Myers Park High School - Mustang Yearbook (Charlotte, NC)
- Class of 1965
Page 1 of 216
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1965 volume:
■ " , , ' ■ . ;• ■ ;i ; V ' Wm 0A A ' : - ' ■ A ! : : j Ma mw U H y • , :; ■ ■• - ■ HR! r bi y , ' a liil r ' VM KP | - ' : i - ; " ' ki’ : CMH U:Sm j (y ' $■ ££; ; + i sSwl MSSm: m HI mlmmm ■»« G C y-u ' cjLCjL- PUBLIC LIBRARY of Charlotte and Mecklenburg County VOLUME 14 MYERS PARK HIGH SCHOOL Charlotte, North Carolina Editor Rosemary Hill • Business Manager Susan Hout Dedicated to UNTIRING . . . in his efforts to maintain Myers Park’s high standards UNDERSTANDING . . . in his handling of difficult disciplinary problems DEVOTED . . . to honesty and fair play in all fields INTERESTED . . . in the individual student For fourteen years of dedicated service to Myers Park, first as bas- ketball coach, later as head of the athletic department and assistant principal, we proudly dedicate the 1965 MUSTANG to Mr. George Powell. 2 Mr. George Powell A familiar sight to many is Mr. Powell working behind his desk, for long after others have gone home he can often be found there. As assistant principal Mr. Powell has the never-easy job of administering most school disciplinary action. Long connected with athletics and Myers Park’s athletic department, Mr. Powell takes up tickets at all home basketball games, but he is never too busy to speak to students. 3 Contents Activities 9 Athletics 45 Academics 81 Student Life 165 Index 194 5 A day at Myers 6 “I walk down the garden paths . . . I walk down the patterned garden paths . . . I too am a rare Pattern.” — Amy Lowell Park: a pattern of faces, sites Like the flowers of a garden, or the events of a life, a day at school follows a pattern: crowds in SC before school, homeroom announcements, lunch lines, studying in the library, the last bell at the end of the day. 8 ACTIVITIES 9 Activities means service projects, committee meetings . . . painting posters clean-up projects paying dues club programs becoming a part of Myers Park. 12 Ready at half-time to march on the field, Rick Sterling gives final instructions to Bill Hunt, Joe Goodwin, and Raymond Snyder. Practice makes perfect the various formations displayed by the band Football games would not be com- plete without the eighty-eight piece marching band. Co-ordinating marching routines to music, the band has a large repertoire of unique formations. Fans seated in the stands catch the glitter of the uniforms and the recurrent sparkle of each instru- ment as the band performs under the floodlights. Majorettes, lettergirls, drum majors, color guards, and flag- bearers work with the band in dis- playing skill as well as in entertain- ing for the spectators. With spirit to spare the band plans various additional shows. The Myers Park band, along with twenty-seven other bands from North and South Carolina, proudly marched in the Carousel Parade and in the Shrine Parade. The winter concert featured the concert band performing with the symphonic band. Another con- cert was held in the spring. Again the State Band Contest was held in Greensboro. Most of the members of the concert band also play in the marching band. Filing out of the gym after the last foot- ball pep rally, band members spiritedly play “When the green and white fight, fight.” Interlocking hearts are formed as the band plays “I could have danced all night”. Football fans always look forward to half-time entertainment when they get to see the final produc- tion of many hours’ work towards another spectacular show. Marching band. FLUTES: Van Sciver, Scantland, Borror, Proctor, Beam, Schreiber, Bordsen, Sibley, Collier, Whitton; HORNS: Greenspan, Strickhouser, Henley, Johnson, Reese, Hig- gins, Segrest; BASS: Stanton, Blackmon; CLARINETS: Leland, Campbell, Duvall, Bowser, Patterson, Sturges, Freidell, Kelly, Johnson, O’Brien, Martin, Stanton, Sharp, Holeman, Gil- bert, Lewis, Travis, K. Van Sciver, Foster; SAX: Lowry, Johnson, Caudle, Shackelford, Crowder, Austin, Cates, Burwell, Eaker; BASSOON: Lewin; TROMBONES: Reed, Davis, Williams, Auten, Whelen, Michaels, Vaden, Broom, Delantonis, Fuller, Freeman, Schworm; CORNETS: Faucette, Couples, Thomson, Snyder, Flowers, Haag, Smith, Harlin, Wakefield, Ousley, Williams, Mayfield; PERCUSSION: Clapp, Barfield, Houston, Brody, Lee, Citron, Aiken, Ward: DIRECTOR: L. Harold McNeely. 13 MP joins other area schools in Band Bowl Two particular events prove to Myers Park students that band members are proud to serve their school. In November the band par- ticipated in a marching pageant at Memorial Stadium. Sponsored by the Jaycees, the Band Bo wl raised money for the Park Shell, an open- air concert area for Freedom Park. Supporting Rick Arrington in the Shrine Bowl game, Myers Park’s band was the only one that re- mained in spite of the rain. Erwin Heeseman Jackie Frost Lois Glasgow Brenda Fasnacht Among the majorettes, lettergirls, and the band is an air of gaiety which can be classified as school spirit. Erwin Heeseman and Ginger Rollins, FOREGROUND, beam with enthusi- asm as half-time festivities get under way. Lettergirls Brenda Fasnacht, Kathleen Gro- gan, and Sally Miller play their bongo drums during half-time at a football game. Handing out cokes to the cheerleaders at the basketball game are the Millie Mus- tangs, Marsha Huffman and Jan Kimball. Sharon Baker Jill Wilson Kathleen Grogan Sally Miller Nannette Broadwell Betsy Weeks Majorettes, lettergirls, and Millie Mustangs urge spirit at games Appearing on the days of Mustang games and displaying the school colors are the majorettes, lettergirls, and Millie Mustangs. These girls, wearing their green and white uni- forms, remind students that there is a game that needs the support of all fans. Each is so much a part of the Myers Park spirit that games would lack a certain vivaciousness without them. Always smiling and cheering the team on, the girls affect the mood of the crowd. Each group of girls has an individ- ual function. Mingling among the students in the bleachers, the two Millie Mustangs circulate and acti- vate school spirit. During football season the lettergirls add their re- freshing touch when marching at half-time with the band. Batons are second nature to the majorettes who skillfully display their talents. Al- ways present at athletic events, this feminine crew contributes much to the excitement of games. Drum majors, Gary Colbert and Jim Hobbs, stand erect and poised with their batons as Gary blows the starting whistle. Posed in uniform array with their boots, hats, and batons are the seven majorettes of Myers Park. Ginger Rollins, Pat Harris, Carol Brownscombe, Head Brenda Gillespie, Sandy Hatcher, Sandy Heacock, and Mary Barden performed during the football season. 15 Cheerleaders While the crowd cheers, the basketball players are given a few pointers by Coach Hartman. It is time-out at the Myers Park-Garinger basketball game, and the cheerleaders aim to continue supporting the Mustangs with their cries for victory. The lettergirls and basketball fans join the cheerleaders in a favorite cheer, “We love Mustangs.” Little do people realize how much practice actually goes into cheer- leading. Co-ordinating actions with words, the varsity and junior varsity cheerleaders perform gymnastic feats, and as a consequence, have strained muscles and scratchy throats. Nevertheless, their work does not go unnoticed, for cheer- leading is the central feature of school spirit, and school spirit is a necessary part of Myers Park’s ath- letic events. The nine varsity cheerleaders composed of junior and senior girls are Martha Gray Cochrane, Ellen Weddington, Cheryl Brit- Ik ■ • : « • t: MBgnv • • ® J? 1 - " A Waving their pom-poms high in the air and bursting with excitement at the first football game of the season, the cheerleaders rush forward leading the football team. In the intro- ductory performance the band makes a pathway for the stampede to victory. At Park Center ten vivacious cheerleaders urge the junior- varsity basketball team to win their game with South. 16 increase spirit at football, basketball games Not only have the cheerleaders given their full support at all of the Myers Park games, but also at the special pep-rallies held on the campus and in the gym. Spirited cries were heard all over the school when a pep rally was held around the cafeteria patio. Perhaps the best rally of the year was when the whole student body gathered around the front cir- cle to cheer the basketball team off on their trip to Greensboro for the state finals. tain, Carolyn Britt, Patsy Rouzer (head), Beegie Johnson, Lindsay Wheatley, Sue Woods, and Sally Burgess. All attention is given to Patsy as she talks to the student body about the im- portance of supporting the team with enthusiastic school spirit. Intently watching the football game and hoping for the best, is head varsity cheer- leader, Patsy Rouzer. The team thrives on the cheerleaders’ undying support. Elected from the sophomore class, Gwynn Tathwell, Betsy Smith, Cathy Harkey, Sally Hill, Doris Dixon, Betsy Austin, Missy Stewart, Jonelle Logan, Donna Brown, Margaret Jordan, Mary Babcock, and Donna Clemmer are headed by Mary Reid. Sue Woods’s facial expression shows that she is putting her whole heart into yelling for the Mustangs at a pep rally. 17 Red Cross knits Patty Craig and Sally Seanor work on posters during the Red Cross annual drive to encourage each student to join. hats for needy Led by President Janet Harkey, the Red Cross planned and carried out numerous activities benefiting Myers Park and th e community this year. In November members put together crossword puzzles for the hospitals and rest homes. The Red Cross provided yarn for any MP student who wanted to knit a ski cap for needy families at Christ- mas. Immediately knitting needles and balls of yarn appeared at lunch tables and in the Student Lounge. Approximately twenty hats were turned in before Christmas. The members made boxes of homemade cookies for orphanages on Valentine’s Day. Debby Drake, Jane Deason, Anna Bullock, and Janice Boulware knit ski caps for the Red Cross to give to needy families. Engineers visit electrical schools Red Cross Officers: Pres. Harkey, V.P. Morton, Sec. Beam, Treas. Hanbury, take cookies to orphanages for Valentine’s Day. Engineers Club Officers: Sgt.-at-arms Kohler, Sec. Huntley, Pres. Stucky, Treas. Granger, V.P. Stuart Yarus. The Myers Park Engineering Club made a field trip to NC State and completed projects to better the school. The club staged a clean-up campaign to keep the campus neat and free of litter during October, and each month the members had a pick- up day. In November the members gave devotions over the inter-com each day in homeroom. This year’s field trip was a visit to North Caro- lina State College where the boys toured the Electronical Engineering Department. An interesting speaker talked to the club on the fascinating laser bean and explained its develop- ment and future. Stucky, Huntley, Granger, Betts, Hawkins, Sparks, and Ibach prepare to zoom off to visit NC State Engineering Department. Mr. Todd, Dick Todd’s father, speaks to the October meeting of the Engineers Club about the use of steam to produce electricity. Throughout the year, the club had many Charlotte busi- ness men come and discuss with the members different phases of engineering. 18 Phil Van Hoy, checks the names of the Mustang Medics as they prepare to board the bus for their trip to Duke University. The members toured the hospital, ate lunch in the school cafeteria, and attended the Duke-State football game before returning to Charlotte. Mustang Medics make trip to Duke Hospital Mustang Medics, advised by Mrs. Devereux, Dr. Dulin, and Mrs. Mc- Cradken, work to provide informa- tion about health careers to all in- terested students. On October 8, the club chartered two buses to take club members to Duke for a tour of the hospital and to see the State-Duke football game. The hospital tour in- cluded the outpatient department, central supply, the surgical wing, and the ward clinic. Following the tour, the students saw a film, “The Quest Without End,” about Duke University Hospital’s expansion and development. The Mustang Medics ate lunch on the campus before leav- ing for the game. Through out the year, several doctors came to talk to the club on their respective fields of medicine. Another program was a panel discussion on Medicare. In May, the clubbers served as guides for a medical convention held in Charlotte. Mustang Medics served Myers Park by preparing exhibits for LA showcase windows about various health professions and by selling programs at benefit games to increase the Myers Park High School Athletic Fund. The members served the community by helping in the Charlotte Hospitals and clinics. Dr. Van Hoy and Dr. Robiseck enjoy talking after the October meeting of the Mustang Medics. They discussed open-heart surgery, explaining the complex machines involved and the lives this operation has saved in the past few years. Mustang Medics Officers: Secretary Alli- son Armstrong, President Phil Van Hoy, and Vice President Claudette Harloe. 19 Language Clubs Nancy Teat, standing, talks to the French Club about one aspect of her educational sum- French Club Officers: Pres. Bob Cunnini mer in France. With her are three MP students who also went to France: Lin Oppold, Bob ham, Treas. Cole Thies, Sec. Lynn Jone Austin, and Peggy Barnes. and V.P. Nancy Teat. TOP: Spanish Off. Sec. Davis, Treas. Pearcy, Pres. Love, V.P. Pepetto. BELOW : Members go through the buffet at the banquet. Mike Love calls out articles in Spanish for the runners to produce as the Spanish Club me bers on each side hurry to collect the articles first. The members were divided in t ' groups for the game after their annual banquet. 20 proaden members knowledge of foreign countries Christmas in the Spanish Club has now become the biggest event of the year. For the first time, the Spanish Club had a sumptious banquet, held in the cafeteria on December 17. Af- ter the Spanish-style dinner, several traditional games were played, in- cluding the annual breaking of the pinata. The club arranged a display case window filled with Spanish clothes, customs, and bullfighting posters. Various members, in their free time, helped the Spanish teach- ers check papers and record grades. The club’s main purpose is to ac- quaint the students of Spanish with the language and with Spanish- speaking countries. Throughout the year, the Spanish students benefited from the use of the language lab to perfect their pronunciation. Der deutsche Verein — translation for the German Club — added an- other interesting year of activities for the members. This language club gives students a chance to learn about the country and its language. As a continuation last year’s proj- ect, the club bought two more Ger- man history books. Following the example set by the “Peanuts” comic strip, the students celebrated Bee- thoven’s Birthday. Midyear, the members gathered available material about Germany and organized it in- to two display case windows; in so doing, they provided all students a first-hand look at Germany’s way of life. The window included posters of industries, typical dress, examples of literature and art, and a comparison of German and English words. Robert Littlejohn, a German II student, gladly participates in the celebration of Beetho- ven’s Birthday. The three German classes had a party 1st, 2nd, and 3rd periods to honor the famous German composer of the eightee nth century. ' This year’s French Club continued o raise the intellectual and cultural evel of Myers Park through giving tudents a better understanding of r rance and its language. The pro- gram for a fall meeting of the club, field October 20, was a talk on ’ranee by four Myers Park students, ob Austin, Peggy Barnes, Lin Op- old, and Nancy Teat, who toured ;nd studied in France this past sum- mer. Each student spoke about his I ersonal experiences while abroad, ’he club’s Christmas project was ecorating a display-case window in 4 A. The window, showing Christ- las in France, held a manger scene nd a French Bible. Myers Park has " unique French course for ad- vanced students. The French V " Bourse, conducted entirely in French, Ie! sals completely with conversation. e[ OP: German Officers: V.P. Moore, Sec. I teiger, Pres. Saunders, Treas. Kelly work a the showcase. BELOW : the completed Iroject. 21 Linda Westerfield, Susan Sanders, Dale McCormick, Kathy Rowens, Laurene Stayer, Katherine McCarty, and Polly Myer, hungry for a piece of Virgil’s birthday cake, nominate Susan to try the first one. This happy occasion is celebrated October 15. Latin Club Officers: Sec. Mollie Robey, Treas. Eddie Poe, V.P. Katherine McCarty, Pres. Robert Littlejohn. Banquet is height of Latin Week Latin Club, the most active language club, has worked this year toward the preservation of Latin in the sec- ondary schools. All Latin clubbers have life long membership in the Junior Classical League, a national organization of all Latin students. Each year members take the annual trip to the State J.C.L. Convention. The programs at the bi-weekly meet- ings are often sparked by spon- taneous wit and humor, sometimes to the dismay of advisor Mrs. Wright. In April, the club held Latin Week, a culmination of the year’s activities. It included a slave auction and the banquet when the Rex and Regina were crowned. Roman costumes were worn to add to the festive atmos- phere with the best costumed student receiving a prize. The best Latin students of the year are rewarded for their efforts. Latin week also means no Latin homework for stu- dents. Cam Curtis, Bobby Stratton, Angus Mc- Donald, and Tommy Ruff characterize great statesmen of their times at a meeting. Members get ready for a Latin Club skit. Programs presented by the club are often comical as well as interesting. New members, some in earnest, some in jest, recite the Junior Classical League Pledge as they are inducted into the club. Members are chosen on the basis of their average in First Year Lat in or from the other classes by the interest they show in the language. 22 1ST ROW: Martin, Antonio, Hicks, Austin, Kisler, Steele, Landry, Crane, Bagby. 2ND ROW: Vance, Taylor, East, Patterson, McDonald, M archant, Diggle, Parker, Martin, Benton, Cook, Holder, O’Hair, Hunble. 3RD ROW: Broome, Robbins. Kinnard, Hall, Beasley, C. Robbins, Queen, Klutz, Coleman, Hicks, DeFravio, DuPont, Roscoe, Norris. 4TH ROW: Bryant, Shub- lin, Hilton, Whitaker, Rash, Sutton, Gummerson, Jarvis, Baker, Patterson, Cadieu, Greene, Carnrick, Kennington, Wheeles, Smith, Honey, Doster, Ogburn, Lewis, Johnson. Working in the mail room at the Charlotte Observer is DE student Bill Humble. One of his many jobs is sealing envelopes. “Would you like to buy this album,” says Martha Steele to a prospective customer. Martha is a DE student who works at Belks. DE Club offers members many outside activities The Myers Park Distributive Educa- tion Club gives its members an op- portunity to learn the principles of the business world by working on part-time jobs during the week. This main project was a survey of teen-ager’s spending habits. With the co-operation of a local bank, the Dis- tributive Education students were able to collect and compile interest- ing facts on how Charlotte high school students spend their money. All members met in the Student Lounge the night of December 4, to have their annual Christmas party. This informal get-together gave everyone a chance to acquaint him- self with the new members of the club. As in the past six years, the Myers Park DE Club again won a three star plaque, one of the few clubs to achieve this award seven straight years. This plaque was pre- sented to the club at the Distribu- tive Education Convention in March. Throughout the year, various speak- ers talked to the club about their experiences in business. DE Club meetings were held each month on the third Friday during second period. DE Club Officers: Assoc. Pres. Pam Martin, V.P. Bill Humble, Historian Charlotte Kinnard, Reporter Judy Bryant, Sec. Patricia East, Pres. Mark Honey, Corres. Sec. Carol Shubkin, Treas. Kenneth Smith, Parliamentarian Pris Marchant. 23 Thespians act in the round and produce Haunting W r,. g mJ, ■ «- [t JS Ite; 1 V One of the most amusing parts of the senior class play, YOU CAN’T TAKE IT WITH YOU, is when Carlisle Landreth accompanies ballet dancer, Pam Hawkins, with his xylophone. Th e play depicts the everyday life of a family, each of its members having varied interests. There are many funny and heart-warming scenes in this first play of the year. The stage in the auditorium is a maze of lights, props, and costumes where dramatic classes and mem- bers of the drama club rehearse be- fore rows of empty seats until the real production is given. Countless hours of building sets and memoriz- ing lines are well worth the effort, for there is always satisfaction guar- anteed in the various theatrical works of the drama department. Seniors sponsored You Can’t Take It With You, a comical play which helped to raise money for the class figt. Both the Thespians and the Limelighters, along with the student council sponsored the Talent Show. Students enjoyed the show so much — many attending twice — that a fourth presentation was necessary. Effective lighting and scenery en- hanced the variety of talent dis- played. After auditions were completed and the cast was chosen, plans for Annie Get Your Gun, the yearly musical comedy given in May, got under way. Any student was eli- gible to try for a part. Following the script until her stage cue comes is one lone actress. Susan Watson plays the duchess in the senior class play. “This really isn’t as funny as it looks,” says solemn-faced Richard Casanova. Working to get the right techniques with make-up takes practice, as students in dramatics classes have learned. Not everyone is lucky enough to be painted as a clown. 24 of Hill House Mr. Sizer, director, along with Mr. Browne, scenic designer, Mr. Mims, orchestra director, and Mr. Cron- stedt, choral advisor, gave their in- valuable support towards another memorable production. Two organizations in the drama de- partment serve to stimulate and strengthen the appreciation of the dramatic arts of Myers Park. Those persons who are genuinely interested in theatrical work may join the Limelighters, a club which is open to all students. It is designed to further the understanding of all phases of drama, as well as to allow participation in stage productions. After acquiring a minimum number of points by working and acting in all phases of drama, students are in- vited to join the National Thespian Society. The selected few in the Thespians have strived to perfect dramatics. The Haunting of Hill House, presented in February, was a three-act play given in the arena. All stage directing and set-building was done by the members themselves along with the aid of Mr. Elmore. Centered under the spotlight is the six-piece combo which performed for the students at- tending the Talent Show. These skilled musicians are members of the National Music Honor Society and are accomplished in their instrumental fields. Each participant in the Talent Show joins on stage for the grand finale number, “When the Saints Go Marching In.” Performances ranged from singing and dancing to a character portrayal and pantomime skits. The Thespians and Lime- lighters were co-sponsors of the show. Reappearing in this way, the entertainers refresh the memories of the audience. Surrounded by the audience, the Thespians portray the complex and psychic characters which appear in the HAUNTING OF HILL HOUSE. Frank Wright and Susan Watson, foreground, deliberate over the strange events of the former night as Gray Payne and Blair Josephs listen. Stan Hubbard, president of the Thespians, sits backstage with Blair Josephs, secre- tary, and Pam Hawkins, vice-president. 25 Key Club Officers: V.P. Dick Babcock, Treas. Fred McPhail, Sec. Alan Speir, and Pres. Van Smith. Five Key Club members, caught off guard, complete their skits as RIGHT, other members prepare to mutilate their villain, Project number one of the Key Club this year was helping with barbeque delivery. During the football season, the club presented skits at all pep rallies and bought corsages for the cheerleaders. As in the past, the Key Club Directory was given to all stu- dents, free of charge before Christ- mas. The directory is completely financed through advertisements gathered by the members. Hard work and midnight hours are behind each annual edition. Also, at Christmas, the club helped a needy family. a symbol of the Mustang’s coming foot ' ball victory. In the spring, another project of the Key Club was the 1965 Key Club State Convention, held March 12-14 at the Queen Charlotte Hotel. Since they were the host club, the mem- bers themselves worked together and handled all correspondence, registra- tion, and financial matters. Five committees, headed by Chairman Van Smith, were created to handle the project. The club expected ap- proximately 800 Key Clubbers and Kiwanians club members from the two Carolinas to attend the conven- tion. Key Club hosts State Convention Steve Hope and Charlie Baker talk to Radio Station WGIV president, Mr. Francis Fitz- gerald, about the prospect of buying an ad for the Key Club Directory. All Key Club mem- bers were responsible for collecting a certain number of ads. Alan Speir picks the prettiest chrysan- themum for Sally Burgess. The Key Club bought flowers for all cheerleaders. 26 Monogram Club strives for better sportsmanship TOP: Tommy Carrier prepares to give Monogram Club member, David Spencer, five cents in exchange for, BELOW, a booster card. Directed by President Tommy Mac- Neill, this year’s Monogram Club continued to promote good sports- manship and better relations with other schools. Booster tags were a common sight on Fridays before football games. At Christmas, with the help of the Welfare Department, the club members located and helped a needy family. The Monogram Club induction week is a source of contin- ual amusement to the student body, especially during the lunch periods. Each day, during the pledges’ servi- tude, they were invited to partici- pate in invigorating games of leap- frog. Under the direction of their cruel masters, they tumbled from one side of the campus to the other. Of course, the club members, having been through initiations themselves, realized that it is hard work, so they gave the pledges breaks. During these breaks, the initiates indulged in such manly endeavors as propo- sals of marriage and begging for food. After five days of this torture, the scalped pledges became members- in-good-standing of the Myers Park Monogram Club. During the track and field season, the members as- sisted at track meets by handling necessary jobs, such as timing, scor- ing, and measuring. The boys set good examples of sportsmanship for the students at athletic events. Monogram Club pledge, Andy Harris, leans over to ask Johnny Wilson a question during the club’s induction week. Lonely eagle, Sam Bishop, tries to concentrate for once during the busy week of Monogram induction. The new inductees were easily identified by their short hair, messy clothes, and their tremendous eagle wings, signifying MP’s coming game with the East Eagles. Monogram Club Officers: Treas. Doug Baker, V.P. Mike Smith, Pres. Tommy MacNeill, and Sec. Joe Hodges. 27 Orchestra members practice to play for concerts Classroom practice for orchestra members is a necessary portion of what it takes to form a fine orches- tra, for only through practice can a musician expect to achieve any de- gree of perfection. Students who show an interest in music are given grand opportunities for furthering their musical education by partici- pating in the orchestra. “To foster greater interest in band, orchestral, and choral performances and provide more opportunities for personal musical expression and ser- vice to the school, church, and com- munity” — this is the stated pur- pose of the National Music Honor Society. Its members are chosen for exceptional ability displayed in mu- sic, as well as in academic subjects. The Modern Music Masters, the Na- tional Music Honor Society, meet each month for programs given by prominent musicians. Many of the programs on alternate months fea- tured the members themselves per- forming in ensembles. In the latter part of March a concert, including choral and instrumental music, was given by the Modern Music Masters. Modern Music Masters learn about con- temporary music from Dr. Stegner, head of the music department at Queens College. Sophomore Ruth Rendleman plays the first movement of a Beethoven concerto for the Christmas choir and orchestra concert. Myers Park has a number of musically-talented students, such as Ruth, who have as many as three classes each day in the music building. Orchestra. VIOLIN: Beam, Stephenson, Huff, Rudisill, Ray, Clement, Venable, Snapp, Schreiber, Mizell, Ward, Kessaris, Pearson, Ross, Rendleman, Sibley. VIOLA: R. Rendle- man, McCauley, S. Shoemaker, Berson, Jones. CELLO: Shoemaker, Lee, Campbell, Strick- land, Davis, Ledford, Cooper. STRING BASS: Powers, Estes, Glenn, Walker, Dixon. FLUTE: Bordsen, Beam, Lonon. OBOE: Weber, Werts. CLARINET: Yarus, Shaw. BAS- SOON: Allen. FRENCH HORN: Higgins, Johnston, Segrest, Brownscombe. TRUMPET: Snyder, Colbert, Austin. TROMBONE: Michael, Delantonas. PERCUSSION: Houston, Hite (piano), Douglas. 28 and the musical Members of the orchestra accom- panied the chorus in the presenta- tion of Handel’s Messiah. An assem- bly in January was held, and as a special treat, the student body watched Danny Werts conduct his own overture. Perhaps the biggest job, but the most fun of the year was playing for the musical, Annie Get Your Gun. Officers of the Modern Music Masters are Landreth, Hite (president), Parker, Bord- sen, Whitton, and Stephenson. Baton held deftly in hand, Danny Werts leads the orchestra in his own original overture. A junior at Myers Park, Danny arranged the music for each section and proudly conducted his piece. Students heard the Werts overture at an assembly held in January. Percussion instruments are located behind the violin section. Ben Douglas stands ready to come in with his part. Curiously enough the thumb of Mr. Mims has special emphasis and importance dur- ing a concert. This time he signals for volume. Cellos and bass violins add rich, mellow tones to a musical piece. These students are performing at an assembly concert. 29 At Christmas, Ambassadors give parties for teachers and children Ambassadors Patsy Rouzer and Betty Freeman check supplies on the Cheer Cart, before taking it around to patients at Memorial. 1ST ROW: Harkey, B. Jones, Huffman, Rouzer, Pres . Hawes, V.P. Kee, Sec. Lobdell, Treas. Frost, Brittain, Woods, Weddington, Burgess, Teat. 2ND ROW: McGarity, Heacock, Britt, Law, Smith, Stephenson, Wilson, Vinroot, Kissiah, Steel, Helms, Cochran, Hesseman. 3RD ROW : Hoek, Baker, Gattis, Williams, Prince, B. B. Jones, Verch, Brownescombe, Hatcher, Lindgren, P. Jones, Wheatley, Miller. 4TH ROW : Targino, Whittaker, J. Hill, Murrell, Gunter, Johnson, Arbuckle, McGregor, Furman, Welsh, Glasgow, R. Hill. The year’s activities of the Girl Am- bassadors Club began with the New Girls’ Tea, given to acquaint the sophomores and new girls with the Ambassadors. Every Saturday, two Ambassadors pushed the Cheer Cart, loaded with toys, candy, gum, and toilet articles, to patients at Memo- rial Hospital. As the Christmas season approached, the girls dec- orated a tree on campus and gave a party for the children at Memorial Hospital. Continuing in the Christ- mas spirit, the girls prepared for the annual Teachers’ Banquet, after which original skits were pre- sented to the teachers. The Ambas- sadors Club is a service organization affiliated with the YWCA. Member- ship into the club is based on points achieved by participation in school- sponsored activities. Ambassadors initiation is twice a year during which time the “measlies” appear on campus. “Measlie” Georgia Vinroot (Vinrot) tries her best not to smile during the Ambas- sadors initiation week. 30 Mustang Club spurs school spirit Mustang Club Officers: Pres. Pam Dellin- ger, V.P. Elise McGowan, Sec. Ann Miller, and Treas. Stan Hubbard. Activities buzzed in the Mustang Club this year. The first project was the decoration of SC’s halls, foyer, and new cafeteria with crepe paper and posters to encourage school spi- rit. The club prepared and organized the Student-Faculty game and the Green-White basketball game as one of their enterprises. The profits from these games went to the Interclub scholarship fund and a school proj- ect, buying new warm-up jackets for the basketball team. The mem- bers came early before each basket- ball game to stuff programs and sell them. The proceeds from selling these programs were used for the Mustang Club’s service project. The members also worked on a card sec- tion to use during the basketball games in early February. Promotion of school spirit is the principal pur- pose of the Mustang Club. Members are voted in the club after they have attained a certain number of points from participation in school activi- ties. Burgess, Hubbard, Dellinger, Welsh, De- Mik, and Squires decorate the new cafeteria as one project of the Mustang Club. Interact Club holds a banquet for foreign students The newly-organized Interact Club held a banquet for all foreign ex- change students in Charlotte, No- vember 16 , at the Selwyn Avenue Presbyterian Church. At the banquet, the foreign students talked to the group for as long as they wished on their particular country. Martine Hoek read a poem in Dutch, and Lulu Tarino played the guitar and sang in Spanish. Two foreign exchange students from Davidson were also present at the dinner. The boys spoke extensively about their coun- tries and travels around the world. Also, the French exchange student from East sang an old ballad in French. Members helped the PTA barbecue by delivering orders. The club’s members made a tape record- ing giving activities at Myers Park and what the Charlotte Interact Club projects were. This tape was sent to England, and the club ex- pected to receive one from England on their activities. The Rotary Club sponsors the Interact Club. Interact Officers: V.P. John Lundy, Dir. Jud Allen, Sec. Lee Dukes, Pres. Edgar Timber- lake, Treas. Phil Van Hoy, Dir. Bruce Hawkins. Lulu Targino, MP’s exchange from Brazil, plays the guitar at the Interact banquet. 31 Welcome to “Ralphie and Ralphetta’s Abode,” otherwise known as the Activities office. Enter at your own risk. Loading cameras, dashing across campus to take a picture, and working round the clock in the darkroom is second nature to the MUSTANG photographers. Frank Wright and Chuck McConnell are aided by Mickey McClelland, Philip Wallace, David Foard, Rick Sterling, and Richard Robe Robertson. Spread out in different sections of the room, the minor staffers help the editors during dead- line rush by identifying class pictures, writing copy, and typing senior activity cards. Work- ing in this way, these juniors prepare for their jobs as future major staffers. Mustang staff Originality and perseverance are the keys to a successful yearbook. For the past seven years Mustang staffs have received national honors for these qualities. Perhaps the biggest reason that the Myers Park yearbook is such a surprise is that all plans are kept secret until distribution. Collaborating for the Activities section of the MUSTANG, Kathy Amen and Kath- erine McCarty play in their workhouse. 32 Remaining from the staff Christmas party Mr. Browne, the MUSTANG adviser and chief consultant, confers with the Editor-in-Chief, are soft drink bottles, empty plates, full Rosemary Hill, who is responsible for co-ordinating each section of the annual, and the Busi- stomachs, and a messy room. ness Manager, Susan Hout, who handles all of the financial aspects of the yearbook. works intently, hoping to produce a winning annual Since last year four positions have been added to the major staff in or- der to insure a better coverage of school activities. Instead of having one Classes editor, there are three. The Activities section is being hand- led by a Clubs and an Organizations editor. For the first time there is a Girls’ Sports editor. Each division has resulted in smoother operation. Working as apprentices to the major staff are members of the junior class. These minor staffers receive a size- able amount of training which will prove valuable next year, for the fu- ture editors are chosen from this staff. The production of the annual is dependent upon eight photograph- ers who work continually snapping and developing pictures. The atmosphere in LA 20 is calm during announcements ; otherwise, Journalism III is seldom dull. There will always be parties, laughter, and occasional stereo music as long as Mr. Browne is the annual adviser. Under such conditions, annual work is fun, but there is nothing quite as com- forting as knowing that the annual has gone to press. Three hard-working Classes editors, Lynn Sharing the “Sport ’n’ Life” office are editors Calvin Ridenhour, Boys’ Sports, Claudette Allison, Bob Cunningham, and Becky Harloe, Student Life, and Sandra Hoffmeyer, Girls’ Sports. Rumburg, arrange and identify pictures. 33 Corinne Arbuckle and Lillian McGarity prepare the punch for the Sophomore tea given by the Senior Y-teens. Sr. Y-teens Officers, Treas. Brenda Gillispie, Pres. Lillian McGarity, V.P. Lois Glasgow, and Sec. Jane Carey, wrap Christmas presents for the Crittenton Home. Each year, the girls give presents to the unwed mothers. Y-teens assist in Memorial H ospital escort service Sophomores Y-teens, organized at Christmas, elected their officers during the first meeting : Pres. Caro- lyn Nodell, V.P. Sallie Daniels, Sec. Kathie Harkey, and Treas. Eloise Du- Bose. The members collected toys and gave them to the Marine Corps for distribution at Christmas; This was followed by two films and a panel discussion by the Jr. and Sr. Y-teens on how to study for two hour exams. At their first meeting, the Jr. Y- teens elected Pres. Susan Sanders, V.P. Ann Williams, Sec. Lucile Campbell, and Treas. Mattie Gay Kis- siah. The club balanced interesting programs with worthwhile projects. On a sunny Thursday afternoon, all Jr. Y-teens met in the LA parking lot to learn how to change tires. MP’s exchange student from the Netherlands, Martine Hoek, spoke to the girls about her home country. Helping to organize a new Sopho- more Y-teens group, the Sr. Y-Teens gave a tea for all sophomores. Work- ing closely with Y-Teens co-ordina- tor Mrs. Campbell, the Sr. Y-teens completed many projects and activi- ties this year. At Christmas, the girls wrapped presents for the Crit- tenton Home and made place cards for hospital food trays. During the year, the Y-Teens helped with Memo- rial Hospital’s church escort service. “This is a jack, it goes under the car to raise chosen to show the Jr. Y-teens how to change will be able to change a tire if she should ever the wheel,” says Lee Dukes, the lucky one a tire. With this information, a Jr. Y-teen be stranded without manpower. Mrs. Elliot opens the door for Sophomore Y-teens who are bringing toys for needy families at Christmas. 34 Pen Pushers sell MP souvenirs (JJIHUUIKIIW stupendous ilwus PEN PUSHERS CLUB Tl W, $ 2.00-2.25 i SC-showcase becomes an advertising win- dow for the Pen Pushers. The members sold MP pillows as a club project. Girls interested in the principles and fundamentals of business are eligible to join the Myers Park Pen Pushers Club. This year, the Pen Pushers filled 10 bushel baskets with fruit which they took to the Rescue Mission for distribution. Members were asked to bring fruit to the des- ignated meeting and there they care- fully arranged it in the baskets. To increase the club’s funds, the mem- bers sold MP pillows in the school bookstore. Profits from selling these pillows went into the club’s treasury to be used for buying supplies and refreshments for the meetings. The Pen Pushers had the unique experi- ence of listening to a MP graduate, Mrs. Ann Bryant, Personnel Director at First Union National Bank, speak on her experiences. A representative from Avon speaks to the February 11th meeting of the Pen Pushers. Make-up and complexion care were dis- cussed. Great Books members discuss prominent Western World series TOP: Great Books members discuss BHAGAVAD-GITA. BOTTOM: Three mem- bers listen intently to Dr. Beilder. Meeting in members’ homes, the Great Books Club repeated another year full of benefiting discussion of the World’s great literature. Mem- bers are assigned two weeks to read a certain book and then they meet to discuss each book’s meaning, uni- versality and application to modern life. Such Classics as Lucretius’ On the Nature of the Universe and Descartes’ Origin of Inequality were discussed this year. Dr. Beilder, Queens College professor of Philoso- phy and Eastern Culture, spoke to the Great Books members on the Bhagavad-Gita. Susan Whisnant had the post of discussion leader; it was her job to throw in questions when the group had lost the thread of dis- cussion. Dr. Beilder leads a Great Books discussion on Indian literature following his interesting talk. The meeting, held January 28th at Queens College, had World Lit teacher, Mrs. Long and previous MP students as unexpected guests. 35 Chuck Edwards, a representative of the Citizenship Committee, talks to Mr. Bridges’s homeroom concerning the Honor Corps. Always serving Because it represents the entire stu- dent body, the student council is able to keep all students informed on policies and issues under discus- sion. The council is made up of rep- resentatives from each homeroom, class officers, and committee chair- men. Serving as student council com- mittee chairmen are : Assembly, A1 Allison and Skipper Blythe; Athletic, Chuck Edwards, Greg McClure, and Andy Phillips; Citizenship, Steve Hope and Dave Cannon; Dance, Jody Muilenburg and Paul Harcharik; Elections, Jane Wood; Foreign Ex- change, Sunny Beam and Tracy Whittaker ; Hall of Fame, Blair Josephs; Handbook-Scrapbook, Pam Hawkins and Gina Lobdell ; House and Grounds, Dick Babcock and Wal- ter Scholtz; Public Relations, Jackie Frost and Ellen Law; Publicity, Linda Kee and B. B. Jones; School Spirit, Lindsay Wheatley and John Alexander ; Student Opinions, Gay Gunter; Welcoming, Sharon Baker and Lee Dukes. MP, the Student Many student council projects this year have centered around build- ing unity within our student body and closer relationships with other schools. The Public Relations com- mittee sponsored several open houses after home basketball games and a tea for members of other student councils. A tea for sophomores and other new students was given by the Welcoming Committee, and for ex- change students by the Foreign Ex- change committee to acquaint the students with one another. Through the Dance Committee, the student council sponsored Homecoming, Christmas, Valentine, and the Sadie Hawkins dances. A special emphasis upon the importance of honor was designated by the Honor Corps dur- ing Citizenship Week. By these and other accomplishments the student council continues to serve Myers Park. Tracy Whittaker, Becky Rumburg, Linda Kee, and Ellen Law stack Christmas cards to be sold by the Foreign Exchange Committee. All presidents of clubs and organizations are members of the Inter-club Council. Estab- lished to advise and to keep each club informed on important issues, the council is led by the Vice President of the student council. Bob Crane meets with members in the cafe- teria. 36 Council yields a productive year Embodying qualities of leadership, citizenship, character, and ability are the officers of the student council. Elected to serve their fellow students are Vice-president, Bob Crane, Sec- retary, Betsy Murrell, President, Joey Aiken, and Treasurer, Jeff Eleazer. In an assembly held in October, the speaker from Latvia relates his experi- ences dealing with the threat of Com- munism. At the end of the school day, Lulu Targino and Pam Sibley check by their lockers. Lulu is our AFS student from Brazil. Changing classes together are Peter Heidler, our exchange student from Salsburg, Aus- tria, and his host, Calvin Ridenhour. Laura Hawes, right, talks to her sister from the Netherlands, Martina Hoek, on her way to their first period class. 37 Barbara Yandle and Marilynn Minton serve the teachers cookies and punch during the clothing class’ open house for the faculty. Future Homemakers supply needy family with clothes at Christmas Future Homemakers members, Sandy Sparks, Diana Hodges, Barbara Anders, and Cherie Austin plan their Mother- Daughter banquet. Known as the FHA, the Future Homemakers of America strive to train members in the art of home- making. The central theme for this year’s projects was citizenship. A special program arranged by Sandy Sparks, program chairman for the club, was a speech by a worker from the Welfare Department. As a Christmas project, club members helped a very large needy family. Assigned to each child were a num- ber of girls who supplied clothes and toys for h im. The club as a whole gave food and Christmas tree to the family to help bring into their home the joy of Christmas. Their second project was a spring Mother-Daugh- ter banquet held on April 1. In ad- dition to these projects, the Future Homemakers sent delegates to the city district convention and state ral- lies. FTA gives teachers a tea during semester break Those students interested in a teach- ing career find assisting a particu- lar teacher for the year one of the best ways of getting to know a few of the duties of a teacher and ex- cellent opportunity to prepare for their future professions. This pro- gram of teacher assistance is avail- able to all members of the Future Teachers of America. During the semester break the FTA Club presented the teachers with a tea in order to relieve the monotony of grading exams. The club centered their efforts around National Edu- cation Week. The Myers Park divi- sion of the Future Teachers was proud of sponsoring Mary Alice Steele, who served as FTA Coun- ty Treasurer. FTA Officers: Treas. Laur Stayer, Sec. Julia Graham, V.P. Libby Soldati, and Pres. Peggy Barnes. FTA members give the teachers a pleasant break during the busiest time of the semester: the day after exams and the day before grades come out. The members supplied the re- freshments for the tea, held in the library the morning of January 22. 38 Hi-Y completes many projects to improve MP Before the East-Myers Park football game, the Senior Hi-Y decorated M building’s hall with green and white crepe paper, creating spirit and en- thusiasm for the game. Myers Park’s Hi-Y won the city basketball title, winning over all Sr. Hi-Y’s in Char- lotte. In early March, the club post- ed a chart in the new cafeteria showing the results of the State Bas- ketball Tournament. Later in the spring, the Sr. Hi-Y made and erect- ed a “Hunter-Huss” sign to be placed with the other school signs in the gym. Senior Hi-Y members Jimmy Uhl, Mike Catanese, Chuck Edwards, Peter Heidler, Harry DeMik, and Edward Hunter, decorate M building with green and white crepe paper before the East-Myers Park football game. The club also decorated the halls before several bas- ketball games. TOP: Members of the Junior Hi-Y bag mistletoe to sell at Christmas and to make money for their club. BOTTOM: Myers Park’s Junior and Senior Hi-Y enters basketball compe- tition with other Charlotte Hi-Y clubs and wins the city tournament. This year, the Junior Hi-Y cleaned SC’s halls after school sponsored events, such as football and basket- ball games. A complete Christmas dinner, prepared by the S W cafe- teria, was given to a needy family. This year’s Jr. Hi-Y officers are Pres. Johnny Elliot, Sec. Gillie Spratt, Treas. Tommy Bultz, Sergeant at Arms Skip Blythe, and Chaplain Larry Lewis. The new Sophomore Hi-Y organized second semester. The boys, picked by the Jr. and Sr. Hi-Y’s, created the new Hi-Y. Each year ten additional members are eligible to join the Hi- Y. Sr. Hi-Y Officers: V.P. Wayne, Treas. Lipscomb, Chaplain Schworm, Pres. DeMik, Sgt.-at-arms Kruger, and Sec. Kuester. 39 ’Spark staffers News editor, Julie Leland, meets after school with the minor staff members to assign copy for the upcoming issue of the ’SPARK. The newspaper is dependent upon these staffers for writing copy, selling ads, and helping the major staff in general. Gillie Spratt, Boys’ Sports editor, helped write “Locker Room,” an insertion of statistics for the basketball programs. TOP: Walters, Hawkings, and Johnson check the copy columns as BOTTOM: Leland and Kersker arrange paste-ups for the printers. Major staffers joke over old issue. ’SPARK editors are: (standing) Hawkins, features, Hall, photography, Johnson and Marney, editors-in-chief; (sitting) Walters, copy, Spratt, sports, Kersker and Nelson, business managers, and Leland, news. ■ 40 write copy, fit paste-ups, sell ads, meet deadlines Counting out ’SPARKS just before home- room distribution, Sandra Wallace retreats to one of the few uncrowded spots. ’SPARK editors, Susan Marney and Janis Johnson, refer to the calendar before making definite decisions for the future. Myerspark, the campus newspaper, reflects the activities of the past, present, and future to the student body. Not only is the paper a source of information, but it also provides entertainment. Summer hours were spent preparing for the first ‘Spark distribution on September 4. Stu- dents immediately felt like they were back into the swing of things. Since then, eleven other editions have come to brighten up the day for Myers Parkers. During the three weeks of preparation before the deadline every month, staffers were busy seeking topics of interest and covering cur- rent issues. Writing copy, taking pictures, typing columns, and ar- ranging paste-ups for the printers were the major past-times of the staff. Myers Park’s three exchange stu- dents were introduced in the first edition. Since 1964 was a presiden- tial election year, the newspaper gave a complete coverage of the na- tional candidates. A special edition was produced in the spring listing the candidates and their qualifica- tions for student council offices. Christmas time the ‘Spark was a bundle of holiday features and count- less greetings expressed by each Homeroom. Gallon jars were set up for casting penny votes for the Li’l, Abner and Daisy Mae contest which was sponsored by the staff during Sadie Hawkins week. Completing their high school days, seniors were featured in the final edition along with class superlatives, the prophecy, class poem, and the last will and testament. TOP: Clustered with all sorts of souvenirs and precious items, the bulletin board in LA 24 is a real conversation piece. BOTTOM: Mr. Sizer with his trusty clipboard assigns home- rooms to Aynne Gietzen and Sandra Wallace for the newspaper distribution. 41 A Capella Choir receives highest rating in contest As a group the Myers Park choir has taken an active part in school life and has aided the community in different ways. The uniform effort that has been put into each perform- ance results from the loyalty on the part of each member, for the choir itself contains a spirit like that dis- played by fans at a football game. Working towards developing a sense of value in music, the choir has given many programs throughout the year. For example, the MP choir performed for the state music teach- ers in Greensboro. A concert given by the choir and orchestra featured selections from Christmas music and parts of the Messiah. The student body gathered in the auditorium for the religious program of Handel’s Messiah, a traditional assembly at Myers Park. During the Christmas season the choir gave numerous per- formances at shopping centers and downtown department stores. For the sixth year in a row Myers Park’s choir received a superior rating at the State Choir contest. One of the seven schools out of thirty to re- ceive this award, the choir has won honors for the school and has esta- blished its position as being one of the finest organizations on campus. FIRST ROW: P. Eaker, Collier, D. Eaker, Van Sciber, Barden, Teat, Shoemaker, Newlin, Hite, Grogan, McQuilken, Rendleman. SECOND ROW: Crosland, Sibley, Wilkerson, Morri- son, Cooper, Watson, Wise, Dietrich, Spurrier, Gattis, Holiday, Sykes, Williams. THIRD ROW: Freeman, Culbreath, Ducker, White, Austin, Timberlake, Verner, Arrington, Colbert, Whitlock, Shoemaker, R. Williams, Lonon, Bowser, Elliot, Vaden. LEFT: Mr. Cronstedt leads the chorus in their daily practice. Grade six music, the most difficult, was sung in various contests. RIGHT: George Ducker, president, poses with the other choir officers, Nancy Teat (standing), Mattie Gay Kissiah, Linda Gattis, and Pam Sibley. Harmonious music floats through the cold night air as the choir sings Christmas carols at the Park Road Shopping Center. Led by George Ducker, these choir members gave many performances throughout the holidays and had a wonderful time doing it. 42 Forensic League organized for speech and debate Speech Club president, Edward Hunter, welcomes the guests at a meeting of the Forensic League. At this meeting students from South joined Myers Park’s members for a series of speeches and humorous entertainment. Held at the Charlottetown Mall’s S W Cafeteria, the speech club members enjoy a delicious dinner before proceeding with the program. For Mrs. Potter’s fourth period public speaking class, Tracy Whittaker, gives her speech for the World Peace Federation contest. Students who take public speaking have learned to overcome their fear of public oratory. A nation-wide organization which recognized the talents and abilities of students who excel i n public speaking, debating, interpretive readings, and oratory, is the Nation- al Forensic League. Many prominent leaders throughout the country are members of the NFL. This year Myers Park, in an attempt to pro- mote public speech and debate, has formed the Myers Park chapter of the NFL. Students may gain mem- bership by earning a set number of points through giving speeches, de- bating, and entering various con- tests. Everyone who is eager to express himself in public speaking is given the opportunity to join the Speech Club. The club sponsors contests such as the Barclay Forum at Emory Un- iversity, the Wake Forest Tourna- ment, and Voice of Democracy Con- test in which Janis Johnson won first place in the county. Tracy Whittaker, the winner of the World Peace Federation Contest, received a gold metal in addition to a free trip to New York and the United Nations. Interesting speakers have been fea- tured at many of the programs. The highlight of the year was Interna- tional Night. At this dinner meet- ing of the Speech Club, speakers were the foreign exchange students and Myers Park students who travel- ed abroad this summer. LEFT: Affirmative and negative teams debate in class. Tom Pesacreta and his partner, Jimmy Stratton, present their rebuttal as Tracy Whittaker and Ben Hawfield listen. RIGHT: Information concerning the NFL was posted on the bulletin board outside CB. Mrs. Potter, advisor to the speech club and the National Forensic League, listens to the program along with her daughter, Beth. 43 NHS: 1ST ROW: Hawes, Ros ol, Graven, Fasnacht, Harloe, Young, Gunter, Lindgren, Wise, Wilson, McGregor, Johnston, Hill. 2ND ROW : Seanor, Steele, Barnes, Travis, Soldati, Robinson, Repetto, Dellinger, Jerman, Holroyd, Beam, Fletcher, Milam. 3RD ROW: Lisk, Allison, Davis, Pratt, Whittaker, Venning, Lenfesty, Harkey, Crosland, Josephs, Bradford, Woods. 4TH ROW: Hunter, Woodhall, D. Baker, MacNeill, Hawfield, Landreth, Strattcn, DeMik, Verner. 5TH ROW: Hamilton, Thies, Crane, C. Baker, Cunningham, Cahill, Little- john, Ridenhour, Hope, McLean, Love. National Honor Society includes top 1 5 per cent of Senior Class The National Honor Society is an or- ganization of students that have maintained a high scholastic average in their school subjects. There are two inductions each year. The first in October is for seniors in the top ten per cent of their class, and the second in spring includes the top five per cent of the juniors and the top fifteen per cent of the seniors. After each induction, a banquet is held in the cafeteria. Mouseketteers Annette (Nancy Teat) and Karen, (Elizabeth Prince) entertain the National Honor Society. Again this year, the Honor Society offered a tutoring service, charging one dollar per hour. The members also compiled information of scholar- ships available to Myers Park Stu- dents. This information was distri- buted to all seniors in January to acquaint them with the various grants offered by colleges. The NHS strives to create an enthusiasm for scholarship and to encourage the de- velopment of Character. Charlie Baker and Philip Wallas enjoy the spring Honor Society banquet held the night of induction in the new cafeteria. Dr. Zorba, Nurse Stayer, and Dr. Ben Casey, discuss what to do for the dying Karen Hite. Actually Lindsay Ray and Laur Stayer, and Nancy Stephens present their skit during the spring induction. Each new NHS member is responsible for a short skit. 44 ATHLETICS 45 Athletics means individual effort for the sake of a team . . . hours of hot, dusty ' practice last few minutes in the locker room cheering crowds elation of winning, sinking feeling of losing the spirit of an entire school in the efforts of a team. In Memory Of J. PORTER SHEPPARD 1914 — 1964 COUNSELOR COACH ATHLETIC DIRECTOR EDUCATOR FRIEND OF YOUTH Porter Sheppard came to Myers Park in October, 1951, to lend his many years of experience to the newly organized school. For the next thirteen years his influence on the total school program — academic as well as athletic — won for him a measure of respect and admiration which can never be truly assessed. In so many ways Mr. Sheppard represented the real goal of athletics and of life: joy of participation, pride in accom- plishment, dignity and courage in adversity. 49 Flanker Johnny Wilson (24) receives a pass from Rick Arrington. He caught a total of thirty-three passes during the season. Senior Mustangs Jerry Burley (72), Tom Kantsios (74), Captain Greg McClure (55), and Van Smith (28) surround a Garinger back in a heart-breaking 6-0 loss to the Wildcats before over 11,000 spectators at Memorial Stadium. Disappointing John Lunday (64), Tommy MacNeill (41), Marc Scott (63), and Greg McClure (55) smother an enemy ball carrier. George Sould opened the season with a 93-yard touchdown kickoff return. Moments later, Edgar Timberlake scored from 8 yards after a fumble recovery. Their vaunted passing at- tack stalled, Myers Park was fortu- nate in preserving a tie with the Bulldogs. Led by Woodside, Lunday, Burley, and Tinsley, the revamped defense held Garinger. A let-up in the MP Secondary allowed a fourth quarter touchdown as the Mustangs lost 6-0. George Soule (25) sprints away from As David Hamilton (62) dives for a Garinger back and Edgar Timberlake (32) comes up Albemarle defenders enroute to 93 yard from the secondary, Outstanding Lineman John Lunday (64) halts the runner at the line runback of the opening kickoff of the of scrimmage, season. 50 Left: Harris Woodside (82) begins to fake after receiving a pass in the Gastonia game. Right: With perfect co-ordination between kicker and holder, Calvin Ridenhour (23) con- verts one of twenty extra points. record posted by 1965 Mustang grid team Captain Greg McClure (55) provides pro- tection as Rick Arrington (11) tosses one of 287 passes he attempted. 5-4-1 The Mustang Offense finally came alive in a 27-7 victory over North Forsyth. Arrington completed 22 of 43 passes for 261 yards. Arrington, completing 16 of the 29 passes for 248 yards and Billy Farthing were the only bright spots in Myers Park’s 28-14 loss to South. The Homecoming game ended in a 21-14 triumph over Asheville. Arrington completed a 20 yard TD pass to Farthing with 12 seconds remaining. Numerous lapses in the MP second- ary allowed Gastonia to score four first half touchdown passes. Arring- ton finished the night with 25 com- pletions in 38 attempts as Gastonia won 39-19. Myers Park rebounded from its loss to Gastonia with a 19- 13 victory over Harding. Captain Greg McClure returned from tackle to linebacker and sparked the de- fense with two pass interceptions and one fumble recovery. Myers Park beat East 14-12 on a 3-yard touchdown pass from Arring- ton to Woodside with 4 seconds re- maining. To win the game, Arring- ton guided the Mustangs 86 yards in 1:10 behind the best protection of the year. Myers Park traveled to Rocky Mount hoping to upset the number one team in the state. How- ever, the Mustang offense was lim- ited to a paltry 76 yard total offense as Rocky Mount beat the Mustangs 26-7. All-American quarterback Rick Arrington (11) rifles a pass downfield against North For- syth behind the protection of George Soule (25), Chip Moon (31), Nick Fletcher (68), Julian Cockerham (50), and Jerry Burley (72). 5) Poised and ready to pass, junior quarter- back Neb Hayden (10) looks downfield for an open receiver. Quarterback Rick Arrington chosen All-American M.P. SCOREBOARD Opponent 21 Albemarle 21 0 Garinger 6 27 North Forsyth 7 14 South 28 21 Asheville 14 19 Gastonia 39 19 Harding 13 14 East 12 7 Rocky Mount 26 41 West 14 183 180 WON 5 LOST 4 TIED 1 Arrington saved a great game for his finale, throwing five touchdown passes, as Myers Park trounced West 41-14. Neb Hayden showed promise for the next season by completing 6 of 12 passes for 110 yards and one TD. Billed as the champion in pre-season ratings, Myers Park ended the sea- son with a 5-4-1 record. Rick Ar- rington was the bright spot during a bleak season for the Mustangs. He ended his career as the most success- ful quarterback in the school’s history with 234 completions in 461 attempts and 39 touchdowns. Arrington accumulated many post- season honors including All-State, All-Southern, All-American, and N.C. Shrine Bowl captain. Excitement and disappointment de- scribe the record of the 1965 Mustangs. There was the excitement of a long pass by Arrington, of a kick-off return for a touchdown, and of a last second touchdown handing Myers Park a victory. But over all the excitement hung the disappoint- ment of a team which had the potential of a champion. The dis- appointing season netted one signifi- cant example for future grid teams. Spirit, unity, and teamwork are vital in a championship team. The Mustangs had the potential of a champion but lacked these necessary characteristics. 1965 Mustangs. FRONT ROW: Ridenhour, Call, Collins, Capt. McClure, Griffin, Lunday, V. Smith. SECOND ROW : MacNeill, Moon, Hamilton, Merrill, Beiderbecke, Cockerham, Scott, Arrington, Tinsley. THIRD ROW : C. Smith, Farthing, Phillips, Martin, Miller, Ervin, Fletch- er, B. McClure, Hayden. FOURTH ROW : Stanley, Brantley, Soule, Timberlake, Woodside, Wayne, Burley, Kessaris, Horton, Wilson, Kantsios. FIFTH ROW: Mgr. Marshall, Trainer Powers. David Stanley (84) struggles for extra yardage against Harding with one of thirty-two passes he caught during the season. Billy Farthing (85) dives in vain for a pass against North Forsyth. He missed few passes as he caught twenty-eight for the year. 52 SCOREBOARD M.P. Opponents 13 West 0 21 Hunter Huss 0 0 Garinger 18 27 Garinger “B” 0 21 South 0 0 Ashley 12 25 Harding 7 27 East 0 13 North 7 147 44 WON 7 LOST 2 Richard Wilson (28), Tommy Butz (62), Stan Bane (19), Jerry Slayton (98), David Mar- tin (69), and Larry Lewis (70) smother a Garinger back. Gang-tackling and quick pursuit strengthened the tight JV defense which held five opponents scoreless. Colts complete season with successful 7-2 mark Led by a sturdy defense which held five opponents scoreless and a potent offense which totaled 147 points, the Myers Park junior varsity football team completed another winning season with a won 7 lost 2 record. The JV team showed tremendous potential with many hard-nosed linemen and numerous hard running- backs. The success of the junior varsity may be attributed to a balanced attack, with an explosive running game as well as a strong aerial attack. The Colts started their season with a 13-0 win over West as Johnny Elliot and John Cisne tallied touch- downs. This victory was followed by a 21-0 win over Hunter Huss as Myers Park scored in each of the first three quarters. The jayvees were no match for their Garinger counterparts as they absorbed their first loss of the season, 18-0. The jayvees avenged their loss to Gar- inger, beating the Wildkittens’ “B” team 27-0, with Mike Todd scoring two touchdowns. John Cisne and Randy Short also scored in this game. South’s jayvees were next to fall, as the Colts continued their winning way, 21-0. Ashley of Gas- tonia dealt the JV Mustangs their second loss of the season 12-0. Displaying the potential of becoming another outstanding Mustang quarterback, Randy Short (25) fires an aerial in a JV game. TOP: Flanker Harry Chappell (26) begins to maneuver after receiving a pass. BOTTOM: Barry Allison (37) shakes off a defender. 53 Jayvees boast potent offense, sticky defense i Sophomore halfback Mike Todd (31) eyes the Eagle defense as he attempts to turn the corner on an end sweep. Chip Bassett (53) and B ill Sims (39) force a Garinger back towards the side- lines. After taking a hand-off from Lynn Greeley (24), Bill Sims (39) finds a huge hole in the defensive wall. Junior Varsity. FRONT ROW: Grain, Short, Sims, Milans, Bane, Ford, Fletcher, Slayton, Greely, Nachman. SECOND ROW: Griffin, Buice, Sherrill, Howie, Bassett, Karres, Johnson, Sito, Jarrell, Lewis, Blackmond, Hall. THIRD ROW: Tate, Bell, Allison, Poston, Thrailkill, Baucom, Roberts, Duncan, Hawthorne, Caudle, Brantley, McMillan, Barksdale. FOURTH ROW: O’Neill, Seacord, Haubenreiser, Alexander, Richardson, Ritch, Elliot, Elrod, Todd, Wilson, Collins, Stallings, Childress. FIFTH ROW: Apperson, Cisne, Butz, Neal, Chappell, Daniels, Powers, Hardwick. The Ponies ended their season in a flourish, winning three straight games, two of them by comfortable margins. Todd with two TD’s, Mc- Millan, and Short led the way in a 25-7 victory over Harding. A 27-0 romp over East was next, as Todd scored three times, twice on 70-yard runs. Richard Wilson intercepted a pass and returned it 37 yards for the other score. The Colts ended the campaign with a 13-7 victory over North. Mike Todd caught two second half touchdown passes from Randy Short. Junior Tommy Butz (62) stops a Garinger back at the line of scrimmage. His de- fensive efforts played a key role in the JV defense. 54 SCOREBOARD (low score wins) M.P. Opponent 57 Reynolds 27 41 East 37 19 Harding 47 25 West 57 34 East 45 19 Garinger 46 27 Davidson Frosh 28 Wake Forest Invitational Second Place Western 4-A First Place State Championship Third Place Star runner Mike Smith leads Catholic runner in a meet at East Mecklenburg. He led the Mustangs to victory in many meets and placed second in the state. 1965 Harriers. FRONT ROW: Buddy Starnes, Chase Saunders, Dick Roth, Mike Smith, Peter Heidler, Neal McKinnon, Jeff West, Alan Kuester, Bob Crane, Ricky Page, Sam Bishop, Jimmy Uhl. SECOND ROW: Roger Boyd, Roger West, Bob Littlejohn, Don Sprink- le, Don Stone, Jeff Howser, Dick Kuhn, Gil Hutcheson, Mike Donnelly, Tim Glenham, Mike Ousley, Buck Burwell, Ralph Pearcy. Harriers cop Western 4-A title After copping third place at West and second to East in a quadrangu- lar meet at Freedom Park, the Har- riers captured their first season vic- tory over Harding. Mike Smith and Jeff West finished first and second as Myers Park downed North and West at North. Against East, West, and Catholic, the Harriers placed first. The Mustangs stomped Garinger with Smith and Jeff West running first and second. Led by Jeff West, they eeked out a 27-28 win over the Davidson .frosh. The team placed second in the Wake Forest Invita- tional. Mike Smith finished first in the Western 4-A Conference meet, as the team captured the championship. They placed third in the state meet at Chapel Hill. In the conference meet at East, Dick Roth leads the pack as Ralph Pearcy begins to pull up from behind. Depth provided by such reliable runners carried the Mustangs past numerous opponents during the 1965 cross country season. 55 SCOREBOARD M.P. Opponent 47 54 High Point 45 52 48 46 South 47 42 49 61 Gastonia 57 50 62 63 North 54 43 76 69 Garinger 74 58 . 92 70 Hunter Huss 51 44 61 63 Asheville 59 50 78 61 Harding 42 47 72 80 West 61 45 52 64 East 51 59 1268 1031 Western 4-A Tournament 63 Harding 43 56 South 51 57 East 53 State Tournament 40 Rocky Mount 43 1484 Won 22 Lost 2 1221 LEFT: John Miller (32) shoots from the corner in the tournament win over South. RIGHT: The center jump signifies the beginning of each game. Ed wards (44) leaps high into the air to control the tap as Miller (32), Harris (12), and Schworm (34) vie for position. Spirit, hustle, and teamwork Spirit, hustle, and teamwork netted the 1965 Mustang cagers the most impressive record in the history of Myers Park. The Mustangs compiled a 22-2 record and won both the regu- lar season title and the Western 4- A Conference Tournament champion- ship. The highly successful season exemplified the determination of a dedicated coach, Jim Hartman, and a dedicated group of athletes. Al- though the squad was not a favorite in the pre-season ratings, it proved that spirit, hustle, teamwork, and a winning attitude produce champions. The cagers opened the 1965 cam- paign with a home and home series with High Point. Myers Park tripped the Bisons twice, 47-45 at home and 54-52 in High Point. The Mustangs then thwarted South’s upset hopes 48-47 on a tap rebound by Chuck Edwards. Gastonia handed the ca- gers their only regular season loss 57-49. A series of fouls handed Gas- tonia the victory in the final 30 seconds. Myers Park began a 19- game win streak with a 62-54 vic- tory over North. Bill Schworm hit 16 points and led the Mustangs to control of the boards. Andy Harris (12) drives for two points against South. Hustle and determination were key factors in his inspired play. Guard Cecil Hawes (22) fires a deadly one-hand jump shot during Myers Park’s tournament win over South. 56 Johnny Wilson (24), an excellent ball- Neill Whitlock (20), a starter during the early season, aims a deadly set shot towards the handler, brings the ball down-court in one basket as Andy Harris (12) and Chuck Edwards (44) look on. of his many appearances for the Mustangs. carry Mustangs Paced by Edwards with 33 points, the Mustangs downed Garinger 76- 74 despite a furious comeback at- tempt by the Wildcats. Myers Park ran up its season-high score in de- feating Hunter Huss 92-51. John Miller scored 21 points as eleven Mustang cagers scored. The Mus- stangs hung a 61-59 defeat on Ashe- ville as all starters hit in double figures. Hitting 11 of 13 shots from the floor in the third period, the cagers stomped Harding 78-42. With Edwards scoring 26 points and claiming 23 rebounds, the Mustangs out classed West 72-61. to 22-2 season Myers Park then faced its biggest challenge of the season. The Mus- tangs eeked by pre-season favorite East Mecklenburg 52-51 in the loser’s gym. Hustle and desire car- ried the team in the all-important game. The Mustangs followed their victory over East with a 69-58 trouncing of Garinger. Andy Harris led Myers Park with numerous steals and 18 points. After defeating South 46-42 behind the rebounding of Schworm, Myers Park gained revenge over Gastonia 61-50 in what Coach Hartman termed “our best game ever.” Quarterback of the Mustang offense, Cecil Hawes (22), eyes the defensive set-up in a Western 4-A Conference Tournament game. Chuck Edwards (44), leading scorer and rebounder for the Mustangs, pulls down a rebound against South as Andy Harris (12), Bill Schworm (34), and Herb Long (40) box out the opposition. All-Conference center Chuck Edwards (44) arches a shot over a Garinger defender as he scores 33 points against the Wild- cats. Mustang cagers claim Western 4-A championships Bill McIntyre (45) goes up in the midst of South opponents to lay in two points for the MP “B” team. Myers Park followed the Gastonia win with a 63-43 victory over North. Hunter Huss fell next to the cagers by a 70-44 count. Edwards scored 33 points and carried the Mustangs past Asheville 63-50. Harding fell to Myers Park 61-47 as the Mustangs toned their offense for their meeting with East. With Edwards, Miller, and Long dominating the boards, the Mustangs captured the Western 4-A title by tripping East 64-59. Led by Miller with 24 points, the Mustangs beat West 80-45 as they finished the regular season with 16 straight wins and 19-1 overall record. In the opening game of the confer- ence tournament, the Mustangs humbled Harding 63-43. Myers Park gained the tournament finals by de- feating South 56-51 behind 15 points by Schworm. Edwards paced the Mustangs to the title, 57-53, as East fell to Myers Park for the third time this season. At the state tournament they had their championship hopes shattered 43-40 by Rocky Mount. Al- though there was the disappointment at the state tournament, there will always be the Mustang pride in the team that posted the best record in the history of Myers Park. Ernest Dwight (33), a member of the “B” team which afforded promising juniors a chance to improve, out-rebounds an opponent. Bill Schworm (34) claims a rebound against South. His rebounding and offen- sive ability aided the Mustangs to a 22-2 season. Bill Schworm (34) fires a leaping jump- shot over a Wildcat defender as the Mustangs beat Garinger 76-74 in our gym. 1965 Conference Champions and Western 4-A Tournament Champions: Johnny Wilson, Cecil Hawes, Andy Harris, Harris Woodside, Bill Schworm, David Stan ley, Chuck Edwards, John Miller, Herb Long, Neill Whitlock, Marion Hair, and John Lewis. 58 1965 Ponies. FRONT ROW: B. Willis, Mgr., S. Bane, D. Furman, R. Short, D. McMillan, C. Remwick, G. Tate, T. Pettus, H. Chappell. SECOND ROW : J. Needy, A. Moody, A. McDon- ald, H. Harkey, B. Haubenreiser, G. Tindal, J. Bost, S. Heiner, B. Blair, and E. Poe. Balance and depth pace Ponies Balance and depth were the forte of the 1965 Junior Varsity Basketball team. Scoring balance, led by John Needy with a 12 point average, enabled the team to post a 20-1 sea- son record. Three deep in almost every position, the JV’s averaged 61 points per game while limiting their opponents to 45 points. Hitting on 43% of its field goal attempts, the team was one of the best in Myers Park’s history as it followed the varsity pattern of hustle and spirit. After successive victories over the MP “B” team, High Point, and North, the Mustangs pinned a 48-36 loss on South with John Needy scoring 20 points. Stanley Bane hit 17 and Bob Haubenreiser 13 as the Ponies downed Gastonia 58-50. Craig Remwick, with 23 points, led the JV’s to a 63-53 victory over Garinger. The Colts’ next encounter was a 76-43 runaway over Harding. Spirit, hustle, and defense played vital roles in the JV Mustangs’ 49- 47 squeaker over West. Carrying a 9-point average, Bob Hauben- reiser (31) shoots for the bucket in the Ponies’ 60-58 squeaker over the Garinger JV’s. Guard Eddie Poe (20) heads downcourt at the beginning of a fast break. Team speed was a key factor in the Ponies’ success. i Reliable guard George Tate (10) heads down the lane for two points against an Eagle opponent as the Ponies beat East 52-44. to 20- I season John Needy (50) shoots from in close over two Gastonia players. His 12-point average led the JV Mustangs to a 20-1 season. 59 Fast-breaking Eddie Poe (20) outdistances a Gastonia opponent as he lays in an easy two points for the Ponies. The success of a team depends partly upon its strength under the boards. Leading rebound- er Bob Haubenreiser (44) claims a stray shot in a JV game against South as Angus Mc- Donald (42), Eddie Poe (20), and John Needy (50) break for the board. JV’s suffer tournament setback The Myers Park Ponies then raced to a 69-46 trouncing of East. John Needy scored 27 points and paced the Mustangs to a 60-58 close-call victory over Garinger. South and Ashley were the next victims by scores of 65-52 and 57-39 respective- ly. The Ponies posted their season high against North in a 84-64 stomping of the JV Rebels as Needy hit 26 points. After bombing Hunter Huss 66-37, the JV’s recorded a 64- 48 victory over Asheville. Travel- ling to Harding, the Ponies posted a 65- 45 victory. East fell next 52-44 in the Mustang gym. West again gave the Ponies a close game but fell to the Colts 41-39. In the conference tournament, the Ponies raced to a 67-51 victory over Harding behind John Needy’s 16 points. The JV’s then saw the dream of an undefeated season shattered by South 45-44 in the tournament finals. Even tougher than defeat was the manner in which it came. The team had to watch helplessly from the sidelines as a Sabre player sank two free throws after the game was over. SCOREBOARD M.P. Opponent M.P. Opponent 66 MP “B” Team 43 63 60 Garinger 53 58 46 High Point 41 71 66 Hunter Huss 32 37 48 65 South 36 52 76 65 Harding 43 45 58 57 Ashley 50 39 49 41 West 47 39 72 85 North 42 64 69 52 East 46 44 64 Asheville 48 1173 859 CONFERENCE TOURNAMENT 67 Harding 51 44 South 45 1284 955 WON 20 LOST 1 Jimmy Bost (22) controls the tap as John Needy (50), George Tate (23), and Bob Haubenreiser (44) struggle for position. 60 Spencer captures individual state championship Employing a half nelson pinning combination, senior Mike Catanese forces an opponent to the mat enroute to an easy victory. Improving steadily during the season, he placed third in the district tournament and second in the state in the 127-pound class. Compiling a 9-2 regular season rec- ord, the Mustang matmen, coached by Bill Cordell and Jacques Macy, proved themselves one of the top wrestling teams in the state. They copped the Western 4-A champion- ship and finished second to Boone in both District and State Tourna- ments. Team balance was the key to the success of the 1965 wrestling team. Alan Roberts and Charles Serrell, the only two sophomores on the team, manned the 95-pound and 103- pound classes respectively. Bob Crane, a three-year veteran who placed second in the state, posted a 15-1 record in the 112 class. Un- defeated in the regular season, sen- ior Rusty Russell led the 120-pound class. Mike Catanese headed the 127 class and finished second in the state. Jimmy Uhl led the 133-pound class, followed by Edward Hunter in the 138 and Tom Krueger in the 145. Peter Thompson, one of the two jun- iors on the squad, compiled a 16-3 record in the 154 and placed third in the state. Steve Huntley led the 165, followed by David Spencer in the 180-pound class. Scoring 83 points and pinning all but one op- ponent during the entire season, David was undefeated and copped an individual state championship. Rusty Therrell led the 197-pound class, while Errol Genois, a junior, wrestled in the unlimited class. Bob Crane attempts a sit-out against a Hunter Huss wrestler. Quick reactions and natural instinct carried him to a 15-1 record. With coaches Bill Cordell and Jacques Macy looking tensely on, David Spencer uses a half nelson to pin a North opponent. Spencer pinned 16 of 17 opponents through-out the season and was awarded the Sandiford Award as the outstanding wrestler. 61 SCOREBOARD M.P. Opponent 35 South 22 36 Harding 18 40 North 13 37 Harding 15 53 Garinger 7 52 West 2 36 Country Day 18 33 South 16 25 Hunter Huss 26 15 Boone 33 46 East 10 408 180 Western 4-A Champions District Tournament Second Place State Tournament Second Place Junior Peter Thompson sprawls to prevent a takedown by an opponent in a district tourna- ment match. Wrestling in the 154 class, he posted a 16-3 record and placed third in the state. Matmen grapple to Western 4-A After opening the season with a 35- 22 win over South, the matmen de- feated Harding as they copped 9 of 13 matches. North became the third victim by a score of 40-13. In a re- turn match against Harding, Myers Park again trounced the Rams 37- 15. The Mustangs recorded 8 pins in 13 matches and swamped Garin- ger 53-7. In a 52-2 massacre of West, the matmen almost shut out the Indians except for a draw in the 197 class. Myers Park beat Country Day 36-18 as David Spencer, Peter Thompson, and Mike Catanese pinned their op- ponents in the first period. The team then pinned another loss on South 33-16. In the following match, Myers Park lost 26-25 to Hunter Huss for one of the two blotches on the regular season ledger. Boone handed the MP wrestling team its second defeat 33-15. In the final meet, Myers Park pinned East 46-10. 1965 Matmen. FRONT ROW : George Arzberger, Alan Roberts, Charles Serrell, Bob Crane, Rusty Russell, Mike Catanese, Jimmy Uhl, Edward Hunter. SECOND ROW : Coach Cordell, Tom Krueger, Peter Thompson, Steve Huntley, David Spencer, Rusty Therrell, and Errol Genois. Hr V Using a half nelson pinning combination, senior Rusty Russell pins a Garinger man to the mat. Wrestling for his third year as a letterman, Russell won all of his matches during the regular season. Preparing for a takedown, sophomore Alan Roberts studies a Hunter Huss opponent. championship The MP matmen maintained an un- defeated record against all city com- petition for the past three years, running the record to 26-0-1. In the District Tournament, the grapplers took second place behind Boone and placed 9 out of 13 wrestlers in the state tournament. The team also placed second in the state with Spencer winning a state champion- ship. Crane missed winning an in- dividual title on a 3-2 decision based on riding time. Sophomore Charles Serrell employs a cross-face ride against a South grappler. Learning quickly, he improved steadily during the season and should help the Mustangs in the com- ing two years. Placing first in the district tournament, David Spencer stands atop the number one perch after pinning all his opponents. Junior Varsity Grapplers. FRONT ROW: Ronald Reich, Mike Donnelly, Cary Wayne, George Higgins, Richard Wilson, Jim Stallings. SECOND ROW: Fred Gilbert, Gil Hut- cheson, Chris Culp, Bill Walton, Dick Kuhn, and Knox Tate. 63 Juggling the lineup to match the opposing team’s strengths, Coach Cloaninger discusses the individual assignments with the team, prior to a dual meet. Myers Park’s dual meet success can be attributed to its ability to match and defeat its opponents in their strongest events. Swimming team Doug Baker, a valuable member of the freestyle relay team, leaves the starting block after a teammate touches the wall. Pat Woodcock, Mustang breaststroker, leads an opponent in the final lap of the 200-yard medley relay. Paced by Gary Canady and Bill Kemp, the butterfly was one of the strongest events for the Mustang mermen. Senior Canady broke the school record he set in his junior year, recording a time of 57.6 in the 100-yard fly. 64 finishes victorious season, places 2nd in state Backstroker Phil Van Hoy churns through the water as he captures second place in an early season meet against East. Coached by Bill Cloaninger, Myers Park once again fielded an excep- tionally talented swimming team with the depth so necessary in dual competition. The mermen on this year’s team were headed by swim- mers Alan Speir, who posted a 23.1 in the 50-yard freestyle; co-captain Bruce Beiderbeck in the 100-yard free; Randy Wade, who set state high school records of 1:50.6 in the 200-yard free and 4:00.2 in the 400- yard free and was a likely All- American candidate ; co-captain Gary Canady, setting a new school record 57.6 in the 100-yard butter- fly; Bob McGregor in the 100-yard backstroke; Pat Woodcock in the 100- yard breaststroke; and Doug Baker, who swam a 2:15.9 in the 200-yard individual medley in the state meet. Jimmy Marshall managed capably while scoring all home meets. The relay teams gathered numerous extra points to add to the individ- ual efforts exerted. The 200-yard medley relay team of Haene, Wood- cock, Canady, and Seay came close to bettering the school record. Baker, Beiderbeck, Hunt, and Seay captured first in the state in the 200-yard freestyle relay. Myers Park’s divers again added to the overall strength of the team with Jimmy Husband and Stuart White topping the list. Jimmy Husband, the team’s leading diver, practices a difficult dive in preparation for a future meet. Determined junior Walter Scholtz dives 1965 Mermen. FRONT ROW: Seay, Chapman, Beiderbecke, Woodcock, Kemp, Husband, into the water at the beginning of the Martin. SECOND ROW: Berlin, Scholtz, Delaney, Van Hoy, Stallings, Haene, Marshall, 100-yard freestyle event. Brantley. THIRD ROW: Wade, Speir, Baker, Alexander, White, and McGregor. 65 Randy Wade and Doug Baker leave their starting blocks at the beginning of the 200-yard individual medley. Clocked at 2:15 in the state meet, Baker specialized in this event, while Wade dominated the 200 and 400-yard freestyle events. Randy Wade sets 2 state records The mermen with a 6-1 record in high school dual meet competition suffered its lone defeat at the hands of Greensboro Grimsley (58-37) after a series of 65 consecutive dual meet victories over a span of years. The team placed second in the East Carolina Invitational, Randy Wade winning the 200- and 400-yard free- style events and the 200-yard free- style relay team taking first place. The seahorses placed third at the Southern Interscholastic Swimming meet. Greensboro Grimley edged out the mermen in the finals of the state meet. Randy Wade, Alan Speir, Doug Baker, and the 200-yard free- style relay team were the bright spots for the mermen at the cham- pionship meet. • Gary Canady, a top competitor in the 100-yard butterfly, swims laps to build endurance needed for meet competition. LEFT: Randy Wade, most valuable Mustang swimmer, churns through the water enroute to setting a state record of 4:00.2 in the 400-yard freestyle. RIGHT: Alan Speir strokes to another victory in the 50-yard freestyle event, clocking 23.1 in this race. SCOREBOARD M.P. Opponent 34 N. C. State Frosh 61 70 East 25 62 Rose Hill 33 East Carolina Invitational Second Place 72 East 23 37 Grimsley 58 38 UNC Frosh 57 82 Chapel Hill 13 74 Spartanburg 21 Southern Prep Invitational Third Place 66 Spartanburg 29 State Championships Second Place 66 Aiming for over 6 feet as an ultimate goal, high jumper John Miller checks the foam pit as he easily clears the bar. Clearing 11 feet 9 inches, veteran Neal McKinnon soars over the bar in the pole vault to take first place honors. Striving to break the 12 foot mark, McKinnon and his brother John gave the Mustangs particular strength in this event. Taking first place in a meet with Garinger, sophomore star Nick Karres explodes from his spin, hurling the discus 146 feet. Field events surprisingly strong With new-found strength in the field events to accompany the al- ready strong running events, the Mustang track team began another successful season, having dominated state track and field events for the past decade. With a host of veterans and a crop of promising sophomores, the cindermen smashed all early season competition. Coached by Stuart Allen who has guided track fortunes since 1956, the well- balanced team looked forward to the big meets of the season : Duke- Durham Relays, Queen City Relays, Conference Meet, the Sectional Qualifying Meet, and decisive State Meet. Led by Chuck Edwards and Neal McKinnon, the field was surprising- ly strong. High jumper Edwards broke the 6-foot barrier in an early season meet with McKinnon and Dave Badger nearing that mark. McKinnon swept to early season ' victories in the vault as he survived to clear 12 feet. He was paced by his younger brother John, who placed first against Garinger. Two sophomores greatly strengthened field events. David Thrilkill de- veloped rapidly in the broad jump, leaping over 20 feet, and Nick Karres provided new strength, put- ting the shot over 47 feet and hurl- ing the discus 147. Sophomore star David Thrailkill lands in plus performance. His fast development in ful Mustangs in the field events. pit, capturing first place with a 20-foot broad jump greatly strengthened the power- Adding depth to the field events, sopho- more Larry Howe pauses before heaving the shot in a conference meet against Garinger. 67 Trackmen seek Dominating the half-mile, Jeff West, fol- lowed closely by Buddy Starnes, leads the field at the start of the gun lap. Trailed by Bruce Beiderbecke and Mike Lyle, Mike Smith leads the mile in the back turn. Fred McPhail and Jeff Howser outclass a Garinger opponent in the winning heat as they clear the last hurdle in the 180 -yard lows and head for the tape. relay meet victories, 7th state Mustang domination of the running events continued with many return- ees from last years state champion- ship squad. Holding a state record of 9.9 in the 100, George Soule led the returnees. Tommy Carrier, Ed- gar Timberlake, and Soule provided the Mustangs with strength in the 220. Veteran Tommy MacNeill and Ted Nodell led the 440 men with times under 54.0. Registering a 2:01 clocking in the third meet, Jeff West stomped early competition in the 880. Mike Smith dominated the mile run with three early season victories. The Mustangs looked particularly strong in the hurdles with Jeff i Howser and Nodell running the ' highs and Fred McPhail and How- ser in the 180 lows. The half mile relay team was one of the strongest in the state with a time of 1:32.7 in the third meet. The mile relay team began to develop after early season troubles. The cindermen were probably the strongest in the history of Myers Park. With particular strength in the sprints and relays, the Mustang cindermen looked for- ward to a shot at another state championship. Jeff Howser races to the tape as Ted Nodell, Tom Brantley, and Neal McKinnon follow in a clean sweep for the Mustangs. Depth has always been a characteristic of the Mustang track teams and has carried the cindermen through many dual and relay meets. 68 championship Half-mile runners await the sound of the starting gun. To excel in this long, gruelling event takes excellent conditioning and many hours of dedicated practice. Holding a lead over Garinger, Dick Kuhn passes off to Gil Hutcheson in a mile relay. State champion sprinter George Soule, who set a state record of 9.9 as a junior, churns to a victory over Garinger track- men in the 100-yard dash. Regaining his form of last year, Soule seemed well on his way to another individual state championship. Stomping all city competition in the early season, miler Mike Smith breaks the tape with a 25-yard margin of victory. Senior Edgar Timberlake captures his heat in the 100-yard dash by a 3-yard margin. FRONT ROW: Bishop, T. Brantley, Timberlake, McPhail, Abercrombie, Nodell, Badger, Miller, Neal, Pearcy, N. McKinnon. SECOND ROW: Fitch, Smith, J. West, Starnes, Roth, Saunders, Edwards, MacNeill, DeMik, Cahill, Carrier. THIRD ROW : Beiderbecke, Gurley, Kirkpatrick, Apperson, Kuhn, White, Hutcheson, Mackey, J. McKinnon. FOURTH ROW: Rapp, Albro, VanHoy, Boyd, Werner, Stanley, Howser. FIFTH ROW: Houston, Needy, Stone, Harkey, R. West, Howe, Karres, Donnelly, Tindal. SIXTH ROW: Duncan, Seacord, Wilson, Allison, D. Brantley, Clapp, Barfield, Todd. 69 MP Netmen crush early season opponents, point Milton Haslam, number one singles’ player, follows through after his serve in an easy triumph over a South opponent. One of the top tennis teams in Myers Park history. FIRST ROW: Andy Phillips, Buzzy Leak, Chip Moon, Dick Babcock, David Lee, Ricky Page, Keith Faquin. BACK ROW: Milton Haslam, Terry Brown, George Ducker, A1 Durham, John Northey, Creighton Wrenn, Bill Rudisill, Mgr. Nick Davis. Golfers await Western 4-A championship matches Mike Carney puts his entire body into a tee shot as he shoots a 73 and leads the team to a 19-17 triumph over the UNC Frosh. Experience and depth were the key to the early season success. With all of the top 14 golfers capable of shooting in the 70’s, the chance to advance individually was always present under Coach Hartman’s system. The top six golfers were Ken Smith, Trip Maffitt, Mike Carney, Jack Gardner, Jock Tonnisen, and Joey Aiken. This group was pushed by Frank Bryant, Gillie Spratt, George Waterhouse, Richard Tinsley, David Hawkins, Gibby Daniel, Tom Horton, and Tom Yopp. The golfers opened their tough schedule with a tri-school meet win over Garinger and Hunter Huss. Travelling to UNC, Myers Park lost to the Freshmen 211 -2 . Jack Gardner shot a 78 despite a steady downpour. In a return match at Myers Park Country Club, the team eeked out a 19-17 victory over the UNC Frosh as Mike Carney posted a 73. The Mustangs lost to South, their strongest Western 4-A compe- tition, 514 - 3 V 2 in a 9-hole match at Cedarwood. Holding many state championships, Myers Park golf teams have had a long history of success in high school competition. FRONT ROW: David Hawkins, George Waterhouse, Ken Smith, Mike Carney. BACK ROW: Gillie Spratt and Trip Maffitt. 70 to state title Led by Keith Faquin, Dick Babcock, newcomer Milton Haslam, Chip Moon in the singles, and A1 Durham and Andy Phillips in the doubles, the tennis team swept to six easy early season victories. The hope of retaining the Western 4- A cham- pionship and winning the state title seemed well within reach as the top four singles and top doubles team held unblemished records. Losing only 1 out of 36 singles matches, the team conquered its first six opponents. In the opener, MP thumped North 8-1 then stomped East 7-2 at Freedom Park. Harding fell 7-2 as the Mustangs romped to their third victory. At Garinger, the team white-washed the Cats 9-0. Elkin fell to the netmen 8-1 then they downed South 9-0 behind the play of Haslam, Faquin, Babcock, and Moon. The UNC frosh, the Sectional Tournament, and the State Tournament stood ahead as major targets for the netmen. LEFT: Number two player Keith Faquin slams a serve in his unorthodox style enroute to another individual and team victory. RIGHT: Three-year letterman Dick Babcock follows through after crushing a serve while warming up for a match with South. Trip Maffitt lines up a putt on the practice green prior to a match. His play was instrumental in the team’s early success. JV’s feature all Myers Park again was able to field a JV baseball team, allowing sopho- mores a chance to play rather than sit out the entire season. Coached by Russell Clark, the JV’s featured a strong hitting team and a tight de- fense. They opened their season with a 4-0 triumph over Garinger. Harry Chappell led the Ponies with 2 for 3 as Danny Wilson pitched a 4-hitter. Mike Phillips, Randy Short, Harry Chappell, and George Tate led the outstanding JV squad through their schedule. sophomore team Outstanding players: third baseman Harry Chappell, second baseman George Tate,- outfielder Tom Ghent, and shortstop Randy Short. Ken Smith, a top golfer, pauses at the JV Baseball team. FRONT ROW: Danny Wilson, Tom Ghent, Larry Nabers, Von Bell, top of his backswing before hitting a George Tate, Garry Moen, Harry Chappell. BACK ROW: Manager Tim Medlin, Louie Nach- drive in a match with the Carolina fresh- man, Ken Browder, Randy Short, Steve Heiner, Joey DeBord, Mike Phillips, Grady Klutz, men. 71 Baseball team shows promise Coached by Jack Sink, the baseball team featured the pitching of Rick Arrington and Herb Long. After a few misses, the infield of John Wilson, Calvin Ridenhour, and Billy Farthing settled down and formed a good unit. With Neb Hayden in centerfield, the outfield featured good speed and accurate arms. The team opened the season with a heart- breaking 1-0 loss to West despite Arrington’s two-hit pitching. South, Garinger, and North knocked off the Mustangs in successive games. Be- hind the four-hit pitching of Long, they finally won, beating Hunter Huss 6-3. Captain and catcher Larry Hood (19) and first baseman Rick Arrington (22) come in to talk with pitcher Herb Long (25) in the Mustang’s 6-3 victory over Hunter Huss. Long pitched the entire game, allowing only 4 hits, and led the Mustang attack with 3 hits in 4 trips. Pinch runner John Adkins (14) checks the position of the ball in the outfield before advancing to third base. With the infield pulled in, senior Calvin Ridenhour (11) takes a big lead off first base before stealing second. All-round athlete Johnny Wilson (17), Mustang shortstop, anxiously awaits a ground ball in the Hunter Huss game. Star centerfielder Neb Hayden (24) takes a full cut at a pitch as he lashes out a single in the Hunter Huss game. Mustang Baseball Team. FRONT ROW : Manager Bill Jarrell, Lynn Greely, David Cannon, Larry Hood, Johnny Wilson, Neb Hayden, Tommy Gunn, Calvin Ridenhour, Manager Billy Willis. BACK ROW : Coach Jack Sink, John Adkins, Gene Kelley, Billy Farthing, Herbert Long, Mac Thorp, Rick Arrington, Jeff Wayne, Larry Lewis. 72 Intramurals develop sportsmanship and teamwork Intramurals play a large part in the athletic life at Myers Park. This program, financed with funds raised by the PTA through the annual Barbecue, offers boys who did not participate in the regular athletic programs or who are good but did not excel in a particular sport a chance to develop their interests. The team sports allow the partici- pants to practice good sportsman- ship and teamwork. The boys may also enter individual sports such as wrestling. With Coach Lee as di- rector, football, wrestling, basketball (fall and spring), volleyball, and soccer intramurals were coordinated. Using a half nelson pinning combination, Evan James, champion in his weight class, fqrces Rick Abercrombie to the mat. Wingman Herb Wall (40) struggles to keep the ball in scoring position as the Mus- tangs downed Asheville School for Boys. Bobby O’Brien (13) maneuvers around an Asheville opponent in the Mustangs’ 2-1 triumph over Asheville School for Boys. Soccer team. FRONT ROW : Terry Brown, Herb Wall, Dick Betts, Goalie George Richard- son, Phil Anderson, Sonny Yarborough, Edgar Douglas, Bobby O’Brien, Buck Burwell. SECOND ROW: John Fragakis, Robbie Smith, Tommy Nelson, Peter Townsley, Bolyn McClung, Steve Hope, Frank Bryant, Wells VanPelt, Coach Lee. THIRD ROW: Bill Mauney, Steve Weston, Paul Vincent, Tim Medlin, Jack Stout, Tommy Gunn. Teams are organized by the students themselves with the only restrictions being that members must be in the same class and must not have par- ticipated in a varsity or jv team in that sport. The fall basketball intra- murals were won by a sophomore team, The Whiz Kids, with The Toneys, a junior group, as runner up. The wrestling championships, di- vided into weight classes, were de- termined by double elimination. They were Mike Martin, Evan James, Rick Cassells, Mac Mac- Gregor, Tommy MacNeill, David Martin, and Louie Nachman. The spring basketball tournament saw the Huskies, Pumpkin-doodles, and Waldorfs all very much in the run- ning. In the opening round of the intramural wrestling tournament, Louie Nachman pins Mike Upchurch in the first period. 74 Carol Joye, 1964-65 archery champion, shows perfect form as she draws her bow and aims for the target. Sophomores Louise Berkley and Susie Smith join forces in a doubles table tennis match dur- ing their physical education class. Table tennis is one of the many games in which MP girls may develop their skills through the physical education classes. GAA SPORTS LEADERS— FIRST ROW: Amelia Powell, Carol Ann Roberts, Nancy Huey, Karen Broome, Sandra Wallace, Linda Edgerton, Joyce Mullis, Alice Trexler, Aggie Nelson. SECOND ROW: Sara Stearns, Mary Elizabeth Culp, Carol Joye, Georgia Vinroot, Jane Deason, Edie Steiger, Debbie Hensley, Julia Graham, Libby Soldati, Nannette Broadwell. Phys Ed helps Each year the Myers Park physical education department stresses the importance of good physical and mental health, the ability to think and react quickly and the ability to live in harmony with others. By par- ticipating in team sports, the girls learn to develop an attitude of tol- erance for weakness and inabilities and an appreciation for skills and good qualities. Through both team and individual sports, they develop sound attitudes, habits, knowledge, and appreciation for the democratic way of life. GAA OFFICERS— FIRST ROW: President, Mary Alice Steele; Poi nt Recorder, Sally Dietler; Secretary, Janet Harkey; SEC- OND ROW: Treasurer, Sue Allison; Vice- President, Carol Ann Roberts. Energetic girls fight for the puck as Miss Woodruff, class instructor, calmly gives sugges- tions. Field hockey is one of the most upcoming sports in this area. Girls may participate in field hockey after school as well as during classes. 76 Girls reach for a high-thrown pass in a fast-action game of touch football. The action and excitement make this winter sport very popular with the girls. GAA girls get professional instruction from Lester Reynolds, golf pro at Carmel Country Club. Interested girls met once a week for six weeks to learn basic skills or to improve their game. promote sound attitudes, habits Everyday, after dressing in the re- quired gym uniforms, the girls line up for a ten minute period of cales- thenics designed to promote good co- ordination and correct posture. After calesthenics, the girls take part in a variety of team and individual sports. In the fall, Miss Woodruff and Mrs. Rotan direct the girls in such sports as field hockey, archery, speedball, and table tennis. During the colder months they move into the gym for modern dancing, volleyball, bowling, and first aid. First aid is a standard program of the physical education department. Mrs. McCracken, the school nurse, demonstrates the general procedure to follow in case of accident or sud- den illness. The classes learn to treat shock, poisoning, burns, and wounds. Four times each year the girls under- go a physical fitness test. This test classifies each girl according to her physical ability. It also shows any improvement which has been made between tests. Carol Joye shows good form in taking a low hurdle. Track and field consists of races, broad jump and hurdles. The winning team returns the opponent’s serve defeating their last chance to tie the score in a game of volleyball. Opponents jump for the ball during GAA intramural tournament. Basketball, one of the most popular intramural sports, brings many girls to practice sessions and games after school. Girls receive GAA points for practicing and participating in games. 77 GAA offers the opportunity to learn new skills and During a bridge game organized by GAA, Aynne Gietzen and Judy Crump pool their knowledge to set the opponent. In addition to the regular gym pro- gram the physical education depart- ment offers membership in the Girls’ Athletic Association. This organiza- tion offers its members an oppor- tunity to participate in a wide varie- ty of sports which are based on the needs and interests of the partici- pants. It gives the unskilled as well as the skilled player an equal op- portunity for instruction and parti- cipation in the program. Membership into the G.A.A. is a- chieved by earning a total of twenty five individual sports and team sport points in one semester. To retain membership, a girl must maintain fifteen team sport points and fifteen individual sport points each semester. Points are gained by participating in the many activities which are of- fered after school and on week-ends. Points are not given for activities during class hours. G.A.A. began this year by giving a tea to introduce the new officers and to welcome the old members back. Later in the year a camping trip was organized for the new sports leaders. The responsibilities of these leaders include working in co-opera- tion with the faculty advisor to a- rouse and stimulate interest in her sport and to promote an ideal of good sportsmanship and fair play. Archery, under the direction of Jane Deason and Tina Meacham, and speedball, under the direction of Alice Trexler and Libby Soldati, were the first athletic activities of the season. Following these were table tennis, organized by Linda Edgerton and Georgia Vinroot; football, or- ganized by Miss Woodruff; golf or- ganized by Carol Ann Roberts and Amelia Powell ; and Field Hockey, organized by Julia Graham and Lynn McQuilkin. Gymnastics are designed to develop dexterity, strength, and control of the body. A girl must exhibit confidence, precision, and accuracy to use the side horse correctly. Louise Berkeley demonstrates an excellent flank vault. Playing a GAA intramural basketball game, Mollie Robey turns to see if a shot made by Diana Travis will be good. — - — 1 : develope old ones The initiation banquet for the ad- mittance of new members marked the beginning of the new semester. The first sport of this semester was basketball, led by Sara Stearns, Nancy Howie, and Joyce Mullis. It was followed by bridge and canasta, led by Edie Steiger and Aggie Nel- son; volleyball, led by Debbie Hins- ley and Karen Broome ; bowling, led by Mary Elizabeth Culp and Carol Joyce; softball, led by Shirley Fer- guson and Sandra Wallace; and track and field, led by Nannette Broadwell and Susie Crotts. At the final banquet of the year girls who have earned the required number of points during the second semester are admitted to the club. Also during the banquet the new of- ficers and sports leaders are present- ed and awards are given to active members of the club in recognition of their work. Mary Alice Steele, president; Janet Harkey, secretary; and Julia Graham serve punch and cookies at GAA tea. The tea, held in the foyer, was the first event of the GAA year. It was given to welcome back old members and to introduce the 1964-65 officers. Beegie Johnson, a phys. ed. II student, ABOVE: Mary Ruth Kessaris, Lucy Harrison, Lynn Zagora, Lynn Beyer, Mollie Robey, and demonstrates a head stand, one of the Lisa Cothran enjoy their meals at the GAA initiation banquet, basic skills of tumbling. This is the first year tumbling has been offered at MP. BELOW: Enthusiastic girls chase the ball down the field in an attempt to score the winning goal in an exciting game of speedball. This competitive sport has long been a favorite of MP girls. 79 GAA provides a variety of sports for MP girls Dottie Hunneycutt returns the birdie to her opponent during a badminton match. Badminton is offered only in small classes. To enable girls to show their skills, the MP physical education depart- ment provides intramural contests after school in both individual and team sports. Time is provided for supervised practice before the actual games begin. Girls may receive points toward GAA membership by participating not only in the games, but also in the practice sessions. Individual sport winners for 1965 in- clude table tennis champions, Paula Vinroot and Mary Alice Steele and archery champion, Carol Joye. Team sport winners include Mary Martin, Paula Vinroot, Randy Young, Bar- bara Jones, Nancy Irvine, Cathy Harkey, Linda Genes, Cathy Rehm, field hockey; Debbie Hensley, Nan- nette Broadwell, Carol Ann Roberts, Karen Broome, Janice Boulware, Nancy Anderson, Vicky Black, and Bobbie Berry, football ; Sara Stearns, Libby Soldati, Lynne McQuilkin, Shirley Ferguson, Janet Harkey, Mary Alice Steele, Sandra Wallace, Aggie Nelson, Julia Graham, Eliza- beth Culp, Diana Travis, and Alice Trexler, speedball. The physical education department is gaining more importance each year that it continues at Myers Park. It benefits not only the students but also the school by developing physi- cally and mentally alert students who are better able to serve their school. Softball is one of the major spring sports. The students learn valuable lessons in good sportsmanship by umpiring the games as well as playing them. Miss Woodruff gives girls last minute instructions about equipment and rules be- fore they begin to play field hockey. Bonnie Harkey leads her gym class in a modern dance which she taught them. The stu- dents learned a variety of dances, this year ranging from tap dance to the highland fling. Dancing helps girls improve their coordination, posture, and balance. 80 ACADEMICS 81 Academics means the daily routine of going to classes . . . term papers, lab reports exams, pop quizzes College Boards staying up late falling asleep in class the process of learning. Miss Frances Marian Gunter Dean of Girls Miss Patsy L. Sifford Counselor Miss Omeda Poag Scholarship Counselor Mr. Ernest D. Feimster Testing Counselor Administration works to achieve even higher goals Led by Dr. Lewis the administration at Myers Park this year has done a laudable job. Students make a school, but a faculty makes the students. With such an outstanding academic record from our students this year, our faculty deserves much credit. As superintendent of schools Dr. Phillips has worked closely with Dr. Lewis concerning school matters. Miss Sifford, Miss Gunter, and Mr. Feimster have helped the exception- ally large senior class with college plans. Dean of Girls Miss Gunter co- ordinates all student activities. One of the fourteen new faculty members is Miss Poag, scholarship counselor. Respected highly by the students, Mr. Powell carries out the indispensable duties of Assistant Principal. Last summer the work of the teachers continued as they scattered to various workshops and universities ; many participated in the summer program here at MP. As well as carrying out their important job of training minds, the teachers took on the equal- ly important responsibility of shap- ing characters by serving as advisors to the many clubs and organizations. 85 Faculty goes far above and beyond the call of duty Akers Allen Baker Barber Booth Brice Bridges Brosius Browne Burgess Carmichael Clark Cloaninger Coble Coleman Miss Martha Cabell Akers Spanish II, III, IV Advisor: Spanish Club Scholarship Committee Randolph-Macon ; UNC Mr. Stuart Beamon Allen Physical Education Coach : Football, Track Track Federation, Athletic Committee Emory and Henry; UNC Miss Evelyn Baker English 12, Senior Literature Advisor : American Field Service Winthrop ; Duke Mr. Richard Dean Barber Art, Commercial Design Advisor: Dance and Decoration Committee Western Carolina; UNC Mr. Vernon L. Booth Industrial Arts, Mechanical Drawing Faculty Recreation Committee Western Carolina Miss Elizabeth Brice Advanced Placement English, English 12 Advisor : National Honor Society Winthrop ; Western Carolina Mr. Glenn Robert Bridges Geometry CTA Representative Appalachian State; UNC Mrs. Laura Lovina Brosius Geometry NCEA Representative Western Carolina ; UNC Mr. G. Leslie Browne English 10, Journalism III, IV Advisor : The Mustang, Sophomore Class Lenoir Rhyne; UNC; Duke A new faculty member, Mrs. Sawyer, seats her class at a Band-Chorus assembly. 86 performing services for students outside class Mrs. Elinor F. Burgess Distributive Education I, II Advisor: DE Club, Cheerleaders Administrative and Faculty Advisory Committee USC : UNC Miss Jean R. Carmichael Chemistry Administrative and Faculty Advisory Committee Erskine ; Appalachian State Mr. Russel George Clark General Math, Algebra I Advisor : Mustang Club Coach : Basketball, Baseball Catawba ; Appalachian State Mr. William Grant Cloaninger Shorthand I, Typing I, Personal Typing Advisor : Key Club Coach : Cross Country, Tennis, Swimming Western Carolina Mr. B. J. Coble Algebra-Trigonometry, Algebra III Faculty Recreation Committee Mars Hill ; Catawba ; Peabody Miss Willa Donnelle Coleman English 10 Advisor: FTA Winthrop Mrs. Catharine Dawson Cox French III, IV, V Advisor : French Club Univ. of Richmond ; Middlebury Mr. Carl G. N. Cronstedt Chorus, Theory and Music Appreciation Advisor : Modern Music Masters, Choir Chorus Miss Dorothy Elizabeth Dixon French II, III Advisor : Cheerleaders, French Club UNCG Mrs. Doris Watson Elliott Biology Advisor: Sophomore Y-Teens Erskine Mr. Thomas Franklin Elmore English 10, Drama Advisor : Limelighters, National Thespian Society Elon; UNC Mrs. Edna Galloway Fletcher Biology Administrative and Faculty Advisory Committee Coker: UNC Mr. Charles S. Fulcher Physics Advisor : Great Books Club Virginia Tech. ; UNC Mrs. Carolyn Park Good World History Advisor : Girl Ambassadors Club UNC; Fla. State; SMU ; Queens Miss W. Allene Grier Distributive Education, Marketing Advisor : DE Club UNC; BSSA Mrs. Ruth Crouse Guerrant Spanish I, II Advisor : Spanish Club Salem Mrs. Susie W. Devereux English 10 Advisor : Mustang Medics Queens Cox Cronstedt Fletcher Fulcher Miss Jane Elizabeth Harrison Shorthand II, Typing II, Office Practice, Business Law Advisor: Pen Pushers Club Randolph-Macon ; Indiana Univ. Devereux Dixon Good Grier Mrs. Wright and Miss Rogers, Latin Club advisors, prepare refreshments for the members at a monthly meeting of the club. Elliott Elmore Guerrant Harrison 87 As club advisors teachers work along with students Hartman Hatchette Hemphill Hutchison Johnson Jones Kemp Kissiah Lee Long Lyerly McClure McEntire McNeely Macfie Mr. James Alex Hartman World History Advisor : Mustang Club Coach : Basketball, Track Appalachian State ; George Peabody Miss Mary Hazel Hatchette English 12 Scholarship Committee Berea, Univ. of Fla. ; UNC Miss Mary Elizabeth Hemphill Geometry, Algebra II Advisor : Girl Ambassadors Club Agnes Scott ; UNC Miss Louise Erwin Hutchison Algebra I, II Fellowship Committee Winthrop Mrs. Virginia Miller Johnson English 12 Fellowship Committee Winthrop ; Duke Mr. Thad A. Jones American History Advisor: Junior Hi-Y Appalachian State Mr. James F. Kemp Assistant Librarian Wake Forest; Colorado State; Appalachian State Miss Laura Elizabeth Kissiah English 10 ; 11 Wheaton Mr. Johnny Hayden Lee Economics, Problems of Democracy Advisor: Sophomore Hi-Y Coach : Football, Intramurals Administrative and Faculty Advisory Committee Newberry ; UNC Mrs. Edith S. Long English 12, World Literature Advisor: National Honor Society Queens ; Winthrop Mrs. Janey C. Lyerly Home Economics, Family Living Advisor : FHA Faculty Recreation Committee UNCG Mr. Sizer, who is in charge of textbooks at MP, works on a state textbook report. Many teachers have offices in their room. 88 Macon Macy Mims Moore Moose Nelson Padgett Phifer Pleasants Potter Purcell Riviere Rogers Rotan Sawyer Scarborough Sizer Smith Miss Nancy C. McClure Geometry UNCG Mr. Russell Hicks McEntire French II Advisor : Engineers Club Appalachian State ; Univ. of Fla. ; Emory ; Univ. of Besancon Mr. Harold McNeely Instrumental Music, Band Advisor: Marching Band, Letter Girls Oberlin ; UNC Miss Mary Elizabeth Macfie Chemistry, Biology II, Senior Science Advisor : JV Cheerleaders Scholarship Committee Mrs. Helen L. Macon American History Scholarship Committee UNCG; UNC; Duke; Berlin Univ.; Columbia Miss Winnie Davis Moore Biology I Scholarship Committee UNC; UNCG Mr. John Daniel Moose Jr. Driver Education Miss Nina A. Nelson English 11 Advisor : FTA Biology I, World History Mr. Rae C. Padgett Biology I, World History Mars Hill ; Wake Forest Miss Jean Phifer Librarian Advisor : Senior Class Winthrop ; UNC ; Peabody Mr. Daniel John Pleasants, Jr. American History, Sociology Citizenship Committee UNC Miss Cornelia LaVon Riviere Bible I, II Advisor : Red Cross Miss Lillian B. Rogers French I Advisor; Latin Club, Red Cross Duke Mrs. Elizabeth Sifford Rotan Physical Education Advisor : GAA High Point ; UNC Mrs. Florence Harris Sawyer American History Advisor: Junior Y-Teens St. Mary’s ; Salem Mrs. Betty Brandon Scarborough Algebra I, Geometry Advisor : Majorettes SMU; LSU ; UNC Mr. Jacques Berr Macy French II, III, Spanish I Advisor : French Club Coach: Wrestling UNC Mr. Spencer R. Mims Orchestra Mrs. R. Ramona Potter Speech, English II Advisor: Forensic Club Ripon ; Northwestern Univ. Mr. Richard Waite Sizer German I, II, III ; Journalism I, II ; World History Advisor: Myerspark, Junior Class Mr. Augustus Buchanan Purcell Physical Education Advisor : Monogram Club Coach : Football, Golf UNC Mrs. Mary Barnette Smith Algebra III, Trigonometry Scholarship, Administrative and Faculty Advisory Committees Furman 89 Teachers unbend at annual Student-Faculty contest Stanton Stewart Taylor Thomas Timmons Whitley Woodruff Wright Mrs. Evelynn S. Stanton English 10, 12 Advisor : JV Cheerleaders International Reading Association Winthrop ; Queens ; Duke Miss F. Evangeline Stewart Bookkeeping I, Typing I Faculty Recreation Committee Campbell; Wake Forest; UNC Mrs. Bernice Taylor Chemistry Advisor; Letter Girls Mrs. Betty T. Thomas Plane Geometry Advisor: Senior Y-Teens Fla. State ; Appalachian State ; Emory ; Tulane ; Georgia State College of Business Administration Miss Harriett E. Timmons Librarian Miss Ethel J. Whitley Mathematical Analysis, Geometry, Algebra- Trigonometry Scholarship, Administrative and Faculty Advisory Committees UNCG ; UNC; Duke; Univ. of Tennessee Miss Billie Burch Woodruff Physical Education Advisor; GAA Coach ; Girls’ Intramurals Faculty Recreation Committee High Point; UNC Mrs. Irene L. Wright Latin I, II, III, IV Advisor : Latin Club Diploma Committee Agnes Scott His students present to Mr. Barber a key to celebrate success in art contest. Coach Lee is interviewed by a radio announcer during the halftime of a basketball game. Mr. Barber assists Mr. Cloaninger with the Many teachers are coaches in the large and successful athletic program at Myers Park. ball during the Student-Faculty game. Miss Riviere speaks to parents at first PTA meeting of the year. Parents follow the sched- ules of their sons and daughters through a typical day, meeting each teacher as they go. Mr. Coble gave his students extra help in the advanced courses of Algebra III and Alge- bra-Trigonometry at night for two weeks. Here he explains a difficult math problem. Principal Dr. Lewis leaps to score two points for the faculty in the traditional Student-Faculty basketball game. Unsung heroes work hard on staff at Myers Park Clary Treasurer Conger Secretary Kemper McCraken Library Clerical Nurse Assistant Matthews Dietitian 91 English taken by all students for more precise Spanish II students Neill Whitlock, Elsie McGowan, Nancy Hovis, and Nancy Anderson practice a scene from “La posada de Nochebuena,” a play about Mexican Christmas cus- toms. The play was performed for the entertainment of their classmates. English and English-related courses make up a major part of each stu- dent’s schedule at Myers Park. Four years of English are required for graduation, but there are also litera- ture, dramatics, journalism, and speech courses open to students, as well as an Advanced Placement pro- gram to enable advanced seniors to have college level material. Senior Literature, a semester study of literary classics, and World Liter- ature, a year long course for more advanced students, enable interested students to explore literature. Dra- matics students learn techniques of drama production. Journalism I is a course in the principles of newspaper writing; Journalism II, III, and IV are the newspaper staff, the annual staff, and the photography staff re- spectively. Sally Seanor speaks at a Speech Club ban- quet in order to perfect techniques she learned in her class in Public Speaking. Mr. Sizer discusses principles of newspaper production with his Journalism I class. After this course students may elect to continue in either II, the newspaper staff; Journalism III, the annual staff; or Journalism IV, the photography staff. 92 communication Portable consoles were added this year to the Language Department’s equipment. These devices enable teachers to make use of tapes in their classrooms instead of taking their classes to the Language Lab. In addition to tapes, foreign language students are often required to bring in outside reports. Material for them is in the library in the form of books, magazines, and encyclopedias written in the languages studied. Students wishing to take courses in a foreign language have a wide vari- ety from which to choose. Four years of Latin and Spanish are offered, five years of French and three years of German. Started three years ago, German at Myers Park is the newest of all the language courses. |p| O ' .h I ;.j, wi HHj Q fl 1 % Dramatics students Phillip Shore, Paula Wise, Betsy Newman, Susan Watson, Bob Kelly, Stan Hubbard, Paula Ford, and Lucinda McLendon help Mr. Elmore cast parts for the three one act plays presented by the Dramatics Department in the spring. Calvin Ridenhour describes the Miller, a character in the CANTERBURY TALES, while his classmates Francine Milam and Gretchen Bard smile appreciatively. All members of Miss Hatchette’s classes chose a character from the stories to describe in detail. Miss Baker writes the names of mytholo- gical figures on the board for her Senior Classics class. ) DR 93 Leslie Smith works on a bulletin board for her class in sociology. Sociology students held interesting discussions on social problems, including a panel of several prominent ministers who discussed moral problems facing the United States today. David Verner and Peggy Barnes look up the daily stock market returns to check on stocks they “bought” in connection with their economics class. Each student pretended to have a thousand dollars to spend, and checked on the progress of the stock he bought. Nancy Young does research for a report for her American history class. History students often gave supplementary reports. Sally Daniel and Ginny Duvall study a relief map of Europe to locate cities mentioned in their world history text. 94 Martha Rankin points out Alaska to her American history class. Students covered geography along with their history course. Chuck McConnell asks Linda Gattis questions while she is hooked up to the lie detector he put together himself. The results of interviews with several students were compiled as re- search data for Chuck’s psychology class. Social studies classes discuss current events Social Studies courses at Myers Park range from required courses in world and American history to electives such as Economics, Sociology, Psy- chology, Problems of Democracy, and Bible. Each student takes world and Amer- ican history during his three years at Myers Park. World history pre- pares him with the necessary knowl- edge for understanding of interna- tional problems today; American his- tory covers his democratic responsi- bilities. Economics students study trends in world and American finances. Sociol- ogy and psychology both relate to the psychological motives behind human actions. Psychology students are in- terested in inner responses while so- ciology students study outward trends. Problems of Democracy deals with the responsibilities each citizen faces in a democratic society. Bible students make a detailed study of the stories and history of the Bible. Patsy Rouzer explains to classmate Pat Jones how the Communist Party is organized. Prob- lems of Democracy students also studied other problem areas in the world as well as the basic responsibilities of each citize n in a democratic society. Frances Hunter works on a chalk sketch of a mural she painted to help her class- mates in their study of the Bible. 95 Math, science Biology II student Peggy Jones examines frog embryos under the microscope. Biology II gave advanced students an opportunity to get college level material as well as set up and carry out experiments of their own. Gail Beyer shows her geometry class the project she made to illustrate geometric shapes and symmetry. Usually taken only after completion of two years of algebra, geometry was offered for the first time this year to those who had finished Algebra I. Math courses at Myers Park include several different subjects which cor- respond to each student’s interests and ability. General Math is a non- college preparatory course offered to tenth, eleventh, and twelfth graders. Students taking this course get a general background in mathematical procedure and principles. Three years of algebra are offered to Myers Park students. Algebra III students get ad- vanced work in this subject. Hoping to lighten the dreaded news that lab reports were due, Mr. Fulcher informed his physics classes with this timely greeting. 96 courses teach For the first time, geometry was of- fered to those who had completed Algebra I. Previously only students who had completed Algebra II were allowed to elect geometry. Algebra and Trigonometry is an advanced course which combines a year of col- lege algebra with a semester of trig- onometry. This course includes theory as well as mechanical processes. Mathematical Analysis offers addi- tional work including introductory college calculus. logical pattern Myers Park offers a wide range of science courses. Required for gradua- tion is a unit credit in biology and a credit in science if not taken in jun- ior high school. Biology II, an advan- ced course taken only on completion of Biology I and Chemistry, offers students an opportunity for advan- ced study and independent research. Senior Science is a course open only to seniors who have not yet had a general science course. for explorations Science courses with lab periods are chemistry and physics. Students in chemistry learn the theory behind chemical reactions, and put their knowledge to practice by performing experiments in lab. Physics students follow a similar procedure when studying the physical laws of the universe. For those who desire more advanced work, and have completed chemistry and physics, Science Re- search Seminar offers a chance for independent study. Tom Wilkinson works on parts for a computer he is building as a project for his Science Research Seminar class. Instead of meeting as a class, students worked on individual re- search projects in fields that especially interested them. Mrs. Smith helps Algebra III student Keith Faquin to understand a problem. Many take this course for college background. 97 Applied arts courses prepare students in skills Theresa Williams and Nickie Alexander work on dresses for their Clothing class. Students learned how to make their own clothes. Beegie Johnston leaps a hurdle in Physical Education I. In addition to hurdling, students covered other indoor sports such as tumbling, volleyball, and basketball. At least one year of gym is required for graduation from Myers Park. Office Practice student Don Sprouse learns to use an adding machine swiftly and accurately to add up long columns of figures. Office Practice students learned to use several other of- fice machines to prepare themselves for work in this field. Family Living students Elaine Senn and Carolyn Rowe work on models of future homes in order to learn interior design principles. 98 at for later life Applied arts courses at Myers Park include a number of courses that are related in that they prepare the stu- dent in a field that involves a skill that can be used after graduation. Students may elect both first and second year Industrial Arts courses. In addition, Mechanical Drawing is offered on two levels for students who wish to learn to draw accurately. One year of Physical Education is required of all Myers Park students for graduation. Physical fitness and individual improvement are stressed in these courses which are offered on first and second year levels. Distributive Education and business courses are related in that they pre- pare the individual in skills needed for office work. Business courses in- clude Bookkeeping, Office Practice, Typing, Shorthand, Business Law, and Marketing. Home Economics students practice skills that they will need to cook and sew for themselves. In addition to Home Economics I and II, Clothing I and II, Foods, and Family Living are offered to those who want back- ground in these fields. Drivers’ Education students and teacher Mr. Moose prepare to enter cars for behind-the- wheel instruction. For each hour behind the wheel, each student was responsible for an hour of observing. Mrs. Burgess helps Distributive Education students Hank Cadieu, Mike Rash, and Peter Carnrick to find material for reports. Distributive Education classes studied principles of advertising, marketing, psychology, economics, and public speaking. Tom Apperson works to build up typing speed for his Personal Typing class. This course includes skills needed for personal use. 99 Students in arts courses learn to use artistic, musical talent At Myers Park students with musical or artistic talent may elect one of the many fine arts courses open to them. Art I is a course open to tenth, eleventh, and twelfth graders for a semester or a year. Art II and III offer more advanced work for stu- dents who have had previous exper- ience. The excellence of Myers Park’s art department is evidenced by the fact that Myers Park students received twenty-six out of fifty Gold Key art awards. Winners were Susan Heyer, Sally Putnam, Ellen Polk, Elizabeth Booker, Drew Gatlin, Paul Harcharik (2), Sally Marion (2), Eleanor Squires, Gretchen Bard (2), Jill Ste- wart, Frances Hunter, M artha Har- dee, Carol Parker (3), Katie Proctor, Linda Fennell, Gina Gilmour (3), and Forest King. Music courses include Band, Orch- estra, A Cappella Choir, Mixed Cho- rus, Music Appreciation and History, and Music Theory. In Band and Orch- estra classes students get a chance to improve their techniques and to prac- tice for the assemblies, shows, and contests they performed in. In addition to Band and Orchestra, students may elect extra work in Music Appreciation and History or Music Theory. Music Appreciation and History students trace the devel- opment of modes of music through- out the centuries. In Music Theory students learn to write music for themselves. The Choir practices without musical accompaniment. The Mixed Chorus, boys and girls, gives students addi- tional singing experience. Paul Harcharik receives a Gold Key award for his art work from Mr. Holmes Davis. Ginny Duvall and Rebecca Martin practice for the many assemblies and contests in which Band members performed. Mr. Cronstedt directs members of the Chorus and the Choir. These students performed in several programs throughout the year, including several assembly programs and the state contest in which Choir members received an excellent rating. 100 Randy Short President David Hawkins Vice-President Cathy Harkey Secretary Betsy Smith Treasurer Newest class finds able leaders in their midst Muffie Morrison, a typical enthusiastic and busy sophomore, helps decorate the cafe- teria for the Valentine ' s Dance. Sandy Freeman, another talented sophomore, clinches the part of Charlie Davenport, man- ager of Buffalo Bill’s Wild West show, in the spring musical, ANNIE GET YOUR GUN. This show follows up the tradition of OKLAHOMA! and CAROUSEL in the last two years " . 10 ! A group of sophomore girls relax during lunch in the new cafeteria. The cafeteria, one of the newest ' additions to the Myers Park campus, is a welcome change for the entire student body. Later in the day these girls may return to the same spot for one of Myers Park’s many committee or club meetings. Sheila C. Abraham Benjamin B. Alexander James D. Alexander Nickie M. Alexander Helen A. Alford Gertrude P. Allen Linda M. Allen Robert F. Allen Jr. George B. Allison Johnny E. Amen Kathleen M. Anderson Linda G. Anderson Mary L. Anderson Robert G. Anderson Maximillian Angeholzer Philip Aramoonie Joseph S. Armstrong George A. Arzberger Carol L. Ashcraft Beverly F. Ashe Alice H. Ashley Joy C. Austin Patricia A. Austin Samuel G. Autry Mary H. Babcock Sara L. Baker Walter S. Bane Phillip C. Barfield Mary A. Barker Elizabeth A. Barksdale Willie Barksdale Nell G. Barnes Joseph Barnhill Albert S. Bassett Edward L. Battey Amon L. Baucom Carole L. Beam Thomas D. Beckham Carolyn R. Beeson Samuel D. Bell 102 Sophomores plan time for activities during hectic days Mary B. Belue Pamela C. Benton Nancy A. Bentley Carol S. Bergen Anne B. Berger Louise W. Berkeley Marjorie L. Berry Barbara L. Person Bascomb W. Best Lynn H. Beyer Ernest A. Bishop Terry L. Black Veronica L. Blackwell Brantley B. Blair Mary L. Bogguss Celia L. Bolen Elizabeth M. Booker Janice E. Booth Georgia A. Borror James B. Bost David L. Bourke David E. Bowser Laura R. Boyd Marion M. Brackett Samuel R. Bradford Barbara A. Bradley David F. Brantley Theodore L. Brewer Richard A. Bridges Victoria L. Bridges James W. Brim Kathryn L. Broadway Randolph D. Broome Kenneth G. Browder Diane D. Brown Donna A. Brown James B. Brown Martha W. Brown Roger K. Brown Susan E. Brown Terry D. Brown Susan E. Buck Thomas S. Buice Mary F. Bullock Virgie L. Burch Claude H. Burnette William C. Burnham Nancy Y. Byerly Jerry W. Caldwell Tommy G. Caldwell Victoria L. Caldwell Frank A. Call Michael E. Callahan Deborah D. Cameron Nancy M. Campbell Mallory K. Cannon Sally C. Cannon Margaret E. Carney Donna L. Carter Yarvin Carter Donnalyn H. Cathey Wayland H. Cato David R. Caudle Carole A. Chambers Harry L. Chappell Jack M. Childress Philip D. Citron Bradley F. Clapp Daniel C. Clare Joel E. Clark Doris Clay James R. Clayton III 103 State Drivers’ program law provides Delia L. Clegg Donna R. Clemmer Gerard J. Cleyrat Levern Clifton Ronald P. Clifton Sandra K. Clifton Harriet L. Clontz Theron Clyburn Campbell C. Cochran Elizabeth R. Cochrane James 0. Cockrell Leslie C. Cole Teresa C. Collins Thomas E. Collins Carolyn S. Convey Thomas M. Cooley David A. Conrad Martha A. Cooper Elizabeth A. Cothran Mary E. Cowhig Cynthia D. Craver Kent J. Crawford Mollie W. Crouse Frances W. Cruther Christopher P. Culp Freedamae Cunningham Ronald T. Cumningham Clay C. Cupples Joe C. Curtis Donald D. Dancy Sallie P. Daniel Nancy J. Darnell Parks C. Davis Dale A. Davis Stephanie S. Davis Sarah K. Davidson Joseph W. Debord, Jr. Peter M. Delaney Bessie A. Demas Marina Demas Judith A. Deyton Andre M. M. Dixon Doris A. Dixon Michael S. Donnelly Catharine C. Dorrier Benjamin E. Douglas Frederick A. Dow Sylvia V. Draddy Alison L. Drake Frances G. Drake Carole H. Du Bose Eloise H. DuBose Charles K. Duncan Maurice E. Dunlap Virginia L. Duvall Dee F. Eaker Amy R. Edwards Joseph B. Efird Lee C. Elf Basil J. Elliott Catherine D. Elwood James W. Faile Susan L. Faile William L. Faucette, Jr. Bruce E. Faust Lawrence D. Fesperman Sharon R. Fielden Eliger E. Fisher Loanda S. Fisher Dorothy E. Fleming Jo E. Fletcher Thomas M. Fletcher 104 The three Drivers’ Ed cars make it possible for more students to drive. Instructors and students are Coach Cordell, Nick Karres, Coach Sink, Cynthia Van Vynk, Moose, and Celie Baker. Ned T. Flynn Patricia C. Flynn Toy R. Flynn Ann D. Fogartie Hoyle J. Ford John B. Ford Robin E. Ford William D. Ford Elsie L. Fortune Barbara J. Frank Robert E. Franklin Delores A. Frazier Beverly L. Freeman Floyd T. Fridell Shelia L. Frost Paul D. Furman Terry S. Gaar Phyllis S. Gallman Mary L. Gange Barbara G. Gardner Melinda L. Barrett James M. Garrison Mary S. Garrison Lewis G. Gatlin Mary L. Genes Thomas D. Ghent Frances E. Gilbert Jill D. Gilbert Andrew J. Gilliland Robert J. Glazier Patricia L. Glickert Cherryl L. Glisson 105 Sophomores in the orchestra. FIRST ROW : Mary Kessaris, Joanne Pearson, Sharon Ross, Diane Ward, Doris Dixon, Nancy Walker. SECOND ROW: Barbara Berson, Ben Douglas, Phil Aramoonie, Robert Allen, Danny Michaels, Steve Shaw. Sophomores in the choir. Ann Sykes, Dee Eaker, Jimmy Elliott. Mary E. Glover Janet Godfrey Ray W. Godfrey Deborah L. Goodnight Peggy L. Gordon Virginia C. Gotherman Hubert P. Graham Ronald M. Green Sandra R. Green Norma D. Greene Michael R. Greenspan Claudia M. Grice Linda N. Griffin William C. Griffin Mary C. Grogan Mansel B. Gwinn Patricia J. Hadden Earl P. Hall Johnnie M. Halley Ann C. Hamilton Jesse J. Hamilton John A. Hamilton Steven T. Hancock Virginia L. Hanner Bonnie L. Harkey Catharine A. Harkey Henry A. Harkey Anna A. Harper Norman W. Harper Glenn C. Harris Lucy L. Harrison Sandra C. Hartley 106 Sophomores find their ways into MP activities Kieron S. Hartsell Ronald G. Haston Robert J. Haubenreiser Thomas H. Haughton Frank E. Hawfield Catherine T. Hawkins David B. Hawkins William H. Hawthorne Alan W. Hayes Arthur B. Hayes Frances K. Hearne Kathryn S. Heath Stephen F. Heiner Carla J. Helms Margaret B. Helms James R. Henley Kale R. Henry Peter R. Herran Elizabeth N. Heyward Robert G. Higgins Walter C. Hilderman Elizabeth A. Hill Rosalyn D. Hill Sara W. Hill Shirley K. Hill Nancy D. Hobbs Anne E. Hobson Elizabeth S. Holder Penelope L. Hollars Roger E. Holman Patrica S. Holmes Beth J. Hondros Charles L. Honeycutt Danny K. Honeycutt Robert W. Hoppe Dorothy R. Hough Benton H. Houston Frank L. Howe Mary C. Howren Richard E. Hudson Dorothy S. Huneycutt Sally Hunt Lex R. Hutchinson Nancy E. Irvine William L. Isenhour William E. Jakes, III Gary S. Jarmon Carlos D. Jennings Christine A. Johnson Francis L. Johnson Geneva T. Johnson Theodore R. Johnson Carol A. Johnston Jack C. Johnston Kirk L. Johnston Barbara A. Jones Cameron M. Jones Mary L. Jones Robert E. Jones Margaret L. Jordan Sue Y. Jung Janice E. Justice Stephen C. Kale Donna L. Kalevas Nicholas J. Karres Kathy D. Keesler Edwin L. Kellogg Stephen F. Kelly Nancy E. Kenworthy Donald G. Kerns Mary R. Kessaris Susan C. Kimbrell 107 unique governing sophomores to serve in A Sara L. King Brenda B. Kinney Thomass D. Kirkland Grady G. Klutz Ronald D. Knight Frederic J. Kopp Susan O. Koralek Virginia A. Korn David B. Kossove Harold J. Kossove Jayne E. Kuykendall Marguerite H. Lacy Betty S. Lambeth Mary C. Lane Donna G. Laney David A. Lawing Donald E. Lee Michael J. Lee Susan M. Lewin Michael A. Lewis Elizabeth A. Libes Janet C. Lindsey Lynda J. Link Robert S. Link Anne R. Littlejohn Effie J. Logan Oscar G. Lonon Elsie L. Love Ralph B. Lowe Florence M. McAden William W. McCorkle Angus M. McDonald Margaret D. McDonald Peggy L. McDowell Elizabeth A. McGinnis Edward G. McGoogan Lolita McHam Sally C. Mclver Martha J. McKinney Pam A. McKinnon Evelyn C. McMahon John L. McManus John D. McMillon Brenda J. McMurray Carol L. Machen Elizabeth L. Macrae Stephen R. Major Richard C. Malarz Mary T. Martin Monice G. Martin Rebecca C. Martin Paula J. Marus Frankie C. Massey Helen A. Massey William C. Matthews Billie H. Mauney Kathryn B. May Palmer May David L. Mayfield Marie E. Mayfield Johnny D. Meadows Phyllis Melvin Margaret I. Mercer Daniel Michael Margaret E. Mickle Caroline R. L. Miller Rebecca L. Miller George M. Mills Patricia A. Mitchell Molly R. Mitchiner Jacqueline L. Moelter Gary K. Moen 108 body next year Eighteen sophomore representatives together with the class officers com- prise the membership of the Sopho- more Council. Miss Sifford as sopho- more counselor and Mr. Browne as class advisor will serve the group as co-sponsors. This council, now on an experimental basis, may become a permanent addi- tion to the many Myers Park tradi- tions. Its purpose is to serve as a sounding board for class activities and to allow a representative group to plan activities for the class. Sophomore class officers were elected soon after the beginning of the second semester. In addition to Randy Short as president, three other officers were chosen by class vote. David Hawkins was elected vice president, Cathy Harkey was selected secretary, and Betsy Smith was chosen treas- urer. The Sophomore Council met to plan activities for the class. A number of activities were suggested including a campus-cleanup project, a sophomore sock hop, and a sophomore picnic. Sophomore homeroom representatives. FRONT ROW: Kent Brown, Lynn Owen, Janet God- frey, Margaret Jordan, Carolyn Nodell, Betty Mayfield, John Ford, Barry Allison. SECOND ROW: Knox Tate, Walter Hilderman, Harry Chappell, Bill Griffin, Tommy Pettus, Fred Shackleford, Alan Hayes, Kirk Johnston. Robert A. Moody Eva F. Moore Melani M. Moore Robert A. Moore Dana H. Morgan Pamela J. Morgan Dianne C. Morris Dianne E. Morris Claire V. Morrison Millicent T. Morrison Melanie J. Motley Laura A. Murphy Gary L. Myer Mary J. Myers Lawrence M. Nabers Louis I. Nachman David B. Nash Ronnie C. Nash William M. Neal John A. Needy Forrest T. Nettles William B. Nichols, Jr. James Nicholson Barbara J. Nickolson Thomas G. Nisbet Carolyn C. Nodell Paul D. Nordman Sally A. Norris John H. Northey Joyce N. Novak Robert M. O’Brien William B. O’Neal 109 Eddie Poe, sophomore member of the JV basketball squad, shoots two points against Gastonia in an early season game. Guard Bill Griffin (49) looks on as Harry Chappell (26), flankerback for the JV’s, not only carries the ball but also expertly disengages himself from a blocking opponent. These two boys are only examples of the promising athletes Coach Purcell found among the sophomores. Lewis E. Osterhoudt Ronald I. Ousley Brenda K. Overcash Pamela L. Owen Patricia A. Oxidine Bruce C. Page Peter N. Pappas Lynn M. Parker John E. Patterson William K. Pearson Mary C. Pease Rita L. Perry Thomas K. Pettus Karen N. Phillips Michael D. Phillips Deborah E. Pierce William E. Poe Stanton V. Poliakoff Regina C. Polk Carol F. Porter Frank H. Poston Kathryn B. Proctor Vaughn E. Purser Donna J. Raley Glenn D. Rape Suzanne C. Rapp Robert C. Rea Robert W. Reep Robert S. Register Catherine C. Rehm Ronald E. Reich Mary D. Reid no MP coaches uncover promising athletes in JV’s Ruth H. Rendleman Craig S. Renwick William T. Richardson Mark A. Richardson Joseph W. Riddle Duke W. Rion Patricia A. Robbins Herbert S. Roberts James A. Roberts Larry D. Roberts Mollie C. Robey Myrtle Robinson Mary B. Rockecharlie Sharon J. Ross Charles M. Roush Beverly C. Russell Randolph L. Salter Douglas D. Sanders Mark B. Saunders Rebecca A. Saunders Virginia L. Scantland Martha E. Schreiber James E. Seacord William J. Seay, III Ann B. Sebrell Barbara J. Seely Nancy J. Sellers Charles A. Serrell Frederic O. Shackelford Sarah F. Shaw Steven P. Shaw Paul R. Sheahan Dessie M. Shook Lisa W. Shockley Ralph H. Short Vesta G. Short Anita M. Shultman Inez A. Simmons Robert L. Sims William S. Sims Susan A. Sinnicks Alice M. Siskron Rose M, Sledge Eugenia A. Sloan Barbara J. Smith Elizabeth S. Smith Candice L. Smith Elizabeth W. Smith Judith W. Smith Nancy R. Smith Stephen E. Smith Mary L. Smoot Elizabeth A. Snyder Raymond M. Snyder Pamela K. Sopher Billie F. Sotir Dennis R. Speckman Julian R. Spratt Rezen H. Spurrier Vallre D. Stacey James R. Stallings Dexter F. Stalls Patricia R. Stamey John L. Stancill Martha C. Stanton Tobie K. Steele Henry W. Stephens Mary M. Stewart Mildred M. Stewart Frank T. Stinson Jill R. Stivers Donald C. Stone I 1 I I Enthusiasm of Sophomores brings new life to M Joseph A. Strickhouser Wesley W. Sturges William A. Summerville James R. Sumner Anne E. Sykes George W. Tate, Jr. William K. Tate, Jr. Gwynne C. Tathwell Thomas H. Taylor Linda J. Tharp Robert M. Thies Patricia B. Thomason Susan J. Thompson James S. Thomson David E. Thrailkill Gabriel Tindal Leslie G. Tindal Clyde E. Todd Michael E. Todd Lida S. Toler Michael L. Tucker Anthony Tzannis Angela S. Uhl Michael L. Upchurch Richard E. Vaden Deborah J. VanSciver Darrell D. Varney Lewis D. Vaughn Elsya W. Verdone Paul L. Vincent Paula M. Vinroot Forrest D. Voss Cynthia D. VanVynckt Mary L. Walker Nancy W. Walker Clarence S. Wallace James G. Wallace Willie Wallace William R. Walton Diane C. Ward Frances B. Ward Ruth E. Ward Roberta W. Wardell George Waterhouse Carleton G. Watkins Kathryn Watson Lucy E. Welch Rodger M. West Charles P. Weston William J. Whalen Beverly A. White Joseph E. White, Jr. Deborah L. Wilkerson George E. Williams David S. Willis Daniel J. Wilson Harvey E. Wilson Marilyn Wilson Phillip S. Wilson Esmonde D. Winslow Jerry Wolpert Marion R. Woods, Jr. Phyllis B. Woodward Valery L. Wrenn Linda A. Yarborough Thomas E. Yarbarough, Jr. Loretta Young Mary R. Young Phyllis A. Yucius Leslie M. Zaccagni Susan L. Zagora Vivien W. Zilk 112 — - Phil Anderson President Kay Welsh Vice-President Erwin Heeseman Secretary Nina Helms Treasurer Junior-Senior reflects imagination of juniors Another class of imaginative juniors have taken the reins for the annual Junior-Senior Prom. Decorations for the dance were begun in February, even though the dance will not be held until May 15. Heading the com- mittees this year are the following juniors: Ideas — Dick Betts, Jhanet Ledford, and Joanna Hill; Orchestra — Lee Dukes and Betty Freeman ; Chaperones — Gillie Spratt and Jane McClain; Decorations — Gina Gil- mour and Brandon Rogers; Invita- tions — Georgia Vinroot and Hunter Meacham ; Refreshments — Wanda Fierens and Pat Swinney ; Clean-up — Bill Mooney, Cooter Smith, and Gray Payne. Acting as supervisors are the junior class officers. The bulk of the work falls on the shoulders of the entire junior class and a few brave parents. The decorations for the dance are stashed at the McClains’, the Gilmours’, and the Swinneys’. Bedlam reigns in these homes from 3 :30 until ? on weekdays and on the weekends it never ceases! This final dance of the year into which so much work goes is the highlight of the en- tire school year. Jr. -Sr. Chairmen. FIRST ROW: Wanda Fierens, Dick Betts, Pat Swinney, Richard Wilson, Jhanet Ledford. SECOND ROW: Joanna Hill, Brandon Rogers, Georgia Vinroot, Hunter Meacham. THIRD ROW : Jane McClain, Bill Mooney, Lee Dukes, Betty Freeman, Gillie Spratt. 113 Thomas E. Abercrombie Benjamin C. Abney John P. Adkins Alan J. Adler Arloa L. Albro William C. Albro Linda R. Alexander Charles J. Allen Christopher W. Allen Robert E. Allen Rebecca S. Allison Catherine R. Anderson Charlotte Exchange Student Program finalists, Betty Brauch and Susan Ryburn, and American Field Service semi-finalists, Gina Gilmour and Gena Lobdell, discuss and dream about their summer homes, scattered around the globe. Ralph Garcia given US Citizenship in January 1 14 Jessica E. Anderson Philip N. Anderson Mary A. Andrews Thomas I. Apperson Thomas N. Applegate Sylvia S. Armstrong Nancy B. Ashcraft Kathy L. Asten D’Ann M. Ausherman Alice D. Austin Anita J. Austin Michael B. Austin Harrell J. Auten III Rebecca J. Autry Sara J. Bagby Richard W. Baker Catharine R. Banks Jeffrey T. Barach Mary S. Barden Kay E. Barnett Sadler H. Barnhardt Scott Battle Terry T. Bayne Susan A. Beachum Joseph R. Beasley Rose A. Beasley Earl Beeson Bruce J. Beiderbecke Patricia D. Benthin Rebecca S. Bentley Sheila D. Benton Hyman B. Berlin Marvin A. Bethune Richard W. Betts Gail J. Beyer Donald B. Blackmon Richard N. Blythe Helen M. Boles William W. Bolles Linda J. Bolt 1 1 Daryl M. Bowers Roger F. Boyd Sarah I. Boyle Nancy M. Bowen Mary E. Boye James P. Branden Elizabeth M. Brauch William D. Brewer Jr. Mary F. Brigham Maria N. Broadwell Rees M. Brody Evelyn S. Brown Rebecca B. Brown Evelyn C. Brownscombe Julia N. Bryant Karen C. Bumgardner Susan C. Bumgarner Arnita A. Burdick Harvey W. Burgess Sallie W. Burgess Sidney T. Butz Candace L. Caddell Anthony M. Campbell Mary L. Campbell David R. Cannon Helene C. Capel William R. Capel Thomas B. Capps James H. Carrigan Michael E. Carver Richard L. Casanova Banks R. Cates Juniors Pamela J. Cauble Timothy B. Chambers Eric L. Chapman Leslie M. Childers John T. Cisne Michael J. Citron Mary M. Clark Anna L. Clement Gregg R. Clemmer William R. Clontz Ralph D. Clutz Ann P. Clyburn Robert J. Cockerham Angie M. Coleman Marcia E. Collier Marion K. Copeland David B. Corry Brad B. Cox Patricia J. Craig Mike L. Crane Sally A. Crane Kathleen M. Crates Diana L. Crawford Travis O. Cribb Edward M. Croom, Jr. Susanne Crotts Mary J. Crowell George S. Crum Rieta Cunningham Virginia Cunningham Clayton S. Curry Carol J. Cutts Susan J. Cutts David R. Daniel Anne M. Davis Corbett L. Davis Patricia A. Davis Walter C. Davis Cheryl L. Deal Harry W. Deaton i i ■ v sent around the globe by AFS and CESP 115 The auditorium serves as a background for the traditional spring assembly where Miss Gunter addresses the junior class en masse while Miss Poag awaits her turn to speak. The rapt attention of the audience shows the concern of underclassmen for their future. The in- terest the counsellors take in the students is reflected by the close relationship which grows between the staff and the students. Counsellors On February 15 the annual junior class assembly stretched from its scheduled one hour into almost three hours. Miss Gunter, Dean of Girls, explained to the juniors the import- ance of choosing the right college and of applying early. Mr. Feimster dis- cussed college boards and when to take them. Miss Poage, newest mem- ber of the counseling committee, is a good friend to have — she can find a scholarship for almost anything to anyplace. These three counsellors and Miss Sif- ford make college entrance sound simple, but procrastination is the biggest enemy of the high school sen- ior. Since the question and answer session is not sufficient to answer all questions, individual conferences may be planned during the spring of the junior year and the fall of the senior year. Ernest S. DeLanev Thomas F. Delantonas Duncan B. Dickinson Sara R. Dietler Richard F. Donnelly Leon D. Doster Frances E. Dow Lee S. Dukes III Randy M. Duncan Everett J. Dunning James R. DuPont Janice A. Durham Ernest H. Dwight Helen P. East Edward Easton Margaret J. Eddins Linda S. Edgerton Peggy J. Edwards Jeff C. Eleazer Sara L. Eller Charles E. Elliott John D. Elliot Thomas L. Elrod Marilyn K. Emmerke Stephen P. Enos Susan N. Erion James E. Erwin Richard A. Estes Joseph M. Evans Martha A. Faris William P. Farthing Linda A. Fennell Wanda Y. Fierens John W. Fleming James D. Flowers Helen P. Ford Ruby A. Ford Florence A. Foster Gary W. Foster John Fragakis discuss impending college entrance preparations Susan C. Frankford Elizabeth E. Freeman James R. Freeman Carla W. Fries David F. Furman Helen A. Furr Beverly S. Gadsden Kenneth W. Gannaway Ralph A. Garcia Susan L. Gathings Errol K. Genois Brenda D. Ghent Mary K. Gibbs Nancy H. Gibbes Benjamin J. Gilberrt Fred A. Gilbert Jacqueline M. Gilland Virginia M. Gilmour Alan Glass Timothy H. Glenham Ronald D. Goode Joseph H. Goodwin Edwin E. Grain Nancy K. Gravely Laurie A. Gray Lynn Greeley Preston L. Greene Wanda E. Greer Marcia A. Grier Elizabeth A. Griffin Audrey S. Grogan Kathleen Grogan Earnest H. Gurley Leslie M. Gwin Franklin D. Haag Thomas W. Haene Doris E. Hamrick Frank E. Harlan III Martha J. Harper Paul G. Harrington Janet G. Haselden Susan M. Hasty Milton T. Haslam Carol S. Hattersley Judith D. Hawkins Martha A. Hawkins Stephen S. Hawkins Claude C. Hayden Jr. Frank E. Heath Jr. Anne E. Heeseman Melanie G. Hefner George E. Heiner James H. Helms III Nina L. Helms John P. Heniford Linda D. Herron George S. Heyer John A. Heyer Margaret F. Hicks Joanna V. Hill Cecil N. Hilton Clara E. Hinson Jane G. Hinson Ashton W. Hitch James W. Hobbs Barbara M. Holder Katherine S. Holliday David C. Hollifield John O. Holmberg Jeannette W. Holt Tereasa K. Hord Robert L. Horney 1 17 ft K ft ft k • I February 25— big day for 5% of the junior Josephine A. Houston Paul B. Houston James F. Howser Barbara J. Huber John M. Hudson Nancy E. Huey Mabel J. Huneycutt William J. Hunt Jr. James D. Husband William G. Hutcheson Michael S. Hutchinson William V. Isenberg Frank H. Ison Evan L. James William R. Jarrell Christine L. Johnson Otis L. Johnson Steven F. Johnson Tony L. Johnson Betty B. Jones Henry A. Jones Richard J. Jones Susan L. Jordan Carol A. Joye John S. Keating William M. Kemp George W. Kester Joseph S. Kimble Hugh D. Kirkpatrick Mattie G. Kissiah Marsha A. Knight Jane O. Kuester class— Righard J. Kuhn Richard F. Lane Janice E. LaPointe James A. Ledford Jhanet M. Ledford Linda K. Lee William M. Lee Jr. Julia E. Leland James L. Lewis Laird W. Lewis Jr. Robert L. Linsmier Carolyn B. Little Jean F. Livingston Lillian E. Livingston Gena Lobdell Judith L. Locke David A. Lomax Michael S. Lyle Patricia A. MacClements James C. McAllister James W. McCauley Susan A. McChesney Jane M. McClain Susan L. McClung Douglas B. McClure Anne R. McCormick Cheryl L. McDonald Margaret L. McDonald Mary D. McDonald Molly B. McGregor Robert P. McGregor Robert B. McGuire Marilyn J. McHenry Elizabeth S. McIntyre William C. McIntyre Sharon E. McKenzie Robert J. McKinnon Barbara L. McLendon Harold K. McLean Robert L. McRae 1 18 Linda G. Mabe Amos L. Mabry Benjamin C. Maffitt Michael G. Mallonee Jane Malphurs Tassie A. Mandanis Sally H. Marion Charles M. Marshall James B. Marshall Joan C. Martin Yvonne M. Mask Michael L. Mauney William T. Mauney Jr. Michael W. Mayo Christine A. Meacham Louis H. Meacham Timothy L. Medlin Candace D. Melton William T. Merritt Henry G. Milans Anne D. Miller Sara J. Miller Cora E. Mills James A. Minnis Victoria D. Mitchell Mary G. Mizell Marc E. Mobley Sandra L. Mock Ann H. Moore Pamela D. Moore Patricia E. Morton Sandra P. Morton discloses inductees of National Honor Society Katherine J. Mullis Sylvia A. Mullis Catherine C. Munroe William F. Myers Linda D. Neal Virginia L. Neel Patricia A. Nelson Sandra J. Nelson Isham B. Nichols Catherine B. Nicholson John D. Nivens Linda L. Nivens Barbara W. O’Connor Marc A. O’Hair Pamela A. Osborne Robert M. Qusley Theodore W. Outwater Donna L. Overcash Charles A. Overton III Patricia I. Packard Carolyn D. Parker Carla J. Patterson Laura S. Patterson Miriam S. Patton Eugene G. Payne Gary C. Peine Joanne Pence Tadge T. Pennington Adele L. Phillips Andrew C. Phillips Jr. James M. Phillips Patricia Pickard Henry J. Pierce Laura A. Piscitelli Karen M. Pixley Amelia H. Powell Elizabeth D. Prince Myra S. Putnam Karen L. Rabe Edward A. Ramsaur 1 19 Saundra C. Ramsey Martha A. Rankin Ira H. Rapp Virginia C. Reeves Angela J. Renfroe Mary E. Reynolds Emily S. Ripley Morris R. Ritch Frances S. Roach Marilyn G. Roberts Richard D. Robertson Deborah M. Robinson Linda G. Robinson Miriam A. Rochester Mary D. Rockecharlie Margaret A. Rogers Paula Ford, prompter in HAUNTING OF HILL HOUSE, performed a vital role in its success. Haunting of Hill House, staged in the round, Virginia B. Rogers Richard S. Rohrbaugh Virginia A. Rollins Julian T. Roscoe Rebecca A. Rose Ruth D. Roth Mary S. Rowe Kathryn I. Rowens William A. Rudisill Thomas C. Ruff Sheila J. Russell Susan O. Ryburn Sandra L. St. Clair Sandra S. St. George Edward D. Sale Jr. Susan H. Sanders Ruth E. Sanford Whitten W. Scholtz Marc E. Scott Alden M. Segrest Margaret D. Shaw Betty P. Sherrill Samuel K. Sherrill Stephen H. Shoemaker Susan I. Shoemaker Nancy I. Shultman Ronnald S. Simpson Virginia A. Sinclair Charles E. Sistar James F. Sito Jerry N. Slayton Anita F. Smith Charlton R. Smith Diane I. Smith James C. Smith James C. Smith Jane I. Smith John E. Smith Margaret A. Smith Suzannah B. Smith 120 John N. Snyder Mark C. Speckman Michael D. Speckman Elizabeth A. Sorrell Carmen J. Sotir Thomas G. Sparrow Robert G. Spratt III Samuel C. Spray Elizabeth L. Stack William B. Stafford John F. Stallings Doris E. Stalls Carrie J. Stanley David W. Stanley George B. Stearns Charles R. Steele Patricia M. Stephenson Richard M. Sterling Jill Stewart Elizabeth H. Stokes Edwin S. Stowe Richard M. Stratton Robert D. Stratton Patsy T. Stringer Sidney L. Suggs Sandra J. Sweitzer Patricia H. Swinney Janice L. Talbert Mary L. Taylor Leila F. Teal Nancy M. Teat John G. Tew made successful with aid of talented Edith E. Thomas James R. Thomas Julia C. Thompson Peggy C. Thompson Peter K. K. Thompson Robert B. Thompson Walter L. Timmerman Jesse R. Toler Jr. John W. Tonissen Charles B. Trexler, Jr. Cynthia G. Turner Sandra L. Turner Mike E. Tyburski Susan M. Ulmer Barbara S. Valenstein Philip M. Van Hoy Katharine G. Van Sciver Rosella Vestal Georgia L. Vinroot Elizabeth A. Visocki Margaret V. Vonglis Cam C. Voss William G. Waggoner John A. Walker Herbert C. Wall Jr. Carolyn E. Wallace Sheryl R. Wallace Nell E. Ward Cary S. Wayne Susan A. Weaver David B. Weber Grace E. Weddington Betsy M. Weeks Susan A. Weiant Deborah E. Weinstein Frances K. Welsh Eberhard M. Werner Robert D. Werts Linda L. Westerfield Theresa P. Westerfield 121 juniors Forty well-rounded juniors elected Marshals Junior Marshals. FRONT ROW: Gilmour, Farthing, Lobdell, Hutchinson, Reeves, Van Hoy, Cunningham, Elrod, Teat, Werts. SECOND ROW: Bethune, Nelson, Garcia, Kissiah, Phil- lips, Sanders, Childers, Brauch, Lewis, Vinroot. THIRD ROW: Whitton, Capel, Whisnant, Spratt, Prince, Harlan, Jones, Greeley, Rankin, Betts. FOURTH ROW : Stratton, Hill, De- laney, Stephenson, Heyer, Huey, Cates, Edgerton, Long, Nicholson. Lindsay R. Wheatley Michael D. Wheeles Mary S. Whisnant Charles K. White Stuart M. White Wayne M. Whittaker Mary C. Whitton Elgar O. Whitworth Joseph W. Wiggins Ann K. Williams Anne M. Williams Brenda J. Williams Donald R. Williams Jerry L. Williams Michael L. Williams Roddey H. Williams Teresa A. Williams William H. Williamson William T. Willis Emily Wilmer Caldwell S. Wilson Hazel E. Wilson Jacqueline E. Wilson John R. Wilson Richard W. Wilson Duanette H. Wolcott Sandra L. Wollman Mary L. Woltz Harris L. Woodside Carol A. Yarborough Marie A. Zagora Cameron F. Curtis Donna L. Hoover John H. Hutchinson Herbert B. Long James D. Nicholson Elizabeth A. Simpson Kenneth M. Smith James A. Stuart James R. Youngblood 122 Ben Hawfield President Steve Hope Vice-President Patty Waller Secretary Doug Baker Treasurer Senior class officers lead Myers Park for ward As each senior reaches the climax of Senior Homeroom Presidents: FIRST ROW: Pam Hawkins, George Ducker, Tracy Whit- his high school education and stands er, Doug Neal, Lois Glasgow. SECOND ROW: Jimmy Uhl, Judy Crump, Van Smith, and ° Patty W aller. before the door to the future, he turns and reviews past experiences. He sees the happiness, joy, and laughter, the tears and disappoint- ments of the past three years. The senior year, however, is the most memorable and meaningful of these. Final College Boards, long-awaited letters of admission, special privileges and preparation for graduation, the night of the Junior-Senior and hours of study for final exams are all mem- ories of a glorious year. Here each senior lays the foundations for future success as he realizes his capabilities and sets his goals in life. From the class that upheld the highest stand- ards as citizens, scholars, and ath- letes come the men of tomorrow who will retain and cherish these same lofty characteristics. Each senior must leave Myers Park with the con- fidence that he, himself, has profited from the school that has so faithfully fostered him, and with the hope that he, in turn, has benefited Myers Park. 123 i Committee chairmen work for school improvement Patsy Surles looks on as Jill Wilson signs out for one of her excused “college days.” This year’s class officers have helped Myers Park move ahead in many ways. President Ben Hawfield has led the senior class in participation in such activities to raise funds for a class gift as the Senior Class play, You Can’t Take It With You. The senior class also co-sponsored the Val- entine Dance. Vice President Steve Hope has launched a citizenship campaign at Myers Park that will greatly influ- ence the years to come. Citizenship Week has helped make the students of all classes better citizens by pro- moting honor and sportsmanship. Secretary Patty Waller and Treas- urer Doug Baker, accepting respon- sible positions in class government, have done fine jobs in meeting the requirements of these offices. Thanks also goes to class advisor Miss Phi- fer for her invaluable assistance. The senior co-chairman of the Stu- dent Council Committees have added the savoir-faire which has kept these important functions running smooth- ly. If it were not for the capable guidance of these students the senior class could not fulfill its leadership role at Myers Park. Representatives to Girls’ and Boys’ state, Marney, Tracy Whittaker, Sharon Baker, experience in good government, are Susan Ben Hawfield. Calvin Ridenhour, Lois Glasgow, and Alan Speir are Wild Acres representatives. 124 Diploma committee co-chairman, Jill Wil- This year’s Class Day Officers are: Calvin Ridenhour, Prophet; Susan Marney, Historian; son and David Verner, discuss certificate Janis Johnson, Poet; Steve Hope, Lawyer. forms. committees plan year-end Graduation The senior class committees are re- sponsible for traditional year-end ac- tivities. The Invitation Committee takes orders for each student’s invi- tations and delivers them promptly. The Diploma Committee is in charge of collecting an accurate list of names and ordering the diplomas. Duties of the Cap and Gown Committee include measuring, ordering, and delivering graduation robes and caps. Breakfast and Banquet Committees which must choose a place, print and sell tickets, and make other necessary arrange- ments. Graduation Speaker and Ex- ercises Committees are responsible for the choice of a speaker and min- ister, stage and seating arrange- ments, and choir and orchestra pre- parations. Selection, purchase, and installation of a class gift are duties of the Gift Committee. The senior class is greatly indebted to the mem- bers and advisors of these commit- tees for the time and effort spent in making this graduation the best yet. activities Ben Hawfield and Bob Crane are this year’s Morehead Scholarship Finalists. FIRST ROW: Foreign Exchange Students attending Myers Park: Martina Hoek, Peter Heidler, and Lulu Targino. SECOND ROW: MP representatives abroad last summer; Janis Johnson, Joey Aiken, and Betsy Murrell. 125 Class of 1965 largest in Myers Park history R. L. Abercrombie J. W. Aiken J. W. Alexander M. D. Allen C. W. Allison M. E. Alli son C. G. Ambrose M. K. Amen B. E. Anders N. L. Anderson W. B. Andrews G. Aramoonie C. H. Arbuckle A. E. Armstrong R. C. Arrington Richard Lewis Abercrombie Rick entered ' 63. Homeroom Officer 3 ; Track 2, 3. Joel Weston Aiken Joey entered ’62. Student Council 1, 2, President 3, Committees: School Spirit 1; Dance 2; Class Treasurer 1, President 2; Band 1, 3; Vice-President 2; Orchestra 2: Clubs: French 1, 2; Key 1, 2, 3; Monogram 1, 2, 3 : Speech 3 ; Honor Society 3 ; NFL 3 : Golf 1, 3, Captian 2. Chief Junior Marshal. CESP to Austria. John William Alexander John entered ' 62. Student Council Committees: School Spirit 1, Co-chairman 2, 3 ; Dance 1 ; Publicity 1 ; Homeroom Officer 1 ; Clubs : French 2, 3 ; Hi-Y 2, 3 ; Key 3 ; Monogram 2, 3 ; Red Cross 1, 2, 3 ; Swimming 1, 2, 3. Junior Rotarian. Mary Darden Allen Mary entered ’62. Student Council Committees : School Spii-it 1, 2 : Dance 1 : Welcoming 1 ; Y-teens 1, 2. Charles Walter Allison III A1 entered ' 62. Student Council Assembly Commit- tee Co-chairman 3 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 2 ; Key Club 2, 3 ; Football 2, JV 1 ; Track 1, 2, 3. Mary Evelyn Allison Lynn entered ’62. Student Council Publicity Com- mittee 1 : Mustang 2, Classes Editor 3 ; Clubs : French 1: Latin 2, 3: Y-teens 1, 2, 3; Honor Society 2, 3 ; French NHS 1 : GAA 1, 2. National Merit Letter of Commendation. Carol Gordon Ambrose Carol entered ' 62. Student Council Committees : School Spirit 1, 2; Dance 1; Clubs: French 2; FHA 2, 3 ; Red Cross 1. Mary Kathryne Amen Kathy entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Publicity 1 : Dance 2, 3 ; Mustang 2, Clubs Editor 3 ; Clubs : Mustang Medics 1 ; Y-teens 3. Barbara Ethel Anders Barbara entered ' 62. Student Council Publicity Com- mittee 2 ; Homeroom Officer 2 ; Clubs : FHA 2, 3 ; Mustang Medics 2 ; Y-teens 3. Nancy Lee Anderson Nancy entered ’62. Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 3: Publicity 1: Homeroom Officer 1, 2: Clubs: Red Cross 1, 2, 3 ; Spanish 1, 2, 3 ; Y-teens 1, 2, 3 : GAA 1, 2, 3. Oklahoma. Talent Show 2. William Bruce Andrews Bruce entered ' 62. Engineers Club 3. George Aramoonie George entered ' 63. Corinne Harper Arbuckle Corinne entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 3 : School Spirit 1, 2 ; Public Relations 1 ; Homeroom Officer 1. 2, 3; Clubs: Ambassadors 3; French 2, 3 : Latin 1 : Y-teens 1, 2, Program Chair- man 3 ; French NHS 3. Allison Elizabeth Armstrong Allison entered ' 62. Homeroom Officer 3 ; Clubs : French 3 ; Mustang Medics 1, 2, 3 ; Red Cross 3 ; Y-teens 2. Richard Cameron Arrington Rick entered ’62. Student Council 1,2, 3 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 2: Chorus 1: Choir 3: Clubs: Mustang 1, 2, 3 ; Speech 3 : Football 2, 3, JV 1 ; JV Basketball 1 : Baseball 1, 2, 3. 126 ■■Hi C. E. Atwell R. R. Babcock C. W. Austin D. R. Badger E. R. Austin II L. J. Bagby M. N. Austin B. E. Baker L. S. Ayers C. E. Baker A. H. Babcock D. B. Baker Morehead Scholars again chosen from Myers Park Charles Edward Atwell Charlie entered ' 62. Speech Club 3. Cherie Wood Austin Cherie entered ' 62. Student Council Welcoming Com- mittee 1 ; Clubs : FHA 2, 3 ; Mustang Medics 2, 3 ; GAA 3. Talent Show 3. Edward Robert Austin Bob entered ' 62. Student Council Citizenship Com- mittee 3 ; Band 1, 2, 3 ; French Club 1, 2 , 3. Martha Nan Austin Martha entered ’62. Student Council 2, Dance Com- mittee 1, 2, 3 ; Homeroom Officer 3. Library As- sistant 2. Linda Sue Ayers Linda entered ' 62. Student Council School Spirit Committee 1 ; GAA 1, 2. Ann Hamilton Babcock Ann entered ' 62. Student Council Committees : Dance 2 ; School Spirit 2, 3 ; Clubs : French 2 ; Red Cross 2 ; Y-teens 1, 2 ; French NHS 2, 3, Junior Marshal. Senior Banquet Committee co-chairmen: Lynn Phifer, Stan Hubbard, and Cole Thies. Richard Randolph Babcock Dick entered ’62. Student Council 1, 3, Committees: Citizenship 2 ; House and Grounds Co-chairman 3 ; Homeroom Officer 1; Clubs: Key 1, Treasurer 2, Vice-President 3 ; Monogram 2, 3 ; JV Basketball 1 ; Tennis 1, 2, 3. Junior Rotarian. David Russell Badger Dave entered ' 63. Student Council Committees: Dance 3 ; Citizenship 3 ; Clubs : French 3 ; Latin 1 ; Mustang 3 ; JV Basketball 1 ; Track 1, 2, 3. Lynda Joan Bagby Lynda entered ' 62. Clubs : DE 2, 3 ; French 1 ; Limelighters 1. Barbara Ellen Baker Barbara entered ’62. Mustang Medics Club 2, 3. Charles Edwin Baker Charlie entered ' 62. Student Council Citizenship Com- mittee 2 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 3 ; Band 1, 2, 3 ; Clubs : Key 2, 3 ; Latin 1 ; Great Books 2 ; Honor Society 2, Vice-President 3. National Merit Finalist. Governor’s School 2. Douglas Brian Baker Doug entered ' 62. Class Treasurer 2, 3 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 2; Clubs: Engineers 2; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3; Interact 3, Vice-President 2 ; Monogram 2, Treas- urer 3 ; Honor Society 3 ; Swimming 1, 2, 3. Junior Marshal. 127 Janis Johnson claims first place " Voice of in S. L. Baker W. E. Baker R. D. Ballard G. S. Bard M. A. Barnes P. J. Barrett Sharon Lynn Baker Sharon entered ’62. Student Council 1, 2, Commit- tees: Dance 1, 2 ; School Spirit 1, 2; Welcoming Co-chairman 3 ; Homeroom Officer 3 ; Chorus 2 ; Lettergirl 2, 3 ; Clubs : Ambassadors 1, 3, Secretary 2 ; Mustang 2, 3 ; GAA 1. Girls State. William Erskine Baker Jr. Bill entered ’62. DE Club 2, 3. Robert Davidson Ballard David entered ’62. Student Council Committees : School Spirit 1 ; Dance 2 ; Clubs : Engineers 2, 3 ; Mustang 1, Spanish 3. Gretchen Shelley Bard Gretchen entered ’62. Margaret Anne Barnes Peggy entered ' 62. Clubs: French 1, 2, 3; FTA 1, 2, President 3 ; Spanish 2, 3 ; Honor Society 3. Annual Representative 1, 2, 3. Pamela Jean Barrett Pam entered ’62. Clubs : French 2 ; FTA 1, 2 ; Y- teens 3 ; GAA 1. H. A. Beam R. E. Beasley, Jr. B. E. Berry M. H. Berry S. D. Bishop V. V. Black E. B. Blackmon C. F. Blair H. M. Blankenship Harriett Anne Beam Harriett entered ’62. Student Council 3, Committees : Foreign Exchange 2, Co-chairman 3 ; Welcoming 1, 2 ; School Spirit 1, 2 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3 ; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Clubs: Ambassadors 2, 3; French 1, 2, 3 ; Mustang Medics 1, 2 ; Red Cross 1, Presi- dent 2, Secretary 3 ; Y-teens 1, 2 , 3 ; Honor Society 3 ; Modern Music Masters 3 ; French NHS 3. Junior Marshal. Wildacres Delegate. Robert Edward Lee Beasley Jr. Bob entered ’62. Cross Country 2. Barbara Ellen Berry Bobbc entered ’62. Student Council 1 ; Homeroom Officer 2 ; Clubs : FTA 3 ; Spanish 1, 2 ; Speech 3 ; GAA 2, 3. Mary Hirst Berry Mary entered ' 62. Pen Pushers Club 2. Samuel David Bishop Sam entered ’62. Homeroom Officers 3 ; Clubs : Hi-Y 1, 2, 3 ; Monogram 3 ; Cross Country 2, 3 ; Track 1, 2, 3. Vickie Vaughn Black Vick entered ’62. GAA 1, 2, 3. Library Assistant 1. Elizabeth Barbara Blackmon Beth entered ’62. Clubs: French 1, 2; Mustang Medics 3. Cynthia Faye Blair Cindy entered ’62. Clubs : FHA 3 ; FTA 3 ; Mustang Medics 3 ; Spanish 3. Herbert McChord Blankenship Mac entered ’62. 128 Democracy” After lunch in the cafeteria many seniors stroll over to the Senior Lounge to study, medi- tate, or socialize with friends. Alan Blumenthal Alan entered ' 62. Student Council Citizenship Com- mittee 3 ; French Club 1, 3. Library Assistant 1. Carolyn Ann Bobbitt Carolyn entered ' 62. Martha Jo Bolen Martha entered ' 62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2, 3 ; School Spirit 1, 2 ; Welcoming 1 ; Home- room Officer 1, 2 ; Clubs : Pen Pushers 3 ; Red Cross 2 : Y-teens 1. Emma Carleene Bonawitz Carleene entered ’62. Mustang Medics Club 2, 3. Alice Louise Bordsen Alice entered ' 62. Student Council Committees : For- eign Exchange 3 ; School Spirit 2 ; Publicity I ; Band 1, 2, 3 ; Orchestra 2, 3 ; Y-teens Club 2, 3 ; Honor Society 3 ; Modern Music Masters 2, Vice- President 3. Annual Representative 1, 2, 3. Carroll Marie Bowers Carroll entered ' 64. Nancy Brown Bradford Nancy entered ' 62. Student Council 3, Committees: School Spirit 1, 2 ; Dance 2 ; Publicity 1 ; Home- room Officer 1, 2; Clubs: French 2, 3; Y-teens 1, 2 ; Honor Society 3. Junior Marshal. Thomas Andrew Brantley Tom entered ’62. Football 3, JV 2 ; Track 1, 3. Constance Susan Brewer Connie entered ’64. Student Council Committees : Publicity 2 ; Dance 2, 3. Margaret Janice Boulware Janice entered ' 62. Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2; Publicity 1, 2; GAA 1, 2. A. Blumenthal C. A. Bobbitt C. M. Bowers N. B. Bradford James Carleton Bramhall Jimmy entered ' 62. Clubs: Engineers 1, 2; Spanish 1, 2 ; JV Football 2 ; Golf 3 ; JV Baseball 1. M. J. Bolen A. C. Bonawitz J. C. Bramhall T. A. Brantley Solon Dewitt Brewer Jr. Solon entered ’61. A. L. Bordsen J. M. Boulware C. S. Brewer S. D. Brewer, Jr. C. P. Britt C. G. Brittain D. P. Broome K. D. Broome P. W. Broome M. E. Brown F. L. Bryant W. E. Bryant, Jr. M. A. Buchanan A. M. Bullock W. W. Bullock S. A. Burgess G. A. Burley C. P. Burnette V. P. Burns J. H. Burton, Jr. A. Burwell N. L. Bush Carolyn Page Britt Carolyn entered ' 62. Student Council 3, Committees: School Spirit 1, 2 ; Dance 1, 2 ; Homeroom Officer 1 ; Cheerleader 3, JV 1 ; Clubs : Ambassadors 2 , 3 ; French 1 ; Mustang 1, 3, Secretary 2. Homecoming Attendant 1. Cheryl Ganson Brittain Cheryl entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2, 3: School Spirit 1, 2, 3: Welcoming 2 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3 ; Cheerleader 1, 2, 3 ; Clubs: Ambassadors 1, 2, 3; French 1, 2; Mustang 2, 3 : Y-teens 1, 2 ; GAA 1. Junior Marshal. Miss Hi-Miss. Homecoming Attendant 2. Dona Patricia Broome Pat entered ' 63. Clubs : Mustang Medics 3 ; Pen Pushers 3 ; Y-Teens 1, 2. Library Assistant 1, 2. Karen Dale Broome Karen entered ' 62. GAA 1, 2, 3. Phillip William Broome Phil entered ' 62. DE Club 2 , 3. Mary Elaine Brown Elaine entered ’62. Clubs: French 1, 2, 3 : Latin 2, 3: Great Books 2, 3. National Merit Finalist. Francis Lanier Bryant Frank entered ' 62. Student Council Committees : School Spirit 1 ; House and Grounds 3 ; Citizenship 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Clubs: French 2; Hi-Y 3 ; Key 2, 3 ; Track 1 ; Golf 3 ; Soccer 3. Wilbur Earl Bryant Jr. Bill entered ' 64. Student Council School Spirit Com- mittee 3 ; Chorus 3. Margaret Ann Buchanan Margaret entered ' 62. Student Council School Spirit Committee 2 ; Mustang Medics Club 2, 3. Anna Minott Bullock Anna entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1; Publicity 2; Clubs: Spanish 2, 3: Y-Teens 2, 3: Limelighters 1, 2. Gold Key for Art. William White Bullock Jr. William entered ’62. Sylvia Ann Burgess Sylvia entered ' 62. ‘Spark 2 ; Pen Pushers Club 3. Gerald Allen Burley Jerry entered ' 62. Football 2, 3, JV 1. Charles Paul Burnette Charles entered ' 62. Student Council Dance Committee 3 ; JV Football 1. Virginia Pauline Burns Polly entered ' 62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2 , 3 ; Welcoming 1 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 3 : French Club 1, 2 ; Honor Society 3 ; Junior Marshal. James Howard Burton Jr. Jim entered ' 63. Latin Club 2 ; JV Football 2 ; Honor Society 3. Armistead Burwell Armistead entered ’62. Homeroom Officer 3 ; Band 1, 2, 3 ; Clubs : German 3 : Mustang Medics 3 ; Cross Country 2, 3 ; Golf 2, 3 ; Soccer 3. Nancy Lynn Bush Nancy entered ' 64. 130 Several college-level courses offered at MP Catherine Elizabeth Butler Cathy entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Pub- licity 1, 2; Dance 1; Welcoming 1; Clubs: Spanish 2 ; Y-teens 1. Teacher’s Assistant 3. Susan Adams Byerly Susan entered ’62. Clubs: French 1, 3: Y-teens 3. Hubert Wilson Byrd Hubert entered ’63. Judith Boyd Byrum Judee entered ’64. Joseph Henry Cadieu Hank entered ’62. DE Club 3. James David Cahill Jr. David entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Citi- zenship 2, 3; School Spirit 3; Clubs: French 2, 3; Latin 2 , 3 ; Honor Society 2, 3 ; Track 1, 2, 3. Nation- al Merit Finalist. NHS Scholarship Semi-Finalist. C. E. Butler S. A. Byerly G. A. Call T. L. Cameron J. E. Carey M. P. Carey Gerald Allen Call Jerry entered ’62. Latin Club 1 ; Football 3, JV 1, 2. Teresa Louise Cameron Terry entered ’62. Student Council Dance Committee 1, 3; Clubs: FHA 2, 3; Y-Teens 1, 2. Ann Wimbish Campbell Ann entered ’62. FHA Club 3. Nancy Fraser Campbell Nancy entered ’62. Homeroom Officer 3 ; Orchestra 1, 2, 3 ; French Club 2 , 3. Gary Lewis Canady Gary entered ’62. Student Council 2, 3 ; Committees : Dance 3 ; Athletic Co-chairman 2 ; Homeroom Officer 2, 3 ; Clubs : French 1 ; Hi-Y 2, 3 ; Key 3 ; Mono- gram 2, 3 ; Speech 3 ; Swimming 1, 2 , Captain 3. John Franklin Canipe John entered ’62. Clubs: Engineers 1, 2. 3; German 2. H. W. Byrd J. B. Byrum A. W. Campbell N. F. Campbell G. M. Carney P. A. Carnrick Jane Elizabeth Carey Jane entered ' 62. Student Council Committees: Dance 1 : Welcoming 1, 2, 3 ; School Spirit 1, 2 : Home- room Officer 1, 2, 3 ; Clubs : French 2 : Latin 1 : Mustang Medics 1, 2, 3 ; Red Cross 1 ; Y-teens 2, Secretary 3 ; Limelighters 1, 2, 3. Mary Priscilla Care r Priscilla entered ’62. Clubs: FHA 3; Rea Cross 1. 2, 3 ; Spanish 3 ; Y-teens 2 ; Limelighters 3. George Michael Carney Mike entered ' 62. Golf 1, 2, 3. Peter Allen Carnrick Pete entered ’62. DE Club 3. Thomas Baird Carrier Tommy entered ’62. Spanish Club 2, 3 : JV Wres- tling 1 ; Track 2 , 3. William Henry Carter Bill entered ’62. J. H. Cadieu J. D. Cahill G. L. Canady J. F. Canipe T. B. Carrier W. H. Carter 131 Many seniors compete for scholarship awards R. S. Cassels M. A. Catanese C. Cathey C. L. Chrisman J. D. Christensen C. W. Cleaves C. J. Cochrane M. G. Cochrane G. E. Colbert C. P. Collins C. M. Collins, III F. L. Connell D. K. Cook O. G. Cook S. K. Cook Richard Sims Cassels Rick entered ’62. Homeroom Officer 1, 3 ; Band 1, 2, 3; Clubs: Engineers 1; Spanish 2; Wrestling 2 ; Basketball Statistician 3. Michael Anthony Catanese Mike entered ’62. Student Council Dance Committee 2 ; Homeroom Officer 3 ; Clubs : Engineers 2 ; Hi-Y 3, Vice President 1, President 2 ; Monogram 2, As- sistant Secretary 3 ; Spanish 2, 3 ; Wrestling 1, 2, 3. Crystal Cathey Crys entered ‘62 Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3 ; Citizenship 1, 2 ; Welcoming 2 ; Homeroom Officer 1 ; Clubs : Mustang Medics 3 : Y-teens 1, 2. Calvin Locke Chrisman Calvin entered ’62. Student Council School Spirit Committee 2; Clubs: Engineers 1, 2, 3; French 2; Interact 2 , 3 ; Soccer 2. John Darden Christensen John entered ’62. Engineers Club 2. Clayton Woodman Cleaves Clayton entered ’64. Cathleen Jane Cochrane Cathy entered ’62. Student Council Committees : House and Grounds 1, 2 ; Dance 1, 2 ; School Spirit 1, 2; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Clubs: French 1; Red Cross 2 ; Y-teens 1, 2. Martha Gray Cochrane Martha Gray entered ’62. Student Council Commit- tees: Dance 1, 2, 3; School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Publicity 1, 2, 3 ; Homeroom Officer 3 ; Cheerleader 3, JV 1; Clubs: Ambassadors 3; French 1, 2, 3; Mustang 3 ; Red Cross 1, 2 ; Y-teens 1, 2, 3 ; GAA 2. Home- coming Attendant 3. Gary Evans Colbert Gary entered ’64. Chorus 3 ; Choir 3 ; Band 2 , Drum Major 3 ; Orchestra 3 ; Modern Music Masters 3. All State Band 2, 3. Carol Perry Collins Carol entered ' 63. Chorus 2 ; Honor Society 3. Clarence Malcolm Collins III Chuck entered ' 62. Latin Club 2 ; Football 3. Fredrick Leonard Connell Jr. Fred entered ’62. Engineers Club 3. Dixie Kay Cook Dixie entered ’62. Homeroom Officer 1, 3; Clubs: DE 3 ; FTA 1, 2 ; Red Cross 2 ; Spanish 2. Olivia Gail Cook Gail entered ’62. Sara Kathleen Cook Kathy entered ' 62. ' Spark 2, 3 ; Clubs : French 3 ; Y-teens 3. 132 Sally Seanor second in nation in Latin contest Thomas Ross Cook Tommy entered ’62. Student Council Committees: Dance 1 ; School Spirit 1 ; Homeroom Officer 1. Nancy Fisher Cornelius Nancy entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2; Publicity 1, 2; Clubs: Latin 1; Y-teens 1, 2. Clifford Augustus Counts Cliff entered ’62. David Malcolm Cox David entered ' 62. Student Council 1 ; Committees : Dance 2, 3 ; School Spirit 2 ; Basketball 2, JV 1. Robert Arthur Crane Bob entered ’62. Student Council Vice-President 3 ; Homeroom Officer 2, 3 ; Chorus 1, 2 ; Choir 1, 2 ; Clubs : Hi-Y 1, 3, Chaplain 2 ; Interact 2, 3 ; Monogram 2, 3 ; Honor Society 2, Treasurer 3 ; Modern Music Masters 3, President 2 ; Cross Coun- try 2, 3 ; Wrestling 1, 2, 3. Junior Rotarian. Junior Marshal. National Merit Finalist. Choir Scholarship to UNC. Oklahoma. Carousel. Morehead Scholar. Rebekah Jean Crockett Beka entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2, 3 ; School Spirit 1, 2, 3 ; Welcoming 1 ; Homeroom Officer 2 ; Clubs : French 2, 3 ; Latin 1, 2; Mustang 3 ; Red Cross 1; Y-teens 1, 2, 3; GAA 1, 2. Carousel. Victoria Carter Crosland Vicki entered ’62. Student Council Committees ; Dance 1, 2, 3 ; Publicity 1, 2, 3 ; School Spirit 1, 3 ; Homeroom Officer 2, 3; Choir 3; Clubs: French 2, 3 ; Y-teens 1, 2, 3 ; Limelighters 3 ; Speech 3 : Honor Society 2, 3 ; GAA 1, 2, 3. Carousel. Sally Lynn Crothers Sally entered ' 62. Chorus 1 ; Clubs : French 2, 3 ; Y-teens 2 ; Office Assistant 3. Randolph Steven Crowder Randy entered ’62. Band 1, 2, 3. Herbert Dixon Crum Jr. Dixon entered ’62. Homeroom Officer 3. Judith Claire Crump Judy entered ’62. Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3 ; School Spirit 1, 2, 3 ; Welcoming 3 ; Home- room Officer 3 ; Clubs : French 1, 2, 3 ; Y-teens 1, 2, 3 ; GAA 2. Rex Earl Culbreth Rex entered ’63. Chorus 2, 3 ; Choir 2, 3. Cap and Gown Committee co-chairmen: Sally Seanor and Steve Huntley. T. R. Cook V. C. Crosland N. F. Cornelius S. L. Crothers C. A. Counts R. S. Crowder D. M. Cox H. D. Crum R. A. Crane J. C. Crump R. J. Crockett R. E. Culbreth 133 Pride and love for Myers Park shown as seniors M. E. Culp R. L. Cunningham J. G. Daniel C. C. Daves C. M. Davis G. L. Davis S. J. Davis J. D. Deason J. A. Deere P. G. Dellinger H. E. DeMik K. A. Dietrich J. E. Doster W. A. Dotson E. H. Douglas Mary Elizabeth Culp Mary Elizabeth entered ’62. Student Council Com- mittees: Publicity 2; Citizenship 3: Clubs: FTA 3; Spanish 1, 2, 3 ; Y-teens 1, 2; GAA 1, 2, 3. Robert Lightfoot Cunningham Jr. Bob entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 3 ; School Spirit 2, 3 ; Welcoming 2, 3 ; Homeroom Officer 2 ; Mustang 2, Senior Class Editor 3 ; Clubs : French 1, Vice-President 2, President 3 ; Interact 2, 3 ; Monogram 2, 3 ; Mustang Medics 2 ; Honor Society 2, 3 ; French NHS 1, 2, 3 ; Cross Country 2 ; Swimming 2 ; JV Wrestling 1 ; National Merit Letter of Commendation. Morehead Semi-Finalist. John Aldridge Gibson Daniel Gibby entered ’62. Student Council 1 ; Homeroom Officer 2; Clubs: Monogram 2, 3; Golf 1, 2, 3. Clyde Carson Daves Jr. Carson entered ' 64. Clubs : Engineers 3 ; French 3. Carolyn Moore Davis Carolyn entered ’62. Clubs : FHA 3, Mustang Medics 3. Gilda Lynn Davis Gilda entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2 ; Citizenship 3 ; Welcoming 1 ; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Clubs: FTA 3; Red Cross 1, 2; Spanish 1, 2, Secretary 3 ; Honor Society 3 ; Spanish NHS 3. Susan Jo Davis Susan entered ’62. Student Council School Spirit Committee 1 ; Chorus 2 ; Clubs : FHA 3 ; Mustang Medics 3 ; Pen Pushers 3. Jane Dansby Deason Jane entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2, 3; Welcoming 3; School Spirit 1, 2, 3 ; Clubs: French 1, 2, 3 ; Mustang Medics 3 ; Red Cross 3 ; Y-teens 1, 2, 3 ; GAA 2, Sports Leader 3. John Alan Deere Jr. Alan entered ’62. Engineers Club 2, 3. Pamela Grace Dellinger Pam entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2, 3 ; Welcoming 1, 2 ; School Spirit 1 ; Homeroom Officer 3 : Head JV Cheerleader 1 : Clubs : French 1, 2. 3 ; Mustang 1, 2, President 3 ; Mustang Medics 1 ; Red Cross 1 ; Y-teens 1, 2 ; Honor Society 3 ; French NHS 2, 3 ; GAA 1, 2. American Freedom Institute. Harry Edward DeMik Harry entered ’62. Student Council 1 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 2; Clubs: Hi-Y 1, 2, President 3; In- teract 3, Secretary 2 ; Mustang 1, 2, 3 ; Honor Society 3 : JV Basketball 1 ; Track 1, 2, 3. Junior Marshal. Kimberly Ann Dietrich Kim entered ' 63. Student Council Committees : Dance 2; Foreign Exchange 3; Publicity 2; Chorus 2, 3; Clubs : French 2, 3 ; Mustang Medics 2, 3 ; Modern Music Masters 3. Carousel. Judy Elaine Doster Judy entered ’62. Student Council Committees: Dance 2, 3 ; Welcoming 3. William Anthony Dotson Bill entered ’62. French Club 1 ; Cross Country 2, 3. Edgar Hannon Douglas Edgar entered ’63. Spanish Club 2, 3 ; Football 3, J.V. 2 ; Track 2, 3 ; Soccer 3. 134 sing " Alma Mater " Deborah Jean Drake Debbie entered ’62. Student Council Dance Committee 1 ; Mustang Medics Club 2, 3. George Leslie Ducker George entered ' 62. Student Council Welcoming Com- mittee 1, 2; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Chorus 1, 2, 3 ; Choir 1, 2, President 3 ; Clubs : Interact 2, 3 ; Latin 1 ; Spanish 3 ; Modern Music Masters 2, 3 ; Tennis 2. Albert Franklin Durham A1 entered ' 62. Student Council School Spirit Com- mittee 3 ; Clubs : French 1 ; Latin 2, 3 ; Tennis 1, 2, 3. Commencement committee: FIRST ROW: Carson Daves, Charlie Baker; SECOND ROW: Ann Babcock, Mary Alice Steele, Corinne Arbuckle, Dave Badger, and Ralph Pearcy. Mary Morgan Dwelle Mary entered ' 62. Student Council Committees: Wel- coming 2, 3 ; Dance 1 ; Clubs : French 2, 3 ; FHA 3 ; Latin 1 ; Y-teens 2, 3. Office Assistant 2. Charles Hillman Edwards II Chuck entered ’62. Student Council 2. Athletic Com- mittee Co-chairman 3 : Clubs : Key 2, 3 : Spanish 1, 2, 3 ; Basketball 2, Captain 3, JV 1 ; Track 2, 3. Junior Marshal. Honor Society 3. William Alexander Eliason Alex entered ' 62. Student Council Citizenship Com- mittee 3 ; Homeroom Officer 3 ; French 1, 2, 3 ; Wrestling 3, JV 2. Jay Marshall Eaker Jay entered ’62. Charlie Faison Edwards Charlie entered ’62. Sara Anne Ellis Sara entered ’62. Y-teens Club 1. Pamela Auten Eaker Pam entered ’62. Chorus 1 ; Choir 1, 2, 3 ; Orchestra Ruby Corpening Edwards 2 ; Mustang Medics Club 1 ; Modern Music Masters 2, 3. Carousel. Ruby entered ' 62. Spanish Club 2, 3. Tully Gray Ellis Tully entered ’61. D. J. Drake C. H. Edwards G. L. Ducker C. F. Edwards A. F. Durham R. C. Edwards M. M. Dwelle W. A. Eliason J. M. Eaker S. A. Ellis P. A. Eaker T. G. Ellis 135 Seniors take final College Board Examinations L. S. Ellison R. R. Ertel M. F. Farrell B. L. Fasnacht S. S. Ferguson F. B. Fitch J. S. Fletcher N. Fletcher S. A. Fligel D. F. Foard F. H. Fogel F. A. Ford C. A. Franklin H. R. Frazier, Jr. S. M. Frerking Larkin Stowe Ellison Larkin entered ’62. Richard Fricka Ertel Richard entered ’62. Clubs: Engineers 3; Latin 1, 2. Marilyn Frances Farrell Marilyn entered ’63. Clubs : FHA 2, 3 ; Pen Pushers 3. Brenda Lee Fasnacht Brenda entered ’62. Student Council 1, Committees : School Spirit 1 ; Dance 1, 2, 3 ; Chorus 3 ; Letter- girl 2, 3 : French Club 2, 3 ; Honor Society 3 ; GAA 1. Oklahoma. Shirley Steele Ferguson Shirley entered ’62. Clubs: FTA 1, 3, Vice-President 2 ; Red Cross 2 ; French NHS 2, 3 ; GAA 1, 3, Point Recorder 2. Honor Society 3. Francis Burt Fitch Burt entered ’63. Engineers Club 2, 3. Janet Susan Fletcher Susan entered ' 62. Student Council 3 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 3 ; French Club 1, 2, 3 ; Honor Society 3. Nicholas Fletcher III Nick entered ' 62. Homeroom Officer 1, 2; Hi-Y 2, 3, Sergeant-at -Arms 1 ; Football 3, JV 1, 2 ; JV Wrestling 1. Stuart Alan Fligel Stuart entered ' 62. Student Council 1 ; Chorus 2 ; Choir 2; Clubs: Latin 1; Spanish 3; Track 1. Carousel. David Franklin Foard David entered ’62. Mustang 3. Oklahoma. Carousel. Theodore Frank Fogel Ted entered ' 62. Frances Annette Ford Annette entered ' 64, Chorus 3. Carol Anne Franklin Carol entered ’62. Homeroom Officer 3 ; Clubs : French 2, 3 ; Latin 1 ; Mustang Medics 2, 3 ; Y-teens 1, 2, 3 : GAA 2. Howard Richey Frazier Jr. Richey entered ’62. Susan Margaret Frerking Susan entered ' 62. Student Council 1, Committees: Dance 1, 2 ; Publicity 1, 2 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 2 ; Chorus 1, 3 ; Mustang Medics Club 3. 136 B. J. Frieze C. G. Gantt J. D. Frost J. A. Gardner S. E. Fuller O. A. Gatlin P. D. Gaddy L. L. Gattis R. F. Gale S. C. Gay V. M. Gallman A. C. Gietzen Seniors qualify for Honor Society scholarships Barbara Jane Frieze Barbara entered ’62. Student Council Dance Commit- tee 1 ; Homeroom Officer 1 ; Chorus 1, 3 ; Spanish Club 1. Office Assistant 3. Jacqueline David Frost Jackie entered ’62. Student Council 3; Committees: Public Relations 2, Co-chairman 3; Dance 1, 2, 3; Welcoming 3 ; Homeroom Officer 2, 3 ; Lettergirl 2, 3 ; Clubs : Ambassadors 2, Treasurer 3 ; French 3 ; Latin 1, 2 ; Mustang 2, 3 ; Red Cross 2 ; Y- teens 1, 2, 3. Chief Junior Marshal. Homecoming Queen. Stephen Edward Fuller Steve entered ’62. Student Council Citizenship Com- mittee 3 ; Band 1, 2, 3. Pamela Diane Gaddy Pam entered ' 62. Student Council Committees : Dance 2, 3 ; Welcoming 3 ; Publicity 3 ; Clubs : Pen Pushers 3 ; Y-teens 3. Russell Forbes Gale Russ entered ’62. Spanish Club 3 ; Wrestling 2, JV 1. Vicki Marie Gallman Vicki entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2 ; School Spirit 1, 2 ; French Club 2, 3. Senior Breakfast Committee: Patty Shar- man and Tom Kantsios, co-chairmen; Patti Sims, Bob Cunningham, Fred Rees. Charles Gregory Gantt Greg entered ’62. John Alexander Gardner Jack entered ' 62. Homeroom Officer 2, 3 ; Monogram Club 2, 3 ; Golf 1, 3, Captain 2. Oscar Andrew Gatlin Jr. Drew entered ’63. Linda Love Gattis Linda entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2, 3 ; Publicity 1, 2 ; Homeroom Officer 3 ; Choir 2, Secretary 3; Clubs: Ambassadors 1, 2, 3: French 1, 2, 3 ; GAA 1, 2. Annual Representative 1, 2, 3. Oklahoma. Susan Carter Gay Susan entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1 : Welcoming 1, 2 ; School Spirit 1 ; Mustang 2 : Clubs: French 1, 2, 3 : Red Cross 1: Y-teens 1, 2. Aynne Carol Gietzen Aynne entered ’62. ‘Spark 3; Clubs: French 1: GAA 1 , 2 . 137 The MP MUSTANG receives national recognition J. R. Gilbert D. L. Giles B. N. Gillespie L. M. Glasgow R. J. Glenn E. W. Goforth F. S. Goins J. B. Graham M. E. Grain W. G. Granger J. E. Gravatt C. L. Graven M. A. Green R. M. Gribble J. R. Griffin Jeanette Rhyne Gilbert Jeanette entered ’62. Chorus 1; Clubs: French 1, 2; Mustang Medics 1, 3 ; Limelighters 3. Carousel. Honor Society 3. Deanna Lynn Giles Dee entered ’63. Clubs : French 2 ; Pen Pushers 3. Brenda Nancy Gillespie Brenda entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Welcoming 2, 3 ; School Spirit 2, 3 ; Publicity 1 ; Band 1, 2 , 3; Majorette 1, 2, head 3; Clubs: Latin 1 ; Mustang Medics 1, 2 ; Y-teens 1, 2, Treasurer 3. Lois Munroe Glasgow Lois entered ’62. Student Council 2, Committees : School Spirit 1, 2, 3 : Welcoming 1, 2, 3 : Dance 1, 2, 3 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 3; Lettergirl 3; Clubs: Ambassadors 3 ; French 3 : Latin 1, 2 ; Mustang 3 ; Y-teens 1, 2, Vice-President 3 ; Speech 3. Wildacres Delegate. Homecoming Court. Robert Jay Glenn Bob entered ' 62. Orchestra 1, 2, 3 ; JV Wrestling 1. Ellen Waddill Goforth Ellen entered ’62. Student Council Committees : School Spirit l f 2, 3 ; Dance 2, 3 ; Welcoming 1, 2 ; Clubs : French 1, 2, 3 ; Y-teens 1, 2, 3 ; Honor Society 3. Frank Sloan Goins Frank entered ’62. JV Football 1, 2. Julia Barnett Graham Julia entered ’62. Student Council Welcoming Com- mittee 3; Clubs: FTA 2, Secretary 3; Y-teens 1, 2, 3; GAA 2, 3. Mary Ellen Grain Mary Ellen entered ’62. Student Council Dance Com- mittee 2 ; Clubs : French 2 ; FTA 2, 3 ; German 2, 3 ; Latin 2 ; Great Books 3. Library Assistant 3. You Can’t Take It With You. William Grogan Granger William entered ' 62. Student Council School Spirit Committee 2, 3; Clubs: Engineers 1, 2 , 3; French 1, 2 , 3 ; Cross Country 2 ; Wrestling 1 ; Tennis 2. John Elmore Gravatt Johnny entered ’62. Engineers Club 3. Carol Louise Graven Carol entered ’62. Student Council Committees : School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Dance 1, 2; Clubs: French 2; Latin 1, 2 ; Y-teens 1, 2 , 3 ; Honor Society 2 , 3 ; GAA 1, 2. Michael Anthony Green Mike entered ' 62. Student Council Citizenship Com- mittee 2, 3 ; Engineers Club 1, 2 , 3. Robert Marshall Gribble Bob entered ’62. Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2; Citizenship 3; School Spirit 1, 2; Clubs: Engineers 1 ; French 1 ; Football Manager 1 : Track Manager 1. James Rowland Griffin Jr. Jim entered ’62. Latin Club 1, 2 ; Football 3, JV 2. 138 C. Griffith D. J. Hall P. J. Harcharik T. A. Gummerson M. K. Hall M. C. Hardee T. H. Gunn M. O. Ham J. E. Hardman II G. L. Gunter D. E. Hamilton J. M. Harkey D. M. Gutherie D. M. Hamilton C. E. Harloe G. I. Hager N. E. Hanbury A. P. Harris, Jr. Carol Griffith Carol entered ' 64. Chorus 3 ; Spanish Club 3. Dorothy Jean Hall Jean entered ’62, Student Council Committees : Dance 3 ; Welcoming 3 ; DE Club 3. Paul John Harcharik Paul entered ’62. Student Council Dance Committee Co-chairman 3 ; Spanish Club 3 ; JV Wrestling 1. Terry Alan Gummerson Terry entered ’61. DE Club 3. Thomas Hollis Gunn Tommy entered ’62. Student Council Dance Commit- tee 1, 2 ; Homeroom Officer 3 ; JV Football 1 ; Baseball 1, 2, 3 ; Soccer 3. Annual Representative 1, 2, 3. Gay Lanier Gunter Gay entered ’62. Student Council 3, Committees : School Spirit 1, 2 ; Dance 1, 2 ; Student Opinion Chairman 3 ; Homeroom Officer 1 ; Clubs : Ambassa- dors 3 ; French 1, 2 ; Y-teens 1. 2 ; Honor Society 3 ; GAA 1, 2. Diann Marie Guthrie Diann entered ’62. Student Council Dance Committee 1, 2; Chorus 2, 3; Choir 2; Clubs: Red Cross 1, 2; Y-teens 1. Office Assistant 1. Gayle Irene Hager Gayle entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 2, 3 ; Publicity 2, 3 ; Welcoming 1 ; FHA Club 3. Mamie Kathleen Hall Kathie entered ’62. Student Council Publicity Commit- tee 2, 3 ; Homeroom Officer 2 ; ‘Spark Photo Edi- tor 2, 3 ; Clubs : French 3 ; Latin 1 ; Mustang Medics 2, 3 ; Limelighters 1, 2, 3 ; GAA 1, 2. Michael Owen Ham Mike entered ’62. David Emerson Hamilton Dave entered ’62. Clubs : Latin 1 ; Monogram 2, 3 ; Football 2, 3, JV 1 ; Wrestling 2, JV 1. David McGregor Hamilton Dave entered ’62. Clubs : Latin 1 ; Monogram 2, 3 ; Football 2, 3, JV 1 ; Wrestling 2, JV 1. Betsey Elizabeth Hanbury Betsey entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2, 3 ; Publicity 2, 3 ; Welcoming 1 ; Chorus 2, 3 ; Clubs: Latin 1; Red Cross 3; Spanish 2, 3; Y-teens 2, Project Chairman 3. Martha Cornelia Hardee Martha entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2, 3: Citizenship 3; Clubs: FHA 1. 2 : FTA 3 ; Y-teens 1, 2, 3. Outstanding Art Award 2. Gold Key for Art 1. Art Certificate of Merit 2. John Edward Hardman II Ed entered ’63. Student Council Citizenship Commit- tee 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 2; Clubs: Monogram 2, 3 ; Mustang Medics 2 ; Swimming 2 ; Track 2, 3. Janet Marie Harkey Janet entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2, 3; Publicity 1; Homeroom Officer 2; Clubs: Ambassadors 2, 3 ; FTA 3 ; Latin 1, 2 ; Red Cross 2, President 3 ; Spanish 2, 3 ; Y-teens 2, 3 ; Honor Society 3 ; GAA 1, 2, Secretary 3. Oklaho ma. Carousel. Claudette Ellis Harloe Claudette entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2, 3 ; Publicity 1, 2 ; School Spirit 1, 2 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3 ; Mustang 2, Student Life Editor 3 ; Clubs : German 3, Secretary 2 ; Mus- tang Medics 2, Vice-President 3 ; Y-teens 1, 2 ; Honor Society 3. Junior Marshal. National Merit Letter of Commendation. Carousel. Anderson Page Harris Jr. Andy entered ' 63. Student Council Dance Committee 2, 3 ; Monogram Club 3 ; Basketball 2, 3. 139 Foreign exchange students work, study, and P. L. Harris K. B. Hart I. J. Haskins J. R. Haston S. Hatcher C. F. Hathcock J. W. Hattersley C. J. Hawes L. F. Hawes W. B. Hawfield Jr. P. L. Hawkins W. B. Hawkins C. F. Hawthorne B. J. Hayes S. J. Heacock Patricia Lynn Harris Pat entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1 ; School Spirit 1 ; Publicity 2 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 2 ; Chorus 2 ; Choir 2 ; Majorette 1, 2, 3 ; Y- teens Club 1, 2. Katie Barbee Hart Katie entered ’62. Student Council 1, Committees : Dance 1, 2, 3 ; School Spirit 1, 2 ; Homeroom Of- ficer 2 ; Clubs : French 2 ; Latin 1 ; GAA 2. Iris Jeanette Haskin Janet entered ’62. ‘Spark 2. Johnny Ray Haston Johnny entered ' 62. Sandra Hatcher Sande entered ’62. Student Council Publicity Com- mittee 2 ; Homeroom Officer 2, 3 ; Majorette 2, 3 ; Clubs: Ambassadors 2, 3; Y-teens 1, Secretary 2; GAA 1. Cynthia Faye Hathcock Cindy entered ' 62. Chorus 2, 3. Joseph Wright Hattersley III Jay entered ' 64. Cecil Jennings Hawes Jr. Cecy entered ’62. Student Council Athletic Committee Co-Chairman 3 ; Homeroom Officer 2, 3 ; Clubs : Hi-Y 1, 2, 3 ; Latin 1 ; Mustang Medics 1 ; Spanish 2, 3; Basketball 2. 3, JV 1. Laura Frances Hawes Laura entered ’62. Student Council 3, Dance Commit- tee 1, 2 ; Class Treasurer 1 ; Secretary 3 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 2; Clubs: Ambassadors 2, President 3; Y-teens 1, 2; Honor Society 3; GAA 1. Junior Marshal. William Benjamine Hawfield Ben entered ’62. Student Council 1, 2, 3, Citizen- ship Committee 3 ; Class President 3 ; Clubs : Debate 1, 2, 3 ; French 2, 3 ; Key 2, 3 ; Latin 1 : Honor Society 2, 3 ; NFL 3. Junior Marshal. Boy’s State. National Merit Finalist. NHS Scholarship Semi-Fina- list. Junior Rotarian. Morehead Scholar. Bernadine. Angier B. Duke Finalist. Pamela Leigh Hawkins Pam entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2, 3 ; Publicity 1, 2 ; Co-chairman Handbook- Scrapbook Committee 3 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3 ; ‘Spark 2, Feature Editor 3 ; Clubs : French 1, 2 ; Y-teens 1, 2; Limelighters 1, 2, 3; Thespians Secre- tary-Treasurer 2, Vice-President 3. Oklahoma. Carousel. Senior Play. Honor Society 3. William Bruce Hawkins Bruce entered ’62. Student Council Citizenship Com- mittee 2, 3 ; Homeroom Officer 3 ; Band 1, 2 ; Clubs : Interact 2, Senior Director 3 ; Mustang Medics 3 ; Football 3, JV 1, 2. Catherine Ford Hawthorne Cathy entered ' 62. Chorus 1 ; Clubs : Mustang Medics 2 ; Speech 3. Red Cross 2. 140 at Myers Park Barbara Jean Hayes Babbie entered ' 64. Student Council School Spirit Committee 3. Sandra Jean Heacock Sandy entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2 : Welcoming 1, 2 ; Homeroom Officer 2 ; Band 3 ; Majorette 3 ; Clubs : Ambassadors 2, 3 ; FHA 2 ; Mustang Medics 1 ; GAA 1. Annual Representative 1, 3. Peter Heidler Peter entered ' 64. Student Council 3, Welcoming Committee 3 ; Homeroom Officer 3 ; Clubs : German 3 ; Key 3 ; Mustang 3 ; Speech 3 ; Cross Country 3 ; Tennis 3 ; Soccer 3. Anne Benthall Henderson Anne entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2 ; School Spirit 1 ; Clubs : Y-teens 1 ; GAA 1. Preparing for graduation, David Badger hands Mr. Bruce payment for invitations. Jane Pardee Henderson Jane entered ' 62. Student Council Welcoming Com- mittee 1 ; Clubs : FTA 3 ; Latin 1 ; Red Cross 3. Debithia Cecelia Hensley Debbie entered ' 62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2, 3 ; Publicity 2 ; School Spirit 1 ; Clubs : French 1 ; Red Cross 2 ; Y-teens 1, 2, 3. Edith Elizabeth Hermelink Edie entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2, 3 ; School Spirit 1, 2, 3 ; Publicity 1 ; Home- room Officer 1; Clubs: Spanish 3; Y-teens 2. Charles Royden Higgins Royden entered ' 62. Band 1, 2, 3 ; Orchestra 3 ; Span- ish Club 1, 2 ; Modern Music Masters 1, 2, 3. All- State Orchestra 3. P. Heidler A. B. Henderson D. J. High D. Hill Donna Jean High Donna entered ' 62. Student Council Committees : Dance 2, 3 ; Welcoming 3 ; Clubs : Pen Pushers 3 ; Y-teens 3 ; Chorus 1, 2, 3 : Choir 2. Danna Hill Danna entered ’62. Limelighters Club 1. George Preston Hill George entered ' 62. Rosemary Hill Rosemary entered ’62. Student Council 2, 3, Com- mittees : Foreign Exchange 1, 3, Co-chairman 2 ; Publicity 2, 3 ; Public Relations 3 ; Homeroom Of- J. P. Henderson D. C. Hensley G. P. Hill R. Hill ficer 1 : Mustang 2, Editor-in-Chief 3 ; Clubs : Am- bassadors 1, 2, 3 : French 2, 3 ; Latin 1, 2 ; Mustang Medics 2 ; Y-teens 2, 3 : Honor Society 2, 3. Na- tional Merit Finalist. K.S. Reynolds Scholarship. Angier B. Duke Finalist. Anna Elizabeth Hinson Ann entered ' 62. Student Council Committees : School Spirit 1, 3 ; Welcoming 1. Karen Ann Hite Karen entered ’62. Student Council Publicity Com- mittee 1; Choir 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 3; Clubs: De- bate 1, 2 ; French 3 ; FTA 1, 2, 3 ; Limelighters 1, 2 ; Modern Music Masters 1, 2, President 3. Okla- homa. Carousel. PTA Representative 3. Honor Soc- iety 3. E. E. Hermelink C. R. Higgins A. E. Hinson K. A. Hite 141 J. T. Hodges M. D. Hodges M. D. Hodges M. H. Hoek S. G. Hoffmeyer J. B. Hogshead P. L. Hollars J. K. Holman J. W. Holmes M. E. Holroyd M. P. Honey L. L. Hood S. D. Hope B. A. Hopkins D. Horne T. M. Horton F. E. Hostettler S. L. Hout Joseph Thacker Hodges Joe entered ' 62. Student Council 1, 2 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Monogram Club 2, 3; JV Foot- ball 1 : Wrestling 1, 2. Jolana Kay Holman Joey entered ' 62. Clubs: Mustang Medics 1, 2; Speech 3. Library Assistant 2. Barbara Ann Hopkins Barbara entered ’62. Clubs : Mustang Medics 2, 3 ; Limelighters 1 ; Carousel. Marion Dean Hodges Dean entered ’62. FHA Club 2, Treasurer 3. Mary Diana Hodges Diana entered ’62. FHA Club 2, President 3. Martina Hendrika Hoek Martina entered ’64. Student Council 3 ; Clubs : Am- bassadors 3 : Speech 3. Carousel Princess. Sandra Gail Hoffmeyer Sandra entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2, 3; Publicity 1, 2; Homeroom Officer 2, 3; Mustang 2, Girls’ Sports Editor 3; Clubs: French 1, 2, 3 ; Y-teens 1. James Baxter Hogshead Jim entered ’64. Chorus 3; Clubs: Engineers 3; Red Cross 3. Paula Lynne Hollars Paula entered ’62. Student Council Dance Committee 1, 2: Clubs: French 1, 2, 3; Red Cross 1. Jessie William Holmes Jr. Jessie entered ’62. Chorus 3. Teacher’s Assistant 3. Margaret Elizabeth Holroyd Peggy entered ’62. Student Council Foreign Exchange Committee 1 ; Clubs : Debate 1, 2 ; French 1, 2, 3 ; Honor Society 3. Mark Preston Honey Mark entered ’62. DE Club 2, President 3. Larry Lee Hood Larry entered ’63. Student Council 3 ; Homeroom Officer 3 ; Monogram Club 3 ; Baseball 2, Captain 3. Stephen Douglas Hope Steve entered ' 62. Student Council 2, 3, Committees : School Spirit 2 ; Citizenship 2, Chairman 3 ; Class Vice-President 3; Clubs: Debate 2; French 2; Key 2, 3 ; Latin 1 ; Honor Society 2, Program Chairman 3 ; Soccer 3. Junior Marshal. Junior Rotarian. Doris Snead Horne Doris entered ’62. Student Council Committees: Wel- coming 1, 2 ; Dance 2 ; School Spirit 3 ; Homeroom Officer 3 ; Orchestra 1 ; Clubs : French 2 ; Red Cross 1, 2 : Y-teens 1, 2. Oklahoma. Library As- sistant 2, Teacher’s Assistant 3. Thomas Mathews Horton Thomas entered ' 62. Latin Club 1 ; NFL 3 ; Football 3 ; Golf 1, 2, 3. Verena Elisabeth Hostettler Verena entered ' 63. Clubs: French 3; Great Books 2, 3 ; Honor Society 3. Susan Lynn Hout Susan entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1 ; Welcoming 2 ; Mustang 2, Business Manager 3 ; Clubs : French 1, 2 ; German 3. 142 Quarterback Rick Arrington named All-American Dolores Lucretia Howell Dolores entered ' 64. French Club 3. Stanley Benjamin Hubbard Jr. Stan entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Publi- city 1, 2 ; Dance 1, 2 , 3 ; Welcoming 1 ; Homeroom Officer 1; Clubs: Interact 3; Mustang 1, 2, Treas - urer 3 ; Limelighters 1, 3, Secretary-Treasurer 2 ; Thespians 1, Vice-President 2, President 3. Governor’s School. Mary Lee Huff Mary entered ’62. Student Council Committees : School Spirit 2 , 3 ; Dance 2, 3 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 2 ; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Clubs: French 2, 3; Latin 1; Y-teens 1, 2 , 3 ; GAA 2. Oklahoma. Carousel. Annie Get Your Gun. Marsha Lee Huffman Marsha entered ’62. Student Council 1, 3, Committees: School Spirit 1, 2, 3 ; Dance 1, 2 ; Homeroom Of- ficer 1, 2, 3; Millie Mustang 3; Clubs: Ambassa- dors 3 ; French 3 ; Y-teens 2, 3 ; Speech 3. James Carter Hull Jimmy entered ’62. John Michael Hulse John entered ' 62. Latin Club 1 ; JV Basketball 1. D. L. Howell S. B. Hubbard Jr. W. B. Humble E. E. Hunter J. R. Irwin N. C. James William Boyd Humble Bill entered ’62. Chorus 2 ; DE Club 2 , President 3. Edward Echerd Hunter Edward entered ’62. Student Council 3 ; Homeroom Officer 2 ; Clubs : Speech President 3 ; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3 ; NFL 3. Honor Society 3 ; Cross Country 2 ; Wres- tling 2, 3, JV 1. Junior Marshal. National Merit Semi-Finalist. Frances Westmoreland Hunter Frances entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2, 3 ; School Spirit 1, 2 ; Publicity 1. Jerry Stephen Huntley Steve entered ’62. Student Council 3 ; Homeroom Officer 2; Clubs: Engineers 1, 2, Secretary 3: Hi- Y 2, 3 : Speech 3: Wrestling 2, 3. Charles Roland Ibach Charles entered ’62. Student Council Committees : School Spirit 3 ; Citizenship 3 ; Clubs : Engineers 3 ; German 2 , 3. Mary Fisher Ingle Mary entered ’62. Student Council Committees : School Spirit 1 ; Dance 2 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3 ; Clubs : Latin 1 ; Y-Teens 2 ; GAA 2. M. L. Huff M. L. Huffman F. W. Hunter J. S. Huntley M. D. Jarvis L. T. Jayson John Robinson Irwin John entered ’61. Homeroom Officer 1, 2; Clubs: Hi-Y 1, 2 ; Latin 1 ; Swimming 1, 2. Nancy Carol James Nancy entered ’63. Mustang Medics Club 2. Michael Douglas Jarvis Mike entered ’62. DE Club 3. Lincoln Thomas Jayson Lin entered ' 62. JV Wrestling 1. Doris Faye Jerman Faye entered ’62. Student Council Citizenship Com- mittee 2, 3; Clubs: Mustang Medics 2; Spanish 2, 3 ; Great Books 3 ; Honor Society 2, 3. National Merit Semi-Finalist 3. Betty Gardner Johnston Beegie entered ' 68. Student Council Committees : Dance 2, School Spirit 2 ; Homeroom Officer 2, 3 ; Cheer- leader 3; Clubs: French 2; Mustang Medics 3. J. C. Hull J. M. Hulse C. R. Ibach M. F. Ingle D. F. Jerman B. G. Johnston 143 Randy Wade swims for United States in Canada J. Johnson E. S. Jones N. S. Jones P. J. Jones P. A. Jones N. B. Josephs T. S. Kantsios L. C. Kee E. C. Kelley M. P. Kelly R. J. Kelly R. W. Kennington A. S. Kepley L. L. Kersker J. G. Kessaris Janis Johnson Janis entered ' 62. Student Council 1, 2, 3, Commit- tees: Dance 1, 2, 3; Foreign Exchange 2, 3; Latin 1 ; Y-teens 2, 3 ; Speech 3 ; Limelighters 1 ; NFL 3 ; Honor Society 2, 3 ; GAA 1, 2. CESP to Norway 2. Junior Marshal. Library Assistant 2. Elizabeth Sheperd Jones Betsy entered ’62. Student Council Committees: Pub- licity 2, 3; Dance 1, 2; School Spirit 1; Homeroom Officer 2; Clubs: Ambassadors 1, 2, 3; French 1; Red Cross 1 ; Y-teens Secretary-Treasurer 1, 2 ; GAA 1, 2. Honor Society 3. Nancy Susan Jones Sue entered ' 62. Pen Pushers Club 2. Patricia Jo Jones Pat entered ' 62. Student Council 2, 3, Committees : Welcoming 1, 2, 3 ; School Spirit 1, 2 , 3 ; Home- room Officer 2 ; Clubs : Ambassadors 2, 3 ; Debate 1 ; French 1, 2, 3 ; Red Cross 2 ; Y-teens 1, 2, 3. Peggy Ann Jones Peggy entered ' 62. Student Council Dance Committee 3; Clubs: French 1, 2, 3; Mustang Medics 3. Nancy Blair Josephs Blair entered ' 62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2, 3 ; Welcoming 2 , 3 ; Hall of Fame Co-Chairman 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3: Clubs: French 2, 3; Y-teens 1, 2, 3 ; Limelighters 2, 3 ; Honor Society 2, 3 ; Thespians 2, 3 ; French NHS 2, 3 ; GAA 1, 2. Junior Marshal. Thomas Samuel Kantsios Tom entered ’62. Homeroom Officer 3 ; Band 1, 2, 3 ; Clubs : French 1, 2, 3 ; Hi-Y 3 ; Key 3 ; Monogram 2, 3 ; Football 2, 3, JV 1 ; Track 3. Linda Carol Kee Linda entered ' 62. Student Council Committees : Pub- licity Committee Co-Chairman 2, 3 ; Dance 1, 2, 3 ; School Spirit 1 ; Homeroom Officer 1 ; Clubs : Am- bassadors 1, 2, Vice-President 3 ; Y-teens 2, 3, Presi- dent 1 ; GAA 1, 2. Eugene Casey Kelley Gene entered ' 63. Clubs : Latin 2, 3 ; Monogram 3 ; Football 3 ; Baseball 2 , 3. Michael Patrick Kelly Mike entered ' 62. Robert Jennings Kelly Bob entered ' 63. Student Council Committees : Citi- zenship 3 ; School Spirit 3 ; Clubs : German 2 , Treasurer 3 ; Red Cross 3. Richard Waverly Kennington Richard entered ' 62. DE Club 3. Alice Schadt Kepley Alice entered ’62. Clubs : Pen Pushers 3. Linda Lee Kersker Linda entered ' 62. ‘Spark Business Manager 3 ; Clubs : Spanish 1. Talent Show 2. James George Kessaris Jimmy entered ' 62. Student Council 3, Committees: Welcoming 2; Dance 3: Homeroom Officer 1, 2; Clubs : Key 3 ; Spanish 1, 2 ; Football 3, JV 1, 2. Junior Marshal. 1 44 J Myers Park seniors excel in Mint Museum drama Jan Karen Kimball Jan entered ’62. Student Council 3, Committees : Dance 1, 2, 3 ; Welcoming 1, 3 ; School Spirit 1, 2, 3 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 2 : Millie Mustang 3 ; Y- teens Club 1, 2. Atha Linda King Atha entered ’63. Homeroom Officer 3 ; Chorus 2 ; Office Assistant 2, 3. Forres t Dunn King Forrest entered 62. Clubs : French 3 ; Track 2 ; Golf 3. Lorena Elizabeth King Renie entered 62. Clubs : French 1, 2, 3 ; Mustang Medics 2, 3. Charlotte Gene Kinnard Charlotte entered ’62. DE Club Historian 3. Katherine Jean Kiser Kathy entered ' 62. Clubs : DE 3 ; Red Cross 2. Kathleen Kister Kim entered ’62. Student Council School Spirit Com- mittee 1 ; Clubs : French 2, 3 ; Red Cross 3 ; Y-teens 2, 3. Library Assistant 3. Nicholas Gus Kleto Nick entered ’62. Clubs : French 1 ; Latin 2, 3 ; Speech Treasurer 3 ; Tennis 3. Curtis Lee Klutz Curtis entered r 62. Mary Jean Klutz Jean entered ’62. DE Club 3. Harold Lawrence Kohler Larry entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, School Spirit 3 ; Clubs : Engineers 3 ; Latin 1 ; Spanish 2, 3. John William Koller John entered ' 62. German Club 1. Invitations committee co-chairmen: Maggie Mac Wallace and Sandy Lindgren. J. K. Kimball K. Kister A. L. King N. G. Kleto F. D. King C. L. Klutz L. E. King M. J. Klutz C. G. Kinnard H. L. Kohler K. J. Kiser J. W. Koller Seniors cherish diplomas as mark of achievement C. A. Kopp T. W. Krueger A. W. Kuester S. J. Lambeth D. M. Landry C. M. Landreth E. E. Law J. D. Leak D. M. Lee Y. M. Lemaire M. S. Lenfestey V. A. Lever J. W. Lewis, Jr. S. M. Lindgren W. R. Lipscomb III Carolyn Anne Kopp Carolyn entered ’62. Clubs : French 3 ; FTA 3 ; Latin 1 : Y-teens 1, 2, 3. Office Assistant 2, 3. Thomas Walsh Krueger Jr. Tom entered ' 62. Student Council 3 ; Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 3 ; Wrestling 3, JV 1, 2 ; Baseball 3, “B " Varsity 2, JV 1. Alan Willis Kuester Alan entered ’62. Homeroom Officer 1 ; Clubs : Hi-Y Treasurer 1, 2, Secretary 3 ; Cross Country 1, 2, 3 ; JV Wrestling 1 ; Track 1. Sara Jane Lambeth Sarah entered ’62. Clubs: FHA 3; Pen Pushers 2, President 3 ; Spanish 3 ; GAA 1. Dolores Mae Landry Dee entered ’63. Chorus 2 ; Choir 2 ; Pen Pushers Club 2. Carlise Manning Landreth Carlise entered ’62. Student Council Committees: Publicity 1, 2, 3 ; Dance 1, 2, 3 ; School Spirit 1, 2; Chorus 1, 2, 3; Choir 1, 2, 3; Clubs: French 1, 2, 3 ; Interact 2, 3 ; Honor Society 2, 3 ; Modern Music Masters 1, 2, Treasurer 3. National High School Institute 3. Oklahoma. Carousel. Senior Play 3. Talent Show 2, 3. Ellen Elliot Law Ellen entered ’62. Student Council Committee : Dance 1, 2, 3 ; Handbook-Scrapbook Co-Chairman 2 ; Public Relations Co-Chairman 3 ; Homeroom Officer 2 ; Clubs: Ambassadors 1, 2, 3; French 2; Y-teens 1, 2; GAA 1, 2. John Duncan Leak John entered ’62. Student Council Committees : School Spirit 1, 2, 3 ; Dance 1, 2, 3 ; Homeroom Officer 1 ; Latin Club 1, 2 ; Tennis 1, 2, 3. David Michael Lee David entered ’62. Band 1, 2, 3 ; Orchestra 2 ; French Club 1 ; Tennis 1, 2, 3. Yvonne Marie Lemaire Yvonne entered ' 62. Clubs: French 2; Speech 3; Great Books 3. Mary Susan Lenfestey Susan entered ’62. Student Council 2, Committees : Dance 2 ; Welcoming 2 ; Foreign Exchange 2, 3 ; Homeroom Officer 3; Clubs: French 1, 2; Red Cross 2, 3 ; Y-teens 1, 2 ; Limelighters 1 : Honor Society 3. Junior Marshal. Virginia Austin Lever Virginia entered ’62. French Club 3. John Wesley Lewis Jr. John entered ' 64. Basketball 3. Sandra Margaret Lindgren Sandy entered ’62. Student Council Committees: Wel- coming 1, 2, 3; Public Relations 3; School Spirit 1 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3 : Clubs: Ambassa- dors 2, 3 : French 2 ; Latin 1 : Mustang Medics 2, 3 : Y-teens 2 ; Limelighters 1 ; Honor Society 2, 3 ; GAA 2. William Raglin Lipscomb III Bill entered ’62. Clubs : Hi-Y 2, Treasurer 3 ; Spanish 1 46 Senior Lounge becomes center of MP social life Susan Anne Lisk Susan entered ’62. Student Council Foreign Exchange Committee 2, 3; Clubs: French 2, 3; FTA 1, 3, Secretary 2 , Latin 1, 2, 3 ; Honor Society 3 ; Teacher’s Assistant 1, 2. Oklahoma. Robert Grayson Littlejohn Robert entered ’62. Student Council Citizenship Com- mittee 3 ; Mustang 2, 3 ; Choir 2 ; Clubs : German 3 ; Great Books 2, 3 ; Latin 1, 2, 3 : Honor Society 2, 3 ; Cross Country 2, 3. Oklahoma. Carousel. Talent Show 2. First Place, State Contest, Physics 2, Chemistry 1. Mary Clare Livingston Clare entered ’62. ‘Spark 3 ; French Club 2 ; GAA 1, 2. Carousel. Muriel Bishop Livingston Muriel entered ’62. ‘Spark 2, 3 ; GAA 1, 2, 3. William Alexander Livingstone Jr. Bill entered ’62. Student Council Committees : School Spirit 1, 3; Dance 1; Clubs: Latin 1, 2; Mustang Medics 1, 2 ; Soccer 1, 2. Judith Ellen Loftin Judy entered ’62. Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2; School Spirit 1; Chorus 3; Clubs: French 2: Red Cross 2 ; Speech 3. Mary Norcott London Mary Norcott entered ’62. Student Council Dance Committee 1; Clubs: French 3: Latin 1; Y-teens 2, Project Chairman 3. Alicia Lois Long Alicia entered ’62. Clubs : French 1, 2, 3 ; Mustang Medics 2, 3. Michael Thaddeus Love Mike entered ’62. Homeroom Officer 2 ; Chorus 2 ; Choir 3 ; Clubs : FTA 3 ; Mustang Medics 2 ; Spanish 1, Treasurer 2, President 3 ; Honor Society 3 ; Span- ish NHS 3. Jerry Martin Lovings Jerry entered ' 62. Spanish Club 3. Syble Olene Lowry Syble entered ’62. Band 1, 2, 3. John Hardin Marion Lucas John entered ’62. Student Council 2; Clubs: Engi- neers 3 ; French 1 ; Red Cross 1. John Billingslea Lunday John entered ’62. Student Council Citizenship Com- mittee 1, 2; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Clubs: Interact 2, Vice-President 3 ; Latin 1 : Football 2, 3, JV 1 ; Track 1. Mary Evelyn Lyons Mary entered ’63. FHA Club 2, 3. Brenda Karen McCall Karen entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2, 3 ; Publicity 1 ; School Spirit 1 ; Homeroom Officer 1; Clubs: French 1; German 2; Y-teens 1. Katherine Lee McCarty Katherine entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Publicity 1 ; Dance 2 ; Home room Officer 2 ; Mustang 2, Organizations Editor 3 ; Latin Club 1, 2, Vice- President 3. William Shields McClelland III Will entered ’64. Mustang 2, 3 ; Limelighters Club 3. Bolyn Newton McClung Jr. Bolyn entered ’62. Student Council Committees : School Spirit 2, 3 ; Dance 3 ; Citizenship 3 ; German Club 2, 3 ; jV Football 2 ; Soccer 3. Oklahoma. Carousel. Annie Get Your Gun. S. A. Lisk R. G. Littlejohn M. C. Livingston M. B. Livingston W. A. Livingstone J. E. Loftin M. N. London A. L. Long M. T. Love J. M. Lovings S. 0. Lowry J. M. Lucas J. B. Lunday M. E. Lyons B. K. McCall K. L. McCarty W. S. McClelland III B. N. McClung 147 Many seniors accepted on early decision plan G. A. McClure C. W. McConnell L. A. McGarity E. L. McGowan C. A. McGregor M. K. McIntyre J. N. McKinnon R. L. McLean R. B. McLuen B. A. McManus F. H. McNeely E. F. McFail L. E. McQuilkin M. E. MacFarland T. M. MacNeill Gregory Allen McClure Greg entered ’62. Student Council 1, 3, Athletic Committee Co-Chairman 3 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Clubs: Hi-Y 1, 2, 3; Interact 2, 3; Monogram 1, 2, Sergeant-at-Arms 3 ; Mustang 1, 2, 3 ; Football 1, 2 , Captain 3 ; Baseball 2, 3. Charles Ware McConnell Chuck entered ’62. Mustang 1, 2, 3 ; Limelighters Club 1, 2, 3 ; Thespians 1, 2, 3 ; Carousel. Berna- dine. Talent Show 3. Lillian Ann McGarity Lillian entered ' 62. Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2; Welcoming 1, 2; Publicity 2, 3; Clubs: Ambassadors 3 ; French 1, 2 ; Red Cross 1, Vice- President 2 ; Y-teens 1, 2, President 3 ; GAA 1. Office Assistant 2. Elise Louise McGowan Elsie entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2 , 3 ; School Spirit 1, 2, 3 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Clubs: Mustang 2, President 3; Spanish 3 ; Y-teens 3. Catherine Ann McGregor Cathy entered ’64. Student Council Public Relations Committee 3 ; Clubs : Ambassadors 3 ; French 3 ; Red Cross 3 ; Limelighters 3 ; Honor Society Secre- tary 3. Marie Kennedy McIntyre Marie entered ' 62. Student Council, School Spirit Committee 1, 2; Clubs: Spanish 1, 2, 3; Y-teens 1. National Merit Finalist. Jesse Neal McKinnon Neal entered ’62. Clubs: French 1, 2 ; Monogram 2, 3 ; Cross Country 3 ; Track 1, 2, 3 ; Soccer 2. Randolph Lawrence McLean Randy entered ’62. Chorus 2 , 3 ; Choir 2, 3 ; German Club 2, 3 ; Honor Society 3. Ronald Baily McLuen Ronnie entered ’63. Chorus 3. Barbara Ann McManus Bobbie entered ’63. Student Council Committees : Wel- coming 2 ; Publicity 2 , 3 ; Y-teens Club 3. Frank Hobbs McNeely Jr. Frank entered ’62. Student Council 2 ; Homeroom Officer 3 ; Clubs : French 1 ; Latin 2 ; Mustang Medics 2 ; Tennis 1, 2 , 3. Ernest Fredrick McPhail Jr. Fred entered ’62. Student Council 2, Committees Citizenship 3, Chairman 2 ; Homeroom Officer 3 Clubs: Hi-Y 1, President 2; Key l f 2, Treasurer 3 Track 1, 2, 3. Junior Marshal. Honor Society 3. Lynne Elizabeth McQuilkin Lynne entered ’63. Student Council Dance Committee 3 ; Clubs : French 3 ; Mustang Medics 2, 3 ; Red Cross 3 ; Y-teens 2, 3 ; GAA 2, 3. Marcia Edith MacFarland Marcia entered ’64. Thomas Malcom MacNeill Tommy entered ’62. Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3 ; Clubs : Hi-Y 1, 2 , 3 ; Key 1, 2, 3 ; Latin 1 ; Mono gram 2, President 3 ; Spanish 3 ; Honor Society 3 : Football 2, 3, JV 1 ; Track 1, 2 , 3. Junior Marshal Annual Representative 1, 2 , 3. 148 F. A. Madison M. J. Marus G. Magher R. L. Mauldin K. A. Mandanis J. E. Melasky P. Marchant J. W. Merrill S. E. Marney M. P. Meyer C. M. Martin P. B. Meyer Vivacious Martina reigns as Carousel Princess Florence Alma Madison Flo entered ' 63. Y-teens Club 2. Gail Magher Gail entered ’62. Student Council Committees: Wel- coming 2, 3 ; Publicity 2 ; Y-teens Club 2, 3. Teacher’s Assistant. Katherine Ann Mandanis Kay entered ' 62. Student Council Committee: Wel- coming 3 ; Dance 3 ; School Spirit 3 ; Clubs : FHA 3 ; Red Cross 3 ; Y-teens 3. Priscilla Marchant Pris entered ' 62. Student Council Publicity Committee 1 ; Clubs : DE Parliamentarian 3 ; Red Cross 2. Susan Elizabeth Marney Susan entered ’62. Student Council 3, Committees : Welcoming 1, 2, 3 : Dance 1, 2, 3 : Homeroom Of- ficer 1, 2: ‘Spark Co-Editor 3; Clubs: Limelighters 1, 2, 3 : Thespians 1, 3, President 2 ; GAA 1. Girls’ State 2. Carousel 2. Charles Michael Martin Mike entered ’62. Monogram Club 3 : Swimming 2, 3. Gift Committee co-chairmen Nancy Brad- ford and Chip Moon discuss cost of senior gift. Mary Jo Marus Mary Jo entered ’62. Student Council Dance Commit- tee 3 ; Chorus 3 ; Clubs : Latin 1 ; Mustang Medics 2, 3. Oklahoma. Randall Lee Mauldin Lee entered ' 62. Clubs: Engineers 3; Mustang 2, 3; JV Football 1 ; Swimming 1, 2, 3. Jane Ellen Melasky Jane entered ' 62. Student Council Committees: Publi- city 1, 2, 3; Dance 1, 2; Clubs: French 2, 3: Y- teens 1, 2, 3 ; GAA 2. John William Merrill John entered ' 62. Student Council Committees: Citi- zenship 3 ; School Spirit 2, 3 ; Football 3, JV 2. Margaret Pamela Meyer Peggy entered ' 62. Chorus 1: Clubs: French 1, 2, 3; German 2, 3 ; Red Cross 1, 2. Pauline Berry Meyer Polly entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2; School Spirit 1, 2; Welcoming 3: Clubs: French 2, 3 ; Latin 1, 2, 3 : Red Cross 2 : Y-teens 2, 3. 149 State art awards earned by Myers Park seniors K. A. Michael M. F. Milam B. A. Miller J. A. Miller Jr. P. H. Miller M. A. Minton F. B. Mitchell S. M. Mizell H. V. Moon L. A. Moore S. C. Moore E. A. Morton J. A. Muilenburg T. E. Mulwee B. E. Murphy Kemp Arnold Michael Kemp entered ' 62. Clubs : Monogram 2, 3 ; Spanish 3; Cross Country 2; Tennis 1, 2, 3. Margaret Francine Milam Francine entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Publicity 1; Welcoming- 2, 3; Dance 1: Clubs: Span- ish 1, 2, 3 ; Limelighters 1 ; Honor Society 2, 3 ; Spanish NHS. Barbara Ann Miller Barbara entered ’64. Student Council Dance Committee John Alton Miller Jr. John entered ’62. Clubs: Red Cross 1; Spanish 1, 2, 3 : Speech 3 : Basketball 2, 3 : JV 1 : Track 1. 2, 3. Paul Harold Miller Harold entered ’62. Football 3, JV 1, 2. Marilynn Ann Minton Marilynn entered ’62. Student Council School Spirit Committee 1, 2; Homeroom Officer 1, 2; Clubs: French 3 ; FHA 3. Betty Crocker Award 3. Frances Bolling Mitchell Frances entered ’62. Student Counc il Committees : Dance 1 ; Publicity 1 ; Chorus 1 ; Clubs : Red Cross 2 ; Spanish 1 : Honor Society 3. Sara Margaret Mizell Margaret entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2 ; School Spirit 1 ; Publicity 1 ; Homeroom Officer 1 ; Clubs : Red Cross 2 ; Spanish 2. Library Assistant 3. Harold Vernon Moon Jr. Harold entered ’62. Student Council 2, Committees : Dance 1, 2 ; Publicity 1, 2 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 3 ; Clubs : Key 2, 3 ; Latin 1, 2 ; Monogram 2, 3 ; Mus- tang 2, 3 ; Football 3, JV 1 ; Basketball 1 ; Tennis 1, 2, 3. LaRue Allison Moore Allison entered ’62. Chorus 1, 2 ; Choir 1, 2, 3 ; Clubs: German 2, Vice-President 3; Limelighters 1, 2, 3 ; Speech 3 ; Thespians 1, 2, 3 ; Modern Music Masters 2, 3. Carousel. Honor Society 3. Susan Corinne Moore Susan entered ’62. Student Council Publicity Com- mittee 2 ; Clubs : French 3 : Red Cross 3 ; Y-teens 1, 2, 3. Eleanor Ann Morton Ann entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1; Welcoming 1, 2; Clubs: Mustang Medics 2, 3; Red Cross 1, 2, Vice-President 3 ; Y-teens 1, 2. Library Assistant 1, 2. Jo Arrington Muilenburg Jodie entered ’62. Student Council 3, Committees: Dance 1, 2, Co-chairman 3 ; School Spirit 1 ; Publi- city 1, 3 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3 ; Chorus 3 ; Clubs : French 2 ; Y-teens 1, 2. Thomas Evans Mulwee Tommy entered ’62. JV Basketball 1. Barbara Elizabeth Murphy Barbara entered ’62. 150 C. A. Murray J. E. Murrell P. J. Nance R. D. Neal J. T. Nelson M. A. Nelson M. A. Newlin V. E. Newman T. A. Nodell L. E. Nordman R. A. O’Daniell W. L. Oppold B. S. Ott K. A. Overcash E. G. Overman J. M. Owen F. N. Owens Jr. R. W. Page Carol Ann Murray Carol Ann entered ’62. Juliet Elizabeth Murrell Betsy entered ' 62. Student Council 2, Secretary 3, Committees: Dance 1, 2; Welcoming Co-Chairman 2; School Spirit 1, 2 ; Class Vice-President 1, 2 ; Home- room Officer 1 : JV Cheerleader 1 ; Clubs ; Ambas- sadors 1, 2, 3 ; Mustang 1, 2, 3 ; Y-teens 1, 2 ; GAA 1. CESP to Argentina 2. Patricia Jane Nance Patsy entered ’62. Student Council Publicity Com- mittee 1, 2, 3 ; Clubs : French 3 ; Mustang Medics 3 ; Limelighters 1, 2. Rutherford Douglas Neal Jr. Doug entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 2, 3 ; School Spirit 1, 2, 3 ; Citizenship 3 ; Home- room Officer 1, 3; Clubs: French 3; Hi-Y 3; Latin 1 ; Mustang Medics 3 ; Track 3. John Thomas Nelson ! Tom entered ’61. Student Council Committees: House and Grounds 1, 2 ; Welcoming 1, 2 ; Dance 1 ; Latin j Club 1 ; Swimming 1 ; Soccer 3. Mary Agnes Nelson Aggie entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 2 ; Publicity 1 ; Homeroom Officer 1 ; Spark Business Manager 3 ; Clubs : French 2 , 3 ; FTA 2, 3 ; Latin 1, 2 ; Y-teens 2 , 3 ; GAA 1, 2 , 3. Marcia Ann Newlin Marcia entered ' 62. Chorus 1, 2, 3 ; Choir 1, 2, Librarian 3 ; Clubs : Latin 1 ; Mustang Medics 2 ; Modern Music Masters 3. Oklahoma. Carousel. Virginia Elizabeth Newman Betsy entered ’63. Clubs : Mustang Medics 2, 3 ; Spanish 3; Great Books 2 , 3; Honor Society 3. Thedore Adelberte Nodell, Jr. Ted entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2, 3; Citizenship 3; Clubs: Latin 1, 2; Speech 3 ; Track 1, 2, 3. Linda Evangeline Nordman Linda entered ’62. Student Council Dance Committee 3 ; Chorus 3 ; Orchestra 1. Pen Pushers Club 3. Ronald Albert O’Daniell Ronnie entered ’62. Student Council Citizenship Com- mittee 3; Clubs: French 3; JV Wrestling 1. William Lindsey Oppold Lin en tered ’62. Student Council Dance Committee ; Clubs: French 3; Mustang Medics 3: JV Wrestling 1. Honor Society 3. Brenda Sue Ott Brenda entered ’64. Katherine Ann Overcash Kathy entered ' 62. Homeroom Officer 1, 2 ; French Club 1. Edward Gerard Overman Jr. Roddy entered ’64. Janet Marie Owen Janet entered ’62. Clubs: German 2, 3; Pen Pushers 2 , 3. Frank Neely Owens Frank entered ’62. Chorus 1, 2, 3. Richard Wayne Page Ricky entered ’62. Latin Club 1, 2 ; Cross Coun- try 3 ; Tennis 2, 3. 151 Senior Mustangs chosen for All-State Orchestra G. N. Pappas C. S. Parker J. S. Parker P. A. Parker R. A. Paton A. K. Pearce R. E. Pearcy II T. C. Pesacreta C. A. Peterson V. L. Pettit L. M. Phifer E. Polk R. M. Porter V. H. Poston T. B. Powers George Nicholas Pappas George entered ’62. Carol Sue Parker Carol entered ’62. Homeroom Officer 1 ; Clubs : Mustang Medics 2, 3 ; Y-teens 1, 2. Georganne Stewart Parker Jan entered ’62. Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3 ; School Spirit 1, 2. Patricia Ann Parker Patsy entered ’62. Student Council Citizenship Com- mittee 1 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3 ; Choir 3 ; Band 1, 2, 3 ; Clubs : Debate 1, Secretary-Treasurer 2 ; Red Cross 3 ; Spanish 1, 2, 3 ; Modern Music Masters Historian 2, Secretary 3. Richard Alan Paton Dick entered ’62. Student Council Dance Committee 2, 3 ; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3 ; Wrestling 1, 2. Anne Keith Pearce Anne entered ’62. Student Council Dance Committee 1; Clubs: French 1, 2, 3; Spanish 2, 3; Y-teens 2. Ralph Emerson Pearcy II Ralph entered ’62. Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3 ; Span- ish Club 1, 2, Treasurer 3 ; Spanish NHS 3 ; Foot- ball 1 ; Cross Country 3 ; Track 2, 3. Thomas Carl Pesacreta Tom entered ’64. Clubs : Debate 3 ; Speech 3 ; Track 3. Carolyn Ann Peterson Carolyn entered ’62. Student Council Dance Com- mittee 1 ; Pen Pushers Club 3. Vickie Lynn Pettit Vickie entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Pub- licity 1 ; School Spirit 1, 2 ; Welcoming 3 ; French Club 1. Lynn Marie Phifer Lynn entered ’62. Student Council Committees : School Spirit 1, 2, 3 ; Dance 1, 2, 3 ; Homeroom Of- ficer 1, 2 ; Clubs ; French 1, 2, 3 ; Red Cross 3 ; Y-teens 1, 2. Ellen Polk Ellen entered ' 62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2, 3; School Spirit 1, 3; Public Relations 3; Homeroom Officer 2 ; ‘Spark 1, 2; Clubs : Spanish 3 ; Y-teens 2, 3 ; Limelighters 3 ; GAA 1. Richard MacRae Porter Ricky entered ’62. Engineers Club 3. Virginia Horsley Poston Virginia entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2, 3 ; School Spirit 1, 2, 3 ; Mustang Medics Club 2, 3. Thomas Blackley Powers Tom entered ’62. Band 1, 2, 3 ; Orchestra 1, 2, 3 ; Spanish Club 1 ; Modern Music Masters 2 ; Basket- ball Manager 2 ; Football Trainer 3 ; Basketball Trainer 3. 152 participation Sylvia Dean Pratt Sylvia entered ' 62. Homeroom Officer 1 ; Clubs : French 1, 2, 3 ; FTA 2, 3 : Y-teens 1 : Honor So- ciety 3. John Preston John entered ' 62. Frances Sisson Purnell Frances entered ’62. Student Council Dance Commit- tee 1, 2, 3 : Homeroom Officer 1 ; Clubs : Debate 1, 2 ; French 3 ; Limelighters 1, 2, Vice-President 3 ; Thespians 2. 3. Taking advantage of their senior privileges, Tommy Gunn, Elsie McGowan, Chuck Edwards, Sunny Beam, and Steve Hope go off campus for lunch during exams. Sandra Jean Queen Sandy entered ’62. DE Club 2, 3. Lindsay O’Neal Ray Lindsay entered ' 62. Student Council Committees : Publicity 1 ; Dance 2 ; Orchestra 1, 2, 3 ; Clubs : Latin 1 ; Spanish 3 ; Honor Society 3. Billy Byron Renfro Jr. Byron entered ' 62. Band 1, 2 ; Latin Club 1, 2 ; JV Football 2 ; Baseball 2. Michael Lee Rash Mike entered ’62. School Spirit Committee 2 ; DE Edward Clark Reed Club 3: JV Basketball 1. Eddie entered ' 62. Band 1, 2, 3. Eleanor Jane Repetto Eleanor entered ' 62. Student Council Committees: Publicity 1 ; Welcoming 1, 2 , 3 ; Dance 1, 2, 3 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 2; Clubs: Mustang Medics 2 , 3 ; Red Cross 3 ; Spanish 1, 2 , Vice President 3 ; Y- teens 1, 2 , 3 ; Speech 3; Honor Society 3; Oklahoma; Carousel. Mary Elizabeth Ratchford Mary entered ' 62. Dance Committee 1 ; Pen Pushers Club 3 ; Annual Representative 1, 2. S. D. Pratt J. N. Preston II L. O. Ray E. C. Reed Frederic Warren Rees Jr. Fred entered ' 62. Homeroom Officer 3 ; Band 1, 2, President 3 ; Clubs : Engineers 1 ; Hi-Y 2, 3 ; Mono- gram 2 , 3 ; Golf 1, 2, 3 ; Soccer 3. F. S. Purnell S. J. Queen F. W. Rees B. B. Renfro Jill Jessica ReVille Jill entered ’62. Student Council Dance Committee 1, 2, 3; Clubs: French 2, 3; FTA 2; Latin 1 ; Y-teens 1, 2, 3. M. L. Rash M. E. Ratchford E. J. Repetto J. J. ReVille 153 G. G. Richardson M. V. Robbins P. E. Rouzer C. B. Ridenhour C. E. Robinson E. C. Rowe T. A. Ritch G. E. Rogers R. K. Rumburg C. C. Rixon M. R. Rogers F. A. Russell C. A. Roberts N. L. Rosol S. M. Ryan C. A. Robbins J. R. Roth S. E. Sanders George Granberry Richardson George entered ’62. Student Council Committees : School Spirit 3 ; Citizenship 3 ; Soccer 2, 3. Calvin Brown Ridenhour Calvin entered ’62. Student Council 3, Committees : School Spirit 1, 2 ; Publicity 1 ; Dance 1 ; Home- room Officer 2 ; Mustang Sports Editor 3 ; Clubs : Hi-Y 1, 2, 3 ; Key 1,2, 3 ; Latin 1, President 2 ; Monogram 2, 3 ; Mustang 1, 3, Treasurer 2 ; Speech 3 ; Honor Society 2, 3 ; Football 2, 3, JV 1 ; Baseball 1, 2, 3. Junior Marshal. Wildacres Delegate. Junior Rotarian. Teddy Andrew Ritch Teddy entered ' 62. Cathleen Craig Rixon Cathy entered ' 63. Student Council Dance Committee 2 ; Chorus 2, 3. Carol Ann Roberts Carol entered ' 62. Student Council 3 ; Chorus 2, 3 ; Y-teens 3 ; GAA 1, 2, Vice President 3. Cynthia Anne Robbins Cindy entered ' 62. Clubs : DE 3 ; FHA 1, Vice Pres- ident 2. Marian Virginia Robbins Marian entered ' 62. Chorus 1, 2; Choir 2; Clubs: DE 3 ; Red Cross 1, 2. Claire Elizabeth Robinson Claire entered ' 62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2, 3 ; Publicity 1 ; French Club 1, 2, 3 ; Honor Society 3 ; GAA 1, 2. Gail Elizabeth Rogers Gail entered ' 62. Student Council Committees : School Spirit 2 ; Public Relations 2 ; Homeroom Officers 2, 3 ; French Club 1, 2, 3 ; French NHS 2, 3. National Merit Finalist 3. Honor Society 3. Michael Ray Rogers Mike entered ' 62. Nancy Lynne Rosol Nancy entered ' 62. Student Council Committees : Dance 2, 3 ; School Spirit 1, 2, 3 ; French Club 1, 2, 3 ; Honor Society 3. John Richard Roth Dick entered ’62. Spanish Club 3 ; JV Football 1 ; Cross Country 3 ; Track 2, 3. Patricia Emily Rouzer Patsy entered ’62. Student Council 1, 3, Committees : School Spirit 1, 2 ; Dance 2 ; Homeroom Officer 2, 3 ; Cheerleader 2, Head 3, JV 1 ; Clubs : Ambas- sadors 3 ; Mustang 1, 2, 3 : GAA 1, 2. Edith Carolyn Rowe Carolyn entered ’62. Rebecca Karnes Rumburg Becky entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2 ; Welcoming 1, 2, 3 ; School Spirit 1, 2, 3 ; Homeroom Officer 3 ; Mustang 2, Underclass Editor 3; Clubs: French 1, 2, 3: Y-teens 1, 2, 3. Annual Representative 3. Floyd Albert Russell III Rusty entered ' 62. Clubs : Monogram 2, 3 ; Spanish 3 ; Cross Country 2, 3 ; Wrestling 1, 2, Captain 3. Sheila Maree Ryan Sheila entered ' 62. Clubs : FHA 3 ; Mustang Medics 3 ; Pen Pushers 3. Sandy Edward Sanders Sandy entered ’62. Student Council Committees : School Spirit 2, 3 ; Dance 1 ; Citizenship 3 ; Latin Club 1, 2, 3. 154 National Forensic League foreseen at Myers Park Chase Boone Saunders Chase entered ’62. Student Council Publicity Com- mittee 2, 3 ; Homeroom Officer 3 ; Clubs : Debate 1 ; German Vice-President 2, President 3 ; Cross Country 3 ; Track 3. William Hall Scarborough Bill entered ’62. Football 3. Roger Embler Schager Roger entered ' 63. Sherrie Beth Schreiber Sherrie entered ’62. ’Spark 3 ; Orchestra 1, 2, 3 ; French Club 1, 2, 3. William Emery Schworm Bill entered ’62. Student Council 3 ; Homeroom Of- ficer 1, 2 ; Band 1, 2,3; Orchestra 2 ; Hi-Y Club 2, 3 ; Basketball 2, 3, JV 1. Stephen Gregory Scott Greg entered ’62. C. B. Saunders W. H. Scarborough S. L. Seanor L. L. Sears J. G. Shaw S. E. Shaw Sara Louise Seanor Sally entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Publi- city 1; Foreign Exchange 3; Citizenship 3: Clubs: Latin 1,2, 3 ; Red Cross 3 ; Spanish 2, 3 ; Y-teens 3 ; Speech Secretary 3 ; Honor Society 2, 3. Linda Louise Sears Linda entered ' 62. Clubs: FHA 3; Red Cross 2, 3; Y-teens 3. Melvin Paul Segal Melvin entered ’62. JV Football 2. Peggy Elaine Senn Elaine entered ’62. Jonathan Maynard Shanks Jackie entered ’62. Chorus 2, 3 ; Choir 3. R. E. Schager S. B. Schreiber M. P. Segal P. E. Senn S. R. Shearon J. Sherrill Patricia Ann Sharman Patty entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2, 3: School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Publicity 1, 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 2 ; Speech Club 3. Oklahoma. Talent Show 2, 3. Jane Galloway Shaw Jane entered ’62. Pen Pushers Club 2, Vice-President 3. Susan Elizabeth Shaw Susan entered ' 62. Pen Pushers Club 3. Sandra Ruth Shearon Sandra entered ’62. Student Council Public Relations Committee 3 ; Y-teens Club 3. Teacher’s Assistant 2. Library Assistant 1. Carousel. Jacqueline Sherrill Jackie entered ’62. Pen Pushers Club 3. Office Assis- tant 3. Michael Eugene Shinn Mike entered ’62. W. E. Schworm S. G. Scott J. M. Shanks P. A. Sharman M. E. Shinn 155 Record number of finalists in state as sixteen P. L. Shore III L. Short C. I. Shubkin S. C. Shumake P. E. Sibley P. A. Sims R. W. Sinclair D. L. Sitton P. A. Slipher D. D. Small C. V. Smith D. H. Smith, Jr. G. R. Smith J. F. Smith J. C. Smith Philip Linus Shore, III Philip entered ’62. Choir 2, 3 ; Clubs : German, Treasurer 2 ; Latin 1, 2 ; Honor Society 3 ; Modern Music Masters 2. Carousel. Bernadine. Talent Show 2, 3. Lynn Sharon Short Lynn entered ’63. Chorus 3 ; Y-teens Club 3. Carol Iris Shubkin Carol entered ' 64. DE Club Secretary 3. Sylvia Christiane Shumake Sylvia entered ’63. Student Council Foreign Ex- change Committee 3 ; Pen Pushers Club 3. Pamela Elizabeth Sibley Pam entered ’62. Chorus 3 ; Choir 2, Treasurer 3 ; Band 1, 2, 3 ; Y-teens Club 1 ; Modern Music Masters 2, 3. Oklahoma. Carousel. Patricia Anne Sims Patti entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Pub- licity 1, 2 ; School Spirit 1 ; Dance 1, 2 ; ’Spark 3 ; Clubs : French 2, 3 ; Y-teens 1, 2, 3. Randolph Wade Sinclair Randy entered ’62. Domicia Louise Sitton Dollie entered 62. Chorus 1 ; FTA Club 3. Patricia Anne Slipher Pat entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1 : Publicity 2, 3 ; Mustang Medics Club 2, 3 ; Of- fice Assistant 3. Deborah Dunlap Small Deborah entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2, 3 ; School Spirit 1, 2, 3 ; Y-teens Club 1, 2, Chaplain 3. Claud Vandiver Smith Van entered ’62. Student Council 1, 3, Treasurer 2 ; Class President 1, Homeroom Officer 3; Clubs: Key 1, 2, President 3 ; Latin 1, 2; Mustang 1, 2, 3; Football 3, JV 1 ; JV Basketball 1. Junior Marshal. Junior Rotarian. Honor Society 3. Durham Holt Smith Jr. Durham entered ’62. Monogram Club 2, Vice-Pres- ident 3 ; Cross Country 2, Captain 3 ; Track 1, 2, 3. George Robinson Smith Jr. Robbie entered ’63. Spanish Club 2, 3 ; Soccer 2, 3. Jan Foster Smith Jan entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1 ; Publicity 1, 2 ; Y-teens Club 1. John Carroll Smith Johnny entered ' 63. 156 seniors represent MP in National Merit Program John Evans Smith Patsy Suzanne Sopher John entered ’62. Clubs: Engineers 1, 3; Spanish 3. Patsy entered ' 62. Kenneth Henry Smith Kenny entered ’62. DE Club Treasurer 3. Leslie Ann Smith Leslie entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1 ; Welcoming 2 ; Homeroom Officer 3 ; Clubs : Am- bassadors 2. 3 ; Mustang Medics 2 ; Red Cross 2 ; Spanish 2 ; Y-teens 1, President 2 ; GAA 1, 2. Office Assistant 1. Ronald Vance Sorrells Ronnie entered ’62. Clubs : Mustang Medics 1 ; Red Cross 1. Mary Lynne Sossomon Lynne entered ’62. Linda Joye Snapp Linda entered ’62. Orchestra 1, 2, 3 ; Clubs : Mustang Medics 1 ; Red Cross 2 ; Y-teens 3. Annual Repre- sentative 2, 3. Oklahoma. Carousel. George Henry Soule III George entered ' 62. Monogram Club 2, 3 ; Football 2, 3 ; JV 1 ; Track 1, 2, 3. Elizabeth Dunklin Soldati Libby entered ’62. Student Council Dance Committee 1 ; Clubs : French 3 ; FTA 2, Vice-President 3 ; Honor Society 2, 3 ; French NHS 2, 3 ; GAA 1, 2, 3. Herbert Henry Sparks Jr. Herbie entered ’62. Student Council Dance Committee 3; Clubs: Engineers 3; Latin 1. Susan Soil Susan entered ' 63. Clubs: Red Cross 3; Speech 3. Sandra Anne Sparks Sandy entered ' 62. Clubs : FHA 2, Vice-President 3 : FTA 3. Senior Vicki Crosland helps decorate the cafeteria for the Valentine’s Day Dance. J. E. Smith P. S. Sopher K. H. Smith R. V. Sorrells L. A. Smith M. L. Sossoman L. J. Snapp G. H. Soule E. D. Soldati H. H. Sparks Jr. S. Soli S. A. Sparks Myers Park’s Foreign Exchange Students, Betsy A. M. Speir R. W. Speir D. B. Spencer Alan McBain Speir Alan entered ’62. Student Council 1, 2 , 3 ; Commit- tees : School Spirit 2 , 3 ; Dance 3 ; House and Grounds Co-Chairman 2 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 2; Clubs: Key 2, 3 ; Latin 1 ; Monogram 2, 3 ; Mustang 2, 3 ; Swimming 1, 2 , 3. Wildacres Delegate. Robert Wilkinson Speir Bobby entered ’62. Homeroom Officer 2, 3 ; Mono- gram Club; Football 2, JV 1. David Baker Spencer Dave entered ’62. Monogram Club 2, 3 ; Football " B” Varsity 3 ; Wrestling 2, Co-Captain 3, JV 1. Don Sprinkle Don entered ’63. Student Council School Spirit Com- mittee 2 ; Engineers Club 2 ; Cross Country 3 ; Soccer 2 . D. Sprinkle Donald Claude Sprouse D. C. Sprouse Don entered ’64. M. F. Spurrier Mary Frances Spurrier Mary entered ' 62. Student Council Committees : Publi- city 1, 2 ; Welcoming 2 ; Dance 3 ; Homeroom Of- ficer 2 ; Chorus 3 ; Choir 3 ; Clubs : French 3 ; Latin 1, 2 ; Red Cross 1 ; Y-teens 1, 2, 3. Annual Representative 1, 2, 3. Eleanor Gray Squires Eleanor entered ' 62. Student Council 1, Committees: Dance 1, 2 ; School Spirit 1 , 2 , 3 ; Homeroom Officer 1; JV Cheerleader 1; Clubs: French 1, 2; Mustang 1, 2 , 3 ; Y-teens 1, 2. E. G. Squires M. L. Stamey Mary Lee Stamey M. E. Stanton Mary entered ’62. Chorus 3 ; DE Club 3. Minot Earl Stanton III Minot entered ' 63. Band 2, 3 ; Mustang Medics Club 2 ; Modern Music Masters 3. Luie Jackson Starnes Jr. Luie entered ' 62. Band 1 , 2 , 3 ; Clubs : Hi-Y 3 ; Monogram 2 , 3 ; Cross Country 2 , 3 ; Track 1, 2, 3. L. J. Starnes L. G. Stayer Laurene Gail Stayer Laur entered ' 62. Clubs : FTA 2 , Treasurer 3 ; Latin 1, 2, 3 ; Spanish 2, 3 ; Y-teens 1. Office Assistant 2 , 3. Honor Society 3. S. Stearns Sara Elizabeth Stearns Sara entered ' 63. Clubs : French 3 ; FTA 3 ; Speech 3 ; GAA 2, Sports leader 3. Martha Neil Steele Martha entered ' 62. Clubs: DE 3; Red Cross 1. Li- brary Assistant 1, 2. M. N. Steele M. A. Steele E. M. Steiger Mary Alice Steele Mary Alice entered ’62. Clubs : Ambassadors 2, 3 ; FTA 1, 3, President 2 ; Spanish 1 ; Speech 3 ; NFL 3 ; Honor Society 2, 3 ; GAA 1, Secretary 2, Pres- ident 3. Edith Mary Steiger Edie entered ’62. Student Council 2, Committees : Publicity 1, 2 , 3 ; Dance 2 , 3 ; Homeroom Officer 3 ; Clubs : German 2 , Secretary 3 ; Latin 1 ; Y-teens 3, Treasurer 2 ; Limelighters 1, 2, 3; GAA 2, 3. 158 Jams Johnson, Joey Aiken, visit abroad Murrell Nancy Lorene Stephens Nancy entered ’62. Student Council Dance Commit- tee 1 ; Clubs: French 2, 3; Latin 1; Y-teens 1, 2; Honor Society 3. Annual Representative 3. Glenn Lorin Stevens Glenn entered ' 62. Red Cross Club 1. Jane Eleanor Steven Jane entered ' 62. Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2 ; School Spirit 1, 2. Jenel Lesly Stewart Jenel entered ’62. Student Council Committees: Dance 1 : School Spirit 1 ; Y-teens Club 1. Sydney Samuel Stickley Jr. Sydney entered ’62. German Club 2 ; Track 3. Peter Morrison Stiles Peter entered ’63. John Cheston Stout Jack entered ’62. Student Council Committees : School Spirit 3; Citizenship 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 2; Clubs : Engineers 2 ; French 3 ; Latin 1 ; Tennis 2, 3 ; Soccer 3. James Willard Stratton Jimmy entered ' 62. Student Council Dance Committee 2, 3 ; Homeroom Officer 3 ; Clubs : Debate 3 : Engi- neers 2, 3 ; French 3 ; Latin 1, 2 ; Honor Society 2, Treasurer 3 ; JV Wrestling 1, 2. National Merit Finalist. Judith Lee Strickland Judy entered ’62. Student Council Dance Committee 2, 3 ; Orchestra 1, 2, 3 ; Clubs : Mustang Medics 1, 2, 3 ; Red Cross 2 : Spanish 3. Emily Ann Strohecker Emily entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1 2, 3; School Spirit 1, 2, 3: Publicity 1, 2; Homeroom Officer 2, 3 ; Clubs : French 1, 2 ; Y- teens 1, 2. Robert Malcolm Stuckey Bob entered ’62. Student Council 1 ; Homeroom Of- ficer 1 , 2; Clubs: Engineers 1 , Treasurer 2, Presi- dent 3 ; French 1 ; Speech 3 ; Golf 1, 2. 3. Patricia Ellis Surles Patsy entered ’62. Student Council Dance Committee 2; Clubs: French 1, 2; FTA 1; GAA 1. Office Assistant 2, 3. Robert Howard Sutton Bob entered ’62. Maria Luiza Sidrim Targino Lulu entered ' 64. Student Council 3 ; Clubs : Ambas- sadors 3 ; Speech 3. Stephen Douglas Taylor Steve entered ’62. Sarah Louise Teuteberg Sally entered ’63. Student Council Committees : Dance 2, 3; Welcoming 3; Clubs: French 3; Y-teens 3. James Gaddy Therrell Jr. James entered ’62. Homeroom Officer 1; Clubs: Monogram 2. 3; Speech 3; Football 3, JV 1, 2 : Wrestling 2, 3. Austin Cole Thies Jr. Cole entered ’62. Homeroom Officer 3 ; Clubs : French 1, 2, Treasurer 3 ; Interact 3 : Mustang Medics 2 : Honor Society President 3. N. L. Stephens J. C. Stout R. H. Sutton G. L. Stevens J. W. Stratton M. L. S. Targino J. E. Steven J. L. Strickland S. D. Taylor J. L. Stewart E. A. Strohecker S. L. Teuteberg S. S. Stickley R. M. Stuckey J. G. Therrell Jr. P. M. Stiles P. E. Surles A. C. Thies 15 ? Seniors enjoy many privileges throughout year A. C. Thompson D. B. Thompson E. F. Timberlake R. G. Tinsley J. R. Todd P. A. Townsley M. K. Transou M. M. Transou D. Travis A. E. Trexler A. C. Trice N. A. Trotter L. F. Tucker R. B. Turner W. C. Twitty, Jr. Alice Carlisle Thompson Alice entered r 62. Dale Brevard Thompson Dale entered ’62. Library Assistant 3. Edgar Franklin Timberlake Edgar entered ' 62. Student Council 1 ; Chorus 3 ; Choir 3 ; Interact Club 2, President 3 ; Football 3, JV 2; Track 1, 2, 3. Richard Garner Tinsley Richard entered ’62. Homeroom Officer 1 ; Spanish Club 3; Football 2, 3, JV 1; Golf 1, 2, 3. John Richard Todd Dick entered ’62. Engineers Club 3. National Merit Letter of Commendation. Peter Alan Townsley Peter entered ’62. Student Council School Spirit Committee 1, 2 ; Clubs : Hi-Y 3 ; Latin 1 ; Monogram 2 , 3 ; Spanish 2, 3 ; Football 3 ; Golf 1, 2, 3 ; Soccer 2 , Captain 3. Mary Kathryn Transou Kathy entered ’62. Homeroom Officer 1 ; Clubs : FHA 3 ; Pen Pushers 3 ; Red Cross 3 ; Spanish 3. Annual Representative 1, 2. 3. Molly Marie Transou Molly entered ’62. Student Council Committees: Pub- licity 1, 2, 3; Dance 1, 2: Clubs: French 3: Mus- tang Medics 3 ; Y-teens 1, 2, 3 ; Limelighters 1, 2, 3. Diana Travis Diana entered ’62. Student Council Citizenship Com- mittee 3 ; Band 1, 2, 3 ; Orchestra 1, 2 ; Clubs : French 3 : Latin 1 ; Red Cross 1 : Honor Society 2, 3 ; Modern Music Masters 1, 2, 3 ; GAA 1, 2, 3. Alice Elizabeth Trexler Alice entered ’62. Homeroom Officer 2 ; Clubs : French 3 ; Latin 1, 2 ; GAA 1. 2, 3. Oklahoma. Carousel. Governor’s School 1. Honor Society 3. Ann Cameron Trice Ann entered ’62. Student Council Committees : School Spirit 1 ; Publicity 2 ; Clubs : French 2, 3 ; Y-teens 2 . Nancy Ann Trotter Nancy entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 2: School Spirit 1, 2; Clubs: French 2: Red Cross 1 . Lewis Franklin Tucker Lewis entered ’62. Speech Club 3. Ralph Breamon Turner III Ralph entered ’62. William Curtis Twitty Jr. Bill entered ’62. Engineers Club 1, 2 ; Football 3, JV 2 ; JV Wrestling 1 : Golf 2, 3. 160 J. C. Uhl N. C. Verch J. R. Vance D. C. Verner W. W. VanPelt R. Wade D. C. Vehue J. L. Wakefield G. C. Venable M. J. Walker M. J. Venning E. S. Wallace New buildings, more teachers as MP grows in ’65 James Christopher Uhl Jimmy entered ’62. Homeroom Officer 3; Clubs: Engineers 3 ; Hi-Y 3 ; Monogram 2, 3 ; Spanish 2, 3 ; Speech 3 ; JV Football 1 ; Cross Country 2, 3 ; Wrestling 2, 3, JV 1. Janis Ruth Vance Janis entered ' 62. DE Club 3. William Wells VanPelt Jr. Wells entered ’62. Homeroom Officer 3 ; Engineers Club 3; Cross Country 2; Wrestling 1: Track 1; Soccer 2, 3. Della Carol Vehue Carol entered ’62. Student Council Dance Commit- tee 2 ; Chorus 2. 3 ; Choir 2, 3 ; Mustang Medics Club 1. Georgia Carol Venable Carol entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 3 : School Spirit 1 ; Band 1 ; Orchestra 1, 2, 3 ; Spanish Club 1 ; Speech 3. Margery Jane Venning Margie entered ’62. School Spirit Committee 1 ; Clubs : French 2, 3 ; Mustang Medics 2 , 3 ; Y-teens 1, 2, 3 ; Honor Society 2, 3 ; National Merit Letter of Commendation. Many seniors take advantage of the Sen- ior Tree before and after school and at lunch. Nancy Carol Verch Nancy entered ' 62. Student Council 3, Committees: Citizenship 1 ; Welcoming 1 ; School Spirit 1 ; Home- room Officer 1, 2 ; Clubs : Ambassadors 2, 3 ; French 1, 2 , 3 ; Y-teens 1, 2 , 3 3 Limelighters 1, 2 ; GAA 1, 2. David Carl Verner David entered ' 62. Student Council 2, 3, Citizenship Committee 2, 3 ; Homeroom Officer 1 ; Choir 2, 3 ; Clubs : German 3, President 2 ; Key 2 , 3 ; Honor Society 2, President 3. Junior Marshal. Randall Wade Randy entered ’63. Hi-Y Club 2, 3 ; Swimming 2, 3. John Lee Wakefield John entered ' 62. Band 1, 2 , 3 ; German Club 2, 3. Mary Jane Walker Jane entered ’62. Student Council Committees: Pub- licity 1 ; Dance 1, 2 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 2 ; Clubs : French 1, 2 ; Y-teens 2. Elizabeth Sandra Wallace Sandra entered ’62. Student Council Dance Committee 1; ’Spark 3: Clubs: French 1, 2, 3; Y-teens 2, 3; GAA 1, 3, Treasurer 2. 161 Marilynn Minton receives coveted Betty Crocker M. M. Wallace P. R. Wallas P. T. Waller B. C. Walters V. C. Ward S. L. Watson A. A. Watts L. T. Watts J. E. Wayne J. Weiner J. F. West E. M. White J. E. White III J. M. White C. A. Whitley Margaret McCracken Wallace Maggie Mac entered ’62. Student Council Welcom- ing Committee 2 , 3; Clubs: French 3; Latin 1; Y- teens 2, 3. Philip Russell Wallas Phil entered ’62. Mustang 3 ; Latin 1, 2 ; Honor Society 2 , 3. National Merit Finalist ; Governor’s School 2. Patricia Thomas Waller Patty entered ' 62. Student Council 2, Committees : Dance 1, 2 , 3 ; School Spirit 1, 2 ; Public Relations 2 , 3 ; Homeroom Officer 3 ; Class Secretary 3 ; Clubs : French 1 ; Spanish 2, 3 ; Y-teens 3 ; Limelighters 2, 3. Carousel. Barbara Coe Walters Barbie entered ’62. Student Council Committees: Publicity 2, 3 ; Welcoming 2, 3 ; Homeroom Officer 2 : ’Spark Copy Editor 3 ; Y-teens 2, 3. Vernon Champlin Ward III Champ entered ’62. Band 1, 2, 3. Susan Lee Watson Susan entered ’62. Chorus 2, 3 : Choir 2, 3 ; Clubs : French 3 : Limelighters 1, 2. Secretary 3 ; Thespians 2, 3 ; Office Assistant 3. Carousel. Andrew Allen Watts Jr. Andy entered ’62. Student Council 1 : Clubs : French 1; Honor Society 3; JV Wrestling 1, 2. Lester Tilson Watts III Lester entered ’62. Track 2. Jeffrey Wayne Jeff entered ' 62. Band 1: Clubs: Hi-Y Secretary 1, 2, Vice President 3; Spanish 3; Football 3; JV 1, 2 ; Wrestling 2, JV 1 ; Baseball 3. Janet Weiner Janet entered ’62. Student Council Public Relations Committee 1 : French Club 1, 2, 3. Jeffrey Franklin West Jeff entered ’62. Student Council Committees: Dance 3 ; Citizenship 3 ; House and Grounds 3 ; Clubs : En- gineers 2 , 3 ; Monogram 2, 3 ; JV Football 1 ; Cross Country 3 ; Wrestling 2, 3, JV 1; Track 1, 2 , 3. Edith Margaret White Dede entered ’63. Clubs: French 3; Mustang Medics 3 ■ Y-teens 3 ; Great Books Club 2, 3 ; GAA 2. John Edmund White III John entered ’62. Chorus 1, 2 3; Choir 1, 2, 3 ; Clubs: Latin 2, 3; Mustang Medics 1, Treasurer 2, JV Wrestling 1 : Oklahoma. Carousel. Juanita Morris White Juanita entered ' 62. Craig Alan Whitley Craig entered ’62. Homeroom Officer 2, 3 ; French Club 2, 3 ; Cross Country 1. 162 Award for I 965 Neill Davidson Whitlock, Jr. Neill entered ' 62. Student Council 2, 3; Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3 ; School Spirit 1, 2 ; Homeroom Officer 2, 3 ; Chorus 2, 3 ; Choir 2, 3 ; Clubs : Red Cross 1 ; Spanish 3 ; Basketball 3, JV 1, 2. Tracy Margaret Whittaker Tracy entered ’62. Foreign Exchange Committee 2, Co-Chairman 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Clubs: Ambassadors 2, 3 ; Debate 2, 3 ; Latin 1, 2 ; Y-teens 2 ; Honor Society 2, Secretary 3 ; GAA 2. DAR Award; Junior Marshal; Girls’ State; National Merit Finalist; National High School Institute. Angier B. Duke Finalist. John Marshall Wickham John entered ’62. Student Council 2 ; Citizenship Committee 1, 2, 3 ; Homeroom Officer 1 : Engineers Club 2, 3. Larry Elliott Widis Larry entered ' 62. Student Council School Spirit Committee 2 ; Spanish Club 3 ; JV Wrestling 1, 2. Staten Langbourne Wilcox Jr. Staten entered ’62. Student Council School Spirit Committee 3 ; Homeroom Officer 3 ; Clubs : Debate 2, 3 ; French 1 ; Soccer 3. George Dayton Wilkinson III George entered ’62. N. D. Whitlock T. M. Whittaker T. A. Wilkinson W. L. Wilkinson P. J. Wise J. D. Wood Thomas Albert Wilkinson Tom entered ' 62. Student Council 3; Clubs: Engineers 1, 2, 3 ; Honor Society 3 ; JV Wrestling 1. National Merit Finalist. William Lontz Wilkinson Bill entered ’62. Student Council Dance Committee 3 ; Homeroom Officer 1 ; Red Cross 1, 2, 3. Jill Lane Wilson Jill entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Publi- city 2 ; Elections 3 ; Dance 1, 2 ; Homeroom Officer 2, 3 ; JV Cheerleader 1 ; Lettergirl 2, Head 3 ; Clubs : Ambassadors 1, 2, 3 ; French 3 ; Latin 1, 2 ; Y- teens 1, 2 ; Red Cross 1 ; Honor Society 2, 3 ; GAA 1; Most Outstanding Sophomore; Junior Marshal. Patricia Sue Williams Pat entered ’64. Richard Lauer Williams Richard entered ’62. Chorus 1, 2, 3 ; Choir 1, 2, 3 ; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3 ; Honor Society 3 ; Modern Music Masters 2, 3 ; Teacher’s Assistant 1, 2, 3. Terry Woodrow Windham Terry entered ’63. Paula Jean Wise Paula entered ’62. Student Council Committees : For- eign Exchange 1, 2 ; Citizenship 2 ; Homeroom Of- J. M. Wickham L. E. Widis J. L. Wilson P. S. Williams M. T. Woodall P. W. Woodcock ficer 1 ; Choir 3 ; Clubs : Latin 2, 3 ; Red Cross 3 ; Y-teens 1, 2 ; Limelighters 1, President 3 ; Honor Society 2, 3 ; Modern Music Masters 3. Talent Show 1, 2, 3 ; Carousel. You Can’t Take It With You. Jane Davis Wood Jane entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Wei. coming- 1, 2, 3 ; Elections 1, 2, Co-Chairman 3 ; Home- room Officer 1, 2, 3; Clubs: French 2, 3; Mustang 3 ; Y-teens 1, 2, 3 ; GAA 1, Sportsleader 2, 3 ; Annual Representative 1, 2, 3. Michael Tracy Woodall Mike entered ’62. Honor Society 3. Patrick Wester Woodcock Pat entered ’64. Chorus 3 ; Choir 3 ; Football 3 ; Swimming 3 ; Track 3. John Leonard Woods John entered ’63. Student Council Welcoming Com mittee 3 ; Homeroom Officer 2 ; Latin Club 1 ; Soc- cer 2. Suzanne Woods Sue entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Wel- coming 1, 3 : Dance 1 : Homeroom Officer 1 ; Letter Girl 2 : Cheerleader 3, JV 1 ; Cluhs : Ambassadors 1, 2, 3 ; French 1, 2, 3 ; Mustang 2, 3 ; Speech 3 ; Y-teens 1, Vice-President 2 ; Honor Society 3 ; GAA 1 ; Junior Marshal. S. L. Wilcox G. D. Wilkinson R. L. Williams T. W. Windham J. L. Woods S. Woods 163 Seniors ) life t i will recall glory of final year at MP C. Wrenn, Jr. F. B. Wright W. B. Wright B. A. Yandle P. E. Yandle Jr. E. K. Yarbrough S. A. Yarus I. T. Yopp C. B. Young N. M. Young M. A. Yucius S. Woodward T. Ross Creighton Wrenn Creighton entered ’62. Homeroom Officer 1, 3 ; Latin Club 1, 2 ; JV Wrestling 1. Frank Burnette Wright Frank entered ’62. Mustang Staff 1, 2, 3; Clubs: Limelighters 1, 2, 3 ; Thespians 1, 2, 3. Walter Barton Wright Walter entered ’62. Latin Club 1, 2, 3. Barbara Ann Yandle Barbara entered ’62. Clubs : DE 2 ; French 1 ; Mus- tang Medics 2 ; Red Cross 1. Paul Emlin Yandle Jr. Paul entered ’62. DE Club 2, 3. Erwin Klugh Yarbrough Jr. Erwin entered ' 62. Student Council Citizenship Com- mittee 3 ; Chorus 2, 3 ; Choir 2 ; Spanish Club 3 : Cross Country 2, 3 ; Soccer 3. Stuart Alan Yarus Stuart entered ’63. Student Council Welcoming Com- mittee 2 ; Band 2 ; Orchestra 3 ; Clubs : Engineers Program Chairman 2, Vice President 3 ; Great Books 2, 3. National Merit Semi-Finalist. Honor Society 3. Ira Thomas Yopp III Tom entered ’62. Golf 2, 3. Churchill Buck Young Buck entered ’63. Football 3, JV 1. Nancy Marshall Young Nancy entered ’62. Student Council Committees : Welcoming 2, 3; Foreign Exchange 1, 3; Dance 2, 3; Clubs: French 1, 2, 3; Mustang Medics 1, 2, 3: Red Cross 1 : Y-teens 1, 3, Chaplain 2 : Honor Society 3; GAA 1, 2. Monica Anne Yucius Monica entered ’63. Student Council Foreign Ex- change Committee 3 ; Pen Pushers Club Treasurer 3. Stewart Hunt Woodward Stewart entered ’64. Trudy Ann Ross Trudy entered ’62. 164 STUDENT LIFE Student Life means special events, honors, dances, assemblies . . . decorating the halls cheering in the cafeteria pep rallies halftime at the Homecoming game crowds in the halls the little things that make Myers Park unique. Student Life: MP’s reflection Every time a pretty girl smiles, a cheer reverberates across the field, or a building is filled by hurrying students, a new line is added to Myers Park’s contour. In this way, the face of a school is continually drawn and redrawn by the students in that school and their activities — their student life. Myers Park’s face is one which reflects every student who crosses its campus, works in its classroom, and feels its spirit. The revision of a school is a constant endeavor. The task is handed from class to class, from student to stu- dent, and the responsibility never lessens. However, each student ac- cepts the challenge to strive, to achieve, and to distinguish Myers Park from other schools — and they succeed. It is visibly characterized as Myers Park. Happiness is one of the most ambiguous moods typical of students. However, when a pretty girl smiles, there can be no doubt as to her meaning. Perhaps the team won the game or made a touchdown — in any case, the smile means she’s happy. I The back entrance to SC is a familiar sight for all Myers Park students. One of the nine buildings on the campus, it has the typical long, low lines that characterize all of the school structures. Pompons in a cheerleader’s hands are the symbols of spirit. They recall memories of cheers and winning teams. 169 Handsome campus The campus is the first distinguish- ing feature of a school. Myers Park’s campus has an air which is dis- tinctly its own. Built much like a college campus, the general layout is horizontal and spreading with the outer boundaries of the gym and biology building, a little more than five minutes apart. When approaching the school from Colony Road, one first notices the Student Center or SC. This nucleus of activity is constantly swaying to the sounds of slamming locker doors in the halls, clattering dishes in the cafeteria, ringing telephones in the offices, and general confusion in every corner. Here one finds the bookstore and student lounge where paper may be bought and football discussed. One of the several recent improve- ments of the campus directly affects the SC building. A new cafeteria ad- dition has provided more space for the almost 1,800 students to eat lunch. The large windows allow a view of the campus and a prominent display area for art work. Other recent work done at Myers Park in- cluded enlargement and paving of the parking lots. After enlargment of the parking lot be- hind SC, a misplaced fire hydrant became a danger to drivers and was moved. 170 The windows of the new cafeteria addition provide an effective space for murals depicting Christmas scenes. of school plays integral part in distinction The center of the campus is occupied by a peculiarly shaped structure known as the Language Arts build- ing. The dominant feature of this building is the extensive library. Surrounded by language, history, and English classrooms, the library is a convenient haven for busy stu- dents during lunch or between classes. Rare is the student who is not familiar with LA and does not attend a class there or one of the meetings held after school in the classrooms. The Technical building, the new classroom building, the Physics and Biology buildings house a variety of subjects at the west end of the campus. Swishing brushes and hum- ming blades accent the picture of creative students at work in art, world literature, and applied art courses in “Tech.” The new class- room building was designed to allow room for smaller, more advanced classes throughout the school, and shelters varied classes, including three labs for chemistry and physics. Both the Physics building and Biol- ogy building are completely given over to biology and natural science courses such as Senior Science. The late afternoon sun shines on the Myers Park campus through the smoke from the boiler plant furnaces. Usually a symbol of the end of day, the setting sun often serves as a reminder to many students that they must attend an evening meeting at the school. Charlie Baker, Susan Hout, Bob Crane, and Chase Saunders find the Student Lounge a use- ful place for study and discussion. Many students also find the lounge a good place to meet friends and discuss the events of the day. 171 Judy Strickland, Candy Caddell, and Libby Stokes discuss the day’s activities as they wait at the circle for their rides. Various buildings house scenes of animated work Cecil Hawes makes a jump shot at a conference tournament game with Harding. The bas- ketball team, as well as the other athletic teams, did very well in both conference and non- conference games. A sudden snow flurry sends Mustangs scurrying for cover. Weather men had not foreseen the wet conditions and most students were totally unprepared. However, the students wel- comed the rare snow as a possible means of missing a day of school. Between SC and LA, the Auditorium and Math and Business building are located. The Auditorium is the set- ting for several productions during the year which provide background for students with many talents. Experiences in light, sound, and set production are available in addition to understanding in dramatic and musical techniques. The “Math” building is best characterized by clicking typewriters and frustrated math students. Used only for the teaching of mathematics and several business courses, the building ad- heres strictly to its name. Mrs. Townsley weighs Marion Copeland in the health room. Mothers of students work in the health unit each day. Eric Chapman and Paul Harrington give the school grounds a thorough going over. As Monogram Club members, they help keep the campus clean. 172 throughout day The gymnasium is the personifica- tion of Myers Park’s spirit. Here individuals and teams compete for victories. Here pep rallies and school spirited skits produce a gay atmos- phere in which the foe is always un- mercifully slaughtered. Here voices strain and muscles tense. Pompons wave and the band brings clapping students to their feet. Physical edu- cation classes held in the gym make the air static with energy. Certainly the most energetic and enthusiastic Mustangs are more at home here than anywhere else on campus. Bk- ___ w , ■ :■ " ' ' SBBm In the bedlam of the art room, Forrest King seeds the refuge of the closet where, sur- rounded by paintings in many different styles, he works on the potters’ wheel. Forrest uses clay, one of the various media which art students may employ. Students in the library discuss problems in one of their courses. Library facilities are in- valuable to students who make full use of the more than 12,000 books for reference, re- search, and enjoyment. The rising sun filters through the trees surrounding the SC parking lot and gym on an early fall morning. Finished in the late summer, the new cafeteria expansion furnishes much extra room for students during their lunch periods. Spacious and airy, the annex also has a lovely view of the campus and provides an extra area for meetings after school. 173 Fran Hostettler, Tommy Powers, and Gretchen Bard prepare to inject a female frog with a pituitary preparation in a Biology II experiment. Participating in an experimental course, the students gained a greater insight into the principles of biology. Achievements of 1 m mm naa The Good Citizenship Award of the Daughters of the American Revolution went to Tracy Whittaker. Mike Woodall concentrates on his homework in the sophomore-junior study room. Stu- dents must work steadily to keep up with the competition for good grades and academic recognition. Students must also work to maintain high social standards. Laura Hawes is one of the recipients of leading students honored by numerous awards. A school is most prominently mark- ed by the achievements of its stu- dents. These students distinguish themselves in many areas, both academic and social. With the pres- sure placed on the student and the competition he faces, high academic achievement is difficult to obtain and highly honored. However, aca- demic achievement implies more than mere scholastic attainment. It includes qualities of leadership, serv- ice, and character. To be representatives of their school, they are selected by local organiza- tions, fellow students, and their teachers. Despite the method by which they are chosen to receive their specific award, these students add to the betterment of their school and community. Through active par- ticipation in both the classroom and extracurricular activities, they dis- tinguish themselves and their school. They deserve to be classified as out- standing students. Ben Hawfield received the Harvard Book Award in his junior year in recognition of his outstanding qualities. Several special honors are conferred upon students at Myers Park every year as a means of recognizing well qualified leaders in school activities. The qualities of character, scholar- ship, leadership, and service are ac- knowledged by the National Honor Society. The top students of the upper classes are initiated into its ranks at several times during the year. The Harvard Book Award is pre- sented to a deserving boy at the end of his junior year. Given by the Harvard Book Club, the award is based on the outstanding traits demonstrated by the student. Each year, the DAR Good Citizen Award is conferred on the girl em- bodying the highest qualities of citi- zenship. The honor is awarded by the Daughters of the American Revolution. Danforth Awards are highly coveted awards which are given each year to two seniors who are chosen by their classmates for the merit of school leadership. Adding another honor to his already long list of achievements is Ben Hawfield, win- ner of the Danforth Award. The final Honor Society induction of the year saw the third five percent of the senior class and the first five percent of the junior class initiated into its ranks. The inductees, tapped en masse rather than singly, received their ribbons and badges individually. 175 Students stimulated by programs and well coordinated schedule John Hutcheson portrays Jed Clampett, a television personality, at the Honor So- ciety banquet. During the year, students are ex- posed to many academic stimulants. A student’s daily schedule may in- clude a variety of subjects. Each course is designed to offer the best material to the student and to stim- ulate the formation of new ideas. Interesting electives are offered and the student may choose the area which interests him most. Students also have the opportunity to listen to several interesting speak- ers throughout the year. By exposure to the opinions of many orators, students are able to broaden their own views. By questioning and examining these new ideas, they de- velop their own theories. Foremost among the prominent speakers who appeared before the students were Dr. George Crane, the syndicated columnist, and Dr. Lay- semeier, a speaker on world affairs. Juniors take Preliminary Scholastic Appitude Tests in the early fall in preparation for college boards, to be taken their senior year. The National Merit Scholarship tests are taken by talented students late in their junior year. The results of this examina- tion are announced early the next year and the semi-finalists may com- pete for the envied scholarships. Students who qualify as semi-final- ists and letter of commendation winners represent the top two per- cent of the nation’s scholars. The Sewanee Award for Excellence is sponsored by the Sewanee Club of the University of the South. Pre- sented each year to a junior boy, the award honors character, scholar- ship, and leadership. The student best displaying these qualities is chosen by the faculty. Students pour from the Student Center building on their way to early morning classes. The walkway is a main thoroughfare for students, but becomes an obstacle course of puddles and pools when it rains. Dr. George Crane spoke to students on the rules of good conversation and imi- tation of high qualities in others. 176 National Merit Letter of Commendation winners were Bob Cunningham, Randy McClean, Lynn Allison, Kathy McGregor, and Claudette Harloe. As Letter of Commendation winners, these students ranked just below the semi- finalists in test scores. The faculty chose David Verner to receive the Sewanee Award for Excellence for his outstanding leadership endeavors. Going to take their PS AT tests, juniors Leslie Gywnn, Cam Voss, and Nell Ward receive their room number from Mr. Barber. The National Merit finalists are, FIRST ROW: E. Hunter, F. Jerman, P. Wallas, M. Mc- Intyre, C. Baker. SECOND ROW: R. Hill, T. Whittaker, G. Rogers. THIRD ROW: D. Cahill, B. Hawfield, J. Stratton. FOURTH ROW: T. Wilkinson, B. Crane, S. Yarus, and E. Brown. 177 Bob Crane sings “Tonight” in the Talent Show sponsored by the Limelighters and the junior class. The theme was “Night and Day.” Diversified ph ases of student Stephen Huntley escorts Gay Gunter dur- ing the half time presentation of sponsors at the homecoming game. Spirit is an indefinable word. For different people, it produces differ- ent images. Most often spirit is thought of as nine bouncing girls with pompons. It is the symbol of winning and losing gracefully. This spirit is highest when the game is in overtime or the band plays a fight song. It is personified in booster cards and banners ; in pep rallies and in the pompons sold the day of the game. There is a spirit in achievement too. A song well sung in a school pro- duction or a prize winning painting shows spirit. Barbeques and elec- tions are imbued with the mood. It is found in good grades and smiles of pride and is prominent in solved math problems and finished term papers. Spirit is membership. Spirit is par- ticipation in a club, rehearsal with a cast, or practice with an orchestra. Friends to sit with at lunch, car- pools, and classmates are elements of fellowship. The biggest member- ship unit is the school. Every stu- dent is a member of the institute of learning and every student adds to its distinction. Spirit is looking back on three years at Myers Park and feeling a sense of pride in belonging to a distinctly characterized school. Monogram Club pledges display school spirited posters at the East football game as part of their initiation. The new boys also had to shave their heads and wear sport coats and blue jeans to school. Peter Heidler, exchange student from Austria, talks with Jeff Eleazer at the tea honoring the new exchange students. 178 life at Myers Park yield many forms of spirit Spirit is a campus of which students are proud. They enjoy displaying the advantages of the well-designed buildings to visitors. Clubs may show their campus pride by spend- ing a Saturday morning cleaning the grounds or committees may spend an afternoon painting signs and posters to hang in the halls. Beauty, in a ll its forms, is another facet of Myers Park’s unique spirit. Each student adds his own form of beauty to the school’s spirit. The beauty may be a homecoming queen or a cafeteria transformed for a dance. A well-written speech and a graceful athlete create a beauty and spirit all their own. Spirit contains all of these elements plus one more — memory. The vague memories remain after the cheers die down, the club members separate, the trophies accumulate dust, and the beauty fades. Something differ- ent remains — a feeling that spirit is not something that a student could hold or point out, but a mood. The spirit was a winning mood, a learn- ing mood, a gay mood and it changed for each student it reached. For the majority, it will be remem- bered and symbolized by the cheer that was always the loudest, “I’m a Mustang, couldn’t be prouder.” Mothers of students help pack barbecue for take-out orders during the annual affair spon- sored by the PTA. The money netted was use d for support of intramural activities and a teachers’ health fund. As Patsy Rouzer watches, Greg McClure talks to the student body at a pep rally in the gym before one of the games. During Thanksgiving, Jane Wood, Cindy Hathcock, and Staten Wilcox pack canned goods given by Myers Park students to needy fam ilies. The student council is in charge of the annual collection. 179 Martina Hoek, exchange student from the Netherlands, represented Myers Park as Carousel princess. Yearly presentation of awards Each year, several events take place which call for special recognition of students at Myers Park. Some honor a single student, others an entire team or group. Whatever the occa- sion, the commended students are those who have contributed most the distinction of the school. The Johnsonian, the student news- paper of Winthrop College, sponsors the Miss Hi-Miss contest each year. Participating schools chose the girl who has shown an active interest in all school affairs. The representative appears in the special Miss Hi-Miss issue of the Winthrop newspaper. The titles of Mr. and Miss Myers Park are the climax of three years of service and dedication for the stu- dents chosen to receive the honor. Elected by their classmates from a list of nominees compiled by the student council, this well-rounded couple symbolizes the highest quali- ties of character, leadership, and dependability to their classmates. Elected by the student council, the Carousel Princess represents Myers Park in the annual Thanksgiving Pa- rade. Myers Park’s princess rides on the same float with the King and Queen and is presented at the Ca- rousel Ball preceding the parade. The Dance Committee was responsi- ble for the festive and unforgetta- ble Homecoming Dance. Using the theme, “Autumn in the South”, the committee members fashioned a fall countryside for the presentation of the homecoming queen and her court. The queen is chosen by the football team and the court by their respec- tive classes. Senior Football players are represented by their sponsors. The Christmas Dance was centered on the motif of “Songs and Poems of Christmas.” The halls were “deck- ed with holly” and the student lounge boasted a large sled to use for “dashing through the snow.” The cafeteria was decorated with snowy village scenes and large bells. Pretty Lindsay Wheatley was selected Miss Hi-Miss by her classmates because of her vivacious qualities. The students of Myers Park chose, as Mr . and Miss Myers Park, the couple which they think embodies the highest qualities of loyalty and friendship to their classmates and school. The honor went to Ben Hawfield and Betsy Murrell. recognizes well-rounded students in many areas Students admire the large sled made by the Dance Committee for the student lounge. To carry out the theme of “Songs and Poems of Christmas”, the student lounge became the scene of the re-enaction of the verses of “Jingle Bells.” Students attend an open house after the Harding game. The dance, sponsored by the Public Relations Committee, was for the purpose of promoting good will between the schools. The “Twilighters” played. Sally Miller, queen Jackie Frost, and Betsy Smith comprise the attractive homecoming court. JKiss Jltary 7ncj e BEAUTIES 183 SENIOR ATTENDANTS JUNIOR BEAUTY TIC is s oincfsay liJJieailey 1 84 SOPHOMORE BEAUTY JITis.s Jliissu Siewari JUNIOR ATTENDANT SOPHOMORE ATTENDANT 185 John Alexander Doug Baker Joey Aiken Sunny Beam Cheryl Brittain Horner Awards honor twenty-two Joey Aiken Chief Junior Marshal . . . Joey spent the summer after his junior year as an American Field Service Exchange Student to Austria and then returned to demon- strate his leadership abilities as President of the Student Council . . . President, Jun- ior Class . . . Vice-president, Band . . . Honor Society . . . Golf . . . Key Club . . . Monogram Club. John Alexander Junior Rotarian . . . Monogram Club . . . Key Club . . . John was instrumental in supporting school functions as co-chair- man of the School Spirit Committee in both his junior and senior years . . . Hi-Y . . . French Club . . . Swimming team. Doug Baker Honor Society . . . Vice-president, Interact Club . . . Doug handled the purse strings of both the junior and senior classes . . . Treasurer, Monogram Club . . . Swimming team. Many students at Myers Park exhi- bit outstanding traits in many areas of school activity. Of these students a number of seniors receive Honor Awards each year. The awards hon- or Dr. Jack Horner, principal of Myers Park High School, for his faithful service and leadership to the school in its early formative years from 1955 to 1960. The honor was established in 1962 as a method of distinguishing those students who had unselfishly given of their time and talent for the betterment of the school. Sunny Beam Junior Marshal . . . Wild Acres represent- ative . . . French Club . . . Honor Society . . . Ambassadors . . . Orchestra . . . Co- chairman, Foreign Exchange Committee . . . Sunny served as both president and secretary of the Red Cross . . . Y-Teens . . . Modern Music Masters . . . Mustang Medics . . . French Honor Society. Cheryl Brittain Junior Marshal . . . Junior Homecoming Attendant . . . Ambassadors . . . Cheryl helped boost school spirit by participat- ing as a junior varsity and varsity cheer- leader . . . Junior Miss Hi-Miss . . . Mus- tang Club. 186 Martha Gray Cochrane Bob Crane Pam Dellinger from outstanding senior class The senior class nominates a per- centage of its students who display the well-rounded qualities of leader- ship, scholarship, dependability, serv- ice, and character. These nominations are then reviewed by a student-facul- ty committee which makes the final selections. Some of the students are active in academic circles. Others contribute much to the governmental aspects of student life. Many participate ath- letically and are members of clubs and- committees. All have added to the improvement of Myers Park. Martha Cochrane French Club . . . Junior Varsity cheer- leader . . . Mustang Club . . . Martha was chosen to represent the senior class as Senior Homecoming Attendant . . . Am- bassadors . . . Varsity cheerleader ... Y- Teens. Pam Dellinger President, Mustang Club . . . French Club Pam spent the summer at the American Freedom Institute in the state of Washington . . . Honor Society French National Honor Society. Harry Demik Co-chairman, Junior - Senior Invitation Committee . . . Secretary, Interact Club . . . Harry displayed his leadership quali- ties as president of the Senior Hi-Y . . . Junior Marshal. Bob Crane Chorus . . . Choir . . . Monogram Club . . . Interact Club . . . Junior Rotarian . . . Jun- ior Marshal . . . President, Modern Music Masters . . . Treasurer, Honor Society . . . Bob shared his musical talent with the students with roles in Oklahoma and Carousel . . . Chaplain, Hi-Y . . . Vice- president, Student Council . . . Wrestling . . . Morehead Scholarship. Jackie Frost Homecoming Queen . . . Treasurer, Ambas- sadors . . . Lettergirl . . . Through her job as co-chairman of the Public Rela- tions Committee, Jackie demonstrated her ability to organize . . . Chief Junior Marshal. Harry Demik Jackie Frost 187 Paul Harcharik Variety of abilities displayed Paul Harcharik Spanish Club ... As Co-chairman of the Dance Committee, Paul was responsible for creating two worlds of fantasy for the Homecoming and Christmas dances . . . Junior Varsity wrestling . . . Scholastic Gold Key Awards. Claudette Harloe Honor Society . . . Secretary, German Club . . . Junior Marshal ... As Student Life Editor of the 1965 Mustang, Claudette covered all phases of activity at Myers Park . . . Vice-president, Mustang Medics . . . National Merit Letter of Commenda- tion. Rosemary Hill National Merit Scholarship Finalist . . . Latin Club . . . Co-chairman, Foreign Exchange Committee . . . Rosemary, as Editor-in-Chief was responsible for the publication of the annual . . . Ambassa- dors . . . Honor Society ... K. S. Rey- nolds Scholarship winner. Steve Hope Vice-president, senior class . . . Junior Marshal ... As Co-chairman of the Citizenship Committee, Steve was in charge of Honor Corp inductions . . . Key Club . . . Junior Rotarian . . . Latin Club . . . Honor Society . . . Soccer team. Claudette Harloe Laura Hawes Laura Hawes Honor Society . . . Treasurer, sophomore class ... As president of the Ambassa- dors, Laura led the largest girls service club at Myers Park . . . Junior Marshal . . . Secretary, junior class. Ben Hawfield President, senior class . . . Honor Society . . . Key Club ... As finalist for a Na- tional Merit Scholarship, and Morehead Scholarship winner, Ben proved his well- rounded qualities . . . Junior Marshal . . . Junior Rotarian . . . Representative to Boys’ State . . . National Forensic League . . . National Honor Society Scholarship. Ben Hawfield 188 by gifted Horner Award winners Janice Johnson Honor Society . . . Junior Marshal . . . Janice served as Copy Editor of the Myerspark in her junior year and was made Co-Editor in her senior year . . American Field Service Exchange student to Norway. Betsy Murrell Junior Varsity cheerleader . . . Ambassa- dors . . . American Field Service Exchange student to Argentina . . . During her senior year, Betsy served as secretary of the student council . . . Vice-president sophomore and junior classes . . . Mus- tang Club. Tracy Whittaker David Verner Calvin Ridenhour President, Latin Club . . . Wildacres Dele- gate . . . Mustang Sports Editor Junior Marshal . . . Calvin served as Chairman of the Junior-Senior Committee . . . Honor Society . . . Monogram Club . . . Football . . . Baseball . . . Treasurer, Mustang Club . . . Key Club. Van Smith Treasurer, Student Council . . . Junior Rotarian . . . While president of the Key Club, Van was responsible for one of the school’s most active service clubs Junior Marshal . . . Mustang Club . . . Football . . . Honor Society. David Verner President, Honor Society . . . Junior Marshal . . . David helped organize the German Club during his junior year by serving as the new club’s president . . . Key Club . . . Choir. Tracy Whittaker Representative to Girls’ State . . . Secre- tary, Honor Society . . . Co-chairman, Foreign Exchange Committee . . . During the summer, Tracy attended the National High School Institute . . . Junior Marshal . . . Latin Club . . . Ambassadors ... Na- tional Forensic League . . . Y-Teens . . . National Merit Scholarship Finalist. Van Smith Janis Johnson Betsy Murrell Calvin Ridenhour 189 Peter Heidler seems to be singing “God Bless America” as he gets a first hand look at one of our advertising stunts. Dr. Lewis sits at a basketball game with Mr. Long. Like many faculty members, Dr. Lewis shows much school spirit. Dedicated teachers invaluable The relationship between students and faculty can not be over empha- sized. The teachers have the respon- sibility to inspire their students and often, the patient teacher who en- courages the best from his pupils be- comes the difference in the student’s failure or success. Throughout high school, a student looks to his teacher for support. At Myers Park, this need for guidance and understanding is always amply fulfilled by teachers who show, through their sincerity, interest, and humor, that they are truly dedicated to the students’ welfare. George Ducker tries out for a part in the musical, ANNIE GET YOUR GUN, Student cheerleaders Stan Hubbard, Rick Arrington, Peter Heidler, Dave Badger, Calvin presented in May. Ridenhour, Gary Canady, Lee Mauldin, Edgar Douglas, Lee Dukes, Harry Demik, and Cooter Smith kick up their heels in a swinging cheer. 190 Individual personalities of students add to MP Typical of Myers Park faculty members, Miss Dixon gives some of her free time to help a student in his studies. Coach Hartman, fourth period cafeteria supervisor, shows his school spirit by adding to the general melee in the lunchroom on the day before the game. This willingness of a teacher to support school activities with the students is one of the traits of the Myers Park faculty. Students, pupils, scholars — whatever epithet is given them, they are the first and most important part of a school. They read, sing, and draw. Some cook, sew, or write. They manage to squeeze by in courses with a mini- mum of work and they remember the silliest jokes but forget their homework assignments. They are sometimes embarrassing, often amaz- ing, and usually a pleasure to know. Although frustrated, pushed, and oc- casionally defeated, they meet suc- cess and failure with the same poise. Their desire to know and be known is insatiable. During their high school years, they make friends to last a lifetime, waste time they can never recall, and gain a certain amount of satis- faction from doing well. They are impulsive, funny, and wonderful. They are crazy teenagers. Student cheerleaders Dave Badger, and Harry Demik try a new type of shot at the student-faculty game which the stu- dents won. Atha King signs out Peter Clark for a college day. Seniors wishing to visit a college campus for interviews may get special permission for an excused absence through the main office. 191 After winning the 4-A conference championship by beating East, the boys on the team look first to Coach Hartman. They realize that no matter how much natural ability they may have, the coach is responsible for molding them into a winning team. Three years: too little time Students are motion. They circulate, participate, and diffuse throughout every phase of school activity. During the day, hurried forms scur- ry from class to class. A busy seven period schedule demands much time and attention. Dates must be made and programs planned. Lessons are read and papers prepared. Three years becomes too little time to learn all that the student wants to know and he must run to keep up with the competition. After school, there are meetings and discussions to attend. Musical productions and conventions must be organized and executed. However, the rush of the school day does not completely explain the mo- bility of a student. He is in a hurry to grow and know. The contents of books are not enough. There are peo- ple to meet and places to visit. After graduation, he has a whole new world to discover and he is in a hurry. Mrs. Rotan laughs — displaying one of the qualities found in the good teacher who shares a humorous moment with her students. The cheerleaders go through their motions at a pep rally before the basketball team leaves for the championship game. 192 The mobility of a hand symbolizes the movement of students in their search for recognition and knowledge. Active feet move through three years of hurried motion at Myers Park. Hurry. Scurry. Students on the way to classes rush past another waiting student. Heavy schedules, extracurricular activities, and special projects constantly demand a fast pace from each student. Jackie Frost, Ellen Law, Bob Crane, Joey Aiken, and Betsy Murrell welcome visitors to the student council tea. The tea, sponsored by the Public Relations Committee, honored student council officers from all of the Charlotte-Mecklenburg schools. 193 Julia Graham finds a moment of solitude even in the crowds that surround the snack bar in the gym. Sponsors AL BROWNE ' S Service Station — Fuel Oils ALLISON FE NCE COMPANY ARZBERGER ENGRAVERS, INC. Wedding Invitations — Cards — Social Stationery BARNHARDT MANUFACTURING CO. BEVERLY STUDIO The Mustang ' s Official Portrait Photographer ELIZABETH BRUNS, INC. 813 Providence Rd. Jewelry, Silver and Gifts BUSH STATIONERS, INC. Park Road and Cotswold Shopping Centers CHERE AMIE SALON COLONIAL BARBER SHOP 1041 -A Providence Rd. " It pays to look well " ELAINE ' S UNDERFASHIONS SHOPS Foundations from Teen-Age to Any Age FAUL CRYMES, INC. Sporting Goods FRANK WOODS PONTIAC " Serving Charlotte for 31 Years " HARDEE ' S PHARMACY 2909 Selwyn Avenue HARRY BRYANT COMPANY Funeral Directors — Established 1883 JOHNSON ' S FUEL OIL Heating — Air-Conditioning — Since 1 908 INDUSTRIAL TEXTILE SUPPLY CO. JONES DRY CLEANING COMPANY, INC. 1601 E. 4th Street and Park Road Shopping Center JORDAN SYSTEMS FORMS, INC. LaPOINTE CHEVROLET COMPANY Carolina ' s Largest Dealer MARION DAVIS COMPANY, INC. 1033 Providence Road — Ladies Fashions MORRISON ' S JEWELRY, INC. 705 Providence Road — Phone ED 2-1605 MYERS PARK HARDWARE COMPANY " Every Little Thing For The Home " PARK LANES, INC. PROVIDENCE CLEANERS PROVIDENCE PHARMACY Phone 366-7131 REESE ' S ANTIQUE SHOP Fine Selections of Antiques and Reproductions SHELTON ' S FLORIST 117 Middleton Drive SOUTHERN BELL TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY THE SPORTSMAN, INC. Everything for the Sportsman UNITED MILLS CORPORATION WASH BOWL — 1 700 Montford Drive (Lower Level, Park Lanes Bowling Center) YOUNG LIFE — Mai McSwain, Area Director 1617 East Blvd. 375-4776 — 334-5664 YOUR ZENITH DEALERS Radio — T. V. — Stereo — Phono — Color T.V. Myers Park Clubs and Organizations THE ENGINEERS CLUB THE FRENCH CLUB THE GERMAN CLUB THE GIRL AMBASSADORS CLUB THE GIRLS ' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION THE JUNIOR Y-TEENS THE LATIN CLUB THE LETTERGIRLS THE MONOGRAM CLUB THE MUSTANG CLUB THE NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY THE SENIOR Hl-Y THE SOPHOMORE Y-TEENS THE SPANISH CLUB 194 Index -A- Abercrombie, R. L., Ricky 69,71,73,126 Abercrombie, T. E., Tommy 114 Abney, B. C., Ben 114 Abraham, S. C., Sheila 102 ACADEMICS 79-163 A CAPPELLA CHOIR 42 ACTIVITIES 13-44 Adkins, J. P„ John 72,114 Adler, A. J., Alan 114 Aiken, J. W„ Joey 13,37,124,125,126,186,193 Akers, Miss Martha C. 86 Albro, A. L., Arloa 114 Albro, W. C„ William 69,114 Alexander, B. B., Ben 54,102 Alexander, J. D., James 102 Alexander, J. W., John 65,126,186 Alexander, L. R., Linda 114 Alexander, N. M., Nickie 98,102 Alford, H. A., Helen 102 Allen, C. J„ Jud 31,114 Allen, C. W., Chris 114 Allen, G. P„ Trudy 102 Allen, L. M., Linda 102 Allen, M. D., Mary 126 Allen, R. E., Bobby 106,114 Allen, R. F. Jr., Robert 28,102 Allen, Mr. Stuart B. 86 Allison, C. W., A1 126 Allison, G. B., Barry 53,54,69,102,109 Allison, M. E., Lynn 33,44,126,177 Allison, R. S., Sue 32,76,114 AMBASSADORS 30 Ambrose, C. G., Carol 126 Amen, M. K., Kathy 32,126 Amon, J. E., Johnny 102 Anders, B. E., Barbara 38,126 Anderson, C. R., Catherine 114 Anderson, J. E., Elaine 114 Anderson, K. M., Kathleen 102 Anderson, L. G., Gail 102 Anderson, M. L., Wendy 102 Anderson, N. L., Nancy 92,126 Anderson, P. N., Phil 72,113,114 Anderson, R. G., Bob 102 Andrews, M. A., Mary 114 Andrews, W. B., Bruce 126 Angeholzer, Max 102 Apperson, T. I., Tom 32,54,69,99,114 Applegate, T. N., Tommy 114 Aramoonie, George 126 Aramoonie, Phil 102,105 Arbuckle, C. H., Corinne 30,34,126,135 Armstrong, A. E., Allison 19,126 Armstrong, J. S., Joe 102 Armstrong, S. S., Sydney 114 Arrington, R. C., Rick 50,51,52,42,72,126,190 Arzberger, G. A., Butch 62,102 Ashcraft, C. L., Carol 102 Ashcraft, N. B., Nancy 114 Ashe, B. F., Beverly 102 Ashley, A. H., Alice 102 Asten, K. L., Kathy 114 ATHLETICS 45-78 Atwell, C. E., Charles 127 Ausherman, D. M., D’Ann 114 Austin, A. D., Diana 23,114 Austin, A. J., Jayne 114 Austin, C. W., Cherie 38,127 Austin, E. R. II, Bob 13,20,127 Austin, J. C., Jody 102 Austin, M. N., Martha 127 Asutin, M. B„ Mike 28,42,114 Austin, P. A., Patsy 17,42,102,185 Auten, H. J. Ill, Jim 13,114 Autry, R. J., Becky 114 Autry, S. G., Mike 102 Ayers, L. S., Linda 127 -B- Babcock, A. H., Ann 127,135 Babcock, M. H., Mary 17,102 Babcock, R. R„ Dick 26,70,71,124,127 Badger, D. R., Dave 69,127,135,141,190,191 Bagby, L. J., Linda 23,127 Bagby, S. J., Jenks 114 Baker, B. E., Barbara 127 Baker, C. E„ Charlie 26,44,127,135,171,177 Baker, D. B., Doug 27,44,64,65,66,123,127,186 Baker, Miss Evelyn 86,93 Baker, R. W., Dickie 114 Baker, S. L., Cilie 102,105 Baker, S. L., Sharon 7,14,30,124,128,169 Baker, W. E., Bill 23,128 Ballard, R. D., David 128 BAND 13 Bane, W. S., Stan 53,54,59,102 Banks, C. R., Cathie 114 Barach, J. T., Jeff 114 Barber, Mr. Dean 86,90 Bard, G. S., Gretchen 93,128,174 Barden, M. S., Mary 15,42,114 Barfield, P. C., Phil 13,69,102 Barker, Mary Ann 102 Barksdale, E. A., Betsy 102 Barksdale, W. I., Willy 54,102 Barnes, M. A., Peggy 19,38,44,94,128 Barnes, N. G., Nell 102 Barnett, K. E., Kay 114 Barnhardt, S. H., Sadler 32,114 Barnhill, Joe 102 Barrett, P. J., Pam 128 BASEBALL, JV 71 BASEBALL, VARSITY 72 BASKETBALL, JV 59,60 BASKETBALL, VARSITY 56-58 BASKETBALL, “B” VARSITY 58 Bassett, A. S., Chip 54,102 Battey, E. L., Eddie 102 Battle, Scott 114 Baucom, A. L., Chippy 54,102 Bayne, T. T., Terry 114 Beachum, S. A., Susan 114 Beam, C. L., Sissy 13,28,102 Beam, H. A., Sunny 18,28,36,44,128,153,186 Beasley, J. R., Joe 114 Beasley, R. E., Jr., Robert 128 Beasley, Rose Anne 23,114 BEAUTIES 182 Beckham, T. D., Thomas 102 Beeson, C. R., Carolyn 102 Beeson, E., Buzz 114 Beiderbecke, B. J., Bruce 52,65,68,69,114 Bell, S. D., Von 54,71,102 Belue, M. B., Barbara 103 Benthin, P. £ ., Pat 114 Bentley, N. A., Nancy 103 Bentley, R. S., Becky 114 Benton, P. C., Pam 103 Benton, S. D., Sheila 23,114 Bergen, C. S., Carol 103 . . . . cockles and mussels, Berger, A. B., Anne 103 Berkeley, L. W., Louise 76,103 Berlin, H. B., Barry 65,114 Berry, B. E., Bobbe 128 Berry, M. L., Sally 103 Berry, M. H., Mary 128 Berson, B. L., Barbara 28,103,106 Best, B. W., William 103 Bethune, M. A., Marvin 114,122 Betts, R. W„ Dick 73,18,113,114,122 Beyer, G. J., Gail 96,114 Beyer, L. H., Lynn 79,103 Bishop, E. A., Alan 103 Bishop, S. D., Sam 27,55,69,128 Black, T. L., Terry 103 Black, V. V., Vickie 128 Blackmon, D. B., Don 13,54,114 Blackmon, E. B., Beth 128 Blackwell, V. L., Veronica 103 Blair, B. B., Brantley 59,103 Blair, C. F., Cindy 128 Blankenship, H. M., Mac 128 Blumenthal, Alan 129 Blythe, R. N., Skipper 114 Bobbitt, C. A., Carolyn 129 Bogguss, M. L., Lynne 103 Bolen, C. L., Lu 103 Bolen, M. J., Martha 129 Boles, H. M., Maria 114 Bolles, W. W., Bill 114 Bolt, L. J., Linda 114 Bonawitz, A. C., Carleene 129 Booker, E. M., Elizabeth 103 Booth, J. E., Janice 103 Booth, Mr. Vernon 86 Bordsen, A. L., Alice 13,28,29,129 Borror, G. A., Georgia 13,103 Bost, J. B., Jimmy 59,60,103 Boulware, J. M., Janice 18,129 Bourke, D. L., David 103 Bowen, N. M., Nancy 115 Bowers, C. M., Carroll 129 Bowers, D. M., Daryl 115 Bowser, D. E., David 13,42,103 Boyd, L. R., Laura 103 Boyd, R. F„ Roger 55,69,115 Boye, M. E., Betty 115 Boyle, S. I., Sallie 115 Brackett, M. M., Mac 103 Bradford, N. B., Nancy 44,129,149 Bradford, S. R., Ready 103 Bradley, B. A., Barbara 103 Bramhall, J. C., Jimmy 129 Branden, J. P., Jim 115 Brantley, D. F., David 54,69,103 Brantley, T. A., Tom 52,65,68,69,129 Brauch, E. M., Betty 114,115,122 Brewer, C. S., Connie 129 Brewer, S. D., Jr., Solon 129 Brewer, T. L„ Ted 103 Brewer, W. D., Jr., Bill 115 Brice, Miss Elizabeth 86 Bridges, Mr. Glenn 86 Bridges, R. A., Albert 103 Bridges, V. L., Vickie 103 Brigham, M. F., Mary 115 Brim, J. W., Jimmy 103 Britt, C. P., Carolyn 16,30,130 Brittain, C. G., Cheryl 16,30,130,186 Broadway, K. L., Kathy 103 Broadwell, M. N., Nannette 15,76,115 Brody, R. M., Rees 13,115 alive, alive-o.” Patrons MR. AND MRS. C. M. AIKEN, JR. A FRIEND DR. AND MRS. MONROE T. GILMOUR MR. AND MRS. CHARLES MORRISON GRIER DR. EDWARD F. HARDMAN MRS. DOROTHY ELLIS HARLOE PAGE HARRIS DR. AND MRS. CECIL J. HAWES G. AUBREY HAWES, M.D. MR. AND MRS. JOHN J. HILL MR. BEN G. HOFFMEYER MR. C. C. HOPE, JR. MR. AND MRS. GEORGE P. HOUSTON MR. AND MRS. H. D. HOUT MR. AND MRS. STANLEY B. HUBBARD MR. AND MRS. ALEX R. JOSEPHS MR. HARVEY L. LIVINGSTON MR. AND MRS. HUGH L. LOBDELL angus m. McDonald, m.d. DR. R. D. NEAL MR. AND MRS. E. E. PACKARD DR. GEORGE D. PAGE DR. AND MRS. ROLAND T. PIXLEY DR. AND MRS. IRA RAPP MR. HAROLD RICHARDSON MR. E. EDD RUMBURG DR. AND MRS. HOWARD P. STEIGER J. DAVID STRATTON, M.D. C. L. STUCKEY, M.D. DR. JOE M. VAN HOY 196 Index Broome, D, P., Pat ISO Broome, K. D., Karen 76,130 Broome, P. W„ Phillip 23,130 Broome, R. D., Randy 13,103 Brosius, Mrs. Laura 5,86 Browder, K. G., Ken 71,103 Brown, D. D., Diane 103 Brown, D. A., Donna 17,103 Brown, E. S., Meg 115 Brown, J. B., James 103 Brown, M, W., Marty 103 Brown, M. E., Elaine 130,177 Brown, R. B-, Rebecca 115 Brown, R. K„ Kent 103,109 Brown, S. E., Susan 103 Brown, T. D., Terry 70,73,103 Browne, Mr. Leslie 33,86 Brownscombe, E. C., Carol 15,28,30,115 Bryant, F. L., Frank 73,130 Bryant, J. N„ Judy 23,115 Bryant, W. E., Jr., Bill 130 Buchanan, M. A., Margaret 130 Buck, S. E., Sue 103 Buice, T. S., Tommy 54,103 Bullock, A. M., Anna 18,130 Bullock, M. F„ Mary 103 Bullock, W. W„ Skip 130 Bumgardner, K. C., Camille 115 Bumgarner, S. C., Susan 115 Burch, V. L., Virgie 103 Burdick, A. A., Anita 115 Burgess, Mrs. Elinor 86,99 Burgess, H. W., Harvey 115 Burgess, S. W., Sallie 17,26,30,31,115 Burgess, S. A., Sylvia 130 Burley, G. A., Jerry 50,51,52,130 Burnette, C. P., Charles 130 Burnette, C. H., Claude 103 Burnham, W. C., Bill 103 Burns, V. P„ Polly 130 Burton, J. H., Jr., Jim 130 Burwell, A., Buck 13,55,73,130 Bush, N. L., Nancy 130 Butler, C. E„ Cathy 131 Butz, S. T., Tommy 53,54,115 Byerly, N. Y., Nancy 103 Byerly, S. A., Susan 131 Byrd, H. W„ Mickey 131 Byrum, J. B., Judith 131 -C- Caddell, C. L., Candace 115,171 Cadieu, J. H„ Hank 23,99,131 Cahill, J. D., David 44,69,131,177 Caldwell, J. W„ Wayne 103 Caldwell, T. G., Tommy 103 Caldwell, V. L., Victoria 103 Call, F. A., Frank 103 Call, G. A., Jerry 52,131 Callahan, M. E„ Mike 103 Cameron, D. D., Deb 103 Cameron, T. L., Terry 131 Campbell, A. W., Ann 131 Campbell, A. M., Mike 115 Campbell, M. L., Lucile 13,115 Campbell, N. F., Nancy 28,131 Campbell, N. M., Nancy 103 Canady, G, L„ Gary 64,66,131,190 Canipe, J. F., John 131 Cannon, D. R., Dave 72,115 Cannon, M. K., Mike 103 Cannon, S. C., Sally 103 Capel, H. C., Helene 115 Capel, W. R., Bill 115,122 Capps, T. B., Tommy 115 Carey, J. E., Jane 34,131 Carey. M. P., Priscilla 131 Carmichael, Miss Jean 86 Carney, G. M., Michael 70,131 Carney, M. E., Margaret 103 Carnrick, P. A., Peter 23,99,131 Carrier, T. B., Tommy 27,69,131 Carrigan, J. H., Jimmy 115 Carter, D. L., Donna 103 Carter, W. H„ Bill 131 Carter, Yarvin 103 Carver, M. E., Mike 115 Casanova, R. L., Lou 24,115 Cassels, R. S., Rick 132 Catanese, M. A., Mike 39,61,62,132 Cates, B. R., Banks 13,115,122 Cathey, Crystal 132 Cathey, D. H., Donnalyn 103 Cato, W. H., Wayland 103 Cauble, P. J., Pam 115 Caudle, D. R., David 13,54,103 Chambers, C. A., Carole 103 Chambers, T. B., Tim 115 Chapman, E. L., Eric 65,115,172 Chappell, H. L., Harry 53,54,59,71,103,109 CHEERLEADERS 16,17 Childers, L. M., Sonny 115,122 Childress, J. M., Jackie 54,103 Chrisman, C. L., Calvin 132 Christensen, J. D., John 132 Cisne, J. T., John 54,115 Citron, M. J., Mike 13,115 Citron, P. D„ Dennis 103 Clapp, B. F„ Brad 13,69,103 Clare, D. C., Danny 103 Clark, J. E., Joel 103 Clark, P. H., Peter 191 Clark, M. M., Mary 115 Clark, Mr. Russel George 86 Clary, Mrs. Ethel 91 Clay, Doris 103 Clayton, J. R. Ill, Jimmy 103 Cleaves, C. W„ Clayton 132 Clegg, D. L., Dede 104 Clement, A. L., Anna 28,115 Clemmer, D. R., Donna 17,104 Clemmer, G. R., Gregg 115 Cleyrat, G. J., Gerard 104 Clifton, Levern 104 Clifton, R. P., Ronald 104 Clifton, S. K., Sandy 104 Cloaninger, Mr. William 64,86 Clontz, H. L., Harriet 104 Clontz, W. R„ Bill 115 Clutz, R. D., Doug 115 Clyburn, A. P., Ann 115 Clyburn, Theron 104 Coble, Mr. B. J. 86,91 Cochran, C. C., Campbell 104 Cochrane, C. J., Cathy 132 Cochrane, E. R., Betsy 104 Cochrane, Martha Gray 8,30,132,184,187 Cockerham, R. J., Julian 51,52,115 Cockrell, J. O., Jimmy 104 Colbert, G. E., Gary 15,28,42,132 Cole, L. C., Leslie 104 Coleman, A. M., Angie 23,115 Coleman, Miss Willa 86 Collier, M. E., Marcia 13,42,115 Collins, C. P., Carol 132 Collins, C. M. Ill, Chuck 52,132 Collins, T. C., Teresa 104 Collins, T. E„ Tec 54,104 Conger, Mrs. Juanita 91 Connell, F. L., Freddie 132 CONTENTS 4 Convey, C. S., Carolyn 104 Cook, D. K., Dixie 23,132 Cook, O. G., Gail 132 Cook, S. K., Kathy 132 Cook, T. R., Tommy 133 Cooley, T. M„ Thomas 104 Cooper, M. A., Anne 28,42,104 Conrad, D. A., Dave 104 Copeland, M. K., Marion 115,172 Cordell, Mr. Bill 61,62,105 Cornelius, N. F., Nancy 133 Corry, D. B., David 115 Cothran, E. A., Lisa 79,104 Counts, C. A., Cliff 133 CROSS COUNTRY 55 Cowhig, M. E., Mary 104 Cox, B. B., Brad 115 Cox, Mrs. Catherine 87 Cox, D. M., David 133 Craig, P. J., Patty 115 Crane, M. L., Mike 115 Crane, R. A., Bob 37,44,55,61,62,125,133,171,177, 178,187,193 Crane, S. A., Sally 23,115 Crates, K. M., Kathy 115 Craver, C. D., Cindy 104 Crawford, D. L., Diana 115 Crawford, K. J., Kent 104 Cribb, T. O., Travis 115 Crockett, R. J., Beka 133 Cronstedt, Mr. Carl 87,100 Croom, E. M., Eddy 115 Crosland, V. C., Vicki 42,44,133,157 Crothers, S. L., Sally 133 Crotts, Susanne 115 Crouse, M. W., Mollie 104 Crowder, R. S., Randy 13,133 Crowell, Mary Jane 115 Crum, G. S., George 115 Crum, H. D., Dixon 133 Crump, J. C., Judy 78,123,133 Crutcher, F. W., Frances 104 Culbreth, R. E., Rex 42,133 Culp, C. P., Chris 63,104 Culp, Mary Elizabeth 76,134 Cunningham, Freedamae 104 Cunningham, Rieta 115,122 Cunningham, R. L., Bob 20,33,44,134,137,177 Cunningham, R. T., Ronald 104 Cunningham, Jinny 115 Cupples, C. C., Clay 13,104 CURRICULUM 92-100 Curry, C. S., Smithy 115 Curtis, C. F., Cam 22,122 Curtis, J. C., Joe 104 Cutts, C. J., Jane 115 Cutts, S. J., Susan 115 -D- Dancy, D. D., Don 104 Daniel, D. R., David 54,115 Daniel, J. G., John 134 Daniel, S. P., Sallie 94,104 Darnell, N. J., Nancy 104 Daves, C. C., Carson 134,135 Davidson, S. K., Sally 104 Davis, A. M., Anne 115 Davis, C. M., Carolyn 134 Davis, C. L., Corbett 115 Davis, D. A., Dale 13,104 Davis, J. N., Nick 70 Davis, G. L„ Gilda 20,28,44,134, Davis, P. C„ Cliff 104 Davis, P. A., Patsy 115 Davis, S. S., Stephanie 104 Davis, S. J., Susan 134 Davis, W. C., Clint 115 Deal, C. L., Cheryl 115 Deason, J. D., Jane 18,76,134 Deaton, H. W., Harry 115 DeBord, J. W. Jr., Joey 71,104 DEDICATION 2,3 Deere, J.A., Alan 134 DeLaney, E. S., Mike 65,116,122 DeLaney, P. M., Peter 104 Delantonas, T. F., Tommy 13, 28, 116 Dellinger, P. G., Pam 31,44,134,187 Demas, B. A., Bessie 104 Demas, Marina 104 DeMik, H. E„ Harry 31,39,44,69,134,187,190,191 Deveraux, Mrs. Susie 87 Deyton, J. A., Judy 104 Dickinson, D. B., Duncan 116 Dietler, S. R., Sally 76,116 Dietrich, K. A., Kim 42,134 DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION CLUB 23 Dixon, A. M. M., Andree 104 Dixon, Doris Ann 17,28,104,106 Dixon, Miss Dorothy 87,191 Donnelly, M. S., Mike 55,63,104 Donnelly, R. F., Richard 116 Dorrier, C. C., Kit 104 Doster, J. E., Judy 134 Doster, L. D., Leon 23,116 Dotson, W. A., Bill 134 Douglas, B. F., Ben 28,29,104,106 Douglas, E. H., Edgar 72,134,190 Dow, F. E., Frankie 116 Dow, F. A., Freddie 104 Draddy, S. V., Sylvia 104 Drake, A. L., Alison 104 Drake, D. J., Debbie 18,135 Drake, F. G„ Gaye 104 DRAMA DEPARTMENT 24,25 DuBose, C. H., Carole 104 DuBose, E. H., Eloise 104 Ducker, G. L., George 42,70,123,135,190 Dukes, L. S. Ill, Lee 31,34,113,116,190 Duncan, C. K., Kirk 54,69,104 Duncan, R. M., Randy 116 Dunlap, M. E., Dunny 104 Dunning, E. J., Everett 116 DuPont, J. R., Jimmy 23,116 Durham, A. F., A1 70,135 Durham, J. A., Janice 116 Duvall, V. L., Ginny 13,94,100,104 Dwelle, M. M., Mary 135 Dwight, E. H., Ernest 58,116 . -E- Eaker, D. F., Dee 42,104,106 Eaker, J. M., Jay 135 Leftout Erwin Heeseman cuts through a gaping hole off left tackle as she romps to another Mustang TD. 197 Eaker, P. A., Pam 13,42,135 East, H. P., Patricia 23,116 Easton, E. E., Eddie 116 Eddins, M. J., Jane 116 Edgerton, L. S., Linda 76,116,122 Edwards, A. R., Becky 104 Edwards, C. F., Charlie 135 Edwards, C. H., Chuck 36,39,56,57,58,69,135,153 Edwards, P. J., Peggy 116 Edwards, R. C., Ruby 135 Efird, J. B., Biv 104 Eleazer, J. C., Jeff 37,116,178 Elf, L. C„ Lee 104 Eliason, W. A., Alex. 135 Eller, S. L„ Sara 116 Elliot, J. D., Johnny 54,116 Elliott, B. J., Jim 42,104,106 Elliott, C. E., Charles 116 Elliott, Mrs. Doris 34,87 Ellis, S. A., Anne 135 Ellis, T. G„ Tully 135 Ellison, L. S., Larkin 136 Elmore, Mr. Thomas 87,93 Elrod, T. L., Lake 54,116,122 Elwood, C. D., Catherine 104 Emmerke, M. K., Marilyn 116 ENGINEERS CLUB 18 Enos, S. P., Steve 116 Erion, S. N., Susan 116 Ertel, R. R., Richard 136 Ervin, J. E., Jamie 52,116 Estes, R. A., Rick 28,116 Evans, J. M., Joe 116 FACULTY 86-91 Faile, J. W., James 104 Faile, S. L., Susan 104 Faquin, L. K., Keith 70,71,97 Faris, M. A., Martha 116 Farrell, M. F., Marilyn 136 Farthing, W. P„ Billy 52,72,116,122 Fasnacht, B. L., Brenda 14,44,136 Faucette, W. L. Jr., Bill 13,104 Faust, B. E., Bruce 104 Feimster, Mr. Ernest 85 Fennell, L. A., Linda 116 Ferguson, S. S., Shirley 136 Fesperman, L. D., Drexel 104 Fielden, S. R., Sharon 104 Fierens, W. Y., Wanda 116,113 Fisher, E. E., Eliger 104 Fisher, L. S., Loanda 104 Fitch, F. B., Burt 69,136 Fleming, D. E., Ellen 104 Fleming, J. W„ John 116 Fletcher, Mrs. Edna 87 Fletcher, J. S., Susan 44,136 Fletcher, J. E., Jody 104 Fletcher, Nick 51,52,136 Fletcher, T. M„ Mike 54,104 Fligal, S. A., Stuart 136 Flowers, J. £ ., Jimmy 13,116 Flynn, N. T., Ned 104 Flynn, P. C., Patti 104 Flynn, T. R., Toy 105 Foard, D. F., David 136 Fogartie, A. D., Ann 105 Fogel, F. H., Ted 136 FOOTBALL, JV 53,54 FOOTBALL, VARSITY 50-52 Ford, R. A., Annette 116,136 Ford, H. P., Paula 93,116,120 Ford, H. J., Jennings 105 Ford, J. B., John 105,109 Ford, R. E., Robin 105 Ford, R. A., Ruby 116 Ford, W. D., David 32,64,105 Fortune, E. L., Lee 105 Foster, F. A., Ann 116 Foster, G. W., Gary 13,116 Fragakis, John 73,116 Frank, B. J., Barbara 105 Frankford, S. C., Susan 117 Franklin, C. A., Carol 136 Franklin, R. E„ Robert 105 Frazier, D. A., Delores 105 Frazier, H. R., Rick 136 Freeman, B. L., Sandy 42,105 Freeman, E. E., Betty 30,113,117 Freeman, J. R., Jim 13,117 FRENCH CLUB 20 Frerking, S. M., Susan 136 Fridell, F. T., Terry 13,105 Fries, Carla Wynn 117 Frieze, B. J., Barbara 137 Frost, J. D„ Jackie 30,137,181,184,187,193 Frost, S. L., Lynn 105 Fulcher, Mr. Charles S. 87 Fuller, S. E., Steve 13,137 Furman, D. F., David 117 Furman, P. D., Doug 59,105 Furr, H. A., Helen 117 FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA CLUB 38 FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA 38 -G- Gaar, T. S., Terry 105 Gaddy, P. D., Pam 137 Gadsden, B. S., Beverly 117 Gale, R. F., Russ 137 198 Index Gallman, P. S., Susan 105 Gallman, V. M., Vicki 137 Gange, M. L., Mary 105 Gannaway, K. W., Kenn 117 Gantt, C. G., Greg 137 Garcia, R. A., Ralph 117,122 Gardner, B. G., Barbara 105 Gardner, J. A., Jack 137 Garrett, M, L., Linda 105 Garrison, J. M., Jim 105 Garrison, M. S., Susan 105 Gathings, S. L., Susan 117 Gatlin, L. G., Glenn 105 Gatlin, A. 0., Drew 137 Gattis, L. L., Linda 30,42,95,137 Gay, S. C., Susan 137 Genes, M. L., Linda 105 Genois, E. K., Errol 61,62,117 GERMAN CLUB 21 Ghent, B. D., Brenda 105,117 Ghent, T. D., Tom 71,105 Gibbes, N. H., Nancy 117 Gibbs, M. K., Kathy 117 Gietzen, A. C., Aynne 41,78,137 Gilbert, B. J., Benjy 117 Gilbert, F. E., Elaine 13,105 Gilbert, F. A., Fred 63, 117 Gilbert, J. R., Jeanette 138 Gilbert, J. D., Jill 105 Giles, D. L., Deanna 138 Gilland, J. M., Jill 117 Gillespie, B. N., Brenda 15,34,138 Gilliland, A. J., Andrew 105 Gilmour, V. M., Gina 114,117,122 GIRLS AMBASSADORS CLUB 30 GIRLS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 74-78 Glasgow, L. M., Lois 14,30,34,123,124,138,182 Glass, Alan 117 Glazier, R. J., Bob 105 Glenham, T. H., Tim 55,117 Glenn, R. J., Bob 28,138 Glickert, P. L., Patricia 105 Glisson, C. L., Cherryl 105 Glover, M. E., Elaine 106 Godfrey, Janet 106,109 Godfrey, R. W., Ray 106 Goforth, E. W., Ellen 138 Goins, F. S., Frank 138 GOLF 70,71 Good, Mrs. Carolyn 87 Goode, R. D., Ronnie 117 Goodnight, D. L., Debbie 106 Goodwin, J. H., Joe 13,117 Gordon, P. L., Pixie 106 Gotberman, V. C., Ginny 106 Graham, H. P., Paige 106 Graham, J. B., Julia 38,76,79,138,193 Grain, E. E., Ed 54,117 Grain, Mary Ellen 138 Granger, W. G., Will 18,138 Gravatt, J. E., Johnny 138 Gravely, N. K., Nancy 117 Graven, C. L., Carol 44,138 Gray, L. A., Laurie 117 GREAT BOOKS CLUB 35 Greeley, Lynn 54,72,117,122 Green, M. A., Mike 138 Green, R. M., Ronnie 106 Green, S. R., Sandra 106 Greene, N. D., Norma 106 Greene, P. L„ Preston 23,117 Greenspan, M. R., Michael 13,106 Greer, W. E., Wanda 117 Gribble, R. M„ Bob 138 Grice, C. M., Claudia 106 Grier, M. A., Marcia 32,117 Grier, Miss W. Allene 87 Griffin, E. A., Libby 117 Griffin, J. R., Jim 52,138 Griffin, L. N., Linda 106 Griffin, W. C., Bill 54,106,109 Griffith, Carol 139 Grogan, A. S., Susan 117 Grogan, Kathleen 14,15,42,117 Grogan, Mary Clay 106 Guerrant, Mrs. Ruth 87 Gummerson, T. A., Terry 23,139 Gunn, T. H., Tommy 73,72,139,153 Gunter, Miss Frances 85,116 Gunter, G. L„ Gay 30,44,139,178 Gurley, E. H., Earnest 69,117 Guthrie, D. M., Diann 139 Gwinn, L. M., Leslie 117,177 Gwinn, M. B., Bruce 106 -H- Haag, F. D., Frank 13,117 Haene, T. W., Thomas 65,117 Hadden, P. J., Patty 106 Hager, G. I., Gayle 139 Hair, M. W., Marion 58 Hall, D. J., Jean 23,139 Hall, E. P., Pat 54,106 Hall, M. K., Kathie 40,139 Halley, J. M., Johnnie 106 Ham, M. O., Mike 139 Hamilton, A. C., Ann 106 Hamilton, D. E., David 44,139 Hamilton, D. M., David 50,52,139 Hamilton, J. J., Jesse 106 Hamilton, J. A., John 106 Hamrick, D. E., Doris 117 Hanbury, N. E., Betsey 18,139 Hancock, S. T., Steve 106 Hanner, V. L., Virginia 106 Harcharik, P. J., Paul 100,139,188 Hardee, M. C., Martha 139 Hardman, J. E. II, Ed 139 Harkey, B. L., Bonnie 80,106 Harkev, C.A., Cathy 17,101,106 Harkey, H. A., Henry 59,69,106 Harkey, J. M., Janet 18,30,44,76,79,139 Harlan, F. E. Ill, Frank 13,117,122 Harloe, C. E., Claudette 6,19,33,44,139,177,188 Harper, A. A., Anna 106 Harper, Martha Jean 117 Harper, N. W., Norman 106 Harrington, P. G., Paul 117,172 Harris, A. P., Jr., Andy 27,56,57,58,139 Harris, G. C., Glenn 106 Harris, P. L., Pat 15,140 Harrison, Miss Jane 87 Harrison, L. L., Lucy 79,106 Hart, K. B., Katie 140 Hartley, S. C., Sandra 106 Hartman, Mr. James 88,191,192 Hartsell, K. S., Kieron 107 Haselden, J. G., Janet 117 Haskins, I. J., Janet 140 Haslam, M. T., Milton 70,117 Haston, J. R., Johnny 140 Haston, R. G., Ronnie 107 Hasty, S. M., Susan 117 Hatcher, Sande 15,30,140 Hatchette, Miss Mary 88 Hathcock, C. F., Cindy 140,179 Hatterslay, C. S., Sue 117 Hatterslay, J. W., Jay 140 Haubenreiser, R. J., Bobby 54,59,60,107 Haughton, T. H., Tommy 107 Hawes, C. J., Cecil 56,57,58,140,172 Hawes, L. F., Laura 30,37,44,140,174,188 Hawfield, F. E., Frank 107 Hawfield, W. B., Jr., Ben 6,43,44,123,124,125,140,175, 177,180,188 Hawkins, C. T., Cathy 107 Hawkins, D. B., David 70,101,107 Hawkins, J. D., Judy 117 Hawkins, M. A., Martie 117 Hawkins, P. L., Pam 24,25,40,123,140 Hawkins, S. S.. Steve 18,117 Hawkins, W. B., Bruce 31,140 Hawthorne, C. F., Cathy 140 Hawthorne, W. H., William 54,107 Hayden, C. C., Neb 51,52,72,117 Hayes, A. W., Alan 107,109 Hayes, A. B., Art 107 Hayes, B. J., Bobbie 140 Heacock, S. J., Sandy 15,30,140 Hearne, F. K., Frances 107 Heath, F. E., Jr., Earle 117 Heath, K. S., Kathryn 107 Heeseman A. E., Erwin 14,30,113,117 Hefner, M. G., Melanie 117 Heidler, Peter 37,39,55,125,141,178,190 Heiner, G. E., Ed 117 Heiner, S. F., Steve 59,71,107 Helms, C. J., Carla 107 Helms, J. H. Ill, Jimmie 117 Helms, M. B., Belinda 107 Helms, N. L., Nina 30,113,117 Hemphill, Miss Mary Elizabeth 88 Henderson, A. B., Anne 141 Henderson, J. P., Jane 141 Heniford J. P., Jack 117 Henley, J. R., Bob 13,107 Henry, K. R., Kale 107 Hensley, D. C., Debbie 76,141 Hermelink, E. E., Edie 141 Herran, P. R., Peter 107 Herron, L. D. Diane 117 Heyer, G. S., George 117,122 Heyer, J. A., John 117,122 Heyward, E. N., Beth 107 Hicks, M. F., Margaret 23,117 Higgins, C. R., Royden 13,28,141 Higgins, R. G., George 63,107 High, D. J., Donna 141 Hilderman, W ,C„ Walt 107,109 Hill, Danna 141 Hill, E. A., Elizabeth 107 Hill, G. P., George 141 Hill, J. V., Joanna 30,32,113,117,122 Hill, R. D., Rosalyn 107 Hill, Rosemary 30,33,44,141,177,188 Hill, S. W., Sally 17,107 Hill, S. K., Shirley 107 Hilton, C. N., Cecil 23,117 Hinson, A. E., Ann 141 Hinson, C. E., Elaine 117 Hinson, J. G., Jane 117 Hitch, A. W„ Ashton 117 Hite, K. A., Karen 28,29,42,44,141 HI-Y CLUBS 39 Hobbs, J. W., Jim 15,117 Hobbs, N. D., Nancy 107 Hobson, A. E., Anne 107 Hodges, M. D., Dean 142 Hodges, M. D., Diana 38,142 Hodges, J. T., Joe 27,142 Hoek, M. H., Martina 30,37,125,142,180 Hoffmeyer S. G., Sandra 33,142 Hogshead, J. B., Jim 142 Holder, B. M., Barbara 23,117 Holder, E. S., Beth 107 Hollars, P. L., Paula 142 Hollars, P. L., Penny 107 That fellow said to take a left at the second light, a right at the Esso station, then another right at the .... 199 Index Holliday, K. S., Katie 42,117 Hollifield, D. C., David 117 Holman, J. K., Jolana 142 Holman, R. E., Roger 13 Holmberg, J. O., John 117 Holmes, J. W., Butch 142 Holmes, P. S., Patty 107 Holroyd, M. E., Peggy 44,142 Holt, J. W., Jeannette 117 Hondros, B. J., Beth 107 Honey, M. P., Mark 23,142 Honeycutt, C. L., Charles 107 Honeycutt, D. K., Danny 107 Hood, L. L., Larry 72,142 Hoover, D. L., Donna 122 Hope, S. D„ Steve 44,73,123,124,125,142,153,188 Hopkins, B. A., Barbara 142 Hoppe, R. W., Bob 107 Hold, T. K., Tereasa 117 Horne, Doris 142 HORNER AWARDS 186-189 Horney, R. L., Bobby 117 Horton, T. M., Tom 52,142 Hostettler, F. E., Fran 142,174 Hough, D. R., Dorothy 107 Houston, B. H., Harris 13,28,69,107 Houston, J. A., Josie 32,118 Houston, P. B., Paul 118 Hout, S. L., Susan 33,142,171 Howe, F. L., Larry 54,67,69,107 Howell, D. L., Dolores 143 Howie, N. E., Nancy 92 Howren, M. C., Mary 107 Howser, J. F., Jeff 55,68,69,118 Hubbard, S. B., Stan 25,31,93,127,143,190 Huber, B. J., Barbie 118 Hudson, J. M., John 118 Hudson, R. E., Richard 107 Huey, N. E., Nancy 76,118,122 Huff, M. L., Mary 28,143 Huffman, M. L., Marsha 14,30,143 Hull, J. C., Jimmy 143 Hulse, J. M., John 143 Humble, W. B„ Bill 23,143 Huneycutt, D. S., Dottie 80,107 Huneycutt, M. J., Jane 118 Hunt, Sally 107 Hunt, W. J. Jr., Bill 13,118 Hunter, E. E., Edward 39,43,44,62,143,177 Hunter, F. W., Frances 95,143 Huntley, J. S„ Steve 18,62,133,143,178 Husband, J. D., Jimmy 65,118 Hutcheson, W. G., Gil 55,63,69,118 Hutchinson, J. H., John 122,176 Hutchinson, L. R., Lex 107 Hutchinson, M. S., Mike 118,122 Hutchison, Miss Louise 88 -I- Ibach, C. R., Charles 18,143 Ingle, M. F., Mary 143,183 INTERACT CLUB 34 INTRAMURALS 73 Irvine, N. E., Nancy 107 Irwin, J. R., John 143 Isenberg, W. V., Von 118 Isenhour, W. L., Bill 107 Ison, F. H., Frank 118 -J- Jakes, W. E. Ill, Bill 107 James, E. L., Evan 118 James, Nancy Carol 143 •Jarmon, G. S., Gary 107 Jarrell, W. R., Bill 54,72,118 Jarvis, M. D., Mike 23,143 Jayson, L. T., Lin 143 Jennings, C. D., Dan 107 Jerman, D. F., Faye 44,143,177 Johnson, C. A., Christine 107 Johnson, C. L., Christy 118 Johnson, F. L., Frank 107 Johnson G. T., Geneva 107 Johnson, Janis 30,40,41,44,125,144,189 Johnson, O. L., Johnny 23,118 Johnson, S. F., Steve 118 Johnson, T. R., Ted 107 Johnson, T. L., Tony 13,28,54,118 Johnson, Mrs. Virginia 88 Johnston, B. G., Beegie 17,79,98,143 Johnston, C. A., Carol 107 Johnston, J. C., Jack 13,107 Johnston, K. L., Kirk 13,107,109 Jones, B. A., Barbara 107 Jones, B. B. 28,30,118 Jones, C. M., Cammie 107 Jones, E. S., Betsy 30,144 Jones, H. A., Alan 118 Jones, M. L., Lynn 20,107 Jones, N. S., Sue 144 Jones, P .J., Pat 30,95,144 Jones, P. A., Peggy 96,144 Jones, R. J., Joel 118 Jones, R. E., Bobby 107 Jones Mr. Thad A. 88 Jordan, M. L., Margaret 17,107,109 Jordan, S. L., Lany 118 Josephs, N. B., Blair 25,44,144 Joye, C. A., Carol 76,77,118 Jung, S. Y„ Sue 107 JUNIOR CLASS 113-122 JUNIOR RED CROSS 18 Justice, J. E., Janice 107 -K- Kale, S. C., Charles 107 Kalevas, D. L., Donna 107 Kantsios, T. S., Tom 50,52,137,144 Karres, N. J., Nick 54,67,69,105,107 Keating, J. S., Scott 118 Kee, L. C., Linda 30,144 Keesler, K. D„ Kathy 107 Kelley, E. C., Gene 72,144 Kelly, M. P., Mike 144 Kelly, R. J., Bob 21,93,144 Kelly, S. F., Steve 13,107 Kellogg, E. L., Ed 107 Kemp, Mr. James F. 88 Kemp, W. M„ Bill 64,65,118 Kemper, Mrs. Helen 91 Kennington, R. W., Richard 23,144 Kenworthy, N. E., Nancy 107 Kepley, A. S., Alice 144 Kerns, D. G., Donald 107 Kersker, L. L., Linda 40,144 Kessaris, J. G., Jim 52,144 Kessaris, Mary Ruth 28,79,106,107 Kester, G. W., George 118 Kimball, J. K., Jan 14,145 Key Club 26 Kimble, J. S., Steward 118 Kimbrell, S. C., Susan 107 King, A. L., Atha 145,191 King, F. D., Forrest 145,173 King, L. E., Renie 145 King, S. L., Susie 108 Kinnard, C. G., Charlotte 23,145 Kinney, B. B., Brenda 108 Kirkland, T. D„ Tom 108 Kirkpatrick, H. D., DeArmond 69,118 Kiser K. J., Kathy 23,145 Kissiah, Miss Laura 88 Kissiah, Mattie Gay 30,42,118,122 Kister, Kim 145 Kleto, N. G., Nick 145 Klutz, C. L., Curtis 145 Klutz, G. G., Grady 71,108 Klutz, M. J., Jean 23,145 Knight, M. A., Marsha 118 Knight, R. D., Dale 108 Kohler, H. L., Larry 18,145 Roller, J. W., John 145 Kopp, C. A., Carolyn 146 Kopp, F. J., Fred 108 Koralek, S. O., Susan 108 Korn, V. A., Ginny 108 Kossove, D. B., David 108 Kossove, H. J., Harold 108 Krueger, T. W. Jr., Tom 39,62,146 Kuester, A. W., Alan 39,55,146 Kuester, J. O., Jane 118 Kuhn, R. J., Richard 55,63,69,118 Kuykendall, J. E., Jayne 108 -L- Lacy, M. H., Helen 108 Lambeth, B. S., Betty 108 Lambeth, S. J., Sarah 146 Landreth, C. M., Carlisle 24,29,30,44,146 Landry, D. M., Dolores 23,146 Lane, M. C., Carol 108 Lane, R. F., Richard 118 Laney, D. G., Donna 108 LaPointe, J. E., Janice 118 LATIN CLUB 22 Law, E. E., Ellen 30,36,146,193 Lawing, D. A., David 108 Leak, J. D., Buzzy 70,146 Ledford, J. A., Andy 118 Ledford, J. M., Jhanet 28,113,118 Lee, D. M„ David 13,70,146 Lee, D. E., Don 108 Lee, Mr. John 73,88,90 Lee, L. K., Linda 28,118 Lee, M. J., Mike 108 Lee, W. M., Mac 118 Leland, J. E., Julie 13,40,118 Lemaire, Y. M., Yvonne 146 Lenfestey, M. S., Susan 44,146 LETTERGIRLS 16,17 Lever, V. A., Virginia 146 Lewin, S. M., Susan 13,108 Lewis, J. L., Jimmy 23,58,118 Lewis, J. W., John 146 Lewis, Dr. Laird 85,91,190 Lewis, L. W., Jr., Larry 53,54,72,118,122 Lewis, M. A., Mike 13,108 Libes, E. A., Ann 108 Lindgren, S. M., Sandy 30,44,145,146 Lindsey, J. C., Janet 108 Link, L. J., Lynda 108 Link, R. S., Robert 108 Linsmier, R. L., Robert 118 Lipscomb, W. R. Ill, Billy 39,146 Lisk, S. A., Susan 44,147 Little, C. B., Carolyn 118 Littlejohn, A. R., Anne 108 Littlejohn, R. G., Robert 21,22,32,44,55,147 Livingston, J. F., Jean 118 Livingston, L. E., Liz 32,118 Livingston, M. C., Clare 147 Livingston, M. B., Muriel 147 Livingstone, W. A., Bill 147 Lobdell, Gena 30,32,114,118,122 Locke, J. L., Judy 118 Loftin, J. E., Judy 147 200 Logan, E. J., Jonelle 17,108 Lomax, D. A., David 118 London, Mary Norcott 147 Long, A. L., Alicia 147 Long, Mrs. Edith 34,88 Long H. B., Herb 57,58,72,122 Lonon, O. G., Grady 28,42,108 Love, E. L., Elsie 108 Love, M. T., Mike 20,44,147 Lovings, J. M., Jerry 147 Lowe, R. B., Ralph 108 Lowry, S. O., Syble 13,147 Lucas, J. M., John 147 Lunday, J. B-, John 50,52,31,147 Lycrly, Mrs. Janey 88 Lyle, M. S„ Mike 68,118 Lyons, M. E., Mary 147 -Mc- McAden, F. M., Tonsie 108 McAllister, J. C., Jimmy 118 McCall, B. K., Karen 147 McCarty, K. L., Katherine 22,32,147 McCauley, J. W., Jim 28,118 McChesney, S. A., Susie 118 McClain, J. M., Jane 113,118 McClelland, W. S. Ill, Mickey 32,147 McClung, B. N., Bolyn 73,147 McClung, S. L., Susan 118 McClure, D. B., Bryan 52,118 McClure, G. A., Greg 50,51,52,148,179 McClure, Miss Nancy 88 McConnell, C. W., Chuck 32,95,148 McCorkle, W. W., William 108 McCormick, A. R., Dale 22,118 McCracken, Mrs. Alma 91 McDonald, A. M., Angus 22,59,60,118 McDonald, C. L„ Cheryl 23,118 McDonald, M. D., Margaret 108 McDonald, M. L., Lee 118 McDonald, M. D., Mary 118 McDowell, P. L., Peggy 108 McEntire, Mr. Russell 88 McGarity, L. A., Lillian 30,34,148 McGinnis, E. A., Beth 108 McGoogan, E. G., Graham 108 McGowan, E. L., Elsi e 31,92,148,153 McGregor, C. A., Cathy 44,148,177 McGregor, Mac McGregor, M. B., Molly 30,118 McGregor, R. P. Bob 65,118 McGuire, R. B., Bob 118 McHam, L., Lolita 108 McHenry, M. J., Joyce 118 McIntyre, E. S., Betty Susan 118 McIntyre, M. K., Marie 148,177 McIntyre, W. C„ Bill 118,57 Mclver, S. C., Sally 108 McKenzie, S. E., Sharon 118 McKinney, M. J., Martha 108 McKinnon, J. N., Neal 55,68,69,148 McKinnon, P. A., Pam 108 McKinnon, R. J., John 69,118 McLean, H. K., Kenneth 118 McLean, R. L., Randy 44,148,177 McLendon, B. L., Lucinda 93,118 McLuen, R. B., Ronnie 148 McMahon, E. C., Clare 108 McManus, B. A., Bobbie 148 McManus, J. L., Johnny 108 McMillan, J. D. Jr., Dick 54,59,108 McMurrary, B. J., Brenda 108 McNeely, Mr. Harold 13,88 McNeely, F. H., Bud 148 McPhail, E. F., Fred 26,68,69,148 McQuilkin, L. E., Lynn 42,148 McRae, R. L., Bobby 118 I know it’s down here somewhere. -M- Mabe, L. G., Linda 119 Mabry, A. L„ A1 119 MacClements, P. A., Patricia 119 MacFarland, M. E., Marcia 148 Macfie, Miss Mary 88 Machen, C. L., Carol 108 MacNeill, T. M., Tommy 50,52,27,44,148 Macon, Mrs. Helen 89 Macrae, E. L., Lynn 108 Macy, Mr. Jacques 61,89 Madison, F. A., Flo 149 Maffitt, B. C„ Trip 70,71,119 Magher, Gail 149 Major, S. R., Steve 108 MAJORETTES 15 Malarz, R. C., Charlie 108 Mallonee, M. G., Mike 119 Malphurs, June 119 Mandanis, K. A., Kay 149 Mandanis, T. A., Tassie 119 Marchant, Pris 23,149 Marion, S. H„ Sally 119 Marney, S. E., Susan 40,41,124,125,149 Marshall, C. M„ Charles 52,119 Marshall, J. B., Jimmy 65,119 Martin, C. M., Mike 65,149 Martin, J. C., Carol 23,119 Martin, M. T., Mary 108 Martin, M. G., Monice 108 Martin, R. C., Rebecca 13,100,108 Marus, Mary Jo 149 Marus, P. J., Paula 108 201 Index Mask, Y. M., Marie 119 Massey, F, C., Frankie 108 Massey, H. A., Helen 108 Matthews, Mrs. Christy 91 Matthews, W. C., Bill 108 Mauldin, R. L., Lee 149,190 Mauney, B. H., Billie 73,108 Mauney, M. L., Mike 119 Mauney, W. T. Jr., Bill 119 May, K. B., Kacky 108 May, Palmer 108 Mayfield, D. L., David 13,108 Mayfield, M. E., Betty 108,109 Mayo, M. W., Michael 119 Meacham, C. A., Tina 119 Meacham. L. H., Hunter 113,119 Meadows, J. D., John 108 Medlin, T. L., Tim 91,73,119 Melasky, J. E., Jane 149 Melton, C. D., Candy 119 Melvin, Phyllis 108 Mercer, M. I., Margaret 108 Merrill, J. W., John 52,149 Merritt, W. T., Trigg 119 Meyer, M. P.. Peggy 149 Meyer, P, B., Polly 22,149 Michael, Danny 13,28,106,108 Michael, K. A., Kemp 150 Mickle, M. E., Margaret 108 Milam, M. F., Francine 44,93,150 Milans, H. G., Henry 54,119 Miller, A, D., Anne 30,31,119 Miller, 3. A., Barbara 150 Miller, C. R. L„ Lee 108 Miller, J. A. Jr., John 56,58,69,150 Miller, R. L., Becky 108 Miller, S. J., Sally 15,119,181,185 MILLIE MUSTANGS 15 Mills, C. E., Beth 119 Mills, G. M., George 108 Mims, Mr. Spencer 29,89 Minnis, J. A., Alec 119 Minton, M. A., Marilynn 38,150 Mitchell, F. B., Frances 150 Mitchell, P. A., Pat 108 Mitchell, V. D., Vicki 119 Mitchiner, M. R., Molly 108 Mizell, S. M., Sara 150 Mizell, M. G., Mary 28,119 Mobley, M. E., Marc 119 Mock, S. L., Sandy 119 Moelter, J. L., Jacqui 108 Moen, G. K., Gary 71,108 MONOGRAM CLUB 27 Moody, R. A., Alex 59,109 Moon, H. V., Chip 51,52,70,149,150 Moore, A. H., Ann 119 Moore, E. F., Faye 109 Moore, L. A., Allison 21,150 Moore, M. M., Joy 109 Moore, P. D., Pam 119 Moore, R. A., Allen 109 Moore, S. C., Susan 150 Moore, Miss Winnie 89 Moose, Mr. John 89,99,105 Morgan, D. H., Dana 109 Morgan, P. J., Pamela 109 Morris, D. C., Dianne 109 Morris, D. E., Dianne 109 Morrison, C. V., Claire 109 Morrison, M. T., Muffy 42,109 Morton, E. A., Ann 18,150 Morton, P. E., Pat 119 Morton, S. P., Sandy 119 Motley, M. J., Melanie 109 Muilenburg, J. A., Jodie 150 Mullis, K. J., Joyce 76,119 Mullis, S. A., Sylvia 119 Mulwee, T. E., Tommy 150 Munroe, C. C., Catherine 119 Murphy, B. E., Barbara 150 Murphy, L. A., Laura 109 Murray, Carol Ann 151 Murrell, J. E., Betsy 30,37,125,151,180,189,193 MUSTANG CLUB 31 MUSTANG MEDICS 19 MUSTANG STAFF 32,33 Myer, G. L., Gary 109 Myers, M. J., Jane 109 Myers, W. F., Bill 119 MYERSPARK STAFF 40,41 -N- Nabers, L. M., Larry 71,109 Nachman, L. I., Louie 54,71,73,109 Nance, P. J., Patsy 151 Nash, D. B., Dave 109 Nash, R. C., Ronnie 109 NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE 43 NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY 44 Neal, B. M„ Billy 54,109 Neal, L. D., Linda 119 Neal, R. D., Doug 69,123,151 Needy, J. A., John 59,60,69,109 Neel, V. L., Virginia 119 Nelson, J. T., Tommy 73,151 Nelson, M. A., Mary 40,76,151 Nelson, Miss Nina A. 89 Nelson, P. A., Pattie 119,122 Nelson, S. J., Sandra 119,122 Nettles, F. T., Truett 109 Newlin, M. A., Marcia 42,151 Newman, V. E., Betsy 93,151 Nichols, I. B., Isham 119 Nichols, W. B. Jr„ Bill 109 Nicholson, C. B., Kitty 119,122 Nicholson, Jim 109 Nicholson, J. D., James 109 Nickolson, B. J., Barbara 109 Nisbet, T. G., Tom 109 Nivens, J. D., John 119 Nivens, L. L., Linda 119 Nodell, C. C., Carolyn 109 Nodell, T. A., Ted 68,69,151 Nordman, L. E., Linda 151 Nordman, P. D., Paul 109 Norris, S. A., Sally 109 Northey, J. H., John 70,109 Novak, J. N., Joyce 109 -O- O’Brien, R. M„ Bobby 13,73,109 O’Connor, B. W., Barbara 119 O ' Daniell, R. A., Ronnie 151 O’Hair, M. A., Marc 23,119 O ' Neal, W. B., Billy 54,109 OPENING SECTION 1-8 Oppold, W. L„ Lin 20,151 ORCHESTRA 28,29 Osborne, P. A., Pam 119 Osterhoudt, L. E., Lewis 110 Ott, B. S., Sue 151 Where the heck is my line? Only his dentist knows for sure. Ousley, R. M., Mike 13,55,119 Ousley, R. I.-, Ingram 110 Outwater, T. W., Ted 119 Overcarsh, K. A., Kathy 151 Overcash, B. K., Brenda 110 Overcash, D. L., Donna 119 Overman, E. G., Gerard 151 Overton, C. A. Ill, Charlie 119 Owen, J. M., Janet 151 Owen, P. L., Lynne 109,110 Owens, F. N. Jr., Frankie 151 Oxidine, P. A., Pat 110 -P- Packard, P. I., Patti 32,119 Padgett, Mr. Rae 89 Page, B. C., Bruce 110 Page, R. W., Ricky 55,70,151 Pappas, G. N., George 152 Pappas, P. N„ Pete 110 Parker, C. S., Carol 152 Parker, C. D., Diane 119 Parker, J. S., Jan 152 Parker, L. M., Lynn 110 Parker, P. A., Patsy 29,152 Patterson, Carla Joe 23,119 Patterson, J. E., John 13,110 Patterson, L. S., Laura 23,119 Paton, R. A., Dick 152 Patton, M. S., Miriam 119 Payne, E. G., Gray 25,119 Pearce, A. K., Anne 152 Pearcy, R. E. II, Ralph 20,55,69,135,152 Pearson, Joanne 106 Pear son, W. K., Kenneth 110 Pease, M. C., Carson 110 Peine, G. C., Gary 119 Pence, Joanne 28,119 PEN PUSHERS CLUB 35 Pennington, T. T., Tadge 119 Perry, R. L., Rita 110 Pesacreta, T. C., Tom 43,152 Peterson, C. A., Carolyn 152 Pettit, V. L., Vickie 152 Pettus, T. K., Tommy 59,109,110 Phifer, Miss Jean 89 Phifer, L. M., Lynn 127,152 Phillips, A. L., Adele 119 Phillips, Dr. A. Craig 85 Phillips, A. C. Jr., Andy 70,119,122 Phillips, J. M., Jim 119 Phillips, K. N., Karen 110 Phillips, M. D., Mike 71,110 Pickard, Patsy 119 Pierce, D. E., Debbie 110 Pierce, H. J., Tucker 119 Piscitelli, L. A., Laura 119 Pixley, K. M., Karen 119 Pleasants, Mr. Daniel 89 Poag, Miss Omeda 85,116 Poe, W. E., Eddie 22,59,60,110 Poliakoff, S. V., Stan 110 Polk, Ellen 152 Polk, R. C„ Cindy 110 Porter, C. F., Carol 110 Porter, R. M., Ricky 152 Poston, R. H., Hu 54,110 Poston, V. H., Virginia 152 Potter, Mrs. Ramona 43,89 Powell, A. H., Amelia 76,119 Powell, Mr. George 2,3,85 Powers, T. B., Tom 28,52,54,152,174 Pratt, S. D., Sylvia 44,153 Preston, J. N. II, John 153 Prince, E. D., Elizabeth 30,32,44,119,122 Proctor, K. B., Katy 13,110 Purcell, Mr. Augustus 89 Purnell, F. S., Frances 153 Purser, V. E., Vaughn 110 Putnam, M. S., Sally 119 -Q- Queen, S. J., Sandy 23,153 -R- Rabe, K. L., Karen 119 Raley, D. J., Donna 110 Ramsaur, E. A., Ted 119 Ramsey, S. C., Clayton 120 Rankin, M. A., Martha 95,120,122 Rape, G. D., Glenn 110 Rapp, I. H., Ira 69,120 Rapp, S. C., Suzy 110 Rash, M. L., Mike 23,99,153 Ratchford, M. E., Mary 153 Ray, L. O., Linds ay 28,44,153 Rea, R. C., Bob 110 Reed, E. C., Eddie 13,153 Reep, R. W., Bob 110 Rees, F. W„ Freddy 13,137,153 Reeves, V. C., Ginger 120,122 Register, R. S., Bobby 110 Rehm, C. C., Cathy 110 Reich, R. E., Ronald 63,110 Reid, M. D., Mary 17,110 Rendleman, R. H., Ruth 28,111 Renfro, B. B., Byron 153 Renfroe, A. J., Angie 120 Renwick, C. S., Craig 59,111 Repetto, E. J., Eleanor 20,44,153 ReVille, J. J., Jill 153 Reynolds, M. E., Mary 120 Richardson, G. G., George 73,154 Richardson, M. A., Mark 54,111 Richardson, W. T., Tommy 111 Riddle, J. W., Joe 111 Ridenhour, C. B„ Calvin 33,37,44,50,52,72,93,124,125, 154,189,190 Rion, D. W., Duke 111 Ripley, E. S., Emily 120 Ritch, M. R., Skip 54,120 Ritch, T. A., Teddy 154 Riviere, Miss Cornelia 89,91 Rixon, C. C., Cathy 154 Roach, F. S„ Frances 120 Robbins, C. A., Cynthia 23,15 4 Robbins, M. V., Marian 23,154 Robbins, P. A., Patricia 111 Roberts, C. A., Carol 76,154 Roberts, H. S., Steve 54,111 Roberts, J. A., Alan 62,111 Roberts, L. D., Larry 111 Roberts, M. G., Gail 120 Robertson, R. D., Richard 32,120 Robey, M. C., Mollie 22,78,79,111 Robinson, C. E., Claire 44,154 Robinson, D. M., Debbie 120 Robinson, L. G., Linda 120 Robinson, Myrtle 111 Rochester, M. A., Miriam 120 And if you think that’s funny, you should hear the one about . . . 203 It’s been a rough day. Index Rockecharlie, M. B., Barbara 111 Rockecharlie, M. D., Diane 120 Rogers, G. E. f Gail 154,177 Rogers, Miss Lillian 89 Rogers, M. A., Peggy 120 Rogers, M. R., Mike 154 Rogers, V. B., Brandon 120,113 Rohrbaugh, R. S., Rick 120 Rollins, V. A., Ginger 14,15,120 Roscoe, J. T., Julian 23,120 Rose, R. A., Becky 120 Rosol, N. L., Nancy 44,154 Ross, S. J., Sharon 28,106,111 Rotan, Mrs. Elizabeth 89,192 Roth, J. R., Dick 55,69,154 Roth, R. D., Diane 120 Roush, C. M., Mike 111 Rouzer, P. E., Patsy 17,30,95,154,179 Rowe, E. C., Carolyn 98,154 Rowe, M. S., Susan 120 Rowens, K. I., Kathy 22,120 Rudisill, W. A., William 28,70,120 Ruff, T. C., Tommy 22,120 Rumburg, R. K., Becky 33,36,154 Russell, B. C., Beverly 111 Russell, F. A., Rusty 62,63,154 Russell, S. J., Sheila 120 Ryan, S. M., Sheila 154 Ryburn, S. O., Susan 114,120 -S- St. Clair, S. L., Sandra 120 St. George, S. S., Sandra 120 Sale, E. D., Eddie 120 Salter, R. L., Randy 111 Sanders, D. D., Doug 111 Sanders, S. E., Sandy 154 Sanders, S. H., Susan 22,120,122 Sanford, R. E., Ellen 120 Saunder s, C. B., Chase 21,55,69,155,171 Saunders, M. B., Mark 111 Saunders, R. A., Becki 111 Sawyer, Mrs. Florence 86,89 Scantland, V. L., Lea 13,111 Scarborough, Mrs. Betty 89 Scarborough, W. H., Bill 155 Schager, R. E., Roger 155 Scholtz, W. W., Walter 65,120 Schreiber, M. E., Mamie 13,111 Schreiber, S. B., Sherrie 28,155 Schworm, W. E.. Bill 13,39,56,57,58,155 Scott, M. E., Marc 50,52,120 Scott, S. G., Greg 155 Seacord, J. E., Jim 54,69,111 Seanor, S. L.. Sally 44,92,155 Sears, L. L., Linda 133,155 Seay, W. J. Ill, Jay 65,111 Sebrell, A. B., Ann 111 Seely, B. J., Barbara 111 Segal M. P., Melvin 155 Segrest, A. M., Alden 13,28,120 Sellers, N. J., Nancy 111 Senn, P. E., Elaine 98,155 SENIOR CLASS 123-164 Serrell, C. A., Charles 62,63,111 Shackelford, F. O., Fred 13,109,111 Shanks, J. M., Jackie 155 Sharman, P. A., Patty 137,155 Shaw, J. G., Jane 155 Shaw, M. D., Peggy 120 Shaw, S. F., Sarah 111 Shaw, S. P., Steve 13,28,106,111 Shaw, S. E., Susan 155 Sheahan, P. R., Paul 111 Shearon, S. R., Sandra 155 Sheppard, Mr. J. Porter 49 Sherrill, E. P., Betty 120 Sherrill, Jackie 155 Sherrill, S. K., Bo 54,120 Shinn, M. E., Mike 155 Shockley, L. W., Lisa 111 Shoemaker, S. H., Steve 28,42,120 Shoemaker, S. I., Susan 28,42,120 Shook, D. M., Melinda 111 Shore, P. L., Philip 93,156 Short, Lynn 156 Short. R. H., Randy 53,54,59,71,101,111 Short, V. G., Gay 111 Shultman, A. M., Marie 111 Shultman, N. I., Nancy 120 Shumake, S. C., Sylvia 156 Sibley, P. E., Pam 13,37,42,156 Sifford, Miss Patsy 85 Simmons, I. A., Inez 111 Simpson, E. A., Elizabeth 122 Simpson, R. S., Ronnald 120 Sims, P. A., Patti 137,156 Sims, R. L., Bob 111 Sims, W. S., Bill 53,54,111 Sinclair, R. W., Randy 156 Sinclair, V. A., Ginny 120 Sink, Mr. Jack 72,105 Sinnicks, S. A., Suzi 111 Siskron, A. M., Alice 111 Sistare, C. E., Ed 120 Sito, J. F.. Jim 54,120 Sitton, D. L., Dollie 156 Sizer, Mr. Richard 41,88,89,92 Slayton, J. N., Jerry 53,54,120 Sledge, R. M., Rose 111 Slipher, P. A., Pat 156 Sloan, E. A., Eugenia 111 Small, D. D., Deborah 156 Smith, A. F., Anita 13,120 Smith, A. L., Leslie 30,57,94 Smith, B. J., Barbara 111 Smith, C. L., Candice 111 Smith, C. R., Cooter 52,120,190 Smith, C. V., Van 26,50,52,123,124,156,189 Smith, D. I., Diane 23,120 Smith, D. H. Jr., Mike 27,55,68,69,156 Smith, E. S., Betsy 17,101,111,181 Smith, G. R., Robbie 73,156 Smith, E. W., Libby 111 Smith, J. C., James 120 Smith, J. C., Jimmy 120 Smith, J. F., Jan 156 Smith, J. I., Jane 120 Smith, J. C., John 156 Smith, John Edward 120 Smith, John Evans 157 Smith, J. W., Julie 111 Smith, K. H., Kenny 23,157 Smith, K. M., Ken 70,71,122 Smith, M. A., Maggie 120 Smith, Mrs. Mary 89,97 Smith, N. R., Susie 76,111 Smith, S. E., Steve 111 Smith, S. B., Suzie 120 Smoot, M. L., Lucy 111 Snapp, L. J., Linda 28,157 Snyder, E. A., Betty Ann 111 Snyder, J. N., Johnny 13,28,120 Snyder, R. M., Raymond 13,111 SOCCER Soldati, E. D., Libby 38,44,76,157 Soli, Susan 157 Sopher, P. K., Pamela 111 Sopher, P. S., Patsy 157 SOPHOMORE CLASS 102-112 Sorrell, E. A., Liz 121 Sorrells, R. V., Ronnie 157 Sossoman, M. L., Mary 157 Sotir, B . F., Bee 111 Sotir, C. J., Carmen 121 Soule, G. H., George 50,51,52,69,157 SPANISH CLUB 20 Sparks, H. H. Jr., Dusty 18,157 Sparks, S. A., Sandy 38,157 Sparrow, T. G., Tommy 121 Speckman, D. R., Dennis 111 Speckman, M. C., Mark 121 Speckman, M. D., Mike 121 SPEECH CLUB 43 Speir, A. M., Alan 26,65,66,124,158 Speir, R. W., Bobby 158 Spencer, D. B., David 27,60,62,63,158 Spratt, J. R., Julian 111 Spratt, R. G. Ill, Gillie 40,70,113,121,122 Spray, S. C., Sam 121 Sprinkle, Don 55,158 Sprouse, D. C., Don 98,158 Spurrier, M. F., Mary 42,158 Spurrier, R. H., Buddy 111 Squires, E. G., Eleanor 31,158 Stacey, V. D., Vallre 111 Stack, E. L., Elizabeth 121 Stafford, W. B., Brad 121 Stallings, J. R., Jim 54,63,111 Stallings, J. F., Fred 65,121 Stalls, D. F., Frank 111 Stalls, D. E., Doris 121 Stamey, M. L., Mary 158 Stamey, P. R., Patsy 111 Stancill, J. L., John 111 Stanley, C. J., Carrie 121 Stanley, D. W., David 58,69,121 Stanton, Mrs. Evelynn 90 Stanton, M. C., Martha 13,111 Stanton, M. E., Minot 13,158 Starnes, L. J., Buddy 55,68,69,158 Stayer, L. G., Laur 22,38,44,158 Stearns, G. B., George 121 Stearns, Sara 76,158 Steele, C. R., Charles 121 Steele, M. M., Martha 23,158 Steele, Mary Alice 44,76,79,135,158 Steele, T. K., Tobie 111 Steiger, E. M., Edie 21,76,158 Stephens, H. W., Harry 111 Stephens, N. L., Nancy 44,159 Stephenson, P. M., Patsy 28,29,30,121,122 Sterling, R. M., Rick 13,32,121 Stevens, G. L., Glenn 159 204 Index Stevens, J. E., Jane 159 Stewart, Miss Evangeline 90 Stewart, J. L., Jenel 159 Stewart, Jill 121 Stewart, M. M., Missy 17,111,185 Stewart, M. M., Millie 111 Stickley, S. S., Butch 159 Stiles, P. M., Pete 159 Stinson, F. T„ Frank 111 Stivers, J. R., Jill 111 Stokes, E. H., Libby 121,171 Stone, D. C., Don 55,69,111 Stout, J. C., Jack 73,159 Stowe, E. S., Edwin 121 Stratton, J. W., Jimmy 43,44,159,177 Stratton, R. M., Ricky 121 Stratton, R. D., Bobby 22,121,122 Strickhouser, J. A., Joe 13,112 Strickland, J. L., Judy 28,159,171 Stringer, P. T., Patsy 121 Strohecker, E. A., Ann 159 Stuart, J. A., James 122 Stuckey, R. M., Bob 159 STUDENT COUNCIL 36,37 STUDENT LIFE 165-193 Sturges, W. W., Wesley 13,112 Suggs, S. L., Sidney 121 Summerville, W. A., Andy 112 Sumner, J. R., Jimmy 112 Surles, P. E., Patsy 124,159 Sutton, R. H., Bob 23,159 Sw eitzer, S. J., Sandy 121 SWIMMING 64-66 Swinney, P. H., Pat 113, 121 Sykes, A. E., Anne 42,106,112 -T- Talbert, J. L., Janice 121 Targino, M. L. S„ Lulu 30,31,37,125,159 Tate, G. W. Jr., George 59,60,71,112 Tate, W. K. Jr., Knox 54,63,109,112 Tathwell, G. C., Gwynne 17,112 Taylor, Mrs. Bernice 90 Taylor, M. L., Mary 23,121 Taylor, S. D., Steve 159 Taylor, T. H., Tommy 112 Teal, L. R., Leila 121 Teat, N. M. Nancy 20,30,42,44,121,122 TENNIS 70,71 Teuteberg, S. L., Sally 159 Tew, J. G., John 121 Tharp, L. J., Linda 112 THEME 5-8 Therrell, J. G. Jr., Rusty 62,159 Thies, A. C„ Cole 44,127,159 Thies, R. M., Robbie 112 Thomas, Mrs. Betty 90 Thomas, E. E., Edie 121 Thomas, J. R., Jim 121 Thomason, P. B., Patti 112 Thompson, A. C., Alice 160 Thompson, D. B., Dale 160 Thompson, J. C., Catharine 121 Thompson, P. C., Peggy 121 Thompson, P. K. K., Pete 62,121 Thompson, R. B., Robert 121 Thompson, S. J., Susan 112 Thomson, J. S., Tommy 13,112 Thrailkill, D. E., David 54,67,112 Timberlake, E. F., Edgar 31,42,50,52,69,160 Timmerman, W. L., Louis 121 Tindal, Gabriel 59,69,112 Tindal, L. G., Leslie 112 Tinsley, R. G., Richard 52,160 Todd, C. E„ Teddy 112 Todd, J. R., Dick 160 Todd, M. E., Mike 54,69,112 Toler, J. R„ Jr., Bob 121 Toler, L. S., Linda 112 Tonissen, J. W., Jock 121 Townsley, P. A., Peter 73,160 TRACK 67-69 Transou, M. K., Kathy 160 Transou, M. M., Molly 160 Travis, Diana 13,44,78,160 Trexler, A. E„ Alice 76,160 Trexler, C. B. Jr., Brent 121 Trice, A. C., Ann 160 Trotter, N. A., Nancy 160 Tucker, L. E., Lewis 160 Tucker, M. L., Mike 112 Turner, C. G., Gail 121 Turner, R. B., Ralph 160 Turner, S. L., Sandy 121 Twitty, W. C., Jr„ Bill 160 Tyburski, M. E„ Mike 121 Tzannis, Anthony 112 -U- Uhl, A. S., Angie 112 Uhl, J. C., Jimmy 39,55,62,123,161 Ulmer, S. M., Susie 121 Upchurch, M. L., Michael 73,112 -V- Vaden, R. E., Rick 13,112 Valenstein, B. S., Barbara 121 Vance, J. R., Janis 23,161 Van Hoy, P. M., Phil 19,31,65,69,121,122 Van Pelt, W. W„ Wells 73,161 Van Sciver, D. J., Debbie 13,112 Van Sciver, K. G., Kathy 13,42,121 Van Vynckt, C. D., Cynthia 105,112 Varney, D. D., Darrell 112 Vaughn, L. D., David 112 Vehue, D. C., Carol 161 Venable, G. C., Carol 28,161 Venning, M. J., Margie 44,161 Verch, N. C., Nancy 30,161 Verdone, E. W., Elsya 112 Verner, D. C., David 42,44,94,125,161,177,189 Vestal, Rosella 121 Vincent, P. L., Paul 73,112 Vinroot, G. L„ Georgia 30,32,76,113,121 Vinroot, P. M., Paula 112 Visocki, E. A., Betts 121 Vonglis, M. V., Margaret 121 Voss, C. C„ Cam 121,177 Voss, F. D., Denney 112 -W- Wade, Randy 65,161 Waggoner, W. G., Bill 121 Wakefield, J. L., John 13,161 Walker, M. J., Jane 161 Walker, M. L., Mary Lu 112 Walker, J. A., John 121 Walker, N. W., Nancy 28,106,112 Wall, H. C., Jr., Herb 73,121 Wallace, C. E., Carolyn 121 Wallace, C. S., Clarence 112 Wallace, E. S., Sandra 40,76,161 Wallace, J. G., James 112 Wallace, Maggie Mac 145,162 Wallace, S. R., Sheryl 121 Wallace, Willie 44,112 Wallas, P. R„ Philip 32,162,177 Waller, P. T., Patty 123,162 Walters, B. C., Barbie 40,162 Walton, B. R., Bill 63,112 Ward, D. C., Diane 28,106,112 Ward, F. B., Frances 112 Ward, N. E„ Nell 121,177 Ward, R. E., Ruth 112 Ward, V. C., Champ 13,162 Wardell, R. W., Berta 112 Waterhouse, George 70,112 Watkins, C. G., Carleton 112 Watson, Kathryn 112 Watson, S. L., Susan 24,25,42,93,162 Watts, A. A., Andy 162 Watts, L. T., Sonny 162 Wayne, C. S., Cary 63,121 Wayne, J. E., Jeff 39,52,72,162 Weaver, S. A., Susan 121 Weber, D. B., David 28,121 Weddington, G. E., Ellen 16,30,121,169 Weeks, B. M., Betsy 15,121 Weiant, S. A., Susan 121 Weiner, Janet 162 Weinstein, D. E., Debbie 121 Welch, L. E., Lucy 112 Welsh, F. K., Kay 30,113,121 Werner, E. M., Abe 69,121 Werts, R. D., Danny 28,29,121,122 West, J. F„ Jeff 55,68,69,162 West, R. M., Rodger 55,112 Westerfield, L. L., Linda 22,121 Westerfield, T. P., Terry 121 Weston, C. P., Philip 112 Weston, Steve 73 Whalen, W. J., Bill 13,112 Wheatley, L. R., Lindsay 17,30,112,180,184 Wheeles, M. D., Michael 23,122 Whisnant, M. S., Suzy 122 White, B. A., Beverly 112 White, C. K., Jackie 122 White, E. M., Dede 162 White, J. E. Ill, John 42,162 White, J. E. Jr., Ernie 112 White, J. M., Tinka 162 White, S. M., Stuart 65,122 Whitley, C. A., Craig 162 Whitley, Miss Ethel 90 Whitlock, N. D., Neill 42,57,68,92,163 205 Index Whittaker, T. M.. Tracy 30,36,43,44,123,124,163,174, Woodall, M. T., Mike 44,163,174 177,189 Whittaker, W. M., Wayne 23,122 Whitton, M. C„ Mary 13,29,122 Whitworth, E. O., Buddy 122 Wickhan, J. M,, John 163 Widis, L. E., Larry 163 Wiggins, J, W„ Billy 122 Wilcox. S. L., Staten 163,179 Wilkerson, D. L., Deborah 42,112 Wilkinson, G. D., George 163 Wilkinson, T. A., Tommy 97,163,177 Wilkinson, W. L., Bill 163 Williams, A. K., Ann 30,122 Williams, A. M., Anne 42,122 Williams, B. J„ Brenda 122 Williams, D. R., Don 13,122 Williams, G. E., George 112 Williams, J. L., Jerry 122 Williams, M. L., Mike 122 Williams, P. S„ Pat 163 Williams, R. L., Richard 42,163 Williams, R. H., Roddey 13,122 Williams, T. A.. Teresa 98,122 Williamson, W. H., Bill 122 Willis, D. S„ David 112 Willis. W. T., Billy 72,122 Wilmer, Emily 122 Wilson, C. S., Chip 122 Wilson, D. J., Danny 71,112 Wilson, H. E., Eddie 112 Wilson, H. E„ Elizabeth 122 Wilson, J. E., Jacque 122 Wilson, J. L„ Jill 15,30,44,124,125,163 Wilson, J. R., Johnny 27,50,52,57,58,72,113,122 Wilson, Marilyn 112 Wilson, P. S„ Phillip 69,112 Wilson, R. W., Richard 53,54,63,122 Windham, T. W., Terry 163 Winslow, E. D., Sandy 112 Wise, P. J., Paula 42,44,93,163 Wolcott, D. H., Duanette 122 Wollman, S. L.. Sandy 122 Wolpert, Jerry 112 Woltz, M. L., Molly 122 Wood, J. D., Jane 163,179 Woodcock, P. W., Patrick 64,65,163 Woodruff, Miss Billie 76,80,90 Woods, J. L., John 163 Woods, M. R. Jr., Rusty 112 Woods, Sue 17,30,44,163 Woodside, H. L., Harris 51,52,58,122 Woodward, P. B., Phyllis 112 Woodward, S. H., Stuart 164 Wrenn, Creighton 70,164 Wrenn, V. L., Valery 112 WRESTLING, JV 63 WRESTLING, VARSITY 61-63 Wright, F. B., Frank 25,32,164 Wright, Mrs. Irene 90 Wright. W. B., Chip 164 -Y- Yandle, B. A., Barbara 38,164 Yandle, P. E. Jr., Paul 164 Yarborough, C. A., Anne 122 Yarborough, T. E. Jr., Tommy 112 Yarbrough, E. K., Sonny 73,164 Yarbrough, L. A., Linda 112 Yarus, S. A., Stuart 18,28,164,177 Yopp, I. T., Tom 164 Young, C. B., Buck 164 Young, Loretta 112 Young, M. R., Randy 112 Young, N, M., Nancy 44,94,164 Youngblood, J. R., Jim 122 Y-TEENS CLUBS 34 Yucius, P. A., Phyllis 112 Yucius, M. A., Monica 164 -Z- Zaccagni, L. M., Leslie 112 Zagora, M. A., Ann 122 Zagora, S. L., Lynn 79,112 Zilk, V. W„ Vickie 112 206 ROSEMARY HILL Editor SUSAN HOUT Business Manager G. LESLIE BROWNE Advisor KATHY AMEN Clubs Editor KATHERINE McCARTY Organizations Editor MYERS PARK HIGH SCHOOL ke = Yf u6tanc} 2400 Colony Road Charlotte CALVIN RIDENHOUR Sports Editor SANDRA HOFFMEYER Girls ' Sports Editor LYNN ALLISON Classes Editor BOB CUNNINGHAM Senior Class Editor BECKY RUMBURG Underclass Editor CLAUDETTE HARLOE Student Life Editor Staff Sue Allison. Tom Apperson Sadler Barnhardt Marcia Grier Joanna Hill Josie Houston Robert Littlejohn Liz Livingston Gena Lobdell Patti Packard Elizabeth Prince Georgia Vinroot Photographers chuck McConnell and FRANK WRIGHT Head Photographers David Foard Mickey McClelland Richard Robertson Rick Sterling Philip Wallas Without the assistance and cooperation of many people we would not have been able to produce the 1965 Mustang. To the following individuals and groups we express our sincere thanks: Mr. Frank Fleming, Consultant, Delmar Printing Company; Mrs. Maxine Jenkins, and Mrs. Anne Hoyle, Layouts, Delmar Printing Company; Mr. Ralph Criminger, Art Director, Delmar Printing Company; Mrs. Virginia Christenbury, Mrs. Jean Howarth, Beverly Studio, senior portraits; Mr. Bill Renfro, Delmar Studio, underclass portraits; Mr. and Mrs. Phil Aull, beauty portraits; Dr. Lewis and the Myers Park faculty; The Myers Park student body; The 1965 Staff and Homeroom Representatives; Mr. Leslie Browne, Advisor; And the parents and other friends of Myers Park who have sup- ported the Mustang as Sponsors and Patrons. W ema nf and ai-an 207 208 MSBBk X ■ mmmm JU - ' V $ $
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