clause in the Constitution stating that no student should acquire more than ten points in offices held in school organizations. They were asked to ac- cept several positions then and, after receiving Student Council approval, did so. This fall, the point system was discussed in the Student Council. Members decided that if the Constitu- tion were to be effective, officers could not approve the holding of more than ten points by any one student. The stu- dents in question were then asked to resign one or more positions in order to correct -the discrepancy, ln the spring, the Constitution was rewritten in order to eliminate other ambiguous clauses and was prepared to be placed before the student body for a revote. Student Council projects included the sponsoring of the talent show and col- lecting canned goods at Thanksgiving. One popular Talent Show act was the rollicking chorus line. Proceeds from the show went to the Student Council, Drama Department, and the three classes. adopted last year, At Christmas, the Student Council con- tributed money to the Empty Stocking Fund and for a gift to school maids and janitors. Student Council President Saxby Chaplin organized an Inter-Club Council and an lntra-School Council that worked with School Superintend- ent Craig Phillips tor better school relations. This year's Student Council Committee chairmen were as follows: Assembly, Clay Kimball, Athletic, Billy Bane, Gary Canady, and Steve Annas, Citi- zenship, Freddie McPhail, Constitu- tion, Bill Chalmers, Dance, Hope Zac- cagni and Mitchell Grant, Elections, Martha Dulin, Foreign Exchange Stu- dent, Jan Wuertenberger and Rose- mary Hill, Hall of Fame, Jan Wuerten- berger, Handbook-Scrapbook, Ellen Law and Lucy Clark, House and Grounds, Bill Chalmers and Alan Speir, Public Relations, Elise McClung and John Robbins, Publicity, Sandra Lym- beris and Linda Kee, School Spirit, John Alexander and Georgia Knight, Student Opinions, Lucy Dulin, Wel- coming, Ben Benoit and Betsy Murrell. This year's show, called the "Show Biz Revue," was well-organized and entertaining. lt revolved around the saying, "There's no business like show business." 109 members welcome hazuka and Torwald Wearing kimonos of cultural Japan are Jan Wuerten- berger and her Japanese "sister" Kazuko Tsuchiya, MP's foreign exchange student. .6 . 23? if J 4 A Gary Snook and Swedish "brother" Torwald Ripa prepare to drive to school in Gary's Swedish-made Volvo. Torwald was also an exchange student at MP, TOP: As its activity the Athletic Committee sponsors intramural football, wrestling, and basketball games. Favorite teams are the Jolly Green Giants, Tenny-pumps, and Pumpkin-doodles. BOTTOM: Chip Moon, Alan Speir, and Harry DeMik stack the canned goods collected by the Student Council at Thanksgiving. I N i A ' , , . L ',,,,,,.u...,-...1. ' x ' ' . . 'Fuel-If?w:': ,J 'fic 'A .MJ xg vm- ' , . NORTH WEST A T NHS compiles list of available grants in local colleges The academic top fifteen per cent of the senior class and top five per cent of the junior class again this year formed Myers Park's chapter of the National Honor Society. The Society, which requires that all members main- tain a "B" average, encouraged com- petitive study among students and en- deavored to maintain Myers Park's superior academic standards. The Society's school projects were two: tutoring and compiling lists of scholar- ships available in local colleges. Throughout the year, NHS members tutored students desiring brief reviews in academic subjects. Members charged a nominal sum for tutoring and were themselves required to submit to the Society their initial' payments for use in the club's gift to the lnter-Club Scholarship Fund. ln October, a com- mittee headed by Marilyn Johnson compiled lists of scholarships avail- able in those colleges most popular with campus-bound seniors. A supple- ment to the initial list was issued in December. Induction into the Honor Society was held in October for seniors and again in February for juniors and seniors. Bill Blair turns to shake hands with Pete Gaskell, who has just tapped him into the NHS. . 4 Q' - - . 'A' "..f .35 ,,,t "in as . . . as - A perfect "Moon Maid," Joan Moritz entertains the Honor Society at the banquet for initiates. NHS. FRONT ROW: N. Lineberger, P. Skinner, S. Bain, S. Ed, S. Thompson, J. Livingstone, M. Johnson, B. Roseberry, P. Palmer, L. Clark, E. Litaker. SECOND ROW: H. Eleazer, J. Guillet, J. Fallis, F, Jones, G. Schott, S. Lymberis, L. Greenwood, B. Jones, J. Moody, A. Pickard, J. Wuertenberger, B. Benoit. THIRD ROW: B. Lob- dell, B. Blair, S. Howe, C. Manship, C. Couric, A. Cotes, A. Teat, N. Thompson, J. Larson, M. Dulin, N. Graves, L. Lindgren. FOURTH ROW: P. Gaskell, E. Walker, J. McLaughlin, G. Snook, M. Stone, R. Dougherty, S. Chap- lin, C. Snepp, B. Chalmers. G4 gf, -,www-0-w-f-9-umm.-nwvqgw-ning 1, . i 110 1. 4 . - Students debate pros and cons of medical Care for aged 4-,. - rc., P T T " Z.: T 1'f'w:"1-A, "M-Jl.?1l1f'Z' Eli TZ, f I 'L' SC- -vga v ' "wwvxfx-- '-Qi -:lj fffjf -Q. , ,,. cf. t I .-4 1 I , r ' .mfg :: .7 i V- 1 ff , MW, ,,. fl Q gy!!-1 Q, ...zxgi .1 s---2 1 I, , ,.. -f s W ,,,,,.,,,. 'f N: , fl 1' 5 If ff ,.. li , rw O 'I .Aw- 4- W WWW ,3 5... 3' -9 4 , if . 4 g iq .3. ,.,...,....,.," 1 :fi T' but Ye: -r'v,,t::'r't":.,. , 2 A we f QM , . ....,.,,,,.,.W tv M -f 3 .- 1 V1 ' c, .. , ,ff Nztg .. Liz. gs . , 535,-W 5 7 . .T ., il -,'.ff 1 H . -1 . t f ' 'ig 'i ... F V ' Q .1 2 iz, .X , 1 '4 r ' , " .- As novice Martha Parker delivers her practice debate, varsity members criticize the logic and delivery of her speech. Martha is preparing for a tournament ot Emory University in Atlanta, Georgia. In preparation for the receiving of de- bate resolves, this year's Debate Club .5 . -4 V : novice debaters in the arts of library , directors began in early fall to instruct gg 1 5 if l if f , . 2 S . research and the organization and de- A - r livery of a successful debate. As soon 3, as resolves were received, club mem- bers divided themselves into opposing affirmative and negative teams and began library research for facts, fig- ures, and statistics Clogical and illogi- call to support their theses. This year's National Debate Topic used by the Debate Club was "Resolved: That 1 Social Security benefits should be ex- tended to include complete medical fe- care for the aged." Practice debates were held weekly as arguments were formulated and statis- i tics organized and neatly recorded upon myriads of little file cards. Speeches of novice debaters were tape- recorded at meetings and criticized for logic and delivery. ln preparation for meets at Emory University, Wake Forest and Wingate Colleges, prac- ticed debaters wrote and rewrote speeches in order to eliminate loop- holes, reorganize impossible premises and insert overlooked facts. Local de- bates were held in March and regional meets throughout second semester. ln May, the Debate Club held its annual club banquet. ,g 'sg W lll .l f . - 1 ' f' 'L 3 ' " ri, 3,4 V, , if , ,ss 1 gh 1 ref: T is ,iz - 1 " X 1. In preparation for the meet at Emory, Tracy Whit- Students from UNC at Chapel Hill deliver a debate on the pros and cons of medical care for the aged. The MP Debate Club invited the college students to speck for an audience of debaters from throughout the state ,. . if fi . 1 .. " is f P ' i 553' if i3 393 1E gg 3 ,, . 5 . taker practices her debate with a tape recorder. . ? 2 f .Q Jenny Fallis, Judith Alexander, Sue Ed, Marcia Weinstein, Judy Guillet, and Sara Alexander sing "We're ugly" to their teachers and fellow Ambassadors. This act was one of many that "entertained" the faculty at the Ambassadors' annual Teachers' Banquet held in early December. At the two other banquets, Ambassador pledges completed their initiation into GAC by presenting parodies of their "big sisters" in the club. v- , .. .-.Q-"" ff Q' . .SSALA Sandra Lymberis and Cheryl Brittain decorate the green fir tree outside the library at Christmas. Trim- ming the tree has become an annual project of the Ambassadors. Decorations were popcorn strands. Ambassadors collect dimes, hold parties and a cake bake The Girl Ambassadors Club began an active year in September with the an- nual New Girls' Tea for sophomores and new students. Throughout football season, GAC members made and sold green and white pom-poms. On Satur- days throughout the year, the girls worked as volunteers at Memorial Hos- pital. They helped at the fall PTA barbeque and held paper drives to raise money for the club and for the YWCA. Members also collected for the March of Dimes in local shopping centers. At Christmas, GAC members decorat- ed the tree near the library and held the annual Teachers' Banquet and a party for the children in the Charlotte Community Hospital. And, in spite of icing that would not ice, the girls held a successful spring cake bake. Ambas- sadors also co-sponsored the Sadie Hawkins Day picnic with the Key Club. Membership into the club is deter- mined by points achieved through ac- tivity in school-sponsored clubs and events. GAC. FRONT ROW: B. Jones, Frost, Lovell, Scholtz, Baker, Bain, Tent, J. Alexander, Brittain, Clark, Line- berger, Tsuchiya, Zaccogni. SECOND ROW: Guillet, McClung, M. Johnson, Woods, Knight, Ed, Steele, Law, Gattis, Heacock, L. Smith, Beam, S. Alexander. THIRD ROW: Advisor Carmichael, Britt, Kee, Verch, Schott, Fallis, Weinstein, Lymberis, D. Smith, P. Jones, B. Jones, Hawes, Wilson, FOURTH ROW: F. Jones, L. Dulin, Murrell, Hill, L. Lindgren, Barnes, Hatcher, J. Johnson, S. Lindgren, Lobdell, Long, Federal, Advisor Sifford. "See? This is a top, and it works like this. lt's for you from me. Merry Christmas!" Ambassador Cheryl Brittain talks to a delighted patient at the Charlotte Community Hospital. Ambassadors held a party far the children in their hospital ward. V . ..... .... u ,.,...,.......-.,.. W-.. M.,,c,,...e.....,0.A......, V. 1- 5 , , L ....,,..,,.............,...,,.......,..,,.......m..,.,... niet 039' nun ---....,,,-M..,.....,-, . V. .-...,. ..,. -is-1 l L ' gg q ft 1X0 KEY CLUB A-'Bus ""' Saxby Chaplin encourages Skipper Blythe and Joe Chaplin to sign up for the Key Club football-game bus trip. QC v --. , 1'-44. ,Ml 4. ,. A . by L',,.. sf 'F ' - JO' ry, .. ' l N' ,J 051,54 . 'ff-'f 965 .- ' 1 ., Key Club. FRONT ROW: Jim McLaughlin, Ben Benoit, Gary Snook,president, Dick Babcock, treasurer, Mitchell Grant, secretary, Joe Chaplin, vice-presidentg Frank Cathey, Holmes Eleazer. SECOND ROW: Calvin Ridenhour, Ronnie Bobo, John Bristow, Ronnie Linker, Bill Chalmers, Saxby Chaplin, Fred McPhail. THIRD ROW: Pete Gaskell, Tom MacNeill, Van Smith, Alan Speirg Ben Hawfield, Steve Annasj Joey Aiken. Key Clubbers present corseges, skits Selling Mustang license plates and ad- vertisements for the Key Club Directory were fall activities of the Key Club. The Myers Park Club worked with the Key Clubs of East Mecklenburg and Garinger High Schools in publishing the directories, which were distributed at Christmas. Profits of S800 from the directories were contributed to the Inter-Club Scholarship Fund. Through- out the fall, Key Club members pre- sented corsages to the cheerleaders at football games and sponsored buses for out-of-town games. Key Club "cheerleaders" mob the referee at the Student-Faculty basketball game. Apparently, the faculty "ref" has called a foul against the student team - an unpardonable error. At the annual game held in No- vember, male faculty members formed a team led by the women teachers as cheerleaders. The student team was cheered by Key Club members. Another Key Club activity popular with students was the enacting of skits at pep rallies. To raise team spirit, Key Clubbers parodied cheerleaders and players ofthe "other team" at rallies. 4... ll3 The club presented skits at pep rallies during the football season. At Christ- mas, they contributed to the gift for the maids and janitors. The final proj- ect was the presentation of the sports- manship trophy at the Honors and Awards Day assembly. The Key Club is sponsored by the Charlotte Kiwanis Club and is intended to be of service to both community and school. Through- out the year, individual Key Club mem- bers attended Kiwanis Club luncheons to discuss the club's activities. Joe Chaplin and Ben Hawfield sort and stack copies of the Key Club Directory at Dowd Press. The Myers Park Key Club worked with the Clubs of Garinger and East Mecklenburg in publishing the directories which were distributed to students at Christmas. Mustang staff publishes informal and unprecedented annual i X. fr n . I nf A v MUSTANG Editor Pete Gaskell, Advisor Mr. Browne, and Business Manager Candy Snepp discuss plans for the l964 MP yearbook. Pete organized this year's MUSTANG and developed the new informal style for copy and pictures. Candy sold copies of the MUSTANG to students and co-ordinated the pages of the Business Section. Drawing and measuring possible lay- outs for the l964 Mustang began in September. Then, major staff members speculated about picture sizes and blindly hoped that they could think of something to fill all the inches of copy space. Staff members casually dis- cussed possible themes and cover de- signs until late December, when dum- mies were received. Then the fun began. The picture schedule was suddenly crammed with group shots, action shots, and "imaginative" pictures scheduled anywhere from 30 to two minutes apart. In horror, the Sports Editor discovered that he could not in- sert a swimming picture into a skinny vertical, and the Classes Editor decided that she could not fit the juniors into her dummy without "losing" a few pictures. .fig 1' sg, 7' ' vr S er We :lil 1' ' I 'Kar OM. As deadline approaches, the MUSTANG staff wel- comes only those visitors with uninquisitive minds. This sign graces the office door of the Business Manager. And suddenly it was February l5, and term papers were forgotten, as copy was rewritten, heads counted, and pictures enlarged. Minor staff mem- bers soon learned to overlook the major staff's frustrated mutters and hopelessly disorganized file cabinets. Weary staffers saw their annual go to press on March 20, and, wildly grin- ning at each other, hoped for another All-American rating. Jane Graham Geoffrey Schott Jim McLaughlin Emily E. Walker Student Life Editor Classes Editor Sports Editor Activities Editor ' ll"""' l a l'l4 .,"E. 5. ,f At the staff Christmas party, Sports Editor Jim Mc- Laughlin, wearing cookie-jar lid, calmly meditates upon the fact that deadline is only 91 days away. Classes Staff members make final picture identifications and check captions and senior activity sheets. The Classes section includes individual pictures of MP's seventeen hundred students and of the various class activities. Kathy Amen, Katherine McCarty, Becky Rumburg, Lynn Allison, Sandra Hoffmeyer, Susan Gay and Mary Speigner. X! 'W , M Af 4,11 1 ,fi 'ddfvnd gf +9 -,ilii IL ' ,sul in-1 Photographers: Chuck McConnell, Mickie McClellan, Frank Wright, and Tom Horack. The MUSTANG does not require that a student own or be unusually adept at operating a camera to be a photographer. Novice photog- raphers learn the art by trial and error and by spending their Saturdays in the darkroom developing negatives. lndustrious Minor Staff members listen to records during class. Susan Hout, Bob Cunningham, Claudette Harloe, Rosemary Hill, Lynda Lovell, and Bill Blair. kv L ,QI- H5 xuunabiy I ce-' NN Xxx 'SPARK Co-editors Marcia Weinstein and Judy Guil- let discuss an upcoming issue with advisor Mr. Sizer. fj-Q21 Co-Editors and staff publish 'Y-ge, QQIQK at ' , "" . ' ... , -ff, '-1" B ' I -1' ff .,f "" 7.4 - - 'X My Q 5 h Business Staff members check ads. Kathy Cook, Janet Haskins, Ann Moody, Co-Business Manager, Muriel Livingston, and Deedee Whitney, Co-Business Manager, When an editor moans, "Oh . . . the deadline's LEFT: Kathy Hall, Pam Hawkins, and Features Editor Susie Smith type rough drafts for feature stories. This year, Susie wrote the column SIDELINES. RIGHT: Debby Smith and Martha Parker point posters advertising the Sadie Hawkins Dance. The 'SPARK staff sponsored the dance and election of Daisy Mae and Li'l Abner. WHEN?" he can glance at these gay figures. Their grotesque shapes suggest that he laugh. 'SPARK Sports Editor Bob Currie discusses his page with Anne Moody, sometimes-sports-writer and Co-Business Manager. Bob reported the outcome of all athletic events throughout the year. ill, 4 xixx i,,...,' 'E-I ,LW Q 116 eleven newspapers This year, the staff of the MyerSpark published eleven issues of the school newspaper and, by dint of long hours selling advertising space, was able to operate without financial aid. The staff again returned to the policy of having Co-Editors-ln-Chief. Two Busi- ness Managers were responsible for advertising and sending complimen- tary issues of the paper to over 300 schools. For each issue, Debbie Smith wrote a Students of the Issue column in which the achievements of two out- standing students were reported. The column Sidelines was written by Susie Smith and Spark of Life by Pam Haw- kins. Responsible for the Club Column was Janis Johnson. The 'Spark again sponsored the annual election of Li'l Abner and Daisy Mae for the Sadie Hawkins Day Dance. Copy Editor Janis Johnson plans story deadlines with staff members Debby Smith and Martha Parker. Anderson Press typesetter prepares lead type for presses. Watching him are Marcia Weinstein, Debby Smith, Judy Guillet, Janis Johnson, Susie Smith, and Ann Moody. About one week before deadline, copy was set and proofread. The day before presstime, staffers completed headines, captions, and final proofreading. . 1w l'- . amp. H7 l " llllll llll llll Ill L... Susie Smith, SITTING, and Ann Moody check copy, captions, and headlines one last time before presstime, Standing in the galleys at Anderson Press, staffers Debby Smith and Janis Johnson proofread 'SPARK copy for typographical errors. .05 i 4 - wwf' "Let's think up something different to do with this poster," suggests Emily Wilmer, as she props the Sophomore Y-teens' poster on her knees. The poster is advertising that Sophomore Y-teens are collecting magazines for hospital patients. Watching Emily are Y-teens Susan lverson and Linda Edgerton. This year, Sophomore Y-teens was organized after Christmas vacation. ln January, the girls did volunteer work in local shopping centers for the March of Dimes and began collecting maga- zines for distribution to the patients at a local hospital. ln February, Sopho- more Y-teens were the guests of the Junior Y-teens at a meeting where a speaker from the Crittenton Home dis- cussed the problems of unwed mother- hood. ln March, sophomores made Easter favors for the children in a local hospital. 4 Junior Y-teens: Leslie Smith, pres., Edie Steiger, treas., Sande Hatcher, sec., Sue Woods, vice-pres. Janis Johnson and Lillian McGarity, Junior Y-teens, talk to a patient in the White Cap Nursing Center. Junior Y-teens participating in this project read and talked to the elderly patients in the nursing home on Saturday mornings. Y-teens also collected magazines for the patients in local hospitals. 2 2 if 3 X ,F H8 Sophomore Y-teen officers: Nancy Teat, treasurer, Martha Ann Faris, secretary, Joanna Hill, president, and Gena Lobdell, vice-president. Jr. Y-teens work in local nursing home At Christmas, the Junior Y-teens sup- ported a needy family and presented girls at the Crittenton Home with Christmas gifts. In January, the Junior Y-teens also collected for the March of Dimes and gave magazines to the patients in local hospitals. On Satur- day mornings during second semester, Junior Y-teens volunteered as workers in a local nursing home. Sophomore and Junior Y-teens are sponsored by the Central YWCA. Membership is open to all sophomore and junior girls. Wrapping Christmas presents for Crittenton Home residents are Junior Y-teens Claudette Harloe, Rose- mary Hill, and Nancy Verch. an-,N ,- is ,pg slash, , J . .09-L We . v 'ff' ,..i - U Senior Y-teens: Peggy Federal, sec., Judith Alex- ander, service vice-pres., Jane Graham, treas., Marilyn Johnson, pres., Martha Dulin, projects vice-pres. wt 3 364 DC X Sr. Hi-Y: Ashley Thrift, vice-pres., Bill Blair, treas., Cordy Fraser, pres., Herb Goins, sec. KHERYEDFQ' ' pw-e an V Mi .ITICKETS WELEDME TD F MUSTANGLAND One Senior Hi-Y project was the painting of a "Welcome to Mustangland" sign on the stadium press box. Boys began painting the sign last year and finished it during football season. Returning varsity Hi-Y painters were Mitchell Grant, Saxby Chaplin, Pete Gaskell, Jim McLaughlin. Hi-Y boys also played basketball at the YMCA. Sr. Hi-Y paints stadium "Welcome" sign Any senior girls interested in serving their school and community may join the Senior Y-teens, a club sponsored by the YWCA. At Christmas, this year's club sponsored a needy family. Members purchased food, clothing, toys, and a Christmas Tree, and, on a snowy December 23, brightened the Christmas of a family of six. In Janu- ary, girls collected for the March of Dimes. Every other Sunday morning, i6 of the girls volunteered as chapel escorts for local hospital patients. Senior Y-teens Beth Abernethy, Sandra Thompson, Marcia Weinstein, and Ann Cates look at the model of the new design of Memorial Hospital where they are Sunday chapel escorts. On every other Sunday morning, Y-teens escorted patients to and from the non-denominational chapel services in the hospital. ll9 Membership into the Senior Hi-Y, sponsored by the Central YMCA, is open to active senior boys. This year, the club continued the painting of the stadium press box, a project begun last year, and added a "Welcome to Mus- tangland" sign, Another project was the placing of a plaque in the cafe- teria listing the numerical ratings of football and basketball teams partici- pating in the Western 4-A Conference. Hi-Y boys played in inter-school Hi-Y basketball games at the YMCA. Another Sr. Hi-Y project was decorating a Christmas Tree for the Student Lounge. Saxby Chaplin holds the tree while Cordy Fraser and Charles Couric tie it. MP club honors buddy Beethoven Newly-organized this year was the German Club, formed in the second year since the study ot German has been ottered at Myers Park. Any stu- dent ot German was eligible tor mem- bership. Films and speakers were plan- ned 'to acquaint students with German culture. Activities included the cele- bration of Ludwig Van Beethoven's birthday and a German dinner with a Charlotte German -American Club member as speaker. As a project, the club bought books on the culture of Germany. Wigs' ti ., 1 1 Q4 QB i V41-3' f Philip Shore delivers a comic monologue to entertain German Club members at the club's dinner party. The din- ner, which featured BRATWURST lsausagel and KARTOFFELN lpotatoesl, was held at the home of Claudette Harloe. After Philip's monologue, members sang German folk songs to the guitar music of President David Verner. at all ian 3 t, Q, .1 ,ei LEFT. German Club: Philip Shore, trees., Claudette Harloe, sec., David Verner, pres., Chase Saunders, v-pres. RIGHT. Great Books: David Rollow argues point, listening, .lulie Larson, Joan Moritz, Dede White. Students study classics at Greet Books Danny Werts and Bill Watermeier, student leaders of the First Year Great Books Club, lead a discussion. 1. Discussing Lucretius at Great Books: Susie Whisnant, Monroe Gilmour, Holmes Eleazer, Pete Gaskell. One of the least publicized but most interesting organizations at Myers Park is the Great Books Club. lt is a club which began its perilous existence two years ago and which, hampered by accusations of being composed of in- tellectual snobs, died out for a year only to return this year, having as its members Myers Park's few semi-indi- vidualists. The club is divided into two groups which study Years l and ll of the Great Books of the Western World program, Members are required to read selections of works ranging from Plato to Rousseau and St. Augustine's Confessions to Mark Twain's Adven- tures of Huckleberry Finn. Discussions ot the readings are held at the bi- weekly meetings. The clubs meet at Queens College. 120 Mustang clubbers and potential members cheer at a pep rally. Membership is gained by students who have acquired a minimum number of activity points through participation in school activities. Members encourage school spirit at MP by decorating the halls before big games and by leading the cheering section at all games. School spirit clubs root for MP teams Boys having lettered in a sport are eli- gible for membership in the Monogram Club. Throughout football season, club members, armed with a Webster's dic- tionary, printed and sold booster cards. C"Undulate the Green Waveslnl At Christmas, this year's club supported a needy family. During wrestling and basketball seasons, members pulled down bleachers before meets. At Mus- tang presstime, members were plan- ning a cake bake and the painting of a "Welcome" sign for the Colony Road entrance to the school. School-spirited students are eligible for membership into the Mustang Club. This year, members decorated the halls before important athletic games and sold game programs. They financ- ed the banner through which the foot- ball team ran at the beginning of games and the papier mache Mustang head used by Millies. At the end of football season, members assembled action films of the games and held a re-run for students. At basketball games, members announced plays over a loud speaker. LEFT. Monogram Club pledges clean up the campus during fall initiation. Pledges are Mike Catanese, Calvin Ridenhour, and Buddy Poole. RIGHT. Aided by Webster's dictionaries and Miss Baker's voluminous vocabulary sheets, Monogram Club members printed and sold booster tags during football and basketball seasons. .poasff " 5 g .isa ' 1 . . 'Klint 'lc mms Du uslangr Sabres - i En Vlorelgiiiix Moline. lil MUST ANBS . mmf HCY' 'ima JISRINGEK Smuslffm 335:31 dbpelt n Ram 121 Q '?1,.. . ,-vw, Monogram Club. Monroe Gilmour, president: Frank Cathey, treasurer, Jim Estes, secretary, John Richards, vice-president, and Clay Kimball, sergeant-at-arms. 19 if Q if 5 - ,J 9 . f Mustang Club. Carolyn Britt, sec., Calvin Ridenhour, trees., Jim Estes, v-pres., Bart Mauldin, pres. School-spirited Mustang Club member Janis Johnson decorates the halls of the Student Center with green and white crepe-paper streamers. . -" . 5 . "4 I 4., ,M I I 0 X C 'wmv 2 "" Q.. 7 f-Sk' Us . V - ' . fs'-' 0: . I. nfqi -- Xqm. . - , Q r ,f , ' ', V254 1 15. 'ttf 'Ps A'..2 41- ap- -cflllli' ':.r"""'i',, K Sara Alexander Nancy Lineberger Patsy Rouzer Elise McClung Cheerleaders sparkle, heighten spirit during athletic events Cheerleaders, lettergirls, Millie Mus- Barnes. Cheerleaders led pep rallies tongs, and majorettes personify the during both the football and basketball SCh0Ol SPIVIT fhef 'S S0 mUCh 0 Perl Of seasons and encouraged school spirit Myers Park. When it is raining and the football team is losing, hope is a cheerleader turning cart wheels or a Millie wearing her papier mache Mus- tang head and yelling, "lf you think we're going to win, raise both hands!" at school and at athletic events. The twelve JV cheerleaders, who cheered the JV teams, were led by Mary Mc- Donald. Lettergirls sported new uni- forms this fall, consisting of white When the band marches onto the field furry holsf dork green Uniforms, and during half-time ceremonies, pride in melefelle bO0tS- Oh eech Qlflls locket Myers Park is each lettergirl helping was sewn her letter of the words to spell out the name of her school in "MYERS PARK." Head lettergirl was formation or each majorette twirling Martha Dulin, Millie Mustangs, con- 0 fire hefeh- Whether The team hes sidered the personification of the Mus- won or lost, school spirit is a cheer- feng Spirit, cheered during football leader, hands clasped behind her, sing- ing the Alma Mater. season. Millies were Lynda Lovell and Martha McNeal. Head majorette was This year, Myers Park's eight varsity Barbara Sizer. Majorettes performed Undaunted by min, Head cheerleader Margaret cheerleaders were led by Margaret with the band during football season. Barnes roots for MP at the Homecoming Game with Rocky Mount. Sally Hough Carol Lee Scholtz Cheryl Brittain Hope Zaccagni 'K ,Gb Xe., , 'il was " l 122 I e of 1 .5 1 l :A 5 'X .. , rf , Q ,, . lg 9 'W .Z T My I 'Y but A Q l S - 6 , Q . This year's Myers Park Lettergirls were Jackie Frost, Sally Bain, Brenda Fasnacht, Sharon Baker, Jill Schaeffer, Martha Dulin, Head, Lucy Dulin, Jill Wilson, Sue Woods, Georgia Knight. L. .. A-..,, ' , s.,,m K -a H- ,fig Majorettes. G. Rollins, P. Harris, S. Hatcher, B.Sizer, Spirited Myers Park Millie Mustangs, Lynda Lovell and Martha McNeal, cheer in the bleachers during the Head, L. Lindgren, C. Brownscombe, B. Gillespie. basketball game against West. At football games, Millies cheered with a papier mache Mustang head. JV Cheerleaders. Pat Swinney, Sallie Burgess, Molly Woltz, Ellen Weddington, Ann Miller, Erwin Heeseman, Wearing a football player's game coat, Lettergirl Mary McDonald, Head, Peggy Lucas, Kay Welch, Becky Autry, Lindsay Wheatley, Wanda Fierens, Nina Helms. Martha Dulin testifies to cold football weather. 'Q' 517'-,1,fr. ' , v 16,KZHUBz2kTiN .--1 f-MS 4 ,. - Band plays in conoertg receives an invitation to Mardi Gras I T1 Q 4 . '1".A". Q'-ET . I 3 fwwgflfs -'t is : K' If ' Tl .--' 'iv - -3, mo. rf" -' ' P Mmm 'Xt 'ff R' at -1. During half-time ceremonies band, majorettes, and lettergirls form a treble-clef sign to entertain crowds. This year's drum majors for the marching band were Mike Burkhead and Dale Brownscombe. Bond activities began in September when members performed with major- ettes and lettergirls during the half- time ceremonies at football games. Also at the games, the lettergirls sold copies of the 45 rpm recording of two marches played by the band. ln the fall, members performed at Asheville's 'w . II'-F' giving Carousel Parade in Charlotte. homecoming parade and at the Thanks- ef' During their sixth-period class, band members practice a concert piece under the direction of Mr, McNeely. This year, the band recorded a performance of two marches, the band and lettergirls sold the records. Eight members performed in the Janu- ary All-State Band Concert in Gastonia. The band also received an invitation to the Mardi Gras in New Orleans, La. In February, members performed with bands of Alexander and Sedgefield Junior Highs in an evening concert. Members entered the Greensboro state- wide contest and planned to play in grade six, the most difficult category. Band. FLUTE: Clark, Bordsen, Sibley, Gillespie, Collier. PICCOLO: Whitton. OBOE: Werts, Parker, VonHoy. BASSOON: Bigham, W. Hobbs, J. Hobbs, B. Hunt, Sterling. BASS CLARINET: Eaker, Albro. E-FLAT CLARI- NET: Goodwin. B-FLAT CLARINET: Travis, Yarus, Baker, Kontsios, Starnes, Schmid, Burkhead, D. Howie, Coldwell, Collins, Hawkins, Thompson, Leland, Campbell, Hutchinson, Van Sciver. ALTO SAX: Delantonas, Bobo, Crowder, Phillips, Lowry. TENOR SAX: Austin, Sawyer, Cates. BARITONE SAX: Burwell. HORN: Higgins, Rees, Rollow, D. Brownscombe, C. Brownscombe, Segrest, Johnson. CORNET: Brown, L. Austin, Cassels, Snyder, Colbert, M. Austin, Faulkenberry, Richardson, Hoag, Boyd, Ousley, Flowers, Bowers, Williams, Atkins, Smith, Wakefield. BARITONE: Howe, Reed. TROMBONE: Schworm, Auten, Delantonas, Fuller, Williams, Freeman, Vassels. BASS: Selby, Curtis, Link, Blackmon, Stanton. STRING BASS: Powers. PERCUSSION: Mauney, Aiken, Schwantes, Ward, Renfro, Lee, Lowder, Brady, Citron, Houston, Johnston. DIRECTOR: L. Harold McNeely. Qin--m-w - -ilmi-.-.iw 1g.migumL.M .U l-..1--. . ,..u.i.4-.mann-guna,--. J-ilu- u14. I -sian --u.L i i l 3 4 . F, 'I 1 V I . r 3 'f fi '35 Vi 5 : S' .. P r' it 'Q t ' - -- f 3 ' -K 0 ., A - ' 5. E5 A L A 3. L A . a 4. 144. +1 n A' ,Q 21. Orchestra. VIOLIN: Mclntyre, Reed, Cates, Holdredge, Lineberger, Knight, Crosson, Huff, Ray, Land, Beam, Stephenson, Venoble, Clement, Mizell, Rudisill, Snapp, Leftwich, and Schreiber. VIOLA: Price, McCauley, and Susan Shoemaker. CELLO: Mullen, Pratt, Campbell, Davis, Steve Shoemaker, Ledford, and Strickland. DOUBLE BASS: Powers, Estes, and Glenn. FLUTE: Clark, Bordsen, and Collier, HARP: Clark. OBOE: Weber and Werts. CLARINET: Travis, Leland, J. Howie, and J. Hobbs. BASSOON: W. Hobbs. FRENCH HORN: Johnston, Rollow, C. Brownscombe, D. Brownscombe, and Segrest. TRUMPET: Snyder, L. Austin, and M. Austin. TROMBONE: Schworm and Williams. PERCUSSION: Lee, Aiken, Citron and Houston. PIANO: Eaker. DIRECTOR: Spencer R. Mims. Orchestra accompanies Carousel chorus Orchestra members utilized the facili- ties ofthe auditorium for both practice and concerts this year. At Christmas, the orchestra performed with the A Cappella Choir in the presentation of Handel's Messiah in an assembly pro- gram for all students. Various Christ- J mas carols were also played at an evening program for parents and students. ln January, six orchestra members at- tended the All-State Orchestra work- shop which met in Chapel Hill, North Carolina, Participating as All-Staters were Lucy Clark, harp, Billy Bigham, Bassoon, Rick Estes, bass, Bette Mc- Intyre, violin, Diane Travis, clarinet, and David Weber, oboe. Myers Park's workshop orchestra also attended the workshop. In March, the orchestra worked with the choir in the presentation of the Rogers and Hammerstein musical, Carousel. This was Myers Park's second Broadway production, since Oklahoma! was performed last year. Three per- formances of Carousel were given While Mr. Sizer and Mr. Mims discuss CAROUSEL plans, orchestra members prepare for an evening's practice. March I2-l4. Throughout the year, three orchestra members - Lucy Clark, Tommy Powers, and David Weber - played in concert with the Charlotte Symphony Orchestra. Several members also re- ceived scholarships for summer study at Guilford and Transylvania music camps. The orchestra planned a concert with the band to be played for the student body in late spring. 125 . 6 ri ,9 ,ll I -A ,V l , . , I A 1.1 ,, ,.!- v. All-State Members. SITTING: D. Weber, D. Travis, R Estes. STANDING: L. Clark, B. Bigham, B. Mclntyre 9712 J 0 W OO XJ A Cappella Choir This fall, A Cappella Choir members, selected from the Myers Park Chorus, sang in various church programs. At Christmas, they presented Handel's Messiah in an assembly program for students and a program of Christmas carols in an evening concert for par- ents, during the holidays, the group also sang at J. B. Ivey and Co. and in local shopping centers. ln February, a small group attended a choir confer- ence at Mars Hill College. Directed by Mr. Cronstedt, members of the A Cap- pella Choir sing at J. B. lvey and Co. during the Christmas holidays. Also at Christmas, choir mem- bers performed excerpts from Handel's MESSIAH at a school assembly, in which choir alumni par- ticipated, and they sang Christmas carols and hymns ot local shopping centers. ff: busy at Christmas ln March, the chorus sang in the Myers Park version of the Broadway musical Carousel. Choir members took lead parts in the production. Also, the A Cappella Choir entered State-wide choir competition in Hickory, and, in April, members attended the All-State Choir Conference in Greensboro. ln late spring, outstanding members of the orchestra, band, and choir were chosen to be members of the Modern Music Masters, a music honor society. s. John Robbins, TOP. Choir: Becky Wright, treas.5 vice-pres., Donna Gilmour, sec., Leland Schwantes, pres. BOTTOM: Choir pianist Karen Hite. Choir. FIRST ROW: J. Robbins, C. Benton, P. Eaker, W. Happy, B. Wright, S. Richards, S. Thompson, D. Gil- mour, M. Newlin, M. G. Kissiah, D, Landry, C. Thompson, N. Teat, P. Hooper, J. Wilkinson, M. Lucas. SECOND ROW: L. Schwantes, P. Sibley, A, Williams, A. Bennett, M. Robbins, M. Phillips, S. L. Watson, B. Jewell, D. High, Susan Shoemaker, L. Gattis, M. Barnes, M. Dulin, C. Snepp, K. Hite, S. McMillan. THIRD ROW: R. Culbreth, D. Howie, J. White, P. Shore, M. Richey, R. Green, G. Ducker, F. Dixon, R. McLean, D. Brownscombe, R. Brown, T. Capps, N. Whitlock, Steve Shoemaker, C. Landreth, S. Fligil. DIRECTOR: Cronstedt. 1 r 2 5 .1 ,fff Drama Department 3 ' , t " ,.Q,,,3,, ' - 'Ur' ' ,l V , .,... J aww-... .pw-vw? r' W , -, 2 1., 1 '. H, Lf... hz w., an zz ,,,,,, Mvnug-4. I , 'N' "V .M + ,M . - T ' i' ' fc directs Bernardlne, 'fi W. 1 musical, one-acts D This year, drama events at Myers Park Y ,Q were organized and directed by mem- A N Q. bers of the drama classes, and the N fa drama clubs-Limelighters and Thes- wi? T '-- ggi Q pians-were generally inactive. Open 5- ,S .gb fy 1' . ,N t Q il l try-outs for parts in all plays and shows ' ' L ' - ' ' W i were held, but most of the directing -ff' - u members of the drama classes. The first production of the year was the talent show, "Show Biz Revue," co- sponsored with the Student Council. All students were eligible for try-outs, and talent ranged from poetry recita- tions to magic tricks. ln later fall, the comedy Bernardine was presented by members of the junior and senior classes. In March, Rogers and Hammerstein's Broadway play Carousel was given. Members of the chorus received leads in this musical. Proceeds from Carousel were used by the junior class for the Junior-Senior Prom and by the senior class for their class gift, Also in the spring, the drama classes presented three one-act plays which were entered in state competition in Chapel Hill. Before a dress rehearsal of CAROUSEL, members of the drama department apply make-up to cast members and singers, under the direction of Miss Akers, who has worked with the Charlotte Little Theater. 5 J 'I ' -1 127 and back-stage work were done by W? . . . . ,Mu TOP. This zany display in the Student Center showcase is advertising the comedy BERNARDINE produced in November. BOTTOM. BERNARDINE, during production. Laughing at the antics of Mike Ambrose, STANDING ON TABLE, during one of the comic scenes are Cordy Fraser, Peter Clark, Chuck McConnell, and Philip Shore. Jacqueline Wilson gives a dramatic reading of Vachel Lindsay's poem "Congo" during the talent show. 4 r MP jeunes filles and pueri stud foreign culture, customs Q-C a.' N' o lv Q.. - LUNA 1,5 ll, 5 :NRE UR vt" X , 4 H5 1' V I' " N. 46 .M Enacting a scene from "Pyramus and Thisbe." D. Werts, Pyramusg S. Whisnant, tree, M. Whitton, Thisbeg A. Williamson, Wall, C. Brownscombe, moon. French Club officers: Pam Skinner, secretary, Pat Kennedy, president, Lucy Dulin, treasurer, and Bob Cunningham, vice-president. 'H ff lg 'Tl nu- Most active of the language clubs is the Latin Club, which requires mem- bership of every student familiar with the Gallic Wars. A program on Vergil was presented and Latin Club mem- bers also celebrated the Saturnalia. The club attended the state Junior Classical League Convention in Chapel Hill. Spring Latin Week included a slave auction, skits and films about the Romans. At the end of Latin Week, members begged or borrowed sheets and made togas for the Roman ban- quet. A V, ofa .1 , J 1 ,KH ,Q ,.. "J'entre dans la salle de classe" and "Un Flambeau, Jeanette Isabelle" are French phrases well-known by every good French Club member. This year, the club officers, endeavoring to familiarize members with the French language and customs, sponsored the showing of French films and the sing- ing of French carols at Christmastime. The club held a hootenanny - in French. Advanced French students at- tended a presentation of Anouilh's play "L'Allouette" at Davidson College. . x . PUNS IIAHSAXIUS Timxs iurixezu Q ? r Q .5 ln the spring, every Latin student is required to complete a project depicting a phase of the year's study. This project shows one of Caesar's bridges across the Rhine. The Latin ll student who built it had just finished translating CAESAR'S GALLIC WARS and built this replica ofa bridge from his description. The Camanas - Martha Rankin, Catherine Munroe, and Nancy Teat-sing "Ou Les Fleurs Sont-elles Allees?" at the French Club Hootenanny held in February. Although members had a few problems with their pronuncia- tion, they sang along to "Puff, La Bete Magique," "Stewball, Un Cheval de Course" and others. 128 I ' 4 2 " ' un in language clubs Displaying Spanish and Mexican pot- tery in the Language Arts building showcases was the school project of this year's Spanish Club. The pottery and craft work depicted old legends of Spain. Another project was the cele- bration ofthe Spanish Christmas. At a party in December, members sang traditional Spanish songs accompanied by guitar and broke a pinata. ln Janu- ary, member Nancy Thompson spoke on her summer's visit to Mexico. Later, two members presented a program ot Spanish folk dances. 2 - so 6 Q T 'ii W1 Latin Club. Gena Lobdell, vice-president, Calvin Ridenhour, president, Phil Anderson, treasurer, and Elizabeth Prince, secretary. Practicing his part in the French play "Medecin Malgre Lui," Calvin Manship las an inebriatel lifts his jug of "wine." The play was produced in April. . 'fl' Z, f ,Q f it "ti -14261 L L. ,D ggi, , ' , 'nf .7- ...W , ,Ml 0' - , , 'o ' g 1 f Qi: lofi' ,yvgz-f-we At the Spanish Club Christmas party, one carefully-blindfolded member tries to break the pinata filled with candies and toys. Breaking the pinata on holidays is an old custom, although pinatas are usually clay, this animal-shaped one was paper. Members also sang Spanish folk songs and Nancy Thompson played a guitar. Nancy Thompson describes to Spanish Club members her visit to Mexico lost summer. She is holding a Mexican doll wearing the native sombrero. 129 Spanish Club. Nancy Thompson, committee chairman, Mike Love, treasurer, Norwood Selby, vice-presidentg Cassandra Lane, secretary, Tina Long, president. Of ,Vilh- . ... DE Club members study, hold jobs, publicize school events DE Club member Carroll Walker broadcasts over radio station WGIV, where afternoons he was disc jockey. By incorporating academic study with job opportunities, the Distributive Edu- cation Club introduces its members to the world of business. The Distributive Education course of study is open to juniors and seniors. Job application, advertising, and salesmanship are studied in DE l. In DE ll, students dis- cuss economics, business psychology, business law and insurance, and public speaking. Most DE students attend classes in the morning and workin the afternoon. Many of them are students who do not plan to attend college but who wish to begin a career immediate- ly following graduation from Myers Park. This year's DE Club was unusual- ly active in school events. if V nmpgsiry l'i'inii1i'i'it1f"5 I-yifjrliwiw. Illl ,Mis . i.'ntnir.x'rx"3 tiff-tixu.ut DE Club officers. Buck Young, associate president, Larry Anderson, treasurer, Morton Farris, president, Peggy Hawes, projects co-chairman, Joe Revels, vice-president, Paul Porter, parliamentarian. To promote spirit during football and basketball seasons and on various holi- days, club members decorated the showcases in the Student Center. The club also maintained a student-place- ment file in which records were kept of non-DE Club students wishing part- time employment. When job oppor- tunities arose during the year, the club notified those students on the file of available work. At Christmas, the club sponsored a needy family. ln February, the club organized a Courtesy Week for all students. Also in the spring, DE Club members studied creative mar- keting and improved means of adver- tising with other DE Clubs in the district. Members of the l964 Distributive Education Club are as follows: FRONT ROW: Porter, Broome, Honey, Bagby, B. Yandle, McCorkle, Vance, Casanova, Revels, P. Yandle, Anderson, and Duckworth. SECOND ROW: Welch, L. Snead, Queen, East, Ford, Shirah, Hunt, Baker, Humble, Lonon, and Crawford. THIRD ROW: Burdette, Davis, Walker, Kologiski, Dwight, Clifton, Raborn, President Morton Farris, and D. Snead. Sorting checks is DE Club member Janice East, a part time employee of First Union National Bank. if B XF f . A 4.4. vi If Q4 1, 5 -iz Members of the Pen Pushers Club practice typing. Joyce Stevens, Kathy Deaton, Betty Davis, Janet Lazarus, Mary Demas, Connie Poffenbarger, Janet Owen, Trudy Moffitt, vice-president, and Nancy Adams, president. FH and FTA members cook, study Membership into the Future Home- makers of America Club is open to girls enrolled in the Foods course and any others interested in learning more about the art of becoming a successful homemaker. At Christmas, FHA mem- bers organized and prepared an open- house for the faculty members. ln the spring, the girls planned a Mother- Daughter Banquet, members prepared food and engaged a speaker. District of the FHA in which the participated were held at meetings members West Lincoln and South Mecklenburg High Schools. The state convention was held in the spring in Raleigh, North Carolina. Girls who wish to become teachers find new incentive in the Future Teachers of America Club. Members participate in a student assistant program, those who are not library, office, or physical education assistants work as assistants for individual teachers. There are sev- eral county and state FTA meetings throughout the year, and the members participate actively. The state conven- tion in November was held at Duke University in Durham, An all-day workshop for club presidents and ad- visors was held in Greensboro. Follow- ing this was a series of workshops held at Charlotte College, where the mem- bers lea-rned the methods of teaching in their particular field. Preparing for the open-house for faculty members at Christmas are FHA members Judy West, Martha Hardee, Bobbe Berry, Dixie Cook, and Diana Hodges. The girls decorated the table in red and white and made the refreshments for the open-house themselves. The FHA Club encourages its members to develop proficiency in homemaking. ln the Foods course, girls study nutrition and cooking, in Clothing, fashion principles and sewing. 1' if 131 Girls push pens, type and bookkeep Girls with "A" and "B" averages in business courses are eligible to join the Myers Park Pen Pushers Club. This year, guest speakers from several col- leges spoke to the Pen Pushers on topics relating to their specialized work in shorthand, typing, bookkeep- ing, and accounting. As two service projects, the girls helped teachers with secretarial work and weeded the flower beds on campus. Pen Pushers also placed displays in the showcases of the Language Arts building and on the bulletin boards of both the bookkeep- ing and typing rooms. As Miss Dixon observes, FTA member Shirley Fer- guson practice teaches in a class of French lll stu- dents. Shirley also graded test papers for Miss Dixon. Foreign exchange student Torwald Ripa of Sweden ITHIRD FROM LEFTI discusses international friendship with Interact Club members Harry DeMik, Bill Blair, and Mike Burkhead. One of the purposes of Interact is to en- courage international understanding. MP's Interact Club is sponsored by the Charlotte Rotary Club. Engineers take field trips to universities The Engineers Club, established to promote an interest in engineering and related scientific fields, this year in- vited to its meetings scientists whose choice of subjects ranged from chem- istry to the Naval Academy. The club sponsored field trips to different engi- neering firms inthe community. Mem- bers visited North Carolina State of the University of North Carolina at Raleigh in the fall and Georgia Insti- tute of Technology in the spring. To inform students of various engineering schools, the club members placed col- lege catalogues in the Science Library of the Physics Building. .MURIWXT lmf' I 1 ff E M'hn, 'f 1. f if -IW. 1'1'flfu1f -1':rf . V fi . X-lilf' wry! fbf'!11?f'lf'l1 ' flaw. rms 85" ., - ,V . . Humffity, unoftorrfrlbn sr . X non zhjwfhg, fafyfifrnex. r -I Jf1mp!1?!f , purify, U Jleadfafgerf. :elf confroln' ' F , 'E Uris fx derfared fa be 5,4 ' 3 "H I rrlfdamg what A qapored .4 t. if fo lhfs fynorance. 52,-,, . .,f.. 4 n gh. fr. ' ' pqnu : 1. Jw'-I - K L., ' f ,,,, H,,,,,, ..........- Bill Chalmers puzzles over a cogitation posted on the bulletin board in Mr. Fulcher's physics laboratory. LEFT. At a fall meeting of the Engineers Club, Dr. Floyd Frank, chemical engineer'for Celanese Corporation, performs an experiment as he describes to members the work being done in his field. At other meetings, members visited businesses employing engineers and several engineering schools. RIGHT. Engineers Club: Bill Chalmers, vice-president, Bob Phillips, secretary, and Ronnie Linker, president. 132 Rater organizes an Interact Club A new organization is the Interact Club, introduced and sponsored by the Charlotte Rotary Club. Rotary Club members explain that the purpose of Interact is to provide opportunity for young men to serve in a program dedi- cated to international understanding. The club planned to correspond with an Interact Club in a high school in England. In the spring, the club plan- nedta banquet for all Charlotte foreign exchange students. Throughout second semester, Interact members attended weekly Rotary dinners. Interact Club: Phil VanHoy, trees., Herb Goines, pres., Harry DeMik, sec., Doug Baker, vice-pres. L.. r ,,,,,,,,..l'i,! Jr. Red Cross members Gilda Davis, Lillian McGarity, and Ann Morton discuss what personal items they will use to fill the Red Cross supply chest. Collection of such items as soap, toothbrushes, and small hand towels was held for the chest during homeroom period. The chest will be used for supplies in a disaster area. Jr. Red Cross. Beth Roseberry, sec.: Lillian McGarity, Dr. Inez Elrod, pathologist, shows the blood vault of v-pres., Ron Dougherty, treas.j Sunny Beam, pres. the Red Cross Blood Center to Mustang Medics. 4 A panel of Charlotte doctors discuss health careers at a fall meeting of the newly-organized Mustang Medics Club. Speaking are Dr. J. M. Dayton, general practitioner, Dr. J. D. Dorsett Jr., internist, Dr. J. M. VanHoy, general surgeon, Dr. G. G. Culbreth, neurosurgeon, and Dr. M. Kamp, public health officer. At the meeting the doctors discussed their reasons for entering medicine, their training and daily routines. edics investigate health careers The Mustang Medics, one of the new- est clubs on campus, introduces stu- dents to the opportunities available for careers in the field of medicine. Club meetings included a panel discussion led by prominent Charlotte doctors and tour of the Red Cross Blood Center. As a school project, the club members placed displays in the Language Arts building depicting the various aspects of medicine as a vocation. Junior Red Cross fills suppl chest This year, the Junior Red Cross began its activities with the annual Red Cross enrollment drive, At Christmas, boxes filled with small toys were distributed in local hospitals. Also during Christ- mas, several members sang carols at the hospitals. ln the spring, the club sponsored the filling of a chest of sup- plies to be sent to a family overseas, all school clubs participated in this project. Red Cross members worked as volunteers at the Red Cross Blood Center. Medics. FRONT ROW: Patterson, v.p., Livingstone, v.p. SECOND ROW: McKericher, pr., White, tr., King,sc. I x 71 V , E .A W 3, A Acfion is by fhe feam on fhe field: Uniiy in fhe crowd shrings ihe greafesf cheers. 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'f T ' . - 1 fvqlW ?ny " P f A -' r ' s 1fLai'?YTm1f rrsfxizfifvah 4 2 "' "" Powerhouse Mustangs romp over opponents to 9-3 season Rick Arrington 1333 hits ace receiver Bobby Jones 1843 with a jumper as Johnny Bristow 1333, Mike Richey 1733 and Clay Kimball 1653 provide defensive power in an important 32-7 victory over Harding at Memorial Stadium Finding an open spot, holfbock Frank Cathey runs for the winning touchdown against Harding. -f l."1' 3 ,, ,pf ,iq -,.1-ery " '4 '. "' fra "2 3. ,Q .. , , ' 'U . - ' A A4 'A . v - A . -4 v',4 hi ,,.- s.,,. A 5 '. 1 - 4, 1 ff 1 '1 ' "Ve ' ' 1 ,. sm., fu'-af , if -- Yl ey V rv' 7 . ., 4, 'V ,,,, 3-'Q fx ,Qc Mn- rf: 1.6" . .. fl' Sophomore end Harris Woodside prepares to snag one of his phenomenal catches from the defenders' hands. ,M 'f----1'1-"':'-+3-fr Wn, , ,., Dvmsf ' - , -Au M ,n :dm IH- , . A 1 A ,rd ,,fg,,,,,,.,. -. W , .5650-za-14ow:.if-v'b'-Q"."vf I - ,M . .. A .. , 1 ' " fy .ev , . . 4' WFS +. w,g " 1, .5 4 1 r if 'W if . , w . f'- :'- - .. fe of r ' '15 'M 6. 4 t3"f""f' .11-31155: ,Lf 4-M' . f , 4' zffy., ,, V1-uw 'Ni' n-'iq' 303 ,J ...wi 1-1 K- - W 5115: I ,' ' H 'r , 'Q ,.,, " s -rs T" bl. V46 ya V ' 1 1' A 's,.z r. butt... -gh f sy -J 1 -v NVVJI fJ"37',fcL- , if .Va I , .JJ 5 1 V, -. . M 4, ,,' so , . E WH . 1.5 uf gf Qui- ' 3 -1 ., .: A - if 'sa 1 .' . 1 H.- r 5 A .QF 4 , if ,li v- ., it' L.-. A . 1. A.. J 336 I Versatility, crushing offensive power, and a rock-like defense accounted for Myers Park's most impressive football season in the school's history. Co- champions of the Western 4-A Con- ference, the team bequeathed an en- viable record to future teams. Myers Park started the season with a bang, defeating Albemarle 33-6 - the Mustang's first win over the Bulldogs on their own field. Substitute fullback Johnny Bristow sneaked through the Bulldog line again and again for long yardage, while Jimmy Estes' 33-yard pass to Tommy Hawthorne set up the winning tally. Defensively, Flake Campbell, Bart Mauldin, Clay Kimball, and Mike Richey prevented serious Albemarle penetration. The great offensive power of the Mus- tangs was evident in their 47-7 stam- pede over Salisbury. Herb Goins put on a fantastic running display in setting school records of 225 yards and 34 points. The next game, with South, produced similar thrills. Halfback Frank Cathey returned the opening kickoff 93 yards for the initial score ofa 43-23 night. Voted most valuable lineman, Flake Campbell 1753 heads for the action as Mike Richey 1733 follows up. Q W gile Gridders Co-champions of Western 4- Conference All-County end Harris Woodside snag- ged two TD passes from All-State quarterback Rick Arrington, while Bobby Jones took another. Johnny Wilson completed all five of Myers Park's extra points. Defensive power also shone as Carl Keith burst through the Sabre line, held onto a blocked punt, and took the ball in for the score without breaking stride. Myers Park's aerial assault went into high gear in the Asheville game, which saw Rick Arrington pass for four touch- downs in the first half to lead the Mus- tangs to a 32-14 victory, Against Gas- tonia, Arrington's arm again proved to be the winning factor. Behind 2-O at intermission, the Mustangs were not daunted as Arrington stormed back in the second half with a touchdown pass to Woodside. Tommy MacNeill's inter- ception of a pass put the Mustangs into another scoring position, this time executed with a beautiful 50-yard Ar- rington-to-Woodside pass. The offense did not grab all the honors, however, as the Mustang's defensive wall stop- ped the Greenwaves twice within the Myers Park ten. The Mustangs continued their string of victories over Harding, 12-7. An un- believable catch by Woodside on a 31- yard pass from Arrington set up the first score, while a stolen ball by Mac- Neill set up the key play in which Cathey swept the right end for a 21- yard touchdown play and a two touch- down lead. Johnny Bristow and John Lunday sparkled in a terrific defensive stand. Backed up three times by penal- ties, punter Tommy Hawthorne re- sponded with a booming 75-yarder to exemplify his position as one of the finest kickers in the state. Spirited East fell to the Mustangs, 28- 6, as Arrington completed 22 of 29 passes, four of them for touchdowns. This victory proved to be the high point of the season and the greatest team effort in the history of Myers Park. 1964 Mustangs. FRONT ROW: Cathey, McClure, Murray, Hawthorne, Capt. Kimball, Mauldin, Schwantes Crockett, Arrington. SECOND ROW: Burley, Timberlake, Wilson, Woodside, Garnett, Keith, Hart, Holden Lunday, Tinsley, Sandiford. THIRD ROW: Trainer Fortenbery, St. Clair, Berry, Allison, Bobo, Ridenhour, Loesch Speir, MacNeill, Wolfe, Robbins. FOURTH ROW: Mgr. Lowe, Hamilton, lnderfurth, Campbell, Kantsios, Soule Jones, Bristow, Goins, Hayden, McCoy, Richey, and Estes. I Carrying a nine-yards-per-carry average, fullback Herb Goins leaves would-be tacklers in his wake. 137 5 . SCOREBOARD M.P. Opp onen t 13 Albemarle 6 6 Garinger 33 47 Salisbury 7 41 South 21 32 Asheville 14 15 Gastonia 2 12 Harding 7 28 East 6 6 Rocky Mount O 42 West O 242 96 WON 9 LOST 1 Fighting out of deep territory becomes a specialty of the Mustangs behind Arrington's accurate arm. ' 'le 1- Junior QB Rick rrington reaps All-State honors Woodside's tremendous catch with de- fenders hanging on him sparked an exceptional array of individual power molded into a whole. Flake Campbell made short work of East's All-State John Lagana to lead the defensive stand. This same defensive power, which included Keith, Bristow, Maul- din, Kimball, Woodside, Jerry Burley, Greg McClure, Ben Sandiford, and Lloyd Watkins was the determining factor in a 6-O victory over State Champion Rocky Mount in which Goins' early 80-yard touchdown run proved to be the only score of the game. The Mustangs concluded the season with a 42-O victory over West. Arrington's posses found apt receivers in Woodside, Cathey, and Jones as the team again displayed a dazzling team effort. Trainer Dave Fortenbery and manager Sidney Lowe contributed their services to the Mustangs throughout the season. Myers Park's disappointing loss to Gar- inger proved to be the only flaw in an otherwise perfect season. This loss pre- vented the Mustangs from represent- ing the Western 4-A Conference in the State Semi-finals. Perhaps another meeting with Garinger would have told the tale, for the Mustang record tells the story of a team which, after de- feat, fought back with eight successive victories to tie for the Conference Championship. Against Albemarle, Jimmy Estes looks for a receiver on his way to setting up the winning touchdown. Johnny Bristow breaks into the clear after a fine defensive stand by the Mustangs. LEFT: Johnny Wilson has little difficulty booting an extra point behind the powerful defensive line. RIGHT: West man is snarled by Goins, as Campbell 1753, Burley l72l, Bristow 1331, Sandiford l27l, McClure i551 close in. ,1- . fs... - 1 . .A Lx 1 054' ,fiiilllll 919,72 'r -.1 vc ' ' . . df - 'n ' - , " - A v-.H , . . -s - . 'f ---f V . . V rj, , in my 4r+"'! .,,, Y Q 19- , , at an .,W.: Z: . raw , we Kmk.,3,, 'v uvg fg '-in f" '.,.y,w.,,,fw- .1 , . lr. . :sf ,. . .,,,. M 712, Q -' ,,-.. . ., W ns., -Mm... -nu. fe -v ve 138 l964 Ponies. FRONT ROW: Hawkins, Therrell, Fletcher, Young, Uhl, Goins, Call. SECOND ROW: Cisne, Stanley, Smith, Scott, Cockerham, Farthing, Elrod, Ervin. THIRD ROW: Twitty, Brantley, Renfro, Lewis, S. Battle, Wilson I Griffin, Evans, McClure, Kuhn. FOURTH ROW: Curtis, Greeley, Phillips, Elliot, Burton, Ritch, Childers, Genois, McClung. FIFTH ROW: Blackmon, Allen, Apperson, Grain, Merrill, Milans, Toler, Butz, Johnson, Jarrell, B. Battle, and Segal. JVs produce second Myers Park's junior varsity football squad worked for another undefeated season with the same determination and agility of its varsity counterpart. The Ponies began their season with a 6-O victory over Garinger as Jamie Ervin scored the winning tally. The next game, with South, ended in a l9- 6 Myers Park victory, as offensive and defensive power combined in the usual deadly fashion. Myers Park played West twice, defeating them 26-6 in the first game, although the second ended in a scoreless tie. Quarterback Neb Hayden tosses one of his beautiful passes, as JVs smash North's varsity, 25-0. - v g 'VA ' U M " "' 'V . 4,.,4.' ,Q ' ,, .. . ., n.1r.4-.- -1:1 . ' .... undefeated season Against Gastonia, the Ponies again used their adaptable ways in a 26-6 romp. Neb Hayden displayed his beau- tiful passing ability with the aid of Billy Farthing and David Stanley as re- ceivers, and Jim Burton presented a fine running show. The passing attack again went into action against Hard- ing in a l4-O victory and against East in what was probably the hardest fought contest of the season, won by the Ponies l8-l2. Myers Park conclud- ed the season with a 25-O victory over North's varsity. Offensive backfield sweeps wide to provide necessary time for launching an effective passing attack. Q :ai- Jamie Ervin outdistances Harding defenders as JVs combine running and passing attack in l4-0 victory. Andy Phillips breaks away from defenders to find room for one of Neb Hayden's accurate posses. fi K X 139 ,eff . l. f Runners from Western 4-A Conference teams break Cross-Country team again runs among top teams in state E A K : . in F fr ' . Fw 1? is N 117. A: p ,, , R ,f "X t s .fa - . '- i'vi.,,,fQ,sEklvAf ,X ft at ...A , N f as fir' 447 at -' ' ' f Qt - A... il j ,-. A " 'N N' . - - ' A Two of Myers Park's top runners, Monroe Gilmour and Mike Smith runs with relaxed stride as he captures for position after the gun sounds at Freedom Park. Myers Park's Cross-country team, al- though suffering defeat for the first time in many years, concluded another successful season. Leading this year's team were seniors Monroe Gilmour, David Hanner, and Jim McLaughlin, juniors Alan Kuester and Mike Smith, and sophomores Bruce Beiderbecke and Terry Donovan. The Harriers began their season with a win over West on West's rocky 2.2 mile course. Three Mustangs - Mc- Laughlin, Smith, and Gilmour - crossed the finish line before West could tally to pace the runners in their victory, Against Harding at Freedom Park, Myers Park again reigned, chalking up a decisive l9-46 win. At Davidson, the Harriers were Bruce Beiderbecke, swing into last half mile of race. second place individually in Conference meet. downed by the Davidson Frosh, al- though Gilmour and Smith placed well in the close match. ln the next meet, against Harding and Garinger on the latter's rugged course, the Harriers grabbed an easy victory while Smith grabbed the individual victory. At the Wake Forest Invitational Meet, the Harriers placed fourth out of thirteen teams. Hindered by mid-season in- juries, they placed a disappointing third in Western 4-A Conference Meet. The State Meet at Chapel Hill saw Myers Park place fourth in the field of some twenty teams, behind Hender- sonville, Asheville, and East Mecklen- burg, being only two points behind East. Out of the l7O entries, Smith placed third and McLaughlin seventh. l964 Harriers. FRONT ROW: Deal, Beiderbecke, Hanner, Howe, Smith, Kuester, Thrift, Chaplin, Crane, Starnes. SECOND ROW: McLaughlin, Gilmour, Michael, Howser, Yarbrough, Cunningham, Hunter, McKinnon, Van Pelt, Swaim. THIRD ROW: Coach Cloaninger, Gaskell, Russell, Littlejohn, Dotson, Granger, Van Hoy, Uhl, Burwell, and Bishop. M.P 25 I9 34 23 SCOREBOARD Clow score wins? . Opponent West 31 Harding 46 Davidson Frosh 2l Ga ringer 41 Harding 80 Wake Forest Invitational Fourth Place Western 4-A Conference Third Place State Championship Fourth Place iq", , . , ef , ' 1. A ,,, ,. .mu ., ., .,,,,f,j " , ,W A S . '- . g T .1-. Af ,, l ' ,il , ' A . , , '36 , A. 1 f. V F, 4 . Q A f ,, af . ,, -1 ,a ,Q U, if ,ff '- f, ,T , ,sf , A7 -'41"'?," .-Q? -"' ' 41. ,WH , , 4 ' ' ,dau "' U gf ' ,, -we my Q16 W4- 5311. r1'iff'5 if fiffa ie' fs. ' , ,. - I - .1 lv ,, , ' - , - - A , ' . . ,. .. 1-vw HQ, ' ' 1-n 1 ,V ,z-1, '11 1-pf ,N gg-ly, , ,-" V ,, 1 ? g, ,lr , , ,ff . , A, 0 we , 4, , J, Q., , 1,-1 -.. ,P ,,, Q ,114 -, , fgqyg - , "A . l vlan A. 'If' . -'YW W'.1A,ml1...i."""". W ,fi f 'FA ff- '.ift.!lf"" ' V .w.1..l- 'gut' "Html, W' ' NF: T4 Y -FWZ. ,"" ll' ,. . fvssu-'nf mam! 1 - M fi 5'4" it an ' , I 1 'K ,Q t V, X. Q '- 1-. Q A X-., , . "si 5 in 4- - Xing g ,,A,, W f N A ,i H mm . A if-fg 1 ' 4 'V ,' 3. , J , I v , ,ff I ,,, ' JB -lr W V Y JI y X, 5 ,. V Y Q J ., f tt' .., Q 1 ',,,,,-v---ig.-L , W v u me 11, -'ig f ' ,M ie LEFT: Andy Harris leads fast break as teammates follow in tripping West, 58-57. RIGHT: Chuck Edwards i44l, John Miller 1321, and Cecil Hawes 1201 assist as Steve Annas shoots for two of 12 points he scored against North. Cagers record impressive 15-7 season Firing down the court as a skillful yet inexperienced team, the Mustang cag- ers ran up a 14-5 regular season record, piling up victory after victory in early season contests. The spirited Mustangs dominated the number one spot in the Conference much of the season, before a late-season slump ended the victory spree. Although losing the opening game to non-conference contestant High Point, the Mustangs proved they were not to lose often by racking up wins over eight conference foes before falling again. Salisbury became the first vic- tim as Randy Sills, Billy Bane, and Cecil Hawes led their team to a 62-52 victory. The cagers defeated South in double overtime as substitute Bill Sch- worm scored with a minute left to pro- vide the winning margin. Shooting with 52 per cent accuracy, the Mustangs downed Gastonia, 68-52, as Sills and Bane pumped in 25 and 20 points. North then fell, 74-46, as Myers Park hit on 36 of 49 foul shots to win at the charity circle. John Miller 1321 works ball in under the basket while Cecil Hawes 1201, Randy Sills 1521, and Chuck Edwards 1441 wait for pass off as North falls a second time to the Mustangs, 74-61. 'S .3 1 .. , A- .1 fx l....,J r:nr-wi 'V ' 'E , ,. ..,,. x 4 ,Jn Z Cecil Hawes watches as Chuck Edwards goes high to score two of his 17 points over Asheville. Ranking as one of county's leading scorers, Billy Bane aims for bucket as Mustangs overpower Harding. if 'he P ,Q X 4 . 141 all""' ,cp tai! 92 -f-ui .. Andy Harris discourages West player attempting to pass off as the lndians fall in a hard-fought contest. Randy Sills lays up two of l9 points he scored in 83- 62 victory over Garinger in the Wildcats' gym. ALL- Li 9 W After yanking down rebound, Bill Chalmers puts up a shot as Myers Park downs Harding, 7l-61. Bane, Sills gun determined Mustangs to .lump ball marks short time left in Mustang's season as they fall to West in third tournament game at Coliseum and thus close the season with a IS-7 overall record. Garinger was the next target as Bane scored 34 points on lO field goals and l4 of l5 free throws to pace the 83-62 slaughter, while Sills contributed l9 and Ricky Tatum l8 to the total. Bane also led the second victory over Salis- bury, 68-64, with 3l points. The Mustang's next victory was their sweetest. The Asheville Maroons, shar- ing the conference lead with Myers Park, came to Mustangland boasting a scoring threat which had not been stopped until the Mustangs ran them out, 7l-68. Bane dropped four straight foul shots in the last 30 seconds of play to assure the victory and grabbed team scoring honors with 25 points. Bill Chalmers came in to do some re- bound work and recovered l7 missed shots to provide the all-important power in that field. Hawes drove through the Asheville boys with his Cecil Hawes cripples Asheville's defensive efforts with driving layups and l7 points in 7l-68 win. 'I' I , lr- wr' - M, 0 7 if 5 x. X ,f if Yi. 142 sparkling layups and bagged l7 points, while Chuck Edwards also had l7, hit- ting 9 of lO from the foul line. Sills produced a 22-point night to as- sure the team's first victory over Hard- ing, while Hawes, Edwards, and Bane also scored in double figures, A Myers Park rally in the closing minutes of the West game failed to click as the cagers lost their first conference match, 67- 78, and East downed the Mustangs, 6l-80, but the round ballers got back on victory road with easy wins over Garinger, South, Gastonia, and North, before losing to Asheville there, 76-90. John Miller, improving with each per- formance, worked himself into the starting lineup while Steve Annas play- ed a fine game against North. Myers Park enjoyed a second victory over Harding, 85-57, as every Mustang got on the scoreboard. Billy Bane goes up for field goal as he scores 34 points in victory over Garinger. Qlsvi T1 M string of victories Finding an opening for his favorite shot, Chuck Ed- wards launches one as Bill Schworm looks on. David Cox's foul shots in the last min- ute assured a total scoring perform- ance. The remainder of the season was a disappointing one. Myers Park journey- ed to East and battled from a deficit again and again to trail by three points with East in possession and a minute to go in the game. A quick steal by Andy Harris and a resulting bucket and foul shot by Bane forced the game into double overtime, although the Mustangs fell, 57-61. The cagers gain- ed revenge over West, beating them by a one-point margin, 58-57. ln the Western 4-A Tournament, Myers Park stomped Garinger but lost to Asheville in four overtimes, 64-67, and then to West in the consolation game, 72-83, preventing a journey to the State semi-finals. Bane and Sills were named to the first and second All-County teams respec- tively. Ricky Tatum fires one of his few outside shots as Chuck Edwards moves in for possible rebound. M ,UUU .9 Al I I u!Qf!!!gg .f L' .1 4 19' 17 Tu 7' I' Q- ? 3' un- av s I 1 ,- Each 1964 varsity member contributed much to the winning season: David Cox, Cecil Hawes, Billy Bane, Ricky Tatum, John Miller, Randy Sills, Chuck Edwards, Bill Chalmers, Bill Schworm, Steve Annas, and Andy Harris. M.P. 67 62768 52783 68756 74774 83781 71776 71785 67758 61757 86 64 72 1,536 SCOREBOARD High Point Salisbury South Gastonia North Garinger Asheville Harding West East WESTERN 4-A TOURNAMENT Garinger Asheville West Opponent 84 52764 50769 52749 46761 62755 68790 61757 78757 80761 Randy Sills shoots for two in scoring 22 points, lead- ing team to 71-61 romp over Harding at Coliseum M 'T' .,,, 78 5 ,. .. 1 7, E , , if ga, - 67 Y f ' ak 83 ,,,, wg .. .--...- 2 2 . 3.13 Y v 1,424 if won is Lost 7 '-"fx 143 1- l JVS grab second place in conference, Neil Whitlock puts up two points for the JVs while Harris Woodside backs him up from rebound position. Playing an eighteen game regular sea- son schedule, the Mustang JVs made mincemeat of their opponents in every contest except two, losing both by slim margins. Sparked by a fine array of talent led by guards Neil Whitlock, Johnny Wilson, and Jamie Ervin, forwards Harris Woodside and Herb Long, and center David Stanley, the JVs opened their season with eleven straight victories before losing. Salisbury and South were the first to fall in the onslaught. Long and Woodside took over the scoring reigns in the next four vic- tories, as Gastonia C65-443, North f7O- 44J, Garinger C65-513, and Salisbury C46-325 fell easily. The JVs continued their string of wins in defeating Ashe- ville, Harding, and West. Ernest Dwight, Neb Hayden, Marion Hair, and Andy Phillips prepare for jump ball between Harris Woodside and North man on way to 60-Sl victory, the l3th against one loss for the JVs at this point. it If .wgl - ,ff "L"-Q, Jamie Ervin rushes down court as Harris Woodside follows up in dramatic 58-54 overtime defeat of East. fi , I in , t , J ,Mr 452..,,4f --- enjoy i6-2 record The next Myers Park victory, over East, proved to be an exciting one. The JVs seemed ready to lose their first game when two East foul shots that would have cinched an East victory failed to drop in the closing seconds of the game, and with this new chance, the Mustangs overpowered their foe 58-54 in overtime behind Wilson's l9 points. Garinger fell next, 7l-46, be- fore the JVs experienced their first de- feat, to South, in a 42-47 battle. The JVs then conquered Gastonia, North, Asheville, and Harding, with Whitlock scoring l7 points in the Harding con- test, before losing to East by one point and trouncing West. ln the tourna- ment, the JVs defeated North but lost to South and were eliminated from the tournament. Scoring I9 points, Johnny Wilson drives in for a lay- up as the JVs hand East its first defeat. I , in 2 ,-,g 5 if il 1964 JV cagers. FRONT ROW: Lee Dukes, Marion Hair, Johnny Wilson, Neil Whitlock, Andy Phillips, Jamie Ervin. SECOND ROW: Neb Hayden, Cooter Smith, Harris Woodside, Herb Lang, Bill Mclntyre, David Stanley, and Ernest Dwight. 144 ,N 4 , ,N..,, .,., ,.,.,.....w,,-.s-- , 4, ,- .J . H-V 4 Q ? Q . I 1 Z T 'I' l l- gl S 5 x 'S 5 'N fa .- ' f fl 4 , 'Q , ---gg My L , V ,fy - x" .4i LEFT: Making a basket often becomes a difficult problem when surrounded by outstretched arms of other players, but referees prevent disorder in well-organized games. MIDDLE: Frank Hart, winner of l60-pound weight class intramural wrestling, struggles with runner-up Leland Schwantes. RIGHT: Dale Brownscombe rushes for the ball as Mitchell Grant and Ashley Thrift charge in during intramural football contest. Myers Park continued its successful intramural program with a number of sports, advancing the purpose of en- abling boys who do not participate in the regular athletic program to de- velop their interest in athletics through the system set up by the intramural staff. Those participating on the newly-form- ed football squads enjoyed sunny afternoons battling each other for the intramural championship. The compe- tition was keen, sparked by the enthu- siasm of each team member. The Pumpkindoodles finally won the cham- pionship with an exciting last minute score against the Senior Hi-Y. The soccer team, promising to gain popu- larity in the future, experienced its first year with a best-of-three series against South. Larry Sauder and Herb Sportsmanship, skill a Boys attempt to block shot from the corner while others wait for possible rebound. 145 Goins were only two of the standouts on this team. Wrestling saw many participants as each boy wrestled in several matches in trying to dominate his weight class. Champions from the 120-pound to the heavyweight classes were Fred Mc- Phail, Bob Worley, Doug Neal, Ken Cannaday, Frank Hart, Johnny Bris- tow, and Clay Kimball. The Jolly Green Giants and the Fapps were outstanding in basketball. The Giants, comprised of Joe Chaplin, Sid- ney Lowe, Ken Dye, Bob Phillips, Doug Hill, Mitchell Grant, Tom Hawthorne, Tom Allen, and Ashley Thrift were the most popular for the three years in which they conquered almost every team they played. Softball, drawing further organization of teams, added to the program in the spring. A . ,W-, ' ' 'n-11 1 ' H' ,. - n ' A ' H T A., ., " . H 'rf -A If ,r 1 4514.12 fit - Ju 'U - g ,Q .1 ,, ,- ' f , me-xg ' N V V Z2 John Richards and Calvin Manship both find an in viting pass coming their way in football game. nd enthusiasm prominent in intramurals Homeroams and clubs organized teams for intramural football, this sport had a large turnout, producing excit ing matches indicative of sportsmanship and ability. L.. -- - 'Y Western -4-A Conference championship attained by matmen The Mustang matmen, always holding a major spot in conference and state competition, turned this year's season into another victorious one. During the regular season, the matmen ran up a 9-l-l record, losing only to powerful Boone. Overall balance seemed to be the key to the Mustangs' strength, as every first-string wrestler maintained a for- midable record. Brad Cox, the only sophomore on the first-string team, dominated the 95-pound class and maintained the best individual record during the regular season, winning seven matches without a loss. Juniors Rusty Russell, who led the lO3-pound class, and Bob Crane, who led the l l2-pound class, wrestled their second year with the first string and seemed Buddy Poole works for a near arm breakdown in likely to lead their Weight Classes next taking a decision over a Garinger man. Wrestling for his third year as a letterman, senior Ben Sandiford attempts a front nelson pinning combination on a Garinger man whom he did eventually pin. During the season, Sandiford proved to be a constant threat to his opponents, missing an individual state championship by a 4-5 margin. 146 year. Mike Catanese was the big man in the l2O-pound class, followed by Edward Hunter in the l27-pound class, and Joe Hodges in the l33-pound class, all three being juniors who held very good records. Milo Hoffman, a senior, led the l38-pound class and Jeff Wayne, a junior, led the l45. Ben Sandiford, a letterman for the last threehyears, was again the big factor in the l5-4-pound class, followed by Buddy Poole, another senior, in the l65 limit. David Spencer, a junior in the l8O-pound class, was the leading scorer for Myers Park with 34 team points, he also had the most pins with five. Rusty Therrell, a junior, rounded out the weight classes in the unlimited bracket, and junior Jimmy Uhl proved to be an important man in many of the contests, as did senior John Davis. TOP: Edward Hunter tries a far leg breakdown on an East man. BOTTOM: Brad Cox, maintaining a 7-0 regular season record, begins stand-up escape. WF.:-1 .,:w- ' nlX'- K with 9-1-1 record The season opened with a 30-12 tri- umph over Hunter Huss, as the Mus- tangs handed Huss its first defeat against two wins. This match was fol- lowed by a 28-16 victory over South, Myers Park's first conference victory, as the matmen drew eight victories out of the twelve matches. Harding was the next to fall under the strong push of the Mustangs, managing only five points to 43 for the winners. Two matches against West ran the number of victories to five, as the Mustangs beat the lndians 43-3 and 39-11. Traveling to Garinger, Myers Park spanked the Wildcats, 29-8. Boone threw the flaw into the record as the Mustangs fell, 8-32, but the loss only primed the matmen for more victories. SCOREBOARD M.P. Opp nnen t 30 Hunter Huss 12 28 South 1 6 43 Ha rding 5 43 West 3 39 West 1 1 29 Ga ringer 8 8 Boone 32 28 South 1 8 32 North 5 24 Ga ringer 1 9 23 East 23 327 ' 1 52 DISTRICT TOURNAMENT Second Place STATE TOURNAMENT Fourth Place WON 9 LOST 1 TIED 1 --11 fd bd 'T' , .YQ Rusty Russell, on top, leading the 103-pound class, Holding an excellent record during the season, Joe works for a win over opponent. Hodges faces Boone man before winning match. David Spencer, dominating the 180-pound class as a junior, uses half nelson to pin Harding man for one of his five pins of the season. Spencer contributed the most pins and the most points for the team against the op- position, racking up 34 team points for the year, and grabbed second place in the State Tournament. M- W "lf QWl""fi'i'3'l 147 l ' ' -A - -?7 " f-"E I R i ii.-'W ' 52' ,iff i l l l l l l' T i l l I , ,..,,- ff'-"Wig til' i Bob Crane tries to break down East man as he goes l on to win by a decision. ...f-"""' LEFT: Stuart White fixes to shoot a half nelson while in pinning combination over opponent. RIGHT: Leading the l38-pound class, Milo Hoffman ties up his man. Personal achievement inspires wrestlers South fell a second time, 28-18, at their gym. North was soundly trounced, 32-5, followed by a second win over Garinger, 24-19. The last match of the regular season was a breathtaking ex- perience. Traveling to East, the Mus- tangs managed to stay in the lead until the last match, when a pin by East enabled the Eagles to produce a 23-23 tie. Myers Park, however, still gained the conference championship with its excellent record. Except for the tie, the MP matmen have held a perfect record against all city com- petition for the last two years, running up a l7-O-l record in that category. ln the District Tournament at Myers Park, the matmen got second place behind Appalachian, placing seven boys in the State Tournament, in which an unfortunate one-point elimi- nation of Cox prevented a better effort by the team as they placed fourth. Russell, Spencer, and Sandiford placed second individually, as Sandiford miss- ed an individual state championship by one point. l964 Matmen. FRONT ROW: Brad Cox, Joe Hodges, Edward Hunter, Milo Hoffman, Mike Catanese, Rusty Russell, Richard Wilson. SECOND ROW: Ben Sandiford, John Davis, Rusty Therrell, Stuart White, Steve Huntley, Jimmy Uhl, Buddy Poole, and David Spencer. 056. 09 -fx l48 B9 Consistent swimming team captures sixth state championship Myers Park's exceptional swimming team used the talents which have been a mark of its success through the years to put another state championship into the record books. The leaders on this year's team con- sisted of swimmers Ben Benoit, in the backstroke event, Gary Canady, set- ting a new school record of 58.7 sec- onds in the l00 yard butterfly, Peter Clark, setting a record of l:08.7 in the l00 yard breaststroke, Charles Couric, setting a school record of 2: l 8.7 in the 200 yard individual medley, Co-cap- tain Rick lnderfurth, in the 50 and l00 yard freestyle, and Randy Wade, who 4594 ,.. . set state high school records of l:5l .5 in the 200 yard freestyle and 4107.9 in the -400 yard freestyle and seemed to be a good All-American candidate. The team was capably managed by Ron Dougherty. The relay teams added to the indi- vidual power. The 200 yard medley re- lay with Benoit, Clark, Canady, and Alan Speir brought down the old school record to a l:50.0 clocking. In the 200 yard freestyle relay, Bruce Beider- becke, lnderfurth, Couric, and Wade clocked a l 132.4 for that event, setting a new state record. 1, , 'Y :Tn ,n Gary Canady, the Mustang specialty in the butterfly heads toward another individual victory. Hitting the water are Charles Couric and Doug Baker, as each starts on his way to contributing toward the team victory. Couric was a standout on the individual medley, clocking a 2:l8.7 for a new school record. Rick lnderfurth leaps into the water as teammate touches the blocks, providing a valuable link in Myers The team's leading diver, Jack Hearne, goes into his Park's freestyle relay team. The relay set a time which was submitted for All-American recognition. hurdle to begin dive. T is , 'A 'xi 41--f. " 4 f 'f 'M-1uni"'f'S -241,1 ,mud N' ' QQ' .ws ,M f,,g,.'-,gs-c r M , rl' ,ig fir I N lima i -. . ' ' 1 ' , 114 A I I I I IO 5..- I 9 .....- .. I I I Dun-as-v sux "1 I a W- -- ' - - ,giga- , xg w-f-.. i at , H f., f'-.. At the starter's signal, boys in the backstroke event push away from the blocks. Consecutive dual meet wins pushed to GI by MP Myers Park's divers again added depth to the team with Jack Hearne and Lee Mauldin leading the way. Co-captain Hearne finished second in the state as Mouldin rounded out the diving strength throughout the season. The seahorses ran over all high school opponents in dual competition, extend- ing their record to sixty-one consecu- tive victories in that field. They doubled the score of their nearest op- position in the East Carolina College Invitational to grab first place, as Inderfurth, Wade, Couric, and Hearne received individual first places in their events. In the Emory Invitational, the Mustangs drew third place, a signifi- cant achievement in the large field of excellent teams. At Chapel Hill, the mermen came in third in the Southern Prep Invitational. Traveling to Wake Forest, Myers Park won its sixth state championship with 80 points as compared to 58 by its nearest opponent. Among the indi- vidual standouts were Wade, Inder- furth, Clark, Canady, and Hearne. i964 Seahorses. FRONT ROW: Hardman, Scholtz, Chapman, Kemp, Stallings, Shoaff. SECOND ROW: Clark, Baker, Speir, Canady, Couric, Inderfurth, Beiderbecke, Cunningham, Husband, Martin, McCaIIister. THIRD ROW: Marshall, Berlin, Delaney, Alexander, Benoit, Hunt, and Haene. . SCOREBOARD M.P. Opponent 7l Asheville 26 85 ECC Invitational 4l First Place 81 Page I4 '74 Raleigh 21 56 Grimsley 39 Emory Invitational Third Place 62 Page 33 37 UNC Freshmen 58 85 Chapel Hill High IO Southern Prep Invitational Chapel Hill Third Place 64 Raleigh 3 I 29 NC State Freshmen 66 55 Gri msley 40 55 East Mecklenburg 40 State Championship .Au i .,,, :AK 150 XJ WVEL2 2 4 ji ,Q g, V . 'V . X 1, Q, 4 . 'L ?,.,v0r- H r io' 'il ' Y , P .Q 344- M 53233, WQQWM- Peter Clark, a junior leading the breaststroke event, churns through the water on his way to an individual The mermen's most valuable swimmer, Randy Wade, victory and more points for the team effort, waits for the gun to start the freestyle event. Seahorses use individual, relay strength to drown opponents Junior Lee Mauldin comes to the peak of his dive, On top of the list in the backstroke division is Ben Benoit, a senior in his third year with the team. Benoit was an inward dive, pike position. a part of the medley relay, another record-breaking relay team. .. in , I IV A , ,U . , ' s Qwfik., Wi, ,pu "" I f QW lf' it it .,.m5frf1':f V - 1,132-W .f 1 . ' 2 ff' . If 4 ' lg' 47 - ,Q ,S V E ' gsm' ' ii' Q V 2 - I . 151 George Soule, MP's leading sprinter, fights for relay win with Garinger's top dash man. Traokmen seize early season victories, Combining powerful strength in run- ning and field events into one capable unit, the Myers Park track team began another victorious season. Working as a predominantly young team, the Mus- tangs found ample ability in every phase of track competition. Smashing their early season competitors, the cindermen looked forward to the big marks in their season: the News Pied- mont Relays at Furman, the Duke- Durham Relays, the Queen City Re- lays, and the Conference, District, and State Meets. ln the field events, seniors Flake Campbell and Mike Richey led the 'xx N , ,- 45. 4 ff State champion discus man Flake Campbell, who set a state high school record as a junior, seems well on his way to repeating the feat as he goes into his spin primary to another tremendous throw. Over the bar goes Neal McKinnon in the pole vault, clearing ll feet and winning the event. overthrow of opponents with outstand- ing performances. Discus man Camp- bell worked toward the goal of better- ing his own state record toss which he set in winning an individual state championship as a junior, while Richey was already pushing the shot well past thle established state mark in 56-foot plus style. The high jumpers racked up the major places in each meet, as Tom Hawthorne, Dana Elder, and John Miller drove toward the 6-foot mark. Neal McKinnon topped the ll-foot mark in the pole vault, while Mac Mc- Gregor provided the necessary punch in the broad jump. Tommy MacNeill crosses the finish line in the 440- yard dash event, adding more points to the team effort. The gun sounds, and runners tear from the blocks in the mile relay, the last event in each regular meet and the final note that Myers Park has just captured another meet victory. l52 aim for important statewide rela meets The running events produced dazzling performances indicative of Myers Park's long-time domination in this aspect of track. Jeff Howser provided valuable points in the l2O-yard high hurdles. Junior George Soule, placing second in the state in the lOO- and 220- yard dash events as a sophomore, strived for an even more successful year, and Edgar Timberlake also prov- ed to be a strong competitor in the dashes. The mile run event was partic- ularly strong, as three MP runners - Jeff West, Monroe Gilmour, and Jim McLaughlin - were under 4:45 in the early part of the season. Tommy Mac- Neill added much to the 440-yard dash as did Fred McPhail in the l8O- yard low hurdles. Half-miler Mike Smith stomped all opposition in his early performances, clocking a 2:04 in his third run of the season on his way to the two-minute mark. Myers Park's relays molded into more stable teams after a shaky beginning, Tom- my Carrier, Richard Kuhn, Timber- lake, and Soule made up the half-mile relay, while the mile relay utilized alternates in searching for the best possible squad. . W, sm-an , 'Q -' 9 W---1 . , , r -. 'M V , .-m9Pf"" , 99,5 t .. X 2. .. 4yg. ,wg sqm, . W .Q - , r J 'F --qw ,f-Q.. it . .em I. ,. . .dr N V N sg' ff My ' . . V '. 'GQ -av-""""' 4 av K. I X f? - TW . v , ", ., 4 91n29Pf,,--av-'Ms Mike Smith, dominating the half-mile event, races into the finish with another 30-yard margin victory. 7 r 1 1' ns.. Richard Kuhn passes off to Edgar Timberlake in the Myers Park's number one 180-yard low hurdle man, Pushing the six-foot mark, high jumper Tom Haw- half-mile relay. Fred McPhail, smoothly clears hurdle. thorne clears the bar. Monroe Gilmour and Jeff West exchange laps in the Senior shot put star Mike Richey prepares to heave a long one as he completely overpowers the competition in mile run, an especially strong event for the Mustangs. this event with 56-toot plus performances. ' ilk, 153 'Q-eq 'l li l l i i i i . f i 9 l v-.,,,. 'P-V't rg . . ...nn--' -..-.n---uv-114' '34 W X f Q A P Y -, Q U . A F , I "- X T-FX. XA . X vw if "'il",1." '-' X . 1 It .vu W- L -- Captain John Richards, pitching the first no-hitter of the season against powerful Garinger, displays his pitching form. The 1964 Mustang netmen, backed by a previous record of very successful teams, continued their winning ways this season: FRONT ROW: Kemp Michael, Al Durham, Keith Faquin, Bud McNeely, Ricky Page. SECOND ROW: Dick Babcock, Chip Moon, Buzzy Leak, Andy Phillips, and Joe Evans. Baseball team strong in adept field pla , 5, ' pf' -ww-wwvv Y V l964 baseball team: FRONT ROW: Mgr. Johnny Johnson, Tom Krueger, Marion Hair, Mgr. Bill Jarrell. SEC- OND ROW: Calvin Ridenhour, David Cannon, Billy Farthing, Tommy Gunn, Gene Kelley. THIRD ROW: Neb Hayden, Herb Long, Frank Hart, Rick Arrington, Larry Hood, Greg McClure. FOURTH ROW: John Richards, Lloyd Watkins, Billy Bane, Jimmy Estes, Johnny Wilson, and John Adkins. Early season -'X .' , P?-1 opponents fall to P netmen Conquering the opposition with re- markable ease, the Myers Park tennis team started off in undefeated style. Regaining last year's Western 4-A Championship seemed well within reach behind the fine playing of Keith Faquin, Dick Babcock, Chip Moon, and Frank Cathey, the most consistent member of the squad. All four were undefeated in early season and looked capable of maintaining their records. Andy Phillips and Al Durham rounded out the group of six which usually played. TT? 'TTT The netmen developed their winning ability through long hours of practice at Freedom Park, preparing themselves for the rough season ahead. North fell in the opener, 6-2, and Charlotte Col- lege bowed out in 8-O fashion. Travel- ing to South, Myers Park racked up their third straight win, 7-2. Elkin then fell to the netmen, 8-O, and East lost a close one to the Mustangs, 5-4. The sectional qualifying meet and the state meet loomed ahead as targets to aim for. 154 superior pitching Myers Park's baseball team began the season in an up-and-down manner but seemed to shape into a very impres- sive squad entering mid-season. Out- standing pitching performances by John Richards and Rick Arrington and fine hitting and fielding displays high- lighted each game. The Mustangs began the season with a loss to South, despite an excellent pitching effort by Richards. Larry Hood provided the chance for MP's only scoring of the game as South won, 5-l. Against Hunter Huss, Arrington fanned twelve and walked three as Myers Park came out on top, 2-l. Lloyd Watkin's sacrifice fly tied the score at l-l and Billy Bane drove in John Atkins with a single to cinch the victory. Hood connected on 2 for 3, one a double, to lead the hitting. Gar- inger, an especially strong team be- hind several good pitchers, fell to the Mustangs, l-O, as Richards pitched a no-hitter, exemplifying performances to come in later games. One of the team's leading members and most con- sistent performers, Dick Babcock starts his serve on route to another individual victory. Z 3? can Members of the 1964 golf team turned in scores of practice rounds to determine positioning on the squad: FRONT ROW: Rodger Stroup, Bill Twitty, Buck Burwell, Tom Horton, Peter Townsley, Jock Tonissen. SECOND ROW: Ken Smith, Fred Rees, Tom Yopp, Mike Rogers, Gillie Spratt, Trip Maffitt, and Gibby Daniel. Golf team shines under heavy schedule Backed by competent leaders organ- ized into first, second, and third team squads, the Myers Park golf team strived to continue the great success of former squads. This year's team was especially aided by Jack Gardner, Joey Aiken, Mike Carney, Jock Tonissen, Calvin Manship, Peter Townsley, Gibby Daniel, Ken Smith, Freddy Rees, Mike , drives off the tee in a practice session, preparing himself for upcoming match. Rogers, Richard Tinsley, and Tom Hor- . .tvug ton. The chance to advance individual- 'it 4' ly was always present under the team division system. The golfers started their rigorous schedule in fine style, downing Monroe with a crushing 22-5 win at Myers Park Country Club and setting up what was bound to be another excellent sea- son. At the Larkhaven Golf Club course, Joey Aiken toured the course in 74 to lead the team to a triangular victory, MW-3M over Garinger and lO-8 over East. Myers Park lost to the U.N.C. Frosh, the Davidson Frosh, and South in the early season but won over Harding, Badin, Gastonia, and West and looked forward to making up for their close losses in return matches. The big goals for the end of the season were the Western 4-A and State Championships. 155 Jock Tonissen, one of the best scorers on the team, , ,A .QM - dj ,. .. if f "-.sg i '- gf'-' 'Qi As B. B. Jones, RUNNER, and Elizabeth Stack, CATCHER, race to home base, Shirley Ferguson calls an out. 'X pa -Q This year the officers have planned an extended athletic program for the club. Mary Alice Steele, secretary, Jenny Fallis, president, Susanne Veasey, vice-president check the plans for the year, Shirley Ferguson, re- cording secretary, and Sandra Wallace, treasurer, approvingly look on. Vivecious girls boost extended athletic curriculum through Under the leadership of Mrs, Rotan and Miss Woodruff, the club officers set up a year of expanded athletic cur- riculum. This year's officers were Jenny Fallis, president, Susanne Vea- sey, vice-president, Mary Alice Steele, secretary, Sandra Wallace, treasurer, and Shirley Ferguson, recording secre- tary. The club is composed of girls who meet the required twenty-five points per semester. Each girl obtains these points by participating in various in- dividual and team sports. This year the individual sports include golf, headed by Susanne Veasey and Katie George, archery, Betsy Murrell and Jane Moody, bridge, Vicki Crosland and Rebecca Crosson, bowling, Sally Meachum and Mary Elizabeth Culp, tennis, Kathie Hall and Elise McClung, This year ranking with the favorite spring sports lsoftball, golf, and tennisl are track and field events. Showing excellent racing form over the hurdles are Georgia Vinroot, Sue Allison, and Brenda Ghent. Participation in these events earns points for joining the club. f 1- - . D' t 4 1,1 . . 1 1 A , . A Viz., '15, n--sl5gz.."-?-if:-:f is ' " , ' gl ' L -no A 1 ' ,-.. ,. , ,V ., . Aff F 40.4 L .A 'Q Y. . 156 and dancing, Alice Trexler and Nancy Anderson. Among the team sports are speedball, led by Ellen Law and Linda Kee, basketball, Carol Ann Roberts and Janice Boulware, field hockey, Betsy Jones and Beth Dobinson, and softball, Karen Broome and Dianna Travis. The club offers an excellent oppor- tunity to learn new skills as well as Jane McLean, the high scoring junior for l963, prac- tices as well as demonstrates excellent shooting skill. 'foil This year's i963-64 GAA girls basketball team includes Libby Soldati, Shirley Ferguson, Alice Trexler, Karen Broome, Bettie Holder, Martha Dulin, CAPTAlN, Susanne Veasey, Nannette Broadwell, Carol Ann Roberts, Aggie Nelson, and Muriel Livingston. The team finished the season with an undefeated record. AA in 1963-196 further develop old ones. The GAA not only serves Myers Park by offering a well-rounded physical education pro- gram but also by sponsoring projects such as the student-faculty games, the programs at football games, and col- lecting money for the heart fund. This year proved to be a full and exciting one for the GAA, enabling the program established by the organization to grow more rapidly than ever. This year an enjoyable winter pastime was speedball. Here, girls in an intramural game tussle for posses- sion of the ball. 5 x":2fj4, , I I . -W 'V ', ng.. , J. , -' v . .. s 'Q , H ,.d,,,, J -l f J, ' .,, ., V ...M -1 cf" , 'z,, -'fa-.fuss K -1- ',, ' 'M """',' A ' JS- -af., .Tr-352. ..,,, ' ' 'ff-::hi......, . V. .7 , mt,-ng , , .fa .-. M ,,,,,.,,,M, A , - fza. fz,.gz-3 - ,PF gg--M:-,, gg' - 'Q -bf. .,.- "v .ff :'g..a.1-149, .L ' . .gi-v.. V' 4 ,-T' ' ' r . " ' - 4" Q . ' ', 57. . ' 1- " W' ll' 'X ,V 4 - . M nf' ,,.f , . Last year bridge was added to the athletic program. This year bridge was continued and enjoyed as much as the other sports as onlooker proves by watching four members play. Another favorite winter sport for 1963-64 girl athletes was field hockey. Bettie Holder, CENTER, blocks the puck hit to Susanne Veasey as the field hockey team practices defensive plays among themselves. Qualifica- tions for GAA also hold eligible members responsible for participation in team sports such as hockey. I57 W , ,nn he Hg., - ,.,t.. .' ',,.f.f.-1, Linda Edgerton, table tennis champion, starts the downswing on a serve in the play-offs. Organizing the sports are chairmen. FRONT ROW: Susanne Veasey, Mary Elizabeth Culp, Libby Soldati, Lillian McGarity. SECOND ROW: Muriel Livingston, Carol Ann Roberts, Nancy Anderson, Elise McClung. THIRD ROW: Claire Livingston, Alice Trexler, Janet Harkey, Jane Wood. FOURTH ROW: Karen Broome, Beth Dobin- son, Sandra Wallace, and Jane Moody. I-'K M. -as "Q 2 1. MDB ,JIM 158 Poised and talented Alice Trexler, chairman of dancing, demonstrates the initial phase of dancing positions to five enthusiastic members. Dancing also credits members with points. Chairman Sally Meachum aims for another strike as she takes honors in the close competition of inter- club bowling. if 2' W R RN A 4 lt f s 't , if f ,411 Mft' v-f Z . L , fa 4 . -gg, f- u 'i I .4 'L , . f. ' Wm. . .,9 Generally, every sport has a team leader whose Good sportsmanship and well-organized contests re- A time out provides an opportunity for coach and responsibility is stimulating team spirit. volve around unbiased, competent officiating. team to revamp strategy. P's great success in athletics result of a winning tradition Myers Park's exceptionally fine ath- letic program as shown through the success of its teams is no fluke - the word "success" inspired our teams when they were first organized and led them to establish the tradition of winning in all of our competitive sports. Our school has indeed been fortunate in its vast program. Few schools can maintain the number of sports which Myers Park has included in its pro- gram, and certainly few can match the wide reputation which the Mustangs Only the individual can push himself to the task demanded of him to contribute to the team effort. have gained through excellent records in every sport. State championship - the words ring in the ears of desirous schools which would give much to bring home a championship trophy, regardless of the sport, Myers Park has won many state championships and can eagerly antici- pate more to come with the ever-flow- ing success of its teams. The proficiency of MP's teams stems from many things, without the superior coaching which has become a part of athletic training at Myers Park, our teams could never have reached their positions of excellence, without the constant replenishing of exceptional talent and team leaders they could never maintain their records. But the real glory of MP's success has come from desire -- desire on the part of each athlete to contribute to his team's strength to maintain the win- ning tradition - a desire which will be the key to continued success in every phase of athletics. Coordinating the activities of his team and striving to organize the talent which he sees into a winning combination is the all-important goal of every coach. 159 .JL E gm. Nh Sponsors ALLISON FENCE COMPANY Congratulations, Mustangs ARZBERGER ENGRAVERS, INC. Wedding Invitations, Cards, and Social Stationery CAROLINA TRANSFER AND STORAGE COMPANY Agent Allied Vans -- WorId's Largest Mover CITY SAVINGS BANK LaPOINTE CHEVROLET COMPANY CoroIina's Largest Dealer McDEVITT AND STREET COMPANY McEWEN FUNERAL SERVICE, INC. MAYER, SPIGENER, AND PATTERSON All Types of Insurance MORRISON'S JEWELRY, INC. NEBEL KNITTING COMPANY Charlotte, N. C. Manufacturers of Nebel Nylons N. G. SPEIR, INC. Mortgage Loans - Real Estate - Property Management JONES PHARR COMPANY Manufacturers Agents Best Wishes, Mustangs SHELTON FLORIST I I7 Middleton Drive STANLEY SUPER DRUG "Where You See Everybody" TOUCHBERRY REALTY COMPANY Realtors Specializing in Residential Property UNIFORM RENTAL SERVICE 3IOI Griffith Street Charlotte, N. C. I60 Sponsors THE ENGINEERS CLUB THE FRENCH CLUB THE GERMAN CLUB THE GIRL AMBASSADORS THE GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION THE KEY CLUB THE LATIN CLUB THE MAJORE'I'I'ES THE MILLIE MUSTANGS THE MUSTANG CLUB THE MUSTANG MEDICS THE SENIOR HI-Y Patrons MR. CLYDE M. AIKEN, JR. MR. T. W. BLAIR MR. AND MRS. SAXBY CHAPLIN DR. JAMES A. CROWELL A FRIEND DR. JOHN P. HARLOE DR. G. AUBREY HAWES MR. AND MRS. J. J. HILL MR. BEN HOFFMEYER MR. AND MRS. H. P. HOUT MR. AND MRS. ALEX R. JOSEPHS DR. O. HUNTER JONES DR. AND MRS. WILLIAM F. LOVELL DR. AND MRS. ROLANDIT. PIXLEY THE REV., SPEIDE, KU-LINE, AND NEUM MR. JOHN E. SCHOTT DR. WILLIAM E. SELBY MR. AND MRS. F. W. SNEPP MR. AND MRS. JAMES I. TEAT 161 utographs Because graduation comes at the end of the year, it is appropriate to place the Cap and Gown Committee Chairmen at the end of the book. Ronnie Bobo and Lucy Dulin count money turned in by senior homerooms. 162 -A- Abercrombie, R. L.-Ricky-52 Abercrombie, T. E.-Tommy-52 Abernethy, K. J.-Karen-80 Abernethy, M. E.-Beth-80, 119 Abney, B. C.-Ben-52 Abney, J. R. Ill-Richard-80 ACADEMICS-36-105 A CAPPELLA CHOIR-126 ACTIVITIES--106-133 Adams, N. K.-Nancy-80, 131 Adkins, J. P.-John-52, 154 Cathey, J. H.-Jane-83 Adler, Aiken, Akers, Albro, Albro, A. J.-Alan-52 J. W.-J oey-26, 63, 64, 72, 76,113, 124, 125 Miss Martha-40, 127 A. L.-Arloo-52 W. C.-Coon--52,124 Alexander, J. E.-Judith-24, 81 , 89, 112, 119 Alexander, J. W.-John-64, 150 Alexander, L. R.-Linda-52 Alexander, S. D.--Sora-8, 30, 78, 81 , 108, 112, 122 Allen, C. J .-J ud-52 Allen, C. W.-Chris-52 Alen, M. D.-Mary-64 Allen, Allen, R. E.-Bobby-52 Mr. Stuart-40 Allen, T. M.-Tom-45, 81 Allison, C. W.-AI-64, 66, 137 Allison, M. E.-Lynn-64, 115 Allison, R. S.-Sue-52, 156 Ambrose, C. G.-Carol-64 Ambrose, M. l.-Mike-13, 14, 81, 127 Amen, M. K.-Kathy-64, 115 Anders Anders Anders Anders Anders PPP 3:3 320 'Bain VVUT g'r'1 ua .,w 1-f'Orn'I Pig Us le agl ':lt"m Q.. 'il 5os TA ul N Z l' I o N: fu Z I 'o I I ol 9 2 1,1 P .. N so on, E.-Elaine-52 an, W.-Larry-81, 130 on, Nancy-64, 158 on, W. K.-Kenny-80 Andrews, M. A.-Mary-52 Andrews, W. B.-Bruce-64 Annas, S. M.--Steve-77, 78, 79, 80, 113, 141, 143 Anthony, J. R.-Jerry--80 Antonio, K. E.-Kathy-52 Appers on, T. I.-Tom-52 110,113,119,14O Applegate, T. N.-Tommy-52 Aramoonie, G.-George-64 Arbuckle, C. H.-Corinne-64 Armstrong, A. E.-Allison-64 Armstrong, S. S.-Sydney--52 Arrington, R. C.-Rick-26, 64, 136, 137, 138, 154 Asbury, L. H. lll-Louis-64 Ashcroft, N. B.--Nancy-52, 59 Asten, K. L.-Kathy-52 ATHLETICS-134-159 Atwell, Ausher C. E.-Charles-64 man, D. M.-D'Ann-52 Austin, A. J.-Jayne-52 Austin, C. W.-C erie-64 Austin, D.-Diana-53 Austin E. R. II-Bob-64 Austin, L. L.-Larry-so, 124, 125 Austin M. G.-Marie-81 Au.-.llnf M. N.-Marino-64, 108 Austin, Nl. B.-Mike-52, 124, 125 Auten, H. J. Ill-Jim-52, 124 Autry, R. J.-Becky-52 Avery, J. R.-Jon-52 Ayers, L. S.-Lindo-64 Index Beeson, E.-Buzz-52 Beiderbecke, B. J.-Bruce-52, 140, 150 Bennett, A. L.--Alice-80, 126 Benoit, H. B. lll-Ben-20, 28, 30, 79, 81, 95, 110,115,150,151 Bentley, R. S.-Becky-52 Benton, C. J.-Carole-81, 126 Benton, S. D.-Sheila-52 Berkeley, J. C.-Taisie-52, 54 Berlin, H. B.-Barry-52, 150 Berry, B. E.-Bobbe-64, 131 Berry, J. A.-Joey-81, 137 Berry, M. H.-Mary-81 Bethune, M. A.-Marvin-52 Betts, M. F.-Marianna-41, 81 Betts, R. W.-Dick-52 Beyer, G. J.-Gail-52 Biggers, B.-Butch-64 Bigham, W. M.-Billy-81, 124, 125 Bishop, S. D.-Sam-64, 140 Black, A. R.-Reid-80 Block, D. V.-Don-64 Black, V. V.-Vickie-64 Blackman, D. B.--Don-52, 124, 139 Blackman, E. B.-Beth-64 Blackman, P. E.-Paula-64 Blackman, T. A.-Ted-64 Blackwood, K. E.-Kathy-80 Blair, C. F.-Cindy-64 Blair, W. S.-Bill-77, 80, 84, 110, 115, 119, 132 Blakeney, B.-Betty-80 Blankenship, H. M.-Moc-64 Blumenthal, A.-Alan-64 Blythe, R. N.-Skipper-42, 52, 108, 113 Babbitt, C. A.-Carolyn-64 Bobo, R. B.-Ronnie-81, 113, 124, 137, 162 Boehmer, E.-Libby-64 Bolen, M. J.-Martha-64 Boles, H. M.-Maria-52 Bolt, L. J.-Lindo-52 Bonawitz, A. C.-Corleene-64 Booth, Mr. Vernon-40 Bordsen, A. L.-Alice-64, 124, 125 Borough, M. A.--Mary Anne-81 Boulwore, J. M.-Janice-64 Bowers, D. M.-Daryl-52, 124 Boyd, R. F.-Roger-52, 124 Boyle, S. I.-Sallie-52 Bradbury, P. M.-Penny-81 Bradford, N. B.-Nancy-64, 76 Brady, D. M.-Donna-81, 124 Bramhall, J. C.-Jimmy-64 Branden, J. P.-Jim-52 Brantley, T. A.-Tom-64, 139 Brauch, E. M.-Betty-52 Brauner, D.-David-64 Breeden, Mr. Matthew-39 Brewer, C. S.-Connie-64 Brewer, D. C.-Dorsey-81 Brewer W. D. Jr.-Bill-52 Brice, Miss Elizabeth-40 Bridges, Mr. Glenn-41 Bridges, P. A.-Pot-81 Brigham, M. F.--Mary-52 Brim, J. W.-Jimmy-52 Brislin, S. E.-Susan-52 Bristow, J. N. Jr.-Johnny-77, 82, 83, 113, 136, 137, 138 Britt, C. P.-Carolyn-11, 64, 66, 112, 121 Brittain, C. G.-Cheryl-29, 64, 112, 122, 176 Broadwell, M. N.-Nannette-52, 157 -B- Babcock, A. H.-Ann-50, 64, 96 Babcock, R. R.-Dick-18, 64, 66, 113, 154, 157 Badger, D. R.--Dove-64 Bagby, L. J.-Lindo-64 Bagby, S. J.-Jenks-52 Bain, S. D.-Sally-13, 15, 30, 77, 81 , 110, 113, 123 Baker, A. F.-Ann--81 Baker, B. E.-Barbara-64 Baker, C. E.-Charlie-42, 64 Baker, D. B.-Doug-63, 64, 76, 132, 149, 150 Baker, Miss Evelyn-40 Boker, H. R.-Ray-81, 90 Baker, L. L.-Lindo-81 Brody, R. M.-Rees-52 J B 52 Broome, . .-J im- Broome, K. D.-Karen-64, 157, 158 Broome, P. D.-Pot-64 Broome, P. W.-Phillip-64, 130 Brosius, Mig. Laura-41 Brown, A. .-Alice--82 Brown, B. N.-Beverly-82 Brown, E. L.-Eddie-82, 124 Brown, E. S.-Meg-52 Brown, G. N.-Gary-82 Brown, J. A.-Jimmy-82 Brown, J. C.-Jane-64 Brown, M. E.-Elaine-64 Brown, R. -Richard-82 126 E. , Brown S. L.-Sandro-82 Brown' W. , E.-Blll-52 Browne, Mr. Leslie-41, 114 Baker, Baker, Baker, S. L.-Sharon-64, 66, 112, 123 R. W.-Dickie-52 W. E.-Bill-64 Ballard, R. D.-David-64 BAND-124 Bone, W. W. Ill--Billy-11, 81,141,142,143,154 Banks, C. R.-Cathie-52 Barach, J. T.-Jeff-52 Barber, Mr. Dean-40 Bard, G. S.-Gretchen-64 Borden, M. S.-Mary-52 Brownridge, B. A.-Barbara-82 Brownstgombe, C. D. Jr.-Dale-82, 124, 125, 126, Brownscombe, E. C.-Carol-52, 123, 124, 125, 128 Bryant, F. L.-Frank-64 Bryant, J. N.--Judy-52 Bryson, E. I.-Emma-82 Buchanan, M. A.-Margaret-64 Bullock, A. M.-Anna-64 Bullock, W. W.-Skip-64 Bumgardner, K. C.-Camille-52 Barnes, M. A.--Margaret--30, 80, 112, 122, 126 Barnes, M. A.-Peggy-64 Barnett, K. E.-Kay-52 Bornhardt, S. H.-Sadler-52 Barrett, P. J.-Pom-64 BASEBALL-154, 155 BASKETBALL, JV-144 BASKETBALL, VARSITY-141-143 Bumgarner, S. C.-Susan-52 Burdett, L. D. Ill-Dawn-52, 130 Burgess, Mrs. Elinor--41 Burgess, H. W.-Harvey-52 Burgess, S. A.-Sylvia-64 Burgess, S. W.-Sallie-53, 123 Burke, S. R.-Sharon-53 Burkhead, M. D.-Mike-82, 96, 124, 132 Byram, R. O.-Ray-82 Byrnes, N. C.-Nancy-82 -C.. Caddell, C. L.-Candace-53 Cadieu, J. H.-Hank-65 Cahill, J. D.-David-65 Caldwell, H. W.--Wayne-8, 83 Coldwell, M. D. Ill-Denny-83, 124 Coll, G. A.-Jerry-65, 139 Cambell, S.-Steven-65 Cameron, K. R.-Ken-83 Cameron, T. L.-Terry-65 Comp, J. O.-John-65 Campbell, A. M.-Mike-53 Campbell, A. W.-Ann-65 Campbell, F. C.-Flake-83 136, 137 Campbell, M. l..-Luclle-55, 124 Campbell, N. F.-Nancy-65 Canady, G. L.-Gary-65, 149, 150 Canipe, J. F.-John-65 Cannoday, K. S.-Ken-83 Cannon, D. R.-Dove-53, 154 Capel, H. C.-Helene-53 Capel, W. R.-Bill-53 Capps, T. B.-Tommy-53, 126 Corey, J. E.-Jane-65 Carey, M. P.-Priscilla-65 Carlson, D. L.-Doug-83 Carmichael Miss Jean-24, 41, 112 Carney, G. M.-Michael-65 Carnrick, P. A.-Peter-65 Carrier, T. B.-Tommy-65 Corrigan, J. H.-Jimmy-53 Carter, J. H.-Jimmy-83 Carter, W. OOO 039. 333 22' ogg 3119511 l'Zl I llaigg Sax-T' QT, Ill I ISU' Ulm WP' 5 O Coisels, R'. Rack-65, 66, 124 Catanese, M. A.-Mike-65, 148 V' 138, 152 Cates, A. E.-Anne-83 110, 119, 124, 125 cafes, B. R.--Banks-53 Cathey, C.-Crystal-65 Cathey, F. M.-Frank-11, 83, 113, 121, 136, Cathey, W. H. Jr.-Bud-83 Chalmers, W. W.-Bill-26, 77, 84, 89, 110, 113 132, 142, 143 Chambers, L. L.-Lee-65 Chambers, S. L.-Sally-84 Chambers, T. B.-Tim-53 Chaplin, J. lvl. Jr.-Joe-26, so, 77, 78, as, 84, 89,113 Chaplin, S. M.-Saxby-11, 31, 78, 79, 84, 108, Chapman, E. L.-Eric-53, 150 Chapman, M. E.-Mary Beth-65 CHEERLEADERS-122, 123 Childers, L. M.-Sonny-53, 139 Chrisman, C. L.-Calvin-65 Christensen, J. D.-John-65 Cisne, J. T.-John-53, 139 Citron, M. J.-Mike--53, 124, 125 Clapp, J. M.-John-84 Clarey, Mrs. Ethel-39 Clark, L. T.-Lucy-40 84, 89 llo, liz, l24, 125 Clark, P. H.-Peter-13, 65, 127, 150, lsl Clayton, C. R.-Carol-84 Clement, A. L.-Anna-53, 125 Clemmer, G. R.--Gregg-53 Clifton K. J.-Kenneth-84, 130 Clinard, s. E.-Sue-84 Cline, C.-Caldwell-84 Cloaninger, Mr. William-41, 140 Clontz, W. R.--Bill-53 Clutz, R. D.-Doug-53 Coon, E. L.-Betsy-65 Coble, Mr. B. J.-42 Cochrane, C. J.-Cathy-65 Cochrane, M. G.-Martha Gray-65 Cockerham, R. J.-Julian-53, 139 Coleman, A. M.-Angie-53 Coleman Miss Donnell-42 Collins, C.-Carol-65 Collins, C. M. Ill-Chuck-65 Collins, D. B,-David-84 Collins, L.--Lee-72 Collier, M. E.-Marcia-53, 124, 125 Conger, Mrs. Juanita-39 Connell, F. L.-Freddie-65 Connell, T. F.-Tommy--51, 53 Connor, C.-Chris-84 Conrad, D. E.-Doris-53 CONTENTS-3 Convey, W. H. Jr.-Bill-85 Cook, D. K.-Dixie-65, 131 Cook, O. G.-Gail-65 Cook, S. K.-Kathy--65, 116 Cook, T. R.-Tommy-65 Corbett, L. C.-Carol-85 Cornelius, N. F.--Nancy-65 Corry, D. B.-David-53 Counts, C. A.-Cliff-66 Couric, C. M. Jr.-Charles-20, 85, 110, 119, 149 137 Bottey, J. W.-Janice-8, 80 Battle, S.-Scott-52, 139 Bottle, W. lll-Bill-64, 139 Boyne, T. T.-Terry-52 Beochum, S. A.-Susan-52 Beall, G. E.-George-80 Beam, H. A.-Sunny-64, 76, 112, 12 Beasley, R. A.-Rose Anne-52 Beasley, R. E. Jr.-Robert-64 Beauchamp, J. A.-Jane Annette-52 BEAUTIES-33-35 5,133 Burley, G. A.-Jerry-64, 73, 137, 138 Burnette, C. H.-Claud?53 Burnette, C. P.-Charles-63 Burns, V. P.-Polly-42, 65, 76 Burris, D. M.-Butch--53 Burton, J. H. Jr.-Jim-65, 139 Burwell, A.-Buck-65, 124, 140, 155 Butler, C. E.-Cathy-65 Butz, S. T.-Tommy-11, 53, 139 Byerly, S. A.-Susan-65 Bynum, P. T.-Paul-53 163 150 Cox, B. B.-Brad--66, 143 Cox, Mrs. Catharine-42 Cox, D. M.-David-66, 143 Craig, P. J.-Patty-54 Crane, M. L.-Mike--54 Crane, R. A.-Bob-13, 66, 76, 140, 148 Crane, S. A.-Sally-54 Crover, F. D.-Francis-85 Crawford, D. L.-Diana-54 Crawford, W. D.-Warren-85, 130 Cribb, K. R.-Kenneth--66 nw. , , 43' fb ,rg .nr e A ,+, . nd'- Jf,. 1.9, A . f v J' at-7 7"- wl- Af. A' , xfallt 'wwe al ... ae W ' 195' ,ay Sv , . NWUW- ..,:-,e ,we aw 'iw - ,Q was W A .,, , Pro Am or perhaps it should be Pro Con utographs I sunny but ff, Var Always striving to develop new cheers which will en- hance student enthusiasm, Head Cheerleader Barnes practices her newestg she is still trying to think of the words to go with the motions. Cribb, T. C.-Travis-54 Crockett, D. Crockett, R. F.-Davy-66, 73, 137 J.-Rebekah-66 Cronstedt, Mr. Carl-42, 126 Croom, E. M. Jr.-Eddy-54 Crosland, V, C.-Vicki-66 Cross, Mr. Landrum-42 CROSS COUNTRY-140 Crosson, R. E.-Rebecca-85, 95, 125 Crothers, S. L.-Sally-66 Crotts, S.-Susanne-54 Crouse, E. H.-Emily-85 Crowder, R. S.-Randy-66, 124 Crowell, M. L.-Lynn-85 Crum, G. S.-George-54 Crum, H. D.-Dixon-66 Crump, J. C, Culbreth, R. -J udy-66 E.-Rex-66, 126 Culp, M. E.-Mary Elizabeth-66, 158 Cunningham, Cunningham, Cunningham R.-Rieta-54 R. L.-Bob-8, 66, 115, 128, 140, , V.-Jinny-54 CURRICULUM-40-50 Currie, R. A.-Bob-85, 116 Curry, C. S.-Smithy-54 Curtis, C. F.-Cam-53, 54, 124, 139 Cutts, C. J.-Jane-54 Cutts, S. J.-Susan-54 -D.. Dabbs, S. C.-Sandra-77, 85 Daniel, D.-David-84 Daniel, J. G.-John-66, 155 J G Ill 85 Daniel, . . -Justus- Daniel, M. L.-Max-85 Daniels, D.-Diane-54 Dans, P.-Pat-54 Davidson, A. S.-Sherry-85 Davis, B. J.-Betty-85, 131 Davis, C. M.-Carolyn-66 Davis, G. B.-George-66 Davis, G. L.-Gilda-66, 133 Davis, J. J.-John-66 Davis, J. N.-Joe-66 Davis, J. J.-Joanne-24, 86 Davis, S. J.-Susan-66 Davis, W. C.-Clint-54 Deal, C. L.-Cheryl-54 Deal, R. O.-Bobby-86, 140 Deason, J. D.-Jane-66 Deaton, H. W.-Harry-54 150 Index Easton, E.-Eddie-55 Eaton, B. F.-Bobbie-86 Ed, S. L.-Sue-10, 24, 40, 69, 87, 110, 112 Eddins, M. J.-Jane-55 Edgerton, L. S.-Linda-55, 118, 158 Edwards, C. F.-Charlie-67 Edwards, C. H.-Chuck-67, 76, 141, 143 Edwards, R. C.-Ruby-67 Etird, S.-Stuart-87 Eleazer, J. C.-Jeff-51, 55 Eleazer, L. H.-Holmes-10, 26, 28, 31, 77, 79, 87,1l0,113,120 Eliason, W. A.-Alex-67 Eller, S. L.-Sara-55 Elliott, J. D.-Johnny-19, 55, 139 Elliott, C. E.-Charles-55 Elliott, Mrs. Doris-43 Ellis, S. A.-Anne-67 Ellison, L. S.-Larkin-67 Elmore, N. L.-Naomi-67 Elmore, Mr. Thomas-43 Elrod, K. G.-Karen-87 Elrod, T. L.-Lake-55 Embrey, M. A.-Allison-87 Emmerke, M. K.-Marilyn-55 ENGINEERS CLUB-132 Enos, S. P.-Steve-55 Erion, S.-Susan-55 Ertel,.R. R.-Richard-67 Ervin, F. M.-Frances-67 Erwin, J. E.-Jamie-55, 56, 139, 144 Estes, J. T. Jr.-Jim-25, 87, 121, 137, 138, 154 Estes, R. A.-Rick-55, 125 Estridge, R. A.-Ricky-86 Evans, J. M.-Joe-55, 139, 154 Evans, R. L.-Ronnie-55 -F- FACULTY-38-50 Fallis, S. J.-Jenny-45, 86, 110, 112, 156 Faquin, L.-Louis-72, 154 Faris, M. A.-Martha-55, 118 Farrell, M. F.-Marilyn-67 Farris, J. M.-Morton-86, 130 Farthing, W. P.-Billy-55, 139, 154 Fasnacht, B. L.-Brenda-67, 123 Faulkenberry, R.-Ricky-67, 124 Federal, M. A.-Peggy-86, 112, 119 Feimster, Mr. Ernest-38, 53 Fennell, L. A.-Linda-55 Ferguson, S. S.-Shirley-67, 131, 156, 157 Deaton, K. L.-Kathie-86, 131 DEBATE CLUB-111 DEDICATION-2 Deere, J. A.-Alan-66 DeLaney, E. S.-Mike-54, 150 Delantonas, D. G.-Gerry-86, 89, 124 Delantonas, T. F.-Tommy-40, 54, 124 Dellinger, P. G.-Pam-66, 68, 76 Demas, M.-Mary-87, 131 DeMik, H. E.-Harry-66, 76, 108, 132 Denmark, J. B.-Buddy-87 DeRamus, D. L.-David-66 Devereux, Mrs. Susie-42 DeWitt, H. K.-Hazel-87 Dickinson, D. B.-Duncan-54 Dietler S. R.-Sally-19, 54 Dietrich, K. A.-Kam-66 Diggle, M. E.-Meredith-66 Dimmette, E. R.-Rick-87 DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION CLUB-130 Dixon, Miss Dorothy-43, 131 Dixon, F. E.-Floyd-66, 126 Dobinson, E. M.-Beth-87 Dodson, S. K.-Sandy-87 Donnelly, R. F.-Richard-54 Donovan, S. J.-Sheri-54 Donovan, T. L.-Terry-54 Dorenbusch, S.-Susie-54 Doster, J. E.-Judy-66 Doster, L. D.-Leon-54 Dotson, M. V.-Marian-86 Dotson, W. A.-Bill-66, 140 Dougherty, R. S.-Ron-41, 75, 79, 86, 110, 133 Douglas, E. H.-Edgar-66 Dow, A. H.-Alfred-86 Dow, F. E.-Frankie-54 Drake, D. J.-Debbie-66 DRAMA DEPARTMENT-127 Ducker, G. L.-George-66, 126 Duckworth, B. L.-Brenda-86 Duckworth, D. A.-David-87, 130 Dukes, L. S. Ill-Lee-55, 144 Dulin, L. B.-Lucy-24, 87, 112, 123, 128, 162 Dunn, M. W.-Martha-11, 87, 95, iio, 119, 123 126, 157 Duncan, R. M.-Randy-55 Duncan, S. H.-Peppy-87 Dunlap, K. J.-Karen-87 Dunn, J. R. Ill-Bob-87 Dunning, E. J.-Everett-55 Dupont, J. R.-Jimmy-44 Durham, A. F.-AI-67, 154 Durham, J. A.-Janice-55 Dutton J.-Frank-86 ooaa K 2 2 2 fhamasfi 55.55. !'7sr'1Z?' 1511? 5'1- I Jxmi fn 1g3f I on fb- osl 9,-4 all gms 3: A Eoker, J. M.-Jay-67, 73, 124 Eaker, P. A.-Pam-67, 125, 126 East, H. P.-Patricia-55 East, J. K-Janice-130 V Fesperman, K. L.-Lee-67 Fesperman, L. D.-Drexel-55 Fierens, W Figures, P. R.-Phil-55 Figures, V.-Velories-87 Finch, S. F.-Susan-87 Fitch, F. B.-Burt-67 Fleming, J, W.-John-55 Fletcher, Mrs. Edna-43 Fletcher, J. S.-Susan-67 Fletcher, N.-Nick-67, 139 Fligel, S. A.-Stuart-67, 126 Flowe, R. G.-Gene-54 Flowers, J. D.-Jimmy-55, 124 Foard, D. F.-David-67 Fogel, F. H.-Ted-67 Folsom, E. G.-Edna-87 FOOTBALL, JV-139 FOOTBALL, VARSITY-136-138 Ford, M. Ford, R. M.-Meredith-87 F.-Rita-87 Ford, R. A.-Ruby-55 Forsythe, B. D.-Bruce-67 . Y.-Wanda-55, 123 Fortenbery, J. D.-David-87, 137 Foster, F. A.-Ann-55 Foster, F. J,-Joe-88 Foster, G. W.-Gary-55 Fragakis, J.-John-55 Franklin, C. A.-Carol-67 Fraser, H. M.-Cordy-13, 84, 88, 119, 127 Frazier, H. R.-Howard-67 Freeman Freeman , E. E.-Betty-55 F. R.-Frances-88 Freemani J . E.-James-55 Freeman Freeman FRENCH Frerking , J. R.-Jim-55, 124 , M. F.-Fran-88 CLUB-128, 129 S. M.-Susan-67 Frey, N, 'L-Nadia-aa Frey, T.-Toni-67 Fries, C. W.-Carla Wynn-55 Frieze, B. J.-Barbara-67 Frost, J. D.-Jackie-66, 67, 76, 112 Fuller, S. E.-Steve-67, 124 Furr, H. A.-Helen-55 FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OR AMERICA CLUB-131 FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA CLUB-131 -G- Gaddy, P. D.-Pam-67 Gadsden, B. S.-Beverly-46, 55 Gaffney, A. J.-Janet-67 Gale, R. F.-Russ-67 Gallman, V. M.-Vickie-67 Gannaway, K. W.-Kenn-55 Gantt, C. G.-Greg-67 Garcia, R. A.-Ralph-55 Gardner, Gardner, Garnett, Gaskell, P. C.-Pete-31, 79, J. A.-Jack-67 T. E -Tommy-88 R. L.-Bob-88, 137 119, 120, 140 Gathings, S. L.-Susan-55 Gatlin, O. A.-Drew-67 165 88 110,113, 114 1 Gattis, L. L.-Linda-65, 67, 112, 126 Gay, S. C.-Susan-67, 115 Genois, E. K.-Errol-55, 139 George, C. L.-Kathie-88 GERMAN CLUB-120 Ghent, B. D.-Brenda-55, 156 Ghent, O. W.-Wayne-88 Gibbes, N. H.-Nancy-55 Gibbs, M. K.-Kathy-55 Gietzen, A. C.-Aynne-67 Gilbert, J. R.-Jeanette-67 Gilbert, S. G,-Susan-55 Giles, D. L.-Deanna-67 Gillespie, B. N.-Brenda-67, 123, 124 Gilmour, D. L.-Donna-88, 126 Gilmour, M. T.-Monroe-31, 78, 79, 8 121, 140, 153 Gilmour, V. M.-Gina-55 Gilreath, J. K.-Joan-24, 88, 90 GIRLS AMBASSADORS CLUB-112 GIRLS ATHLETIC ASSOClATlON-156- Glasgow, L. M.-Lois-33, 67 Glenham, T. H.-Tim-55 Glenham, T. R.-Tonda-88 Glenn, R. J-Bob-67, 125 Goforth, E. W.-Ellen-67 Goins, F. S.-Frank-67, 139 8, 120, 158 Goins, H. L.-Herb-25, 29, 31, 77, 88, 119, 132 137, 138 GOLF-155 Good, Mrs. Carolyn-43 Goodwin, C. A.-Catherine-100 Goodwin, J. H.-Joe-55, 124 Graham, D. A.-David-45, 77, 89 Graham, J. H.-Jan-89, 114, 115 Graham, J. B.-Julia-67 Grain, E. E.-Ed-55, 139 Grain, M. E.-Mary Ellen-67 Granger, W. G.-Will-67, 73, 140 Grant, J. E,-Janie-55 Grant, M. T.-Mitchell-26, 79, 83, 89, 96, 113, 119, 145 Gravatt, J. E.-Johnny-67 Gravatt, N. J.-Nancy-89 Gravely, N. K.-Nancy-55 Graven, C. L.-Carol-67, 75 Graves, N. B.-Nancy-89, 110 Gray, L. A.-Laurie-55 Grayson, R. E.-Bobby-89 GREAT BOOKS CLUB-120 Greeley, L.-Lynn-55, 139 Green, M. A.-Mike-67 Green, R. C.-Ronnie-89, 126 Greene, L. M.-Linda-67 Greene, P. L.-Preston-55 Greene, P. M.-Pete-67 Greenwood, L. M.-Lois-89, 110 Greer, W. E.-Wanda-55 Gribble, A. F.-Anne-89 Gribble, R. M.-Bob-67 Grier, L. E.-Larry-67 Grier, M. A.-Marcia-55 Griffin, C. S.-Sherrill-89 Griffin, E. A.-Libby-55 Griffin, J. R.-Jim-67 Griffin, R. J.-Randy-89 Grogan, A. S.-Susan-55 Grogan, K.-Kathleen-55 Grooms, C. W.-Wayne-55 Guerrant, Mrs. Ruth-43 Guillet, J. G.-Judy-89, 11O,112,116, 117 Gummerson, T. A.-Terry-90 Gunn, T. H.-Tommy-67, 154 Gunter, Miss Frances-38, 65 Gunter, G. L.-Gay-67 Gurley, E. G.-Earnest-55 Guthrie, D. M.-Diann-67 Gwin, L. M.-Leslie-55 Gwinn, W. A.-Wykle-90 -H- Haag, G.-George-55 Hadden, E. F.-Earl-43, 90 Haene, T. W.-Thomas-55, 150 Hager, G. I.-Gayle-67 Hair, M. W.-Marion-55, 144, 154 Hall, D. J.-Jean-67 Hall, J. C.-Jody-55 Hall, M. K.-Kathie-67, 116 Hall, V. L.-Landon-90 Ham, M. O.-Mike-67 Hamer, E. W.-Edwin-55 Hamilton, D. E.-David-67, 137 Hamilton, D. M.-David-26, 67 Hamilton, M. R.-Mary-90 Hamilton, R. D.-Bob-67 Hamrick, E. D.-Doris-55 Hanbury, N. E.-Betsey-67 Hanks, C. A.-Carol-90 Hanner, D. C.-David-90 Hannon, J. H.-John-67 Hannon, R. M.-Dick-19, 90 Happy, W. K.-Wilma-14, 90, 126 Harcharik, P. J.-Paul-68 Hardee, M. C.-Martha-68, 131 Hardin, C. M.-Carolyn-90 Hardman, J. E. Il-Ed-68, 150 Harkey, J. M.-Janet-68, 158 Harlan, F. E. Ill-Frank-56 Harloe, C. E.-Claudett-12, 18, 68, 7 Harper, M. J.-Martha Jean-56 Harrington, P. G.-Paul-56 Harris, A. P. Jr.-Andy-68, 141, 142, Harris, P. L.-Pat-68, 123 Harrison, B. K.-Bonita-68 Harrison, Miss .lone-44 Harrison, M. E.-Mary Ellen-56 6,115,120 143 Three members demonstrate required traits for the MUSTANG Staff: see no secret, hear no secret, speak no secret 2 9 M 166 Hart, C. J.-Carol-90 Hart, J. F.-Frankie-90, 137, 145, 154 Hartman, Mr. James-25, 44 Haselden, J. G.-Janet-56 Haskins, I. J.-Janet-68, 166 Haston, J. R.--Johnny-68 Hast , S. M.-Susan-48, 56 Hunt, D. I n d e x B.-Barry-92, 130 Hunt, W. J.-Bill-57, 124, 150 Hunter, E. E.-Edward-69, 76, 140, 146, 148 Hunter, F. W.-Frances-69 Huntley, Husband J. S.-Steve-12, 69, 148 , J. D.-Jimmy-57, 150 Hutcheson, W. G.-Gil-57 Hatcher, S.-Sande-68, 112, 118, 123 Hatchette, Miss Mary Hazel-44, 95 Hathcock, C. F.-Cindy-68 Hawes, C. J.-Cecil-68, 76, 141, 142, 143 Hawes, L. F.-Laura-63, 68, 76, 112 Hawes, P. A.--Peggy Anne-91, 130 Hawfield, W. B. Jr.-Ben-8, 68, 76, 113 Hawkins, J. D.-Judy-56 Hawkins, P. L.--Pam-68, 116 Hawkins, S. S.-Steve-56, 124 Hawkins, W. B.-Bruce-68, 139 Hawthorne, C. F.-Cathy-68 Hawthorne, T. J.--Tom-91, 137, 153 Hayden, C. C. Jr.-Neb-56, 137, 139, 144, 154 Hayes, J. D.-Dianne-91 Heacock, S. J.-Sandy-68, 112 Hearne, J. L.-Jack-91, 149, 150 Heath, F. E. Jr.-Earle-91 Heeseman, A. E.-Erwin-51, 56, 123 Hefner, M. G.-Melanie-56 Heiner, G. E.-Ed-56 Helms, J. H.-Jimmie-56 Helms, N. L.-Nina-56, 123 Helms, T. S.-Steve-91 Hemmle, E. V.-Edward--91 Henderson, A. B.-Anne-68 Henderson, J. P.-Jane-68 Heniford, J. P.-Jack-56 Hensley, D. C.-Debbie-68 Hermelink, E. E.-Edie-68 Herron, D. G.--Donna-91 Hutchinson, J. H.-John--57, 124 Hutchinson, M. S.-Mike-57 Hutchinson, P.-Pat-69 Hutchison, D, S.-Sidney-92 Hutchison, Miss Louise-44 lbach, C. R.-Charles-69 lnderfurth, K. F.-Rick-92, 137, 149, 150 lngle, M. F.-Mary-33, 35, 69 INTERACT CLUB-132 INTRAMURALS-145 Isenberg, W. V.-Von-57 lson, F. H.-Frank-57 lversen, S. F.-Susan-40, 57, 118 -J- Jackson, T. L.-Tommy-57 James, E. L.-Evan-57 James, N. C.-Nancy Carol-69 Jarrell, B.-Bill-139, 154 Jarvis, M. D.-Mike-69 Jaynes, Mr. Oval-44 Jayson, L. T.-Lin-69 Jenkins, G. P.-George-92 Jerman, D. F.-Faye-69 Jewell, R. L.-Becky-69, 126 Johnston, B. G.-Beegie-69, 125 Herron, L. D.-Diane-56 Hewitt, R. W.-Bill-68 Heyer, G. S.-George-68 Heyer, J. A.-John-56 Hicks, M. F.-Margaret-56 Higgins, C. R.-Royden-68, 124 High, D. J.-Donna-68, 126 Hill, D.-Danna-68 -Bolyn-70 Hill, D. L.-Doug-91 Hill, G. P.-George-68 Hill, J. V.-Joanna-50, 56, 108, 118 Hill, R.-Rosemary-16, 68, 112, 115, 118 Hilton, M. F.-Mary Frances-68 Hines, C. A. Ill-Andy-91 Hinson, A. E.-Ann-68 Hinson, C. E.-Elaine-56 Hinson, J. G.-Jane-56 Hitch, A. W.-Ashton-56 Hite, K. A.-Karen-68, 126 HI-Y CLUB-119 Hoag, D.-David-124 Hobbie, B. M.-Brown-68 Hobbs, J. G.-Jimmy-91, 125 Hobbs, J. W.-Jim-56 Hobbs, W. N. Jr.-Walter-91, 124, 125 Hodges, J. T.-Joe-68, 76, 124, 147, 148 Hodges, M. D.-Diana-131 Hodges, W. H.-Bill-91 Hoffman, M. J.--Milo-91, 148 Hoffmeyer, S. G.-Sandra-68, 115 Hogsead, J.-Jim-72 Holden, J. M.-Mike-91, 137 Holder, A. E.-Audrey-91, 95 Holder, B. M.-Barbara-56 Holder, B. L.-Betty-92, 157 Holdredge, S. D.-Susan-92, 125 Hollors, P. L.-Pamela-68 Hollars, P. L.-Paula-68 Holliday, K. S.-Katie-56 Hollifield, D. C.-David-56 Holman, J. K.-Jolana-68 Holmberg, J. O.-John-56 Holmes, J. W.-Butch-68 Holroyd, M. E.-Peggy-69 Holt, J. W.-Jeannette-56 Honey, M. P.-Mark-69, 130 Hood, L. L.-Larry-69, 154 Hooper, P. P.-Pat-92, 126 Hoover, D. L.-Donna-56 Hope, S. D.-Steve-69, 76 Hopkins, B. A.-Barbara-69 Horack, T. B.-Tom-20, 92, 115 Hord, B. D.-Diane-93 Hord, T. K.-Tereasa-56 Horne, D.-Doris-69 HORNER AWARDS-30-32 Horney, R. L.-Bobby-46, 56 Horton, E. R.-Randy-93 Horton, T. M.-Tom-69, 155 Hostettler, F. E.-Fran-69 Hough, S. C.-Sally-33, 35, 78, 93, 122 Hough, C. B.-Benny-69 Houston, J. A.-Josie-56, 124, 125 Hout, S. L.-Susan-69, 115 Howard, B. H.-Harold-69 Howe, S. M.-Steve-79, 93, 110, 124, 140 Howie, A. R.-Ann Rivers-11, 93 Howie, J. R.-Dick-93, 124, 125, 126 Howie, N. E.-Nancy-56 Howser, J. F.-Jeff-56 Hoyston, P.-Payl-56 Hubbard, S. B.-Stan-14, 69 Huber, B. J.-Barbie-56 Hudson, J. M.-John-56 Huey, N. E.-Nancy-56 Huff, M. L.-Mary-69, 125 Huffman, M. L.-Marsha-69 Hull, J. C.-Jimmy-69 Hulse, J. M.-John-69 Humble, D. F.-Dennis-56 Humble, W. B.-Bill-69, 130 Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, J.-Janis-69, 72, 76, 112, 117, 118, 121 110 112 119 M. A.-Marilyn-31, 93, , , O. L.-Johnny-57, 124, 154 P. A.-Phyllis-93 S. F.-Steve-57 T. L.-Tony-57, 124, 139 Mrs. Virginia-44 Johnston, J .-Johnny-1 24 Landreth, C. M.-Carlisle-14, 70, 108, 126 Landry, D. M.-Dolores-70, 126 Lane, C. L.-Cassandra-92, 129 Lane, M. G.-Gay-92 Lane, R. F.-Richard-57 LaPointe, J. E.-Janice-57 Larson, J. M.-Julianne-92, 110, 120 LATIN CLUB-128, 129 Law, E. E.-Ellen-70, 112 Lawrence, M. J.-Jon-57 Lazarus, J. G.-Janet-93, 131 Leak, J. D.-Buzzy-70 Ledford, J. A.-Andy-57 Ledford, J. M.-Jhanet-57, 125 Lee, C. A.-Chris-93 Lee, D. M.-David-70, 125 Lee, Mr. Johnny-45 Lee, J. R.-Randy-93 Lee, M. J.-Mike-57 Lee, W. M.-Mac-57 Leftwich, E. C.-Catherine-70, 125 Leland, J. E.-Julie-124, 125 Lemaire, Y. M.--Yvonne-70 Lenfestey, M. S.-Susan-70, 76 LETTERGIRLS-123 Lever, V. A.-Virginia-70 Levine, P. I.-Paul-70 Lewis, J. E.-Janet-33, 93 Lewis, Dr. Laird-2, 38 Lewis, W. L. Jr.-Laird-57, 139 Lindgren, L. M.-Luray-28, 93, 110, 112, 123 Lindgren, S. M.-Sandy-70, 112 Lineberger, N. G.-Nancy-13, 29, 31, 93, 108, 110, 112,122,125 Linger, E. B.--Ernie-57 Linger, S. W.-Steve-94 Link, W. S.-Stephen-57, 124 Linker, R. O. Jr.-Ronnie-94, 113, 132 Linsmier, R. L.-Robert-57 Lipscomb, W. R. Ill-Billy-70 Lisk, S. A.-Susan-70 Litaker, M. E.-Eloise-94, 110 Little, C. B.-Carolyn-57 Littlejohn, R. G.-Robert-20, 70, 140 Livingston, J. F.-Jean-47, 57, 110 Livingston, L. E.-Liz-57 Livingston, M. B.-Muriel-70, 116, 157, 158 Livingston, M. C.-Clare-70, 158 Livingstone, J. P.-Judy-89, 94, 133 Livingstone, W. A.-Bill-70 Lobdell, E. S.-Bettie-IO, 94, 110, 112 Lobdell, G.-Gena-58, 118, 129 Locke, J. L.-J udy-58 Loesch, J. T. Jr.-John-94, 137 Loftin, J. E.-J udy-70 Lomax, D. A.-David-58 London, M. N-Mary Norcott-70 Jonas, A. R.-Alice-93 Jones, B. A.-Betty-83, 93, 110, 112 Jones, B. B.-B. B.-57, 156 Jones, E. S.-Betsy-65, 69 Jones, F. H.-Frances-45, 83, 93, 110, 112 Jones, H. A.-Alan-57 Jones, N. S.-Sue-69 Jones, P. A.-Peggy-69 Jones, P. J.-Pat-69, 112 Jones, R. J.-Bobby-20, 93, 136, 137 Jones, R. J.-Joel-57 Jones, Mr. Thad-45 Jordan, L. S.-Lany-57 Josephs, N. B.-Blair-8, 49, 69, 76 Joye, C. A.-Carol-57 JUNIOR CLASS-63-76 JUNIOR RED CROSS-133 Long, A. L.--Alicia-70 Long, C. L.-Tina-78, 94, 112, 129 Long, Mrs. Edith-40, 45 Long, H. B.-Herbert-58, 144, 154 Long, R. G.-Ramona-94 Long, S. L.-Sandra-70 Lonon, J. E.-Julia-70 -K- Kale, M. N.-Norman-92 Kantsios, T. S.-Tom-69, 124, 137 Kanupke, L. A.-Laura-92 Korres, M. J.--Matt-92 Kee, L. C.-Linda-66, 69, 112 Keith, C. B.-Carl-92, 137 Kelley, E. C.-Gene-69, 154 Kelly, M. P.-Mike-69 Kelly, R. J.-Bob-50 Kemp, W. M.-Bill-57, 150 Kennedy, P. S.-Pat-93, 128 Kennington, R. W.-Richard-69 Kepley, A. S.-AIici?7O Kersker, L. L.-Linda-70 Kessaris, J. G.-Jim-66, 70, 76 Kester, G. W.-George-57 KEY CLUB--1 13 Kidd, R. J.-Robin--93 Kimball, C. G.--Clay-11, 79, 121, 136, 137 Kimball, J. K.-Jan-70 King, F. D.-Forrest-70 King, J. E.-Judy-92, 133 King, L. E.-Renie+7O Kinnard, C. G.-Charlotte-70 Kirkpatrick, H. D.-DeArmond-57 Kiser, Mr. Edwin-45 Kiser, K. J.-Kathy-70 Kissiah, M. G.-Mattie Gay-57, 126 Kister, K.-Kim-70 Kleto, N. G.-Nick-70 Lonon, R. C.-Bobby-94, 130 Love, B. H.-Beverly-94 Love, J. N.-John-94 Love, M. T.-Mike-9, 70, 129 Lovell, L. B.--Lynda-77, 94, 112, 115, 123 Lovings, J. M.-Jerry-70 Lowder, F. E.-Frances-94, 124 Lowe, S. J.-Sidney-25, 94, 137 Lowry, S. O.-Syble-70, 124 Lucas, M. M.--Mimi-94, 126 Lucas, J. M.-John-70 Lucas, M. A.-Peggy-58 Lunday, J. B.--John--26, 70, 137 Lyerly, Mrs. Janey-45 Lymberis, S. J.-Sandra--32, 95, 110, 112 Lyons, M. E.-Mary-70 Lyon, R. G.-Reid-48, 58 -M- MacCIements, P. A.-Patricia-58 MacLean, D. A.-Dorrie-95 MacNeill, T. M.--Tommy--70, 76, 113, 137, 152 McAllister, J. C.-Jimmy-58, 150 McArver, R. E.-Bob-95 McCall, B. K.-Karen-50, 70 McCanley, J. W.-Jim-58, 125 McCann, Mr. Jack-46 McCarty, K. L.-Katherine-70, 115 McChesney, S. A.-Susie--58 McClain, J. M.-Jane-58, 156 McClelland, W. S.-Mickey-72, 115 McClung Klutz, C. L.-Curtis-70 Klutz, M. J.-Jean-70 Knight, G. L.-Georgia-93, 112, 123, Knight, M. A.-Marsha-57 Kohler, H. L.-Larry-70 Koller, J. W.-John-70 Kologiski, K. E.-Karen-57 Kologiski, R. L.--Rusty-93, 130 McCIu 122, 158 McClung, S.-Susan-58 McClure, G. A.-Greg-66, 70, 137, 138, 154 McClure, R.-Ron-58, 139 McCIu McConne re, R.-Ronald-70 McCorkle, D. L.-Debbie-70, 130 , B. N. 139 ng, E. L.-Elise-29, 53, 44, 83, 88, 95 112 ii, c. W.-Chuck-13, 14, 70, 115, 127 Kontos, M. C.-Marcos-93 Kopp, C. A.-Carolyn-70 Krueger, T. W. Jr.-Tom-70, 154 Kuester, A. W.-Alan-70, 140 Kuester, J. O.-Jane-57 Kuhn, R. J.-Richard-57, 139 -L... Lafferty, Miss Oma-45, 95 Lambeth, S. J.-Sarah-70 Land, S. C.-Susan-92, 125 167 McCorkle, W. W.-Bill-58 McCormick, A. R.-Dale-58 McCoy, E. R.--Eddy-70, 137 McCracken, Mrs. Alma-39 McDonald, M. D.-Mary-58 McDonald, M. E.--Mary-70 McDonald, M. L.-Lee-58 McGarity, L. A.-Lillian-70, 118, 133, 158 McGinnis, M. D.-Madeline-95 McGowan, E. L.-Elsie-70 McGregor, D. C.-Mac-70 McGregor, M. B.-Molly--58 McGuire, R. B.-Bob-58 utographs Does the rule of wearing shirt tails in not apply to faculty members? This one seems to be antagonizing a student Y l 168 McHenry, M. J.-Joyce-58 Mclntire, R. E.-Lizzy-70 Mclntire, Mr. Russell-46 Mclntyre, B. L.-Bette-95, 125 Mclntyre, B. S.-Betty Susan-58 Mclntyre, M. K.-Marie-70 Mclntyre, W. C.-Bill-58, 144 McKenzie, S. E.-Sharon-58 McKericher, C. A.-Carolyn-23, 95, 133 Index Morton, P. E.-Pat-58 Morton, S. P.-Sandy-58 Mullenburg, J. A.-Jodie-66, 71 Muilenburg, L. G.-Lisa-23, 79, 97 Mulford, M. L.-Marsha-97 Mullen, D. M.-Dorothy-97, 125 Mullis, K. J.--Joyce-58 Mullis, S. A.-Sylvia-58 Munn, M. H.-Winky-97 McKinley, D. L.-Donna-95 McKinnon, J. N.-Neal-70, 152 McKinnon, R. J.-John-58, 140 McLaughlin, J. F.-Jim-26, 32, 77, 95, 96, 110, 113,114,115,119,140 McLean, H. K.-Kenneth-58 McLean, R. L.-Randy-70, 126 McLendon, B. L.-Lucinda-58 McLuen, C. C.--Connie-70 McManus, B. A.-Bobbie-70 McManus, R. N.-Ronnie-46, 95 McMillan, S. A.-Susanne-95, 126 McNeal, M. L.-Martha-95, 123 McNeely, F. H.-Bud-70, 154 McNee1y, Mr. Harold-46, 124 McPhail, E. F.-Fred-70, 76, 113, 153 McQuilkin, L. E.-Lynn-70 McRae, R. L.-Bobby-51, 58 Mabe, L. G.--Linda-58 Mabry, A. L.-AI-58 Macfie, Miss Betty-46 Mack, S. L.-Sandy-58 Mackey, B. R. Billy-58 Macon, Mrs. Helen-46 Macy, Mr. Jacques-46 Madden, E. A.--Frieda-12, 96 Madison, F. A.-Flo-70 Maftitt, B. C.-Trip-58, 155 Magher, G.-Gail-70 MAJ ORETTES--1 23 Malarz, R. J.-Bob-46, 96 Mallard, M. A.-Ann-96 Mallonee, M. G.-Mike-58 Malphurs, J.-June-58 Mandanis, K. A.-Kay-70 Mandanis, T. A.-Tassie-58 Manship, J. C. Jr.-Calvin-43, 86, 110, 145 Mantiply, S. L.-Stan-15, 20, 95, 129 Marchant, P.-Pri-70 Marion, S. H.-Sally--58 Marney, S. E.-Susan-71 Marshall, C. M.-Charles--58 Marshall, J. B.-Jimmy--58, 150 Martin, C. M.-Mike-71, 150 Martin, P.-Pam-58 Martin, P. J.-Paul--58 Martin, T. F.--Tom-58 Marus, M. J.-Mary Jo-71 Mascho, C. J.-Connie-96 Mask-Y. M.-Marie-58 Mathews, Mrs. T. Christy-39 Mauldin, R. B.-Bart-79, 96, 121, 137 Munroe C. C.-Catherine-58, 128 Murphy, B. E.-Barbara-71 Murray, C. A.-Carol Ann-63, 71 Murray, R. R.-Ralph-58 Murray, W. P.-Phil-97, 137 Murrell, J. E.-Betsy-50, 63, 71, 72, 112 MUSTANG CLUB-121 MUSTANG MEDICS-133 Mustang STAFF-114, 115 Myers, A. F.-Alice-97 Myers, M. E.-Martha-43, 97 Myers, W. F.-Bill-58 MyerSpark STAFF-116, 117 -N... Nance, P. J.-Patsy-71 NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY-110 Naumoff, L. J.-Lawrence-43, 98 Neal, L. D.-Linda-58 Neal, R. D.-Doug-71 Neel, V. L.-Virginia-58 Nelson, D. W.-Davis-20, 98 M a 157 Nelson, . A.-M ry-71, Nelson, Miss Nina-47 Nelson, P. A.-Pattie-58 Nelson, S. J.-Sandra-58 Nettles, Lenora L. O.- -71 Newlin, M. A.-Marcia-72, 126 Newman, V. E.-Betsy-72 Nicholas, l. B.--Islam-59 Nicholson, C. B.-Kitty-59 Mauldln, R. L.-Lee-66, 71, 151 Mauney, M. L.-Mike-58 Mauney, W. C.-Billy-96, 124 Mauney, W. T. Jr.-Bill-58 W.-Michael-58 , C. A.--Tina-58 Mayo, M. Meacham Meachum, L. H.-Hunter-40, 58, 158 Meacham, S. L.-Sally-96 Meadows, J. D.-Johnny-58 Medlin, T. L.-Tim-58 Nivens, J. D.-John-59 Nivens, L. L.-Linda-59 Nodell, T. A.-Ted-72 Noland, R. E.-Russell-98 Nordman, l. L.-Lyn-98 Nordman, L. E.-Linda-72 Norman, D. T.-David-72 Norris, M.-Mike-99 Norton, J. E.-Joan-99 Norton, S. P.-Susan-99 -0- O'Connor, B. W.-Barbara-59 O'Daniell, R. A.-Ronnie-72 O'Hair, M. A.-Marc-59 OPENING SECTION-1-3 Oppold, L. W.-Lin-72 ORCHESTRA-125 Osborne, P. A.-Pam-59 Ousley, R. M.-Mike-59 Outwater, T. W.-Ted-59 Overcarsh, K. A.-Kathy-72 Overton, C. A.-Charles-72 Owen, J. M.-Janet-72, 131 Owens, F. N. Jr.-Frankie-72 Melasky, J. E.--Jane-71 Peine, D. L.-Darryl-98 Melton, C. D.-Candy-58 Merchant, D. L.-Dorcas-96 Merrill, J. W.-John-71, 139 Merritt, W. T.-Trigg-58 Meyer, M. P.-Peggy-71 Meyer, P. B.-Polly-71 Michael, K. A.-Kemp-71, 140, 154 Milam, M. F.-Francine-71 Milans, H. G.-Henry--58, 139 Miller, A. D.-Anne-58, 123 Miller, J. A. Jr.-John-71, 141, 143 Miller, L. C.-Lloyd-23, 96 Miller, P. H.-Harold-71 Miller, S. J.-Sally-58 MILLIE MUSTANGS-123 Mills, C. E.-Beth-58 Milton, M. G.-Margaret-43, 77, 96 Milton, W. D. Jr.-Skipper-97 Mims, Mr. Spencer-47, 125 Minnis, J. A.-Alec-58 Minton, M. A.-Marilynn-71 Mitchell, F. B.-Frances-71 Mitchell, V. D.-Vicki-58 Mizell, M. G.-Mary-58, 125 Mizell, S. M.-Sara-71 Mobley, M. E.-Marc-58 Moftitt, T. A.-Trudy-71, 131 Monckton, W. H.-Billy-71 MONOGRAM CLUB-121 -p- Poftenbarger, C. M.-Connie-98, 131 Poindexter, B. I.-Betty-98 Polk, E.-Ellen-72 Poliakoff, N. B.-Neil-98 Poofe, Mrs. Mary-48 Poole, T. S.-Buddy-46, 98, 121, 146, 148 Porter, P. H.-Paul-99, 130 Porter, R. M.-Ricky-72 Poston, M. N.-Margaret-99 Poston, V. H.-Virginia-72 Potter, Mrs. Ramona-48 Powell, A.-Amelia-59 Powell, Mr. George-38, 124 Powers, T. B.-Tom-72, 125 Pratt, L. V. Jr.-Vincent-99 Pratt, M. R.-Muriel-77, 99, 125 Pratt, S. D.--Sylvia--72 Presley, C. A.-Carol-99 Preston, J. N.-John-72 Price, S. H.-Sally-99, 125 Prince, E. D.-Elizabeth-50, 59, 129 Protz, E. L.-Eric-59 Purcell, Mr. Augustus--48 Purnell, F. S.-Frances-49, 72 Purser, T. L.-Tom-59 Purvis, F. L.-Frances-98 Putnam, M. S.-Sally--59 .-Qi Queen, S. J .-Sandra-1 30 -R.. Rabe, K. L.-Karen-59 Raborn, L. J.-Larry-98, 130 Raditz, C. W.-Cary-98 Ramsaur, E. A.-Ted-59 Ramsey, S. C.-Clayton-60, 108 Randall, W. R.-Dick-98 Rankin, M. A.-Martha-60, 128 Rapp, I. H.-Ira-60 Rash, M. L.-Mike-72 Ratchtord, M. E.-Mary-72 Ray, L. O.-Lindsay-72, 125 Reece, T. S.-Tom-99 Reed, E. C.-Eddie-72 Reed, J. A.-Julia-99, 124, 125 Rees, F. W.-Freddy-72, 124, 155 Reeves, V. C.-Ginger-60 Rentro, B. B.-Byron-72, 124, 139 Repetto, E. J.-Eleanor-72 Resseguie, S. G.-Susie-99 Revels, J. L.-Joe-99, 130 ReVille, J. J.-Jill-72 Reynolds, M. E.-Mary-60 Richards, J. D.-John-77, 121, 145, 154 Richards, S. M.-Sara-41, 83, 99, 126 Richardson, G. G.-George-72 Richardson, J. B.-Jim-49, 99, 124 Richey, J. M.--Mike-100, 126, 136, 137, 153 Rickenbacker, M. F.-Mary-60 Ridenhour, C. B.-Calvin-66, 72, 76, 113, 121 129, 137, 154 Ripa, T. K.-Torwald-16, 79, 100, 109, 132 Ripley, E. S.-Emily-60 Ritch, M. R.-Skip-60, 139 Ritch, T. A.-Teddy-72 Riviere, Miss Cornelia-48 Packard, P. I.-Patti-59 Padgett, Mr. Rae-47 Page, R. W.-Ricky-72, 154 Palmer M. A.-Peggy--18, 99, 110 Pappas, J.-Jeanne-99 Pappas, G. N.-Nick-72 Parker, C. D.-Diane-59 Parker, C. S.-Carol-72 Parker, J. S.-Jan-72 Parker, M. L.-Martha-99, 111, 116 Parker, P. A.-Patsy-72, 117, 124 Parker, S. L.-Sally-59 Paton, R. A.-Dick-72 Patterson, L. S.-Laura-59 Patterson, S. W.-Susan-98, 133 Patton, M. S.-Miriam-59 Payne, E. G.-Gray-49, 59 Pearce, A. K.-Anne-72 Pearce, M. J.-Marilyn-98 Pearcy, R. E.-Ralph-72 ' Pearson, G. F.-Ricky-47, 98 Moody, A. S. -Anne-97, 116, 117 Moody, J. D.-Jane-97, 110, 158 Moon, H. V.-Chip-71, 108, 154 Mooney, T. T.-Thomas-71 Moore, A. H.-Ann-58 Moore, C. M.-Caroline-97 Moore, C. R.--Ross-97 Moore, L. A.-Allison-15, 71 Moore, M. A.-4Margaret-71 Moore, P. D.-Pam-58 Moore, S. C.-Susan--71 Moore, W. F.-Frankie-71 Moore, Miss Winnie-47 Moose, Mr. John Jr.-47 Moritz, J. E. -Joan-41, 79, 97, 110, 1 Morris, C. J. Jr.-Claude-97 Morton, E. A.-Ann-71 Morton, G. C.-Georgia , 133 -97 Peine, G. C.-Gary-59 Pelitopoulos, A.-Angela-99 Pence, J.-Joanne-59 Pennington, T. T.--Tadge--59 PEN PUSHERS CLUB-131 Peterson, C. A.-Carolyn-72 Pettit, V. L.-Vickie-72 Phifer, Miss Jean-23, 47 Phifer, L. M.-Lynn-72 Philemon, M. C.-Mike-59 Phillips, A. L.-Adele-59 Phillips, Dr. A. Craig--38 Phillips, A. C. Jr.-Andy-51, 59, 124, 139, 144, 154 Phillips, M. G.-Martha Gatlin-89, 99, 126 Phillips, R. L.-Bob-45, 99, 132 Pickard, A.-Ann-99, 110 Pickard, P.-Patsy-59 Pickup, P. A.-Patricia-99 Pierce, H. J.-Tucker-59 Piscitelli, L. A.-Laura-59 Pillsbury, C. A.-Cindy-99 Pixley, K. M.-Karen-59 Pleasants, Mr. Daniel Jr.-48 169 Rixon, C. C.-Cathy-73 Roach, F. S.-Frances-60 Robbins, C. A.-Cynthia-73 Robbins, J. C.-John-100, 126, 137 Robbins, M. V.-Marian-73, 126 Roberts, C. A.-Carol-73, 157, 158 Roberts, J. L.-Joy-100 Robertson, R. D.-Richard-60 Robinson, C. E.-Claire-73 Robinson, D. M.-Debbie-60 Robinson, E. A.-Elizabeth-60 Robinson, L. G.-Linda-19, 60 Robinson R. J.-Roland-77 90 100 Rochester, M. A.-Miriam-60 Rockecharlie, M. D.-Diane-60 Rogers, G. E.-Gail-73 Rogers, Miss Lillian-48 Rogers, M. R.-Mike-73 Rogers, P. A.-Peggy-60 Rogers, V. B.-Brandon-60 Rohrbaugh, Rollins, V. A.-Ginger-60, 123 Rollow, D. N. David-40, 100, 120, 124, 125 Roper, C. D.-Caroline-60 R. S.-Rick-60 Roscoe, J. T.-Julian-60 Rose, C. B.-Carol-73 Rose, R. A.-Becky--60 Roseberry, E. A.-Beth-19, 100, 110, 133 Rosenblatt, E. A.-Edith-100 Rosol, N. L.-Nancy--73 Ross, T. A.-Trudy-73 Rotan, Mrs. Elizabeth-49 Roth, J. R.-Dick-73 Roth, R. D.-Diane-60 Rouzer, P. E.-Patsy-73, 122 Rowe, E. C.-Carolyn--73 Rowe, M. S.-Susan-60 Rowens, K. I.-Kathy-60 Rudisill, W. A.-William-53, 60, 125 Ruff, N. L.-Nancy-100 Ruff, T. C.-Tommy-60 Rumburg, R. K.-Becky-73 Russell, D. W.-Don-60 Russell, F. A.-Floyd-73, 140, 147, 148 Russell, S. J.-Sheila-60 Ryan, S. M.-Sheila-73 Ryburn, S. S. Jr.-Sam-100 Ryburn, S. O.-Susan-60 Autographs I70 -g.. St. Clair, S. I.-Steve-103, 137 St. Clair, S. L.-Sandra-60 St. George, S. S.-Sandra-60 Sale, E. D. Jr.-Eddie-60 Sams, M. B.-Marti-53, 61 Sanders, M. A.-Mary Ann-100 Sanders, S. E.-Sandy-73 Sanders, S. H.-Susan-61 Sandiford, R. B. Ill-Ben-26, ioo, 137, 138, 146, 148 Sanford, R. E.--Ellen-61 Sauder, J. L.-Larry-101 Saunders, C. B.-Chase+73, 120 Saussy, R. D. W.-Downie-73 Sawyer, R. E.-Rich-101, 124 Scarborough, W. H.-Bill-73 Schaeffer, J. C.-Jill-101, 123 Scher, S. W.-Steward-101 Schmid, M. A.-Merry-101, 124 Scholtz, C. L.-Carol Lee-11, 33, 101, 112, 122 Scholtz, S. V.-Sherry-101 Scholtz, W. W.-Walter-61, 150 Schott, G. R.-Geoff-32, 79, 89, 101, 110, 112, 1 14 Schreiber, S. B.-Sherrie-73, 125 Schuster, F. S.-Suzanne-47, 101 Schwantes, W. L.-Leland-14, 101, 124, 125, 137 Schworm, W. E.-Bill-73, 124, 125, 143 Scott, M. E.-Marc-61, 139 Scott, S. G.-Greg-73, 139 Seanor, S. L.-Sally--8, 73 Sears, L. L.-Linda-73 Segal, M. P.-Melvin-73, 139 Segrest, A. M.-Alden-61, 124, 125 Sehorn, T. C.-Tommy-101 Seland, J.--Julia-61 Selby, E. J.-Betty Jane-61 Selby, T. N.-Norwood-101, 124, 129 Selden, W. R.--Bill--101 SENIOR CLASS-77-105 Senn, P. E.-Elaine-73 Shanklin, J. P.-Pat-73 Shanks, J. M.-Jackie-73 Shapiro, L.--Larry--73 Sharman, P. A.-Patty-73 Sharrell, B.-Bill-61 Shaw, P. D.-Peggy-61 Shaw, S. E.-Susan-73 Shearon, S. R.-Sandra-73 Shelton, S. L.-Sandra-61 Sheppard, Mr. Porter-38 Sherrill, E. P.-Betty-61 Sherrill, J.-Jackie-73 Sherrill, S. K.-Bo-61 Shinn, M. E.--Mike-73 Shirah, M. J.-Margaret-61 Shirah, R. A.-Rebecca-101 Shoaff, W. J.-Jack-73, 150 Shoemaker, S. H.-Steve-61, 125, 126 Shoemaker, S. I.-Susan-61, 125, 126 Shore, P. L.-Philip-13, 14, 73, 120, 126, Short, H. M.-Hal-101 Short, L.-Lynn-73 Shultman, A. C.-Audrey-102 Shultman, N. I.-Nancy-61 Shumake, S. C.-Sylvia-73 Sibley, P. E.-Pam-73, 124, 126 Sieburg, J. B.-Joanne102 Sifford, Miss Patsy-38, 112 Sills, R. B.-Randy-102, 141, 142, 143 Simpson, E. A.-Betsy-61 Simpson R. S.-Ronnie-61 Sims, D. G.-Danny-102 Sims, P. A.-Patti-74 Sims, S. K.--Shirley-74 Sinclair, R. W.-Randy-74 Sinclair, V. A.-Ginny-61 Singletary, J. B.-Joe-74 Sistare, C. E.-Ed-61 Sitton, D. L.-Dollie-74 Sizer, B. A.-Barbara-103, 123 Sizer, Mr.'Richard-49, 116, 125 Skinner, D. P.-Pam-103, 110, 128 Sledge, D. A.-Don-61 Slipher, P. A.-Pat-74 Index Snook, A. G.-Garry-8, 26, 32, 78, 89, 102, 1 10, 1 13 Snyder, J. N.-Johnny-61, 124, 125 Soldati, E. D.-Libby-74, 157, 158 Sopher, P. S.-Patsy-74 SOPHOMORE CLASS-51-62 Sorrell, E. A.-Liz-61 Sorrells, R. V.-Ronni4?74 Sosebee, J. L.-Janet-61 Sotir, C. J.-Carmen-61 Soule, G. H.-George-74, 137, 152 Soule, J. N.-Jimmy-102 Sow, S.-Susan-74 SPANISH CLUB-129 Sparks, H. H. Jr.-Dusty-74 Sparks, S. A.-Sandy-74 Sparrow, T. G.-Tommy-61 Speir, A. Speir, R. an 4 113 M.-Ai -7 , 108, , 150 W.-Bobby-74, 137 Spencer, D. B.-David-74, 147, 148 Spencer, J. F.-Jean-103 Spigener, M. B.-Mary-103, 115 Sprague, J. F. Jr.-Jim--61 Spratt, R. G.-Gillie-61, 155 Spray, S. C.-Sam-61 Sprinkle, D.-Don-74 Spurrier, M. F.-Mary-74 Squires, E. G.-Eleanor-74 Stack, E. L.-Elizabeth-61, 156 Stafford B -Brad- , W. . 61 Stallings, J. F.-Fred-61, 150 Stalls, D. E. Stalls, D. F.-Frank-61 Stamey, M. L.-Mary-74 Stanfield, M. S.-Susy-103 Stanley, C. J.-Carrie-61 Stanley, D. W Stanley, R. C Stanley, W. R M. E.-Minot-74, 124 Stanton, W. T.-Watt-103 , L. J.-Buddy-74, 124, 140 Stayer, L. G.-Laur-74 Stearns, G. B Stanton, Starnes Doris-61 .-David-61, 139, 144 .-Ronnie-74 .-Walter-103 .-George-61 Steele, C. R.-Charles-61 Steele, G. A.-Alec-102 Steele, M. A.-Mary Alice-74, 112, 156 Steele, M. N.-Martha-74 Steiger, E. M.-Edie-50, 74, 118 Steiger, L. T.-Louise-23, 102 Stephens, N. L.-Nancy-74 Stephenson, P. M.-Patsy-61, 125 Sterling, R. Mc.-Rick-61, 124 Steven, J. E.-Jane-74 Stevens, G. L.-Glenn-74 Stevens, J. E. Stewart, Miss Stewart, J. Stickley -Joyce-102, 131 Evangeline-49 Jill 61 -Butc - , S. s. 11 74 Stokes, E. 1-1.-Libby-61 Stone, M.-Mohe-41, 79, 103, 110 Stork, J. C.-John-61 Stork, M. A.-Margaret-61 Stout, J. C.-Jack-74 Stratton, J. W.-Jimmy-74 Stratton, R. D.-Bobby-61 Stratton, R. Mac.-Ricky-61 Strickland, E. A.-Anne-102 Strickland, J. L.-Judy-74, 125 Strohecker, E. A.-Ann-74 Strope, l. F.-Bud-74 L B-Lynne-103 Stroud, H. A.-Harry-103 Stroup, R, E.-Rodger-103, 155 Strope, . Stuart 'm , J. A.-Ji -61 Stuckey, R. M.-Bob-74 Sloane, K. L.-Kathy-61 Small, D. D.-Deborah-74 Smith, A. F.-Anita-61, 124 Smith, C. L.-Christy-74 Smith, C. R.-Cooter-61, 139, 144 Smith, C. S.-Lessie-103 Smith, C V.-Van-26, 74, 76, 108, 113 Smith, D E.-Dave-74 Smith, D H. Jr-Mike-74, 140, 153 Smith, D l.-Diane-61 Smith, D L.-Debbie-8, 74, 112, 116, 117 Smith, G R.-Robbie-74 Smith, H. C. Jr-Sonny-17, 103 Smith, J. C.-James-61 Smith, J. C.-Jimmy-61 Smith, J. C.-Johnny-74 Smith, J. E.-John-61 Smith, J. E.-John-74 Smith, J. F.-Jan-74 Smith, J. E.-J ane-61 Smith, K. H.-Kenny-74 Smith, K M,-Ken-61, 155 Smith, L. A.-Leslie-49, 74, 112, 118 Smith, Mrs. Mary-49 Smith, M. A.-Maggie-61 Smith, S. B.-Suzie-61 Smith, S. C.-Susie-103, 116, 117 Smith, S. E.-Susan-103 Snapp, L. J. D.-David-102, 130 Snead, L. E. Snepp, N. G Snead, G. -Linda-74, 125 -Larry-130 -Candy-15, 54, 102, 110, 114, 126 STUDENT COUNCIL-108, 109 STUDENT LIFE-4-35 Suggs, S. L.-Sidney-61 Sullivan, J. E.-Earle-61 Surles, P. E.-Patsy-74 Sutton, R. H.-Bob-74 Sutton, W. H.-Bill-61 Swaim, B. C. Jr.-Ben-102, 140 Sweitzer, S. J.-Sandy-61 SWIMMING-149-151 Swinney, P. H.-Pat-61, 123 -T- Talbert, J. L.-Janice-61 Tarleton, K. B.-Kendall-79, 103 Tatum, R. A.-Ricky-77, 89, 102, 143 Taylor, Mrs. Bernice-49 Taylor, M. M.-Mary Marcia-61 Taylor, S. D.-Steve-74 Teat, A. H.-Ann-24, 29, 32, 79, 102, 110 Teat, N. M.-Nancy-61, 118, 126, 128 Templin, R. S.-Bob-102 TENNIS-154, 155 Teuteberg, S. L.-Sarah-74 THEME-3 Therrell, J. G. Jr.-Rusty-74, 138, 148 Thevaos, J. G.-Jimmy-102 Thies, A. C.-Cole-74 Thomas, Mrs. Betty-49 Thomas, E. .-Edie-61 Thomas, J. .-Jim-19, 61 Thompson Thompson, . Thompson, . .-Dale-74 Catharine-61, 126 -Nancy-74 103 110, 129 1 Vwjuzr-anibmm is li 3 2 Q- 1 T L is 3 5 ui 5' S ox .-A I ice-74 Thompson, Thompson, . , , Thompson, .-Peggy-61, 124 Thompson, . .-Robert-61 CU Thompson, , , , Thomson, C. G.-Cindy-103 Threatt, W. L. Ill-Billy-103 171 109, 2 Thrift, A. O.-Ashley-44, 103, 119, 140, 145 Thrift, L. R.-Linda-104 Tillman, H. L.-Henry-104 Timberlake, E. F.-Edgar-74, 137, 153 Timmerman, W. L.-Louis-62 Timmons, Miss Harriett-50 Tinsley, R. G.-Richard-74, 137 Titlow, L. A.-Susie-62 Todd, J. R.-Dick-74 Toler, J. R. Jr.-Bob-62 Tomlinson, C. V.-Cantey-62 Tonissen, J. W.-Jock-62, 155 Townsley, P. A.-Peter-74, 155 TRACK-152, 153 Transou, M. K.-Kathy-74 Transou, M. M. Molly-74 Trapp, R. L.-Becky-104 Travis, D.-Diana-74, 124, 125 Trexler, A. E.-Alice-74, 157, 158 Trexler, C. B. Jr.-Brent-62 Trice, A. C.-Ann-74 Trice, J. E.-Ellen-46, 104 Trotter, K. R.--Kathy-74 Trotter, N. A.-Nancy-74 Tsuchiya, K.-Kazuko-10, 16, 43, 79, 105, 1 1 12 Tucker, L. F.-Lewis-74 Tull, S. P.-Sally-105 Tunex, R.-Ralph-74 Turbyfill, C. L.-Cindy-74 Turner, C. G.-Gail-62 Turner, J. O. Jr.-Jimm -75 Turner, S. L.-Sandy-312 Twitty, W. C. Jr.-Bill-75, 139, 155 Tyburski, M. E.-Mike-62 -U- Uhl, J. C.-Jimmy-75, 139, 140, 148 Ulmer, S. M.-Susie-62 -V... Valenstein, B. S.-Barbara-62 Vance, J. R.--Janis-75 Vance, M. L.-Madelyn-105, 130 Van Every, H. C.-Cathy-62 Van Every, L.-Lance-62 Van Hoy, P. M.-Phil-62, 124, 132, 140 Van Pelt, W. W.-Wells-75, 140 Van Sciver, K. G.-Kathy-62, 124 Veasey, S.-Susanne-24, 105, 156, 157, 158 Vehue, D. C.-Carol-75 Venable, G. C.-Carol-75, 125 Venning, M. J.-Margie-75 Verch, N. C.-Nancy-75, 112, 118 Verner, D. C.-David-15, 75, 76, 120 Vessels, J, H.-John-75 Vessels, P.-Pete-124 Vessels, S. J.-Sandra-62 Vestal, R.-Rosella-62 Vichesky, F. J.-Freddy-62 Vichesky, H. R.-Butch-62 Vinroot, G, L.-Georgia-62, 156 Visocki, E. A.-Betts-62 Vonglis, M. V.-Margaret-62 von Handschuh, L. S.-Layne-105 Voss, C.-Cam-53 .W- Wade, R.-Randy-75, 151 Waggoner, W. G.-Bill-62 Wagner, G,-Gloria-105 Wakefield, J. L.-John-75, 124 Walker, B. A.-Barbara-62. Walker, C. C.-Carroll-104, 130 Walker, E. E.-Emily-104, 110, 114 Walker, J. A.-John-62 Walker, M. J.-Jane-75 Wall, H, C.-Herb-62 Wallace, E. S.-Sandra-75, 156, 158 Wallace, M. M.-Maggie Mac-75 Wallace, S. R.-Sheryl-62 Wallas, P. R.-Philip-75 Waller, P. T.-Patty-75, 76 Walters, B. C.-Barbie-75 Walton, F. A.-Fred-104 Walton, P. T.-Tommy-104 Ward, N. E.-Nell-62 Ward, V. C.-Champ-75, 124 Watermeier, W. A.-Bill-105, 120 Watkins, L. D. H.-Lloyd-26, 75, 154 Watson, S. L.-Susan-13, 75, 126 Watts, A. A.-Andy-75 Watts, K. A.-Kathy-105 Watts, L. T.-Sonny-75 Wayne, C. S.-Cary-62 Wayne, J. E.-Jeff-75, 148 Wayne, R. C.-Richard--62 Weatherly, J. H.-Harry-45, 105 Weaver, J. N.-Jan-75 Weaver, S. A.-Susan-62 Webb, S. E.-Susan-44, 105 Weber, D. B.-David-62, 125 Weddington, G. E.-Ellen-62, 123 Weeks, B. M.-Betsy-62 Weiant, S. A.-Susan-62 Weinstein, D. E.-Debbie-62 09 Weinstein, M. E.-Marcia-105,112,116, 117 119 Welch, D. T.-Don-105, 130 Welsh, F. K.-Kay-51, 62 Welsome, C. M.-Cathy-62 Werts, R. D.-Danny-62, 120, 124, 125, 128 West, J. A.-Judy-104, 131 West, J. F.-Jeff-75, 153 1 Autographs fs oftow Who tda 5 ya mean ya don't like the point system? z'Z'Z-Z- 19 . A 'io . . ' 0 'Ol owl' 0 060 QU WO!! A Toxics 96 10 QVSKG X I Ctee? oce ' Lessee - . um s-E-K ' ' secrete" S-E-C-K . HO, Ummm Uh, shucks U ' I72 f Westerfield, L. L.-Linda-62 Westerfield, T. P.-Terry-62 Weston, S. R,-Steve-75 Wheatley, L. R.-Lindsay-33, 34, 62, 123 Wheeles, M, D.-Michael-62 Whetstone, H. D.--Helen-104 Whisnant, M. S.-Susan-47, 62, 120, 128 Whitaker, W. M.-Wayne-62 White, E. M.-Dede-75, 120 White, J. E. lll-John-75, 126, 133 White, J. M.-Tinka-9, 75 White, S. M.-Stuart-62, 148 Whitley, C. A.-Craig-75 Whitley, Miss Ethel-SO Whitlock, N. D.-Neill-76, 126, 144 Whitney, D. D.-Dee Dee-104, 116 Whittaker, T. M.-Tracy-16, 66, 76, 111 Whitton, J. E.-Jane-104 Whitton, M. C.-Mary-62, 124, 128 Whitworth, E. O.--Buddy-62 Wickham, J. M.-John-76 Widis, L. E.-Larry-76 Wiener, J.-Janet-76 Wiggins, J. W.-Billy-62 Wilcox, S. L.-Staten-76 Wilkinson, G. D.-George-76 Wilkinson, J. A.-Jon-76, 126 Wilkinson, T. A.-Tommy-76 Wilkinson, W. L.-Bill--76 Williams, A. K.-Ann-62, 126 Williams, A. M.-Anne-62, 123 Williams, A. S.-Suzanne-105 Williams, B. J.-Brenda-62 Index Williams, C. L.-Cherie-105 Williams, D, R.-Dan-62, 125 Williams, J. L.-Jerry-62 Williams, M. L.-Mike-62 Williams, R.-Richard-76 Williams, R. H.-Roddey-62, 124 Williams, T. A.-Teresa-62 Williamson, E. L.-Eddie-105, 128 Willis, W. T.-Billy-62 Wilmer, E.-Emily-62, 118 Wilson, B. L.-Bobbie-105 Wilson, C. S.-Chip-62 Wilson, H. E.-Elizabeth-62 Wilson, J. E.-Jacque-62, 127 Wilson, J. L.-Jill-76, 112, 123 Wilson, J. R.--Johnny-57, 62, 114, 13 139, 154 Wilson, R. S.-Ronny-62 Wilson, R. W.-Richard-62, 148 Windham, T. W.-Terry-76 Wise, P. J.-Paula-76 Wolcott, D. H.-Duanette-62 Wolfe, W. H.-Walter-11, 105, 137 Wollman, S. L.-Sandy-62 Woltz, M. L.-Molly-33, 62, 123 Wood, J. D.-Jane-73, 76, 158 Woodall, M. T.-Mike-76 Woodruff, Miss Billie-50 Woods, J. L.-John-76 Woods, S.-Sue-69, 76, 112, 118, 123 7, 138, Woodside, H. L.-Hams-57, 62, 136, 137, 144 Worley, R. L.-Bob-105 Wrenn, C.-Creighton-76 WRESTLING, JV-148 WRESTLING, VARSITY-146 147 wright, F. B,-Frank-76, 115 Wright, Mrs. Irene-50 Wright, R. E.-Becky-14, 104, 126 wright, W. B.-Chip-76 Wuertenberger, V. A.--Jan-28, 32, 4 78 96,104,109,110 -Y- Yandle, B. A.-Barbara-76, 130 Yandle, P. E. Jr.-Paul-76, 130 Yarborough, C. A.-Anne-60 Yarborough, E. K.-Sonny-69, 76, 14 Yarus, S. A.-Stuart-76, 124 Yopp, I. T.-Tom-76, 155 Young, C. B.-Buck-76, 130, 139 Young, N. M.-Nancy-76 Young, S. T.-Steve-76 Youngblood, J, R.-Jim-62 Y-TEEN CLUBS-118, 119 Yucius, M. A.-Monica-65, 76 -Z- Zaccagni, H. S.-Hope-78, 104, 112, Zagora, E. M.-Mike-104 Zagora, M. A.-Marie-62 Zira, S. L.-Sharon-105 59? 19? '95 co tm-0 51133 fintx at "IoRSa1V' Chao sw-in Y 33:33.11 , ' I . W 99 C .H 'L k I I MA-f-1 ' had ,ge we mmf O' ou df'1,5t'i'ng,wLs 1 173 Autographs PETE GASKELL Editor CANDY SNEPP Business Manager G. LESLIE BROWNE Advisor Staff Lynn Allison Kathy Amen Bill Blair Bob Cunningham Susan Gay Claudette Harloe Rosemary Hill Sandra Hoffmeyer Tom Horack Susan Hout Robert Littlejohn Lynda Lovell Katherine McCarty Mickey McClelland Chuck McConnell Stan Mantiply Becky Rumburg Mary Spiegner Frank Wright GEOFFREY SCHOTT Classes Editor MYERS PARK HIGH SCHOOL EMILY WALKER Activities Editor glfie uotccng 2400 Colony Road Charlotte JIM McLAUGHLlN Sports Editor JANE GRAHAM Student Life Editor Not only does a yearbook contain many memories of the students, it also makes many memories for the staff that worked to complete it. Without the invaluable aid of many persons, the book would never have reached you. Without the businesses and individuals who bought spon- sorships, its cost would never have been met. Thanking those sponsors is the least that we can do to show our gratitude, and recognition is much too little to those who helped us. To those who gave the most help and advice in creating the '64 Mustang: Mr. Frank Fleming, Consultant, Washburn Printing Company, Mr. Earl Powell, Plant Manager, Washburn Printing Company, Mr. Charles Smith, Art Consultant, Mr. Bill Snell, Cover Consultant, S. K. Smith Company, Mrs. Virginia Christenbury, Mrs. Jean Howarth, Mrs. Genevieve Stewart, Beverly Studio, senior portraits, Mr. Bill Renfrow, Delmar Studio, underclass portraits, Mr. and Mrs. Phil Aull, beauty portraits, Dr. Lewis and the Myers Park faculty, The Myers Park student body, The l964 Staff and Homeroom Representatives, Mr. Leslie Browne, Advisor, Mr. Rock Hudson, beauty judge, and to The Charles Pettys for the cover painting, the Mustang Staff expresses its sincere appreciation. 175 ik N5 V ...f- T52 X as ,s ., ' W4 ,-ff! T . W: . ' fm mf M xg by fjrff -'wha N if-l-.fX Y, - , A f ,ff A C ' 1 - - , -Jffx' e- N 44 . ' x Fast? 'ff6fNf"'Yvf'x ' w f ii gf 'M' 'NS' "Fr 1 X T W, .J 'NG - , 1 I J f N: F .. . 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Suggestions in the Myers Park High School - Mustang Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) collection:

Myers Park High School - Mustang Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1

1961

Myers Park High School - Mustang Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1

1962

Myers Park High School - Mustang Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

1963

Myers Park High School - Mustang Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

1965

Myers Park High School - Mustang Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1

1966

Myers Park High School - Mustang Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1

1967

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