Myers Park High School - Mustang Yearbook (Charlotte, NC)
- Class of 1969
Page 1 of 248
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1969 volume:
• , ■ ,. Y; • i - ' L [ ■■■ 7?. ‘fjf p| mm mm ' Mm m m Ms-i 1969 Myers Park High School Charlotte, North Carolina Volume 18 :mics Activities Athletics Student Life Academics Activities hletics Student Life Academics Activities Athletics Student 1 ' e Academics Activities Athletic Student Life Academics Ac dries Athletics Student Life Academics Activities Student Li Student Life Academics Activities Athletics Student Life Aca :mics Activities Athletics Student Life Academics Activities, hletics Student Life Academics Activities Athletics Student I e Academics Activities Athletic Student Life Academics Ac ' ides Athletics Student Life Academics Activities Student Li] Student Life Academics Activities Athletics Student Life Aca mics Activities Athletics Student Life Academics Activities , hletics Student Life Academics Activities Athletics Student I e Academics Activities Athletic Student Life Academics Ac ities Athletics Student Life Academics Activities Student Lil tudent Life Academics Activities Athletics Student Life Aca mics Activities Athletics Student Life Academics Activities P lletics Student Life Academics Activities Athletics Student L i Academics Activities Athletic Student Life Academics Acl ities Athletics Student Life Academics Activities Student Lif Itudent Life Academics Activities Athletics Student Life Aca mics Activities Athletics Student Life Academics Activities i hletics Student Life Academics Activities Athletics Student I e Acaderm As Athletic Student Life Academics Ac ities Ath Life Academics Activities Student Lil tudent 1 ctivities Athletics Student Life Aca mics Ac Student Life Academics Activities P lletics S. .demies Activities Athletics Student L ' Acaderm is Athletic Student Life Academics Acl ities Athletics lucent Life Academics Activities Student Lif tudent Life Academics Activities Athletics Student Life Aca mics Activities Athletics Student Life Academics Activities P iletics Student Life Academics Activities Athletics Student L ; Academics Activities Athletic Stnrlent T ife A A ni Student Life ... 14 Academics ... 44 140 . . . Activities 180 . Athletics 3 How do we know him ? Let us count the ways. Some know him as inspiring teacher of all Literature from Beowulf to Eliot, and many may call Him devoted to ends of Achievement and Learning Which Myers Park High School holds dear. Some know him as advisor and friend, Whose support and counsel to Interact Club he is eager to lend, Upon whose guidance the annual staff can always depend. Some know him as the most talented director of the musical Carousel Whose untiring efforts command deep respect. Some know him as a personal friend— Genuine, understanding, progressive, sincere, enthusiastically loyal to the student’s side. And if we think of him in years to come, We shall but remember him the more with pride. We, the Senior Class, are proud to dedicate the 1969 Mustang to Mr. John Kiser. “Look to This Day! For it is Life, the very Life of Life. In its brief Course lie all the Verities and Realities of your Existence: The Bliss of Growth The Glory of Action, The Splendour of Beauty; For Yesterday is but a Dream And Tomorrow is only a Vision; But Today well-lived makes Every Yesterday a Dream of Happiness, And every Tomorrow a Vision of Hope. Look Well therefore to this Day! " Taken from the Vedas Our minds are moulded as the potter’s clay. From the mound of dust is fashioned A vessel worthy to behold. As water is added to a meaningless shape So we by imaginative hands become Learned Perceptive Humane. What greater glory is there than the revolving wheel of action? The cogs are oiled with Endurance Hustle Desire Patience And the whole is made perfect by the individual parts. mm? ' w 11 Near to each of us is the “Splendour of Beauty. ” It abounds in sound and sight And we create a special kind Brush Mask Note Gesture It permeates our every life with joy. 12 T$!B STUDENT LIFE A Sophomore boy is posed for his annual picture; an ordeal each underclassman must endure. Big Brother and Sister William Bennett and Betsy Bolen welcome th. Sophomores of Mr. Jones’s homeroom. Myers Park Launches Into the 1968-1969 School Yeai Committee chairmen Oliver Johnston and Lou Nachman speak at the Sophomore Assembly. September 3, 1968. On this day. nearly two thousand students invade the silent halls of Myers Park. New¬ ly painted classrooms feel the swell of student voices; lockers are once again slammed with the same fervor they have felt for seventeen years. Old friends, new teachers, battered textbooks, boisterous pep rallies—all add to the spirit of Fall in Mustang- land. Sophomores receive orientation with thrills, confusion, and concentration. A bevy of clubs await membership, upperclassmen often mistake the gym for the biology building, and high school teachers seem more close¬ ly related to college professors than to junior high instructors. Juniors stride through the halls with one year of experience safely tucked Leading the daily migration from our campus, Harold Harkey returns to an afternoon of summer activities before mounting school work and cold weather prohibit such pastimes. 16 under their belts. These student have already acquainted themselve with the various activities of Myer Park and are ready to begin anew. The mighty Senior is the epitomy o sophistication: a seasoned veteran o two years. Seniors have weathere innumerous assemblies, term papers quizzes, and committee meetings, am serve as advisors to the less experi enced Mustangs. Only nine month more of additional labor lies ahea of the Senior before he is able to ob tain his diploma, obviously makinj him the envy of all underclassmen. Together the three classes providi the service, enthusiasm, and experi ence necessary to Myers Park. Spiri has once again been injected into th veins of our school and another aca demic year is well under way. The debonair Gerald Colbert portrays the dashing duke of THE FATAL QUEST. ' erforming during the halftime of a home game, the Myers Park Marching Band forms the “Mustang Monogram.” This familiar insignia appears , n cars, jackets, and notebooks and is as much a part of a student’s life as his school books. sVith More Enthusiasm, and More Unity Than Before lach student must go through the routine roeedure of height and weight measure- lent. The practice of study must be renewed in the fall with the advent of new books, new teachers, new assignments, and new tests. iarly in the Fall, Dance Committee begins the preparations for the first dance of the year, rlomecoming. King size comic strips are mass produced to adorn the cafeteria walls. Forced to the sideline s by a knee injury, Tommy Land pensively watches his team. 17 The Arrival of Fall Sparks ’Stang A comfortable position is assumed for the construction of dance decoration. The Myers Park cogwheels grind on¬ ward into the year as the days grow windy, cold, and short. Students once again break into new textbooks and map out their daily route of class changes for the semester. Football games, assemblies, the Show Biz Revue, and the Barbeque add them¬ selves to the list of student activities. Faculty and students combine their efforts to produce another outstand¬ ing year for Myers Park. Parents follow a condensation of their child’s schedule on “Back-to- School Night” to become better ac¬ quainted with the courses and teach¬ ers of their son or daughter. The PTA also sponsors the tremendously successful “Mustang Saturday.” Par¬ ents and students alike spent many hours selling tickets, folding boxes, wrapping utensils, taking orders, cleaning tables, and providing enter¬ tainment for the Myers Park Barbe¬ que. Sophomores were further inducted into the student body at the Orienta¬ tion Assembly. The co-chairmen of the various committees extolled the activities of their committees in hopes of recruiting new members. The Sophomores were also intro¬ duced to Dr. L£wis, the counselors, and the student council officers. The Show Biz Revue was issued in under the title of “Psychedelic Won¬ derland.” A wide variety of talent was exhibited to the student body in¬ cluding solo singers and instrumen¬ talists and even a group of hippies doing the Charleston. A bevy of sen¬ ior girls “did their thing” in the Senior Girl Follies which certainly proved that Senior girls can at least dance. After three performances, the Revue closed after receiving top re¬ views. Hard rock, soul sounds, and mood music are provided by students as entertainment at the Myers Park Barbeque. A new technique in teaching is employed by Miss Whitaker—surprise tactics! Parents search for the room number corresponding to their child’s schedule card during the annual Back-to-School Night. 18 Jess Pittard and Mike Pool provide back-up music for the Show Biz Revue. The “Psychedelic Wonderland” brings out of the Rockettes for a guest appearance. myriad of talent, including the Charlotte chapter Hoppy Elliot plays Angel for the Day. “Hang in there, Hoppy.” Parents also turn out to support “Mustang Saturday.” Here PTA members package and serve barbeque to hungry students. On the eve of the Myers Park-Olympic game, Sara Rion and Debby Wright pose atop their painted pick-up in their spirit clothes to show their Senior Girl spirit. Fall Invades Myers Park Campus With Brisk Winds, The Myers Park Publicity Committee sends its cheery greeting to the South football team by way of the cafeteria poster. Cartoon characters invade the Myers Park Homecoming festivities in the early fall. Due to unalterable cir¬ cumstances, the dance and the Home¬ coming game must be on separate weekends. Our varsity players peer at the dancers from the bodies of such personalities as Flash Gordon and Bugs Bunny. The following Fri¬ day night brings us the long awaited Homecoming game. What could be more appropriate than for the Home¬ coming court to be presented from the doors of Snoopy’s dog house? The Senior Class presented Teahouse of the August Moon for their annual production. Here the student body sees their classmates transformed into black-haired, almond-eyed Oki¬ nawans. Teahouse depicts a small Ned Lipford, Gerald Colbert, and Debbie Hutchison perform a self-written satire on THE CANTERBURY TALES for their English class. Waiting on the walls to greet the guests at the Homecoming Dance are Coleman Smith and Chip Holden alias Jughaid and Loweezy Smith. The Foreign Exchange Assembly gives those students who went abroad and the foreign exchange students to Myers Park a chance to express their opinion of foreign travel. 20 Grey Skies, Rain Okinawan village where the United States government plans to execute a program of reform and where the villagers want to build a teahouse with the government’s money. Students, restless from nearly three months of school, greet Thanksgiv¬ ing with the usual enthusiasm ex¬ pectant of the holidays it brings. Myers Park fully participates in the city-wide Carousel activities. Our cheerleaders accent one of the many beautiful floats as they escort it down the parade boulevard and the Myers Park Marching Band high steps its way over national televi¬ sion. Baxter Hutcheson is selected by the school to be the Carousel Prin¬ cess and to represent MP at the Ca¬ rousel Parade and Ball. The Homecoming Court for 1968 consists of Baxter Hutcheson, Senior Attendant; Betsy Bolen, Queen; Jeannie Wisdom, Junior Attendant; Becky Holly, Sophomore Attendant. Gathered into a crowd, students are rapidly affected by the spirit which surges among them during a pep rally. Mr. Barber’s art class reaps the annual harvest of carrots from the Spring planting of last year. Drummers Richard Archer and Bobby Claw¬ son wait for instructions during afternoon Richard, Barry, Bill, and Robert transport themselves into the characters of an Okinawan band practice. village for the production of TEAHOUSE OF THE AUGUST MOON. 21 National Merit Finalists are as follows, FRONT ROW: Debbie Coleman, Carol Allison, Bert Weiner; SECOND ROW: Robert Ross, Dick Ray, Stuart Baesel; THIRD ROW: Bob Goins, Ralph Clontz, Ned Lipford; FOURTH ROW: Bill Little, Trip Barber, Gary Glaze, Mike Pool. Honors Received Myers Park once again surpassed the other high schools of Charlotte in the field of scholarships, awards, and honors. The graduating class of 1969 possessed fifteen National Mer¬ it Semi-Finalists, the highest num¬ ber of finalists in the county. These students took the National Merit tests in February of their junior year and were notified the following fall whether they had achieved the semi¬ finalist rank or not. Each year the Senior class has the responsibility of selecting both the recipients of the Danforth Aw ' ard and the boy and the girl to become Mr. and Miss Myers Park. The Dan¬ forth Award is presented on the basis of outstanding leadership. Mr. and Miss Myers Park are felt to ex¬ emplify the best attributes of a Mus¬ tang—Service, Dependability, and Loyalty. Ann Wilson and Mike Morgan were the representatives to Girl’s and Boy’s State, respectively. Carol Baucom received the DAR Good Citizenship Award in her junior year. In a lighter moment, Tommy Campen and Baxter Hutcheson pose for their picture for Mr. and Miss Myers Park. 22 by Deserving Students for their Special Achievements Other honors such as the DAR Award, the Harvard Book Award, and the Sewanee Award for Excel¬ lence are bestowed on our fellow Mustangs. To receive such recogni¬ tion, a student must be well-rounded in civic and school affairs. He must also possess outstanding qualities of citizenship and leadership. Addition¬ al scholarships are granted to our classmates to several major colleges and universities. Awards are pre¬ sented on the basis of scholarship, athletic achievement, and outstand¬ ing ability in the fine arts such as music, drama, and art. Quite obvi¬ ously, Myers Park is leading the school system for honors and recogni¬ tions received. Numerous awards and scholarships were announced at the annual Honors and Awards Assembly. Dr. Lewis recognized each individual for the honor they had received. The following outstanding scholarships have been won: Deloris Collins, the Presidential; Bill Wilkerson, the Guy T. Carswell; Gerald Colbert, the Spencer Love; Les Brown, Engineering to N.C. State. The Harvard Book Award was given to Tommy Campen at the 1968 Honors and Awards Assembly. Dicky Corbett won both the Sewanee Award for Excellence and the Morehead Scholar¬ ship. For their outstanding leadership qualities, Tommy Campen and Barbara Britt were selected to receive the Danforth Award. 23 Before a football game with West, a dummy of a “trampled Indian” is placed in the Student Lounge to promote school spirit. Blowing bubbles is a most relaxing hobby for students wishing to rid their minds of such mundane tasks as schoolwork. Exciting, Retiring, 1968 Ebbs Away Several distinguished speakers spoke at the Dr. Martin Luther King Memorial Assembly. Crisp fall days blend into the biting chill of winter causing students to don heavy coats, scarves, and boots. Casual walks with friends about the Myers Park campus are abandoned for indoor conversation. The Senior Lounge and the cafeteria take the place of the outdoor benches as places of congregation. Miss Phifer readies herself for the annual winter migra¬ tion of students to the library in search of warmth. The general at¬ mosphere contains more excited movement as students rush from building to building to avoid the cold outdoors. This hustle and bustle does not affect scholastic work; however, the mind does lag from continued indoor confinement. Snow days seem inevitable with heavy, grey clouds and prolonged cold spells but pray¬ ers for white drifts remain unan¬ swered. Nineteen sixty-eight is about to bow out; the school year is nearing the half-way mark. Anxious students patiently count the days until the long awaited Christmas vacation. Although the holidays are shortened this year, it does not shorten the anticipation the student body has culminated. Both of the boy’s service clubs pre¬ sented projects to the Myers Park student body in December. The Key Club announced the beginning of “Key Club Week” on Monday, Jan¬ uary ninth. Key Club members spent Members of the Publicity Committee constantly work to promote school dances, concerts, and plays to produce a large student turnout for such events. The arrival of cold weather causes students to bring their mufflers, heavy coats, and gloves out of summer storage. 24 Textbooks are left neglected on a stone bench while the owners socialize during the lunch hours. During her report on her semester project, Lisa McGaughey ponders a question posed by her teachers. As Winter Winds Bring Holiday Spirit and a New 1969 the entire week beautifying Myers Park by washing desks, sweeping parking lots, and generally making themselves useful. Myers Park’s In¬ teract combined with the Interact Clubs of South and Garinger to pre¬ sent the “Bicentennial Youth-In.” Talent was gathered from all of Mecklenburg County with a large part of it coming from Myers Park itself. Both basketball and wrestling have gotten off to a fine start this year. Students show their support by turn¬ ing out in droves to pack the gymna¬ sium at every sport event. Yes, 1968 is ready to retire and Myers Park has made the most of this year. Band members remain in formation while receiving additional directions to their twenty-eight page marching chart. Bill Barnhardt, Skip Dunaway, William Bennett, and Ty Church lead a safari through the wilds of a Myers Park pep rally. Bob Harrington, of Bourbon Street fame, gives an animated speech on the evils of alcohol. 25 Jane Coone and Jon Thompson deliver an Students flock to the library to finish homework, to grab last minute information for a test, original drama to be rated by their history and to merely avoid the cold weather. class. Bill Marsh and Ivey Stewart lend their “talents” to the Key Club cheering section in the annual student-faculty game. Student monitors hold a constant vigil during the lunch hours. Winter months leave their mark on the Myers Park campus in the form of grey skies, barren grounds, mud holes, and bare trees. Dorothy Wood concentrates on push-buttons and programming for her first semester computer exam. 26 January, Leaving Ninety Days to Go The New Year of 1969 begins with Myers Park gaining additional hon¬ ors to its long list of accomplish¬ ments. On January 5, the Marching Band returned from their two day stand at the Orange Bowl festivities. The band appeared in the three mile Orange Bowl Parade and was the featured band at the Fireworks Fes¬ tivities on Friday the third. After four months of practicing guiding right and watching their parallels, the band members more than wel¬ comed the Miami vacation and the opportunity to show off their talents. January also brings us news of our Morehead finalist. Dicky Corbett was selected to receive this esteemed Senior A Senior girl’s spirit shirt spreads enthusiasm on Mustang Spirit Day. scholarship after a series of inter¬ views and an examination of his school record. Exams are a major part of a high school student’s life. At the end of eighteen weeks, an exam is given in each academic subject. Authors, equa¬ tions, dates, irregular verbs, and ex¬ periments all add to the anxiety of last minute cramming. Finally, the exams are completed and report cards loom in the near future. The Mid-Winter Dance comes appro¬ priately after exams and before re¬ port cards. The dance was punctuated with glittering stars, a frozen pond, and a blazing fire, setting the perfect mood for a winter’s evening. A strong warning against drugs is issued by Mr. Henderson, a prominent Charlotte lawyer. An aerial photographer catches the Myers Park Marching Band in the act of pacing out three and a half miles of downtown Miami boulevards for the Orange Bowl Parade. Gerald Colbert exercises his senior privilege to relax in the Student Lounge during his lunch period. Lunch time provides a needed opportunity for senior girls to relax, eat, and gossip. 27 The Myers Park choir anticipates the coming snow holidays in their winter concert. Each singer donned winter costumes for the presentation of such “snow songs ’ as “Jingle Bells and “White Christmas.” A slow down of the Mustang machin¬ ery occurs in the second month of 1969. The annual third quarter slump has settled like a cold in the chest of the student body. Teachers and stu¬ dents alike use this time to get a fresh start after the end of first se¬ mester. For a short while, Myers Park is void of any service projects, assemblies, or presentations. One nationally recognized holiday, however, does affect Myers Park — Valentine’s Day. School sweethearts present each other with candy, cards, and small presents. One of the school’s clubs, Hi-Y, cashes in on this “love day” by selling singing valentines during the lunch periods. Immediately following Valentine’s Day, the student’s dream is answer¬ ed—Snow! At last our campus is buried under a soft blanket of white fluff, and enough of it to close school Flurries Finally The Fashion Merchandising showcase invites all who Decorations for the Mid-Winter Dance are avidly taped to the ceiling pass to place their future in a Fashion Merchandising by industrious Dance Committee members hours before the dance is career. scheduled to begin. A solitary bush gives the general c ampus feeling during a snow holiday — beautiful, yet cold and alone. 28 Blanket the Campus and Excuse Students from School for three days. During the snow, the students of Myers Park used these unexpected holidays for a variety of activities which ranged from catch¬ ing up on important studies to fro¬ licking in the snow. Snow men were constructed, snowball fights began spontaneously, and sleds were given a good work-out. Shopping centers, movie theaters, and phones were kept busy by released students. More days would possibly have been omit¬ ted from the school schedule had the snowfall started on a school night rather than on the Saturday it did. After three days of hot chocolate, late; hours, and water puddles, the majority of parents were quite happy at the conclusion of the snow vaca¬ tion. High temperatures and a de¬ structive sun forced students to re¬ turn to “the grind.” Mary Davis Sewell worries along with her fellow Mustangs during a tense basketball game. The long awaited sign post is erected to give the “Mustang Way” an identity. The beautiful, hand painted sign puts the city’s mass produced markers to shame. The arrival of snow brings restrained excitement while individuals verify the fact that “it’s sticking!” One student investigates the first falling flakes before he retires to chemistry class. Glen Campbell served as the Beauty Judge for the 1969 MUSTANG. “To Myers Park High, you ' re gentle on my mind always” . . . Glen Campbell. Chemistry students Chris Hensley and Jack Harding present their findings of the latest experiment to Miss Carmichael’s class. 29 Senior C jeauties Miss Jlarbara J) ' Hi 30 31 mat yittencfants 33 Energetic Latin students substitute for the horses to raise money during Latin Week. Rides were offered to all points on campus to any willing student charioteer. Robert Wilson becomes the head doctor of a mental institution in THE CURIOUS SAVAGE. Sadie Hawkins, Theater-in-the-Round Play, and College A bevy of activities suddenly de¬ scends upon the Myers Park student body. The Modern Music Masters and the Orchestra both perform con¬ certs. The Curious Savage and the two French plays are presented, the Sadie Hawkins dance is given, and juniors are given their first taste of college boards. The Modern Music Masters produced “An Evening of Fine Entertain¬ ment” to the delight of all who at¬ tended. Every type of music was presented from a classical aria to a contemporary wind ensemble selec¬ tion. The Curious Savage was this year’s theater-in-the-round produc¬ tion by the Thespian Society. This light tale of life in a mental institu- Cheerleader hopefuls from the Sophomore and Junior classes perform several routines before the student body at the Cheerleader Assembly. Two blind men, Steve Sharman and Clay Gatewood, Barbara Lewis and the Tempests perform at the annual Sadie Hawkins beg for francs in the medieval French drama LES Dance. The girls are finally given a chance to be the “escort” for one DEUX AVEUGLES. night. 34 Warm days bring classes out-of-doors; Miss Grossman conducts her Spanish class on the steps of CB. Sandy Altbach rises to acknowledge the applause after her concerto with the Orchestra at the Spring Concert. Boards Lead Mustang Students Into Spring Exercises The stone benches on campus provide students with a place for pensive thoughts. tion drew the audience into the very feeling of the play because of the close, personal contact one feels at such a production. The Junior Class and the French Club collaborated to present two French plays. Students painted scenery, constructed cos¬ tumes, and learned French parts to come up with one of the most original money-making schemes Myers Park has ever seen. Once a year, it’s the girl’s turn to treat at the annual Sadie Hawkins’ dance. Each girl is free to invite any eligible bachelor for a day of picnick¬ ing, dining, and dancing. Females do the chauffeuring and demand the check at the restaurant, but settle back to second lead at the dance. The geometry of the school buildings is a sharp contrast to the natural campus lines. Check in hand, Hank Jarrett waits to exchange his receipt for the long awaited junior ring. The string quartet of Ned Lip ford, Joe Grier, Betsy Powers, and Debbie Hutchison display their talents at the Modern Music Master’s “Evening of Fine Entertainment.” 35 Term Papers and Slave, Stokes Van Pelt stands before his new masters minutes after he was sold from the auction block at Latin Club Slave Auction. Myers Park is again infected with Spring Fever as the days grow long¬ er and the weather, warmer. The school campus is going through a metamorphosis; green once again be¬ comes a living color. Spring plants are not alone in growing new shoots; Seniors select a college or vocation for the coming year and underclass¬ men decide on their next year’s schedule. The fourth quarter of the school year begins with an onslaught of activities for the student body- Stu¬ dent council elections, Latin Week, a band concert, the Junior-Senior Dance, and Easter vacation all come within four weeks of school. Candi¬ dates for the offices of the Student Council have two days to build their A cleverly disguised cafeteria silently waits for the onslaught of a pulsating band and a thousand feet before the doors to Camelot open on the night of the Junior-Senior. Over a base of grease paint, a sparse beard is applied and emphasis lines are begun. Miss Akers draws wrinkles on Ty’s forehead and adds crow’s feet to his eyes. Ty Church goes through a metamorphosis for his role as an ancient oriental villager. Carl Eskridge assists Miss Coleman in collecting textbooks at the end of the year. 36 Exams Undermined by Spring Fever campaign platform. An assembly is held in the gym for the campaign speeches and the presentation of short skits. All Latin students work together to support Latin Week. A slave auction is held; booster tags are sold; chariot rides are given dur¬ ing the lunch periods; and an authen¬ tic Roman banquet rounds out the activities of Latin Week. On the night of April 26, the SC building is magically transformed into a medieval castle. Students stand on a cloud for their Junior-Senior picture and travel through a snow covered forest to reach the grand ballroom. Added attractions are a garden walk, a knight’s pavilion, and strolling pages and ladies-in-waiting. Walter Lane works on his 3-D project for sale at the Myers Park Art Show. Singing at the Cushion Concert, Marguerite Dente and Jane Coone present a medley of folk songs. Sophomore Squires and Ladies-in-Waiting arrange the food on the Round Table and wait for the couples to arrive in King Arthur’s Court on April 26. Charlie Wallace leads the Myers Park branch of the “Hell’s Angels” in support of their candidate for a Student Council position. Withered lips, circled eyes, and a wrinkled neck add years to Ty’s face. Final highlights are added to enhance the aged face under bright show lights. A pair of spectacles completes the illusion and Ty is ready for the curtain. 37 He-man Carnell Pride poses in a typical The curtain parts and a New England amusement park comes alive with all the trimmings of “Senior Man” stance. vendors, dancing girls, barkers, and the carousel. School Ends With a Flurry of Excitement and Farewells, Spring fever hits Myers Park hard. The campus lawn invites students to relax until the bell announces the beginning of the next class. The final chapter of Myers Park’s 1968-69 year reaches the climax after a steady climb of activities in the last few weeks of school. Students manage to squeeze in a few hours of study for the final exams between the Junior-Senior, Carousel, the Car¬ nival, and week-ends of sun-fun. Nearly two hundred people combine their talents to produce the mag¬ nificently successful Carousel. Only five weeks were provided for the process of co-ordinating props, or¬ chestration, scene changes, solos, lighting, dancers, and the chorus numbers into a prize-winning pres¬ entation. The Carnival gives students an op¬ portunity to question a computer, enjoy ring tosses, a pie throw, smash The Interact Club “GTO” suffers at the hand of Jim Watts. The various booths and merchandise attracted hundreds of people. President of the Student Council, Dicky Corbett presents his farewell address to the students and faculty of Myers Park at the Honors and Awards Assembly. 38 The Art Show displayed an assorted collection of sculpture, mobiles, sketches, cardboard structures, oil paintings, and needlework for buying and browsing. The vain barker Billy (Neal Schwantes) meets Julie (Cathy Ward) and the magic of CAROUSEL begins. A Combination of Sadness and Joy a car, and buy any number of things such as old books, paper flowers, key chains, or just plain food. Then there’s the art show with its fantas¬ tic display of talent. Rugs, block prints, delicate sketches, and unusual mobiles and 3-D objects are spread between SC and LA to be admired and bou ght by any student, parent, or innocent by-passer who happens upon his “fancy.” The days casually slip into the last activities of a school year. Exams begin to become reality, books are returned, lockers cleaned out . . . Silence hovers above our school . . . the impending doom. On this day 662 seniors pass from the halls of Myers Park. June 2, 1969. The final act of a high school student is “left hand over right.” The combined efforts of several students are required to climb the Greasy Pole. A1 Harris receives his diploma and exits from the life of an undergraduate. Last to vacate the halls of Myers Park are the teachers. Patterns are all that’s left in the halls that were once filled with a kaleidoscope of students. 39 David Archer Seniors of 1969 Select Outstanding Students to Receive Horner Awards At the end of each school year the Seniors are able to select the out¬ standing members of their class to receive the Horner Award. This hon¬ or was established in 1960 in rec¬ ognition of Dr. Jack Horner. Dr. Horner worked to better the image of Myers Park in the years he was principal from 1955 to 1960. The student body wishes to honor those Seniors who provided the same in¬ valuable service to Myers Park. The number of students selected varies from year to year, but the qualifications remain the same. This year, twenty-one Seniors have been chosen by their classmates as the most representative of the Horner ideals. Each Senior possesses the qualities of Leadership, Dependabil¬ ity, Service, and Character. These twenty-one Seniors have brought innumerable honors to My¬ ers Park including scholarships, awards, and recognition. These stu¬ dents use their talents to lead our school through student government, clubs, and activities. By giving un¬ selfishly of their time and effort, they have not only benefitted Myers Park, but also provided an example to follow. John Austin David Archer Dance Committee . . . Band . . . Co-chair¬ man, Student Opinion Committee . . . Vice President, Sophomore and Junior Classes . . . As a recognized leader, David was elected as Senior Class President . . . Golf Team . . . Secretary, Hi-Y . . . Key Club . . . Honor Society. John Austin Homeroom Officer . . . Dance Committee Co-Chairman . . . JV Basketball ... As a Senior, John was selected as an All-Ameri¬ can basketball player for his outstanding performance on the court . . . Hi-Y . . . Interact Club . . . Junior Class Treasurer. Carol Baucom Lettergirl . . . Dance, School Spirit, and Citizenship Committees . . . French Club . . .In her junior year, Carol received the DAR Award for her service to Myers Park . . . Honor Society . . . Secretary, Girl Am¬ bassador . . . Junior Marshal. William Bennett Honor Society . . . Homeroom Representa¬ tive . . . Interact Club . . . William aided our new Mustangs by serving as a Big Brother to a sophomore homeroom . . . Junior Marshal . . . Track Team . . . Senior Cap and Gown Committee Chairman. Twenty-one New Betsy Bolen French Club . . . Chairman, Handbook- Scrapbook Committee . . . Vice-president, Y-Teens . . . The students of Myers Park selected Betsy as their 1968 Homecoming Queen . . . Honor Society . . . Girl Ambas¬ sador Vice-president . . . School Spirit and Dance Committees. Carol Baucom William Bennett Betsy Bolen 40 The Horner Awards are announced at the Senior Banquet held annually at the Myers Park Baptist Church. Here the Honor Award recipients of 1969 gather before the head table to be recognized by their teachers and the members of their class. Barbara Britt Honor Society . . . JV Cheerleader . . . Dance Committee . . . Junior Marshal . . . Barbara promoted Mustang- citizenship in her position as chairman of the Citizenship Committee . . . Varsity Cheerleader . . . Girl Ambassador . . . Homeroom Officer . . . School Spirit Committee. Dicky Corbett Honor Society . . . JV and Varsity Basket¬ ball . . . Student Council President . . . Key Club . . . Football . . . Dance Committee . . . The highly coveted Morehead Scholarship was awarded to Dicky . . . Junior Marshal . . . Sophomore and Junior Class President . . . Hi-Y. Recipients Honored at Senior Banque Tommy Campen Math Club . . . Track . . . Honor Society . . . Vice-president, Mustang Medics . . . Foreign Exchange Student to Norway . . . Tommy received the Harvard Book Award in his junior year . . . Orchestra . . . Junior Marshal . . . Senior Class Vice-president. Monica Daniel Keyettes . . . Diploma Committee . . . JV Cheerleader . . . Homeroom Officer . . . Monica boosted Myers Park spirit and sportsmanship by serving as a Varsity Cheerleader in her junior and senior years . . . Dance Committee . . . Honor Society. Barbara Britt Tommy Campen Dicky Corbett Monica Daniel 41 Leadership, Scholastic Achievement, Bob Goins Track Team . . . Key Club . . . Honor Soci¬ ety . . . Bob was given the exceptional honor of being named “Most Valuable Football Player” in his junior year . . . National Merit Finalist . . . Secretary, Junior Class . . . Junior Marshal . . . Spanish Honor Society. Ned Lipford Honor Society . . . Orchestra . . Interact Club . . . Exchange Student to Sweden . . . National Merit Finalist . . . Social Studies Club . . . Ned Coordinated the 1968 Gradu¬ ation activities as Chief Junior Marshal . . . Student Council Treasurer . . . Modern Mu¬ sic Masters . . . Spanish Club. Bob Goins Cecily Hines Latin Club Secretary . . . Girl Ambassador . . . Honor Society . . . Accurate records were kept by Cecily in her position as Stu¬ dent Council Secretary . . . Exchange Stu¬ dent to Denmark . . . GAA . . . Girls Glee Club . . . Foreign Exchange Committee Chairman. Bill Marsh French Honor Society . . . Publicity and Citizenship Committees . . . Key Club . . . Bill was elected to lead the National Honor Society as its President . . . Math Club . . . Baseball . . . Co-Chairman Hall of Fame Committee . . . Junior Marshal . . . French Club. Chip Hope School Spirit, Dance Committee . . . Inter¬ act Club . . . Chip furthered the advance¬ ment of Myers Park by serving as Student Council Vice President . . . National Foren¬ sic League . . Foreign Exchange Student to France . . . Hi-Y . . . Chairman, Assem¬ bly Committee. Baxter Hutcheson Mustang Medics . . . Junior Varsity Cheer¬ leader . . . Girl Ambassador . . School Spirit Committee ... As Head Varsity Cheerleader, Baxter did much to promote Mustang spirit and enthusiasm . . . Honor Society . . . Junior-Senior Committee Chair¬ man . . . Dance Committee. Chip Hope Ned Lipford Bill Marsh Cecily Hines Baxter Hutcheson 42 Citizenship Typify Horner Selectees Jack Nichols Beth Squires School Spirit, Dance Committees . . . Sec¬ retary, Sophomore Class . . . JV Cheerleader . . . Because of her cheerfulness and vital¬ ity, Beth was chosen to be a Varsit ' - Cheer¬ leader in both her junior and senior years . . . Girl Ambassador. Ivey Stewart Key Club . . . JV Basketball . . . House and Grounds, Assembly Committees . . . Ivey was chosen by his teammates to serve as captain of the 1969 Mustang football team ■ . . . Spanish Club . . . Hi-Y . . Chairman, Welcoming Committee. Jim Watts International Relations Club . . . Tennis . . . Soccer . . . Spanish and Speech Clubs . . . As Interact’s president, Jim led the club to receive the Club of the Year Award . . . Monogram Club . . . Publicity Commit¬ tee .. . MyerSpark Staff . . . Social Studies Club. Elaine Whitesides Spanish Club . . . Honor Society . . . Y- Teens . . . School Spirit Committee . . . Elaine served as President of the Girl Am¬ bassadors for a successful year of service . . . Spanish Honor Society . . . Junior Mar¬ shal . . . GAA . . . Publicity and Dance Committees. Jim Watts Beth Squires Elaine Whitesides Betsy Powers Ivey Stewart Jack Nichols Dance and School Spirit Committees . . . Interact Club Vice-president . . . Honor So¬ ciety . . . Jack worked long hours on the 1969 Mustang as Copy and Photography Editor . . . Great Books . . . President, Spanish Club . . . Senior Class Committee Chairman. Betsy Powers Mustang Medics . . . Orchestra . . . Red Cross . . . Y-Teens . . . Spanish Club . . . Serving as Senior Class Secretary, Betsy kept our class records in perfect order . . . Dance and School Spirit Committees . . . Modern Music Masters . . . Girl Ambas¬ sador. 43 . ?v ACADEMICS Dr. Laird W. Lewis Principal Mr. Johnny H. Lee Assistant Principal Mr. William R. Oliver Assistant Principal Faculty and Administration Guide Students through the Mrs. Catherine Deaton Guidance Counselor Mr. Ernest D. Feimster Guidance Counselor Mr. Raymond P. Rorie, Jr. Guidance Counselor Miss Patsy L. Sifford Guidance Counselor Dr. William C. Self Superintendent Some day while searching through the dusty closet of your memory, you may uncover Myers Park. Lifting aside cobwebs of thought long un¬ touched, you begin your journey across campus. Returning first to SC, you glance at the long lines of students waiting to eat and realize that it is by the di¬ rection of Mrs. Matthews that seven- hundred people are fed in less than an hour. Passing by the offices of the book¬ keeper and secretaries, Mrs. Clary, Mrs. Kemper, Mrs. Vehorn, Mrs. Jones, and Mrs. Boston, you wonder how you could have forgotten those who typed all your transcripts which were sent to college. You pass by the crowded offices of the guidance counselors. Few stu¬ dents forget Miss Sifford, with her sympathetic ear and helping hand, or Mr. Feimster, scheduling club meetings and distributing college board material. Even though certain homerooms are assigned to each counselor, Mr. Rorie and Mrs. Deaton often find themselves deluged with problems of students outside their regular duties. The name Mr. Oliver reminds you of times you were sent to him for skip¬ ping classes or having too many tar¬ dies. Your thoughts turn to Mr. Lee, another able disciplinarian, who served as a chaperon on the band’s trip to Miami and who organized Myers Park’s 1969 Adult Education¬ al Program. Reaching the principal’s office, you remember the man, Dr. Lewis, who is more than just a voice over the intercom. He is a man with the super-human task of guiding Myers Park who still finds time to be inter¬ ested in each student. Sadly, you must recross the bridge of memory. Doors of Knowledge, and up the Stairs to Graduation Mrs. Ethel Clary Bookkeeper Mrs. Margaret H. Jones Secretary Mrs. Helen W. Kemper Library Secretary Mrs. T. Christy Mathews Lunchroom Manager After Mastering Middle English, Seniors Realize that Baker Bennett Blackwell Miss Evelyn Baker English 12, AP, Senior Literature Scholarship Committee Winthrop, Duke Mrs. Duane C. Bennett English 11 Limestone, Campbell Mr. John Edward Blackwell English 10 Advisor: Key Club Johnson C. Smith, Columbia Miss Elizabeth Brice English 10, 12 Advisor: Honor Society Winthrop, Western Carolina University Mrs. Ann O. Brown English 10, 11 Advisor: Honor Society Chestnut Hill, University of Pennsylvania Mr. G. Leslie Browne American History, Journalism Advisor: MyerSpark, Student Council, Mustang Business and Photography Staffs Administrative Committee Lenoir-Rhyne, UNC-CH, Duke y Brice Campbell Browne Mr. Floyd O. Campbell Reading, English, Psychology Advisor: Senior Hi-Y Coach: Soccer ASU, Indiana University Miss Willa Donnelle Coleman English 10 Advisor: AFS Winthrop From the time one enters Myers Park as a sophomore until that ex¬ citing day when he graduates, every Mustang sits through nearly five hundred and forty hours of English classes- In these three short years, teachers try to fill students with every conceivable fact about English. All the trivia concerning grammar and literature is supposed to serve as resource material for other classes and as a solid background for one’s further studies. Even though students are sectioned in English according to their abili¬ ties, each grade studies the same phase of English. Tenth graders become acquainted with Silas Mar- ner, David Copperfield, diagram¬ ming sentences, and book reports. They are encouraged to read widely since the basis of learning is reading. Juniors learn about all phases of American literature. Depth study provides an awareness of the wealth of poetry, novels, short stories, and folk lore in our American heritage. American life is portrayed more Mr. Hubert Douglas Crotts English, History Advisor: Engineer Club Lenoir-Rhyne, UNC-CH Mrs. Susie W. Devereaux English 10 Queens Mr. Thomas Franklin Elmore English, Drama, Speech Advisor: Limelighters, National Thespian Society Elon, UNC-CH Students take advantage of Miss Coleman’s momentary inattention to talk to their friends. 48 a Writer Can Become Great Even if He Cannot Spell Elmore Spring and Mr. Kiser compete for attention. Kiser Hinson Miss Mary Hazel Hatchette English 12 Scholarship Committee Berea, UNC-CH Mrs. Elizabeth G. Hinson English 11, SAT Advisor: Keyettes University of Michigan, Winthrop Mr. John Kiser English 12 Advisor: The Mustang, Interact Central Wesleyan, ASU Seniors Katie Horton, Rusty Josephs, and Susan Trice immortalize the witches in MACBETH. clearly through novels such as The Scarlet Letter, Huckleberry Finn and Moby Dick. Middle English literature, with its strange spelling of words, confuses Senior English students. Their chron¬ ological study of literature includes the writings of Chaucer, Shakespeare, and Milton, and ends with modern novelists. Although one may cease studying English as a subject, his involve¬ ment with the language never ends. His foundation in English becomes invaluable. A teacher’s desk reflects her personality. A quarter for your thoughts Mr. Kiser. English Teachers Encourage Students, Making Use of Long Mathews Stanton Wood Mrs. Brown expresses disbelief when told that George Eliot was a man. Mrs. Edith Storm Long English 12, SAT, World Literature Advisor: Honor Society, Senior Class Queens, Winthrop Miss Suzan Maureen Mathews English 10, SAT Salem Miss Helen N. Saleeby English 11, 12 Advisor: FTA Duke A relaxed atmosphere in Mr. Crotts’ class is conducive to the telling of many jokes. Mrs. Evelynn S. Stanton English 12, Expository, Creative Writing Advisor: Pegasus Winthrop, UNC-G Mrs. LaVerne Gordon Wood English 11 Advisor: Lettergirls Livingstone There is nothing like reports to break the monotony for Mrs. Mathews and her class. Mrs. Saleeby waits patiently for the answer to her question. Peggy Uhl presents one of her innumerable required speeches. 50 Library Facilities MacGill Phifer Mrs. MacGill concentrates on one of the many duties necessary for the orderly functioning of Myers Park’s library despite the clutter of chairs, books, and students. Mrs. Dorothy Wright MacGill Librarian Miami University, Florida State Miss Jean Phifer Librarian Fellowship Committee Winthrop, Peabody Even with her full-time job of keeping the library quiet. Miss Phifer can inspect new books. The purpose of Myers Park’s library changes from season to season. Fall finds students deluged with tests and book reports. The library offers a place to study or use resource mate¬ rials. Wet raincoats and umbrellas leave puddles on the library floor as drenched students investigate the Reader’s Guide, anthologies, and other books which serve as sources for their inevitable term papers. Winter is characterized by semester exams which find frantic Mustangs cram¬ ming during their lunch periods. The library is often crowded on regular school days when some people find it necessary to catch up on incom¬ plete homework. As the weather gets warmer, the li¬ brary becomes less crowded. The Senior Tree and the grassy campus prove to be too much competition for the library. Many other students, affected by spring fever, find it hard to study quietly in the library. Con¬ sequently, they are “asked” by the librarian to leave. The library, stocked with over seven¬ teen thousand books, and nearly one hundred and sixty magazines, can easily provide any information a student needs. Newspapers are avail¬ able for those who want to read the news or enjoy the comics. Nearly every Mustang can use the library in some way. The library’s balcony offers a secluded, and sometimes quiet, place to study. 51 Cronstedt McGrew Mims Mr. Mim’s hard work is paid off when the orchestra gives a successful concert. Fine Arts Classes Stimulate Innate Talent in Interested To achieve perfection, practice is essential for a successful Music De¬ partment. By taking music courses, interested students put much of their time into long hours of hard work. The band begins each year by trudg¬ ing up and down the field, striving for perfection. Although they sur¬ pass other bands in half-time shows, the real satisfaction comes after being asked to perform at the Orange Bowl where they receive a superior rating. The band then tackles their concert season by giving performances prov¬ ing that they are not only a capable marching band, but also one with fine concert musicians. Concert season begins the orchestra’s year, highlighted by playing for the musical, Carousel. The orchestra’s quality adds depth to this annual production. More recognition is given to the talented orchestra when out¬ standing students are chosen for the All-State Orchestra. The choral students earn an excellent reputation for Myers Park. At school concerts students sit amazed at the tone and quality of these singers. The response of their audiences is obvious when they receive standing ovations at many performances. At Myers Park each individual has to work as a part of a group. For the Music Department, this is a year of recognition and quality. The self- realization one has of being part of a whole can never be taken from them. Mr. Richard Dean Barber Art I, II, III Advisor: Pegasus Western Carolina University, UNC Mr. Carl G. N. Cronstedt Choral Music, Theory Advisor: Choir, Madrigals, Modern Music Masters Columbia School of Music, Northwestern Mr. Ben C. McGrew Band Advisor: Majorettes Arkansas State Teachers College, ASU Mr. Spencer R. Mims Orchestra ECU, University of Illinois Mrs. Janice Graham Smith Art I Richmond Professional Institute Mr. Cronstedt’s body English leads choir. Mr. McGrew directs one of the practices necessary for the band’s high level of perfection. 52 A downtown fence is attacked by art students armed with paint and enthusiasm. Barber Smith Students; Many Receive Awards for Creative Efforts Once again, Myers Park carries away many of the honors in the field of art. Mustangs have won fifty-five Gold Key Awards and four of the five Hallmark Nominations. Two prizes of one hundred dollars each have been awarded to the Art Department for the painting displayed in Shoney’s window during Christmas and for winning a fence painting contest in downtown Charlotte. Myers Park’s talented young artists, under the instruction of Mr. Barber and Mrs. Smith, have created works worthy of being entered in inter¬ national art shows. Pictures have been displayed in the Exchange Print Show and the Red Cross Show. One of the highlights of Spring at Myers Park is the Sidewalk Art Show in which students may exhibit and sell their creations. The Art Department is divided into two sections—Art I and Art II and III, which are more advanced courses for the serious art student. Students are given opportunities to express themselves by working with various materials while learning basic draw¬ ing skills. Students have a variety of creative projects from which ' to choose—glass etching, painting, rug making, stitchery, pottery, and sculp¬ ture. Creative Myers Park students find use for their artistic talents in scho¬ lastic as well as professional areas. Even though they may choose to go into art as a career or use it instead for their own enjoyment, art becomes an essential part of the young artists’ lives. Dressed appropriately for work as an art teacher, Mr. Barber clowns for the camera. Students’ art work unexpectedly creates a collage on the wall. Another famed Sidewalk Art Show successfully earns over $1800. 53 Ayers Casstevens Cleaves Good Hartman Mustang Scholars May Learn about Dates in History Mr. Wayne Houston Ayers American History Advisor: Junior Hi-Y, Intramurals Coach: J. V. Basketball, J. V. Baseball ASU Mrs. Barbara Tew Casstevens American History Faculty Social Committee Wake Forest, Duke Mrs. Suzanne B. Cleaves World History, American History Advisor: Varsity Cheerleaders Wake Forest Mrs. Carolyn Park Good World History Advisor: Ambassadors Florida State, UNC-CH Mr. James Alex Hartman World History Advisor: Monogram Club Coach: Varsity Basketball, Golf ASU, George Peabody Mr. Thad A. Jones American History Appalachian State University Mr. Jerry Roberts Occupational Economics Advisor: Key Club Presbyterian, ASU Coach Ayers presents a movie which is a Mrs. Florence H. Sawyer relief from the routine of taking notes. American History, Economics Advisor: Citizenship Committee Salem Mrs. Gladys W. Scott Psychology Advisor: Foreign Exchange Committee Duke Mrs. Alice M. Smith Bible University of Richmond, Presbyterian School of Christian Education Mr. William Wayne Spurrier World History, Political Science Advisor: International Relations, Sophomore Class UNC-CH, University of Virginia Mrs. Virginia P. Sutherland Psychology, Intermediate Science, Speech II Advisor: Speech Club, Debate Manchester, Scarritt Miss Jean Graham Whitaker World History Advisor: Ambassadors, Social Studies Club UNC-G Mrs. Scott plays guinea pig in a project showing the link between taste, sight, and smell. Jones Sawyer 54 Varying degrees of concentration are evidenced by Seniors during their SAT English and History class while their teacher reads to them. According to Webster’s Dictionary, history is “a chronological record of significant events (as affecting a nation, institution) usually including an explanation of their causes.” Ac¬ cording to the well-known cliches, history, which repeats itself, is made every day. For this reason, a course in cur¬ rent history has been introduced in this year’s curriculum to supplement traditional studies of World and American History. By reading news¬ papers and current magazines, the class is able to participate in discus¬ sions of common interests. As in all history classes, the diversity of opin¬ ion leads to heated debate about topics of current interest. Slides, movies, and educational tele¬ vision are used to break the monotony of reports and lectures in history classes. If anything, students may learn that even though the United States is a great and powerful coun¬ try, it is young and small compared with the vast empires of the ancient worlds. i i “What do you mean ‘Biafra is in Europe’?” History reports can give the teacher a chance to relax and the students, to pay no attention. Scott Smith Spurrier Sutherland Whitaker 5 Miss Guffy registers surprise at being caught in her usual position. Willst du wissen, was diese bedevtet? It is not what you think. One May Wonder Where He Is after Hearing “Guten The rhythm of spoken Spanish causes Mrs. Kredel to tap her foot. Miss Martha C. Akers Spanish III, IV, V Advisor: Spanish Club Scholarship Committee Randolph Macon, UNC-CH Miss Mary Ellen Guffy French III Advisor: J. V. Cheerleaders UNC-G, L’Universite d’ Aix-Marseille Mrs. Catharine D. Cox French IV, V Advisor: French Club University of Richmond, Middlebury Mrs. Olivia Orme Kredel Spanish I, II, French II Advisor: Spanish Club Duke, Middlebury M iss Dorothy Elizabeth Dixon French II, III, Current History Advisor: J. V. and Varsity Cheerleaders UNC-G, Indiana University Mr. Joseph William Peel German, Spanish I Advisor: German Club Coach: Wrestling, Football Davidson Mrs. Margaret McCoy Gravely French II, American History Advisor: French Club Duke, Sorbonne Miss Lillian B. Rogers French I, English II Advisor: Junior Red Cross Duke Mrs. Dorothy Waller Grossman Spanish II Advisor: Varsity Cheerleaders Peace, St. Andrews Mrs. Irene L. Wright Latin I, II, III, IV Advisor: Latin Club Agnes Scott, Duke 56 Grossman Guffy Peel Rogers Wright Tag,” “Bonjour,” “Hola” in the Halls of Myers Park CELTiA ALU WO VI NCI A HARE INTERNUM Soldiers spread Latin customs toward the end of the Roman Empire. Spanish students find conversation to be more difficult than expected. A knowledge of foreign languages is necessary in today’s society since a failure to communicate can result in misunderstandings between people. Myers Park has a comprehensive foreign language program, including German and Latin taught by the traditional method, and French and Spanish by the conversational ap¬ proach. Spanish and French students are aided by language labs, consisting of headsets connected to a central control. A tape may be played to a class giving everyone a chance to participate. By listening to the lan¬ guage spoken by a native, students improve their diction. Students are taught Latin and Ger¬ man by reading, writing, grammar, and vocabulary. Since little speaking is done in these, the traditional ap¬ proach is more practical for these languages. Students in either program study the culture and history of the foreign country. This knowledge gives them a basic understanding of others, and perhaps, themselves. Communication or understanding cannot exist alone. If more people would try to learn another language, perhaps some of the world’s problems would be on their way to being solved. For that reason, the primary goal of studying a foreign language is Spre- chen und verstehem, German; parler et comprendre, French; dicere et comprehendre, Latin; hablar y com- prender, Spanish; to communicate and to understand, English. Mr. Peel joins Mr. Hartman, Mrs. Hinson, and Mr. Barber in a skit. Remember those who even as Seniors played airplane pilot with the language lab earphones? A. Carmichael Elliott Fletcher Fulcher Macfie Red-Eyed Fruit-Flies, Bunsen Burners, Ripple Tanks, Man has long been puzzled by him¬ self and the world around him. His curiosity about life and the physical universe led to the development of the sciences. Myers Park’s science department offers many life and physical science courses. Organized experimentation and observation during lab periods often lead to a student’s understand¬ ing of the science without his relying entirely on a textbook. Biology students discover a new world under a microscope. They study the life processes of those simple, microscopic organisms as well as the complex life of more developed ani¬ mals. Dissection, one of the most interesting phases of biology, is not Typical Advanced Physics students, Monica for the squeamish. The more advanced course of Biology II is offered to those who find that they are doing their own thing by studying a life science. The purpose of Physics is to gain insight into the rules which govern nature. Students study such physical phenomena as light, water, sound waves, and heat. Chemistry students probe the worlds of atoms and chemicals. They find that the balancing of chemical equa¬ tions requires not only mathematical ability but also patience. The practical applications of these sciences make a student more aware of himself and his world. Tenn4 e and Mike Pool, try to supercharge their class rings with the Van de Graff generator. 58 Moore Taylor A maxi-slide rule makes calculating the answers to physics problems easier. and Limitless Knowledge of Science Enlighten Students Miss Jean R. Carmichael Chemistry Advisor: Junior Class Erskine, ASU, Syracuse Mrs. Doris W. Elliott Biology Advisor: Junior Y-Teens Erskine, UNC-CH Mrs. Edna Galloway Fletcher Biology Coker, UNC-CH Mr. Charles S. Fulcher Physics Advisor: Great Books, Electronics Club UNC-CH, VPI Miss Mary Elizabeth Macfie Biology I, II Scholarship Committee Winthrop, USC Miss Winnie Davis Moore Biology Scholarship Committee UNC-G, UNC-CH Mrs. Bernice H. Taylor Biology Advisor: J. V. Cheerleaders Steve Tobin and William Bennett, future chemical engineers, prepare a concoction designed for blowing up chemistry classes or for medicinal purposes. Mr. Fulcher strikes his favorite pose. The area is cleared for Trip Barber’s rocket; this one did not land on the cafeteria roof. Mr. Glenn Robert Bridges Algebra II, Math ASU, UNC Mrs. Laura Lovina Brosius Geometry, Senior Math Western Carolina University, UNC-CH Mr. Bobb ie J. Coble Algebra-Trigonometry Catawba, Peabody Bridges Brosius Coble Shapes and Figures Intrigue Myers Park Students as Mrs. Elizabeth Curry Cohan Algebra I, General Math Scholarship Committee Greensboro College, UNC-CH Mr. Robert Swain Gardner Algebra I, General Math Advisor: Math Club Appalachian State University Miss Louise Erwin Hutchison Algebra I, II Winthrop Cohan Gardner Hutchison Miss Whitley’s pleased expression shows her delight with another student who has conquered the complexities of rotating planes and axes. While many people are still reserving judgment on the “new math,” some Myers Park students find that it is just as hard to understand as the traditional math, and parents are unable to help with homework. De¬ spite the efforts of capable teachers, the concepts in the field of mathe¬ matics continue to elude the under¬ standing of certain Mustangs. Perplexing as they may be, Geome¬ try and Algebra I are required of all students who plan to graduate. These basic courses teach logical thinking and serve as a back-ground for the Hey, Mr. Gardner. Can it be that the new math puzzles even you? 60 Mrs. Sarah Stewart Morrison Geometry Advisor: Math Club UNC-G Mrs. Sue Williamson Sams Geometry Advisor: Keyettes Western Carolina University Mrs. Ann McNally Sink Geometry Advisor: Senior Y-Teens Duke, University of Wisconsin Morrison Sams Sink They Explore the Complexities of Modern Mathematics Thomas Whitley Williams Mrs. Betty T. Thomas Algebra I, II Advisor: Sophomore Y-Teens Florida State, Georgia St ate Miss Ethel Julia Whitley Algebra-Trigonometry, Math Analysis Scholarship Committee Administrative Committee UNC-G, UNC-CH Mr. Bill Henry Williams Algebra II, General Math Advisor: School Spirit Committee Appalachian State University more advanced courses. As one con¬ tinues his study of mathematics, he begins to understand the connection between all branches of math. A stu¬ dent may feel a sense of accomplish¬ ment when, after taking the required algebra and geometry courses, he finally learns the “why” behind math in Algebra-Trigonometry and Math¬ ematical Analysis. This program of study has been structured to provide insight into theory and to enable the student to apply his knowledge prac¬ tically. The PTA’s Outstanding Teacher Award was presented to a dedicated teacher—Miss Whitley. Mrs. Sink illustrates a theorem, a 2 +b 2 =C 2 , while keeping an eye on her class and the camera. Mr. Bridges works a problem at the board. 61 Typing, Shorthand, and Other Business Courses Teach A Fashion Merchandising teacher, Mrs. Jones, must also conduct a homeroom. Not only can the computer in the Business Department compile absen¬ tee lists, but it also can play tic-tac- toe and sing Christmas carols. Many students become interested in data processing and other business courses after learning that machines can save man much time and effort. After acquiring the skills necessary for operating computers and working in offices, some people find that there are part-time or full-time jobs wait¬ ing for them. Also, for those desiring office jobs, shorthand and typing courses in which students can practice with a dictaphone are offered. All types of office equipment provide the train¬ ing for future employment. Personal typing is one of the more useful skills offered at Myers Park. The application of what is learned in this class provides improvement in the appearance of one’s work in other areas. Business is a vital part of American life. For this reason, Myers Park offers a comprehensive program of secretarial, clerical, and personal skills involving the use of type¬ writers, computers, and other office equipment. Novice typists use the peek and peck method Mrs. Milner enthusiastically strikes a pose. Mr. Richards is not only a good DE teacher, but he is also very well-liked and respected. Cloaninger Harton Jones Milner Morris 62 Basics to Career-Minded Secretaries and Executives The computer plays a mean game of tic-tac-toe with William Bennett. ICT students receive Mr. Harton’s capable assistance during class. Typing students, after mastering the keyboard, work diligently to complete the assignment. Mr. William Grant Cloaninger Business Law, Shorthand, Physical Education Advisor: Chess Club Coach: Cross-Country, Tennis Western Carolina University Mr. Frank Norville Harton Industrial Cooperative Training Advisor: VIC A UNC-CH Mrs. Doris Dwyer Jones Fashion Merchandising, DE II UNC-G Mrs. Marion Holley Milner Fashion Merchandising, CDE I Advisor: DEC A Brenau Mrs. Ella Mae Morris Data Processing, Computer, Typing UNC-G, Western Carolina University Mrs. Eunice B. Pharr Typing I, II Advisor: Pen Pushers North Carolina College at Durham Mr. Charles Gardiner Richards CDE I, Salesmanship Advertising Advisor: DEC A Faculty Entertainment Committee High Point Miss Faye Evangeline Stewart Shorthand II, Typing I, Bookkeeping Faculty Recreation Committee Wake Forest, UNC-CH The Business Department provides students with the use of various office machines. Pharr Stewart Mrs. Stewart, a teacher in the Business Department, offers bookkeeping tips. Drivers’ Ed. teachers find talking steadies nerves. Clark Link ) Mr. Vernon L. Booth Industrial Arts Western Carolina University Mr. Ray Stewart Clark Graphics Advisor: Pegasus Lenoir-Rhyne Mr. John Robert Greene Driver Education Coach: Football, Track UNC-CH Mr. Malcolm Eugene Link Driver Education Advisor: Key Club Coach: Football, Swimming UNC-CH Mr. Willie L. Little Driver Education Johnson C. Smith Mrs. Janey Correll Lyerly Home Economics Advisor: FHA UNC-G Mr. John Daniel Moose, Jr. Driver Education Catawba, ASU Miss Sara Ernestine Russell Health Occupations I, II Advisor: VIC A, Mustang Medics Charlotte Memorial Hospital School of Nursing Mr. Jack H. Sink Driver Education Advisor: Sophomore Hi-Y Coach: Varsity Football, Varsity Baseball Lenoir-Rhyne, UNC-CH A group of faculty members get their heads together for a chat at an Honor Society Meeting. T-Building Halls Health Occupations teacher, Miss Russell, advises Mustang Medics. Distributive Education students prepared this display of their trophies. Little Lyerly Driver Ed. cars fear another trip through Charlotte’s streets. Home Economics students experiment with co-ordinating color schemes. Filled with Noise of Machinery and Smell of Cooking Students attempt the impossible—pronouncing the names of glands. There is one class at Myers Park which nearly every student is eager to take. Driver’s Education, a pre¬ requisite for a driver’s license, is quite an experience for all concerned. Teachers have their share of head¬ aches with students who do not know right from left or those who forget to release the steering wheel after making a turn. Girls in the Health Occupations class learn to take pulses and temperatures in preparation for a possible career in nursing. After completing the course, which involves training with actual hospital equipment, students are eligible to work as ward secre¬ taries or nurses’ aides in hospitals. Future homemakers cook and sew while boys in the Graphics Depart¬ ment shoot negatives for offset print¬ ing. Other boys work in the Indus¬ trial Arts on their woodworking proj¬ ects which are often put on display with other art objects during the annual Sidewalk Art Show. These classes are perhaps some of the most practical in the curriculum since everyone, at some time during his life, will have to drive a car, sew on a button, repair furniture, or cook a meal. Mr. Clark, with his graphic skills, has con¬ tributed much to MP. A printer and his machine form an unusual silhou- Moose Russell Sink ette. 65 Unconformity in dress and position characterize the sophomore gym classes. Allen Purcell Strained Arm and Leg Muscles Plague Student Body Girls watch the boys instead of the ball. Seldom does a boys’ gym class create a pro. “What did you do?” “Did you have to dress out?” “Did you have to take showers?” These questions preface gym classes every day at Myers Park. Even though a course in physical educa¬ tion is required of most students, nearly everyone finds some fun in taking gym in spite of their pa nting and sore muscles. Characterized by griping, girls’ gym classes include training in tumbling, track, archery, ping pong, tennis, and field hockey. Boys develop their muscles by ex¬ ercising and using the chin-up bar. Huffing, puffing, with sweaty, red faces, boys stumble around the track for the last time. Just kick your feet madly, wave your arms hysterically, and before you know it, you’re over! Mr. Stuart Beamon Allen Physical Education Coach: Football, Track Athletic Director Emory and Henry, UNC Mr. Augustus Buchanan Purcell Physical Education Coach: Varsity Football UNC-CH 66 Students stretch and groan, trying to reach their goal—touching their toes. Bohannon Rotan as It Works Toward Better Co-Ordination and Fitness They also participate in such com¬ petitive sports as football, softball, basketball, and track. Students may further their interests in physical activities by participating in intra¬ murals after school. All gym classes emphasize the im¬ portance of following a regular ex¬ ercise program. Many students find some improvement in their stamina and fitness after participating in gym classes. Perhaps many of them do not realize that by striving for physical fitness, they are also gain¬ ing mental fitness. vW.‘ a • • Miss Bohannon leads her troops on another assault of the goal. Numerous casualties result. Is this the type of creativity being encouraged by teachers? An individual must work with his team if he expects them to win. Miss Rebecca Allen Bohannon Physical Education Advisor: GAA UNC-G Mrs. Elizabeth Sifford Rotai Physical Education Advisor: GAA High Point, UNC-CH A shot is supposed to go out, not just up. Love means nothing, but only in tennis. As long as Senior boys love those Junior The oriental atmosphere of TEAHOUSE OF girls, Senior girls don’t have a chance. THE AUGUST MOON appealed to the audience. ■ m I I i fit ; i If vv In the Senior Class Play, TEAHOUSE OF THE AUGUST MOON, Gunta Jankavs as Miss Higi-Jiga mimics Lotus Blossom as the other villagers look on with disgust. The moment of great expectations finally arrives for John Harloe on graduation day. With noses on the floor, new members of NHS repeat the pledge. Sara Rion and Deborah Wright go all out on the MP spirit days. 68 “A ten-thousand mile journey be¬ gins with a single step.” Leading the stampeding Senior Class of 1969 were capable and enthusias¬ tic class officers David Archer, Tom¬ my Campen, Betsy Powers, and Flop¬ py Elliot, aided by the guidance of Senior Class Advisor Mrs. Edith S. Long. Included in this stampede for more participation were foreign ex¬ change students from Brazil, Ecua¬ dor, Norway, and Sweden. The e Mustangs lived with Seniors during the year and created a cosmopolitan atmosphere as well as a spirit of good will. One of the many milestone of this journey was the Senior Class Play, The Teahouse of the August Moon. The atmosphere of the play was en¬ hanced by beautiful scenery, slant¬ eyed orientals speaking Japanese, and a live goat named Gruff. Tea¬ house’s success made possible the Senior gift—an outdoor brick foun¬ tain. Excited Seniors filled with an¬ ticipation were honored at the formal Jr.-Sr. Curious as to the theme of Hoppy Elliot Treasurer the dance, they finally learned that the clock had been turned back to the time of the lords and ladies of of King Arthur’s Camelot. Another portion of the Senior journey was the Cushion Concert, which was cen¬ tered around a rollicking Laugh-In. As the year drew to a close, one of the final milestones was in sight, the Broadway-like production of the mu¬ sical Carousel. The actors’ perform¬ ances, the impressive scenery, and the beautiful orchestral music ex¬ emplified the creative talent of Myers Park students. Chaucer’s Canterbury Tales becomes a part of every Senior at Myers Park. Like those pilgrims beginning their journey to the shrine of Thomas a Becket, the MP Seniors are about to venture out into life. No Senior will ever forget walking down the aisles in Ovens Auditorium to the music of “Pomp and Circumstance” with a lump in his throat, a tassel in his eye, wondering, “What will I be¬ come?” Betsy Powers Secretary SENIOR CLASS 1969 David Archer President Tommy Campen Vice-President 69 Senior Class President David Archer Leads Largest Ryle Adams Anne Akers Rusty Allen Carol Allison Joyce Albro Jerry Alexander Cyndy Allen Gary Allen Bob Allison Sandra Altbach Cathy Anderson Henry Andrews Virginia Ryle Adams Ryle Entered ’66. Clubs: FT A 3; Pen Pushers 3; Publicity Chairman 2, 3; Spanish 2; Y-Teens 2; Bridge Club 3. Frances Anne Akers Anne Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1; School Spirit 1, 2; Publicity 1; French Club 2. Joyce Annette Albro Joyce Entered ’66. Chorus 1, 2; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Clubs: Mustang Medics 1, 2, 3; VICA 2, 3; Health Occupations 1, 2, 3. Jerry Wayne Alexander Jerry Entered ’66. JV Football 1; JV Baseball 1, Varsity 2, 3. Cynthia Louise Allen Cyndy Entered ’66. Pen Pushers Club 3. Gary Wesley Allen Gary Entered ’66. Cross-Country 1, 2, Captain 3; Track 1, 2, 3; Monogram Club 1, 2, 3. Russell Neil Allen Rusty Entered ’66. MyerSpark Staff 1, 2, 3; JV Football 1; Track 2; Tennis 3. Carol Elizabeth Allison Carol Entered ' 66. Committees: Publicity 2; Homeroom Officer 3; Mustang Staff 2, Organizations Editor 3; Clubs: French 1, 2, 3; International Relations 3; Mustang Medics 2, 3; Red Cross 1; Honor Society 2, 3; French NHS 2, 3; Junior Marshal 2; National Merit Finalist 3; Senior Cap and Gown Committee Chairman 3; All-Star Scholar 3. The Pulitzer Prize winning poet Archibald Mac- Leish talks at one of the convocations. James Robert Allison Jr. Bob Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1, 2; Dance 1, 2; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Chorus 3; Choir 3; JV Football 1; Tenni ' 1; Soccer 2, 3; Clubs: Interact 3; Mono¬ gram 3; Spanish 3; Honor Society 3. Sandra Hope Altbach Sandy Entered ’66. Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Clubs: French 1, 2; FHA 2, 3; Social Studies 2, 3; Speech 2, 3; Modern Music Masters 2, 3; Honor Society 3. Catherine Johnston Anderson Cathy Entered ’66. Y-Teens Club 1. Henry Edward Andrews Henry Entered ’67. Richard George Archer Richard Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 1; Band 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 1; Interact Club 3; Golf 3. William David Archer David Entered ’66. Student Council 1, 2, 3; Com¬ mittees: Dance 1, 2, 3; Student Opinion Co-Chairman 2, 3; House and Grounds 2, 3; Class Officer, Vice Pres. 1, Vice Pres. 2, Pres. 3; Homeroom Officer 1; Band 1, 2, 3; Golf 3; JV Baseball 1; Clubs: Hi-Y 2, Sec. 3; Key 1, 2, 3; Honor Society 3. Anne Armstrong Anne Entered ’65. Nancy Dear Arthurs Nancy Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3; Publicity 1, 2, 3; School Spirit 3; Show Biz Revue 3; Library Assistant 3; Y- Teens 1. Barbara Ashcraft Barbara Entered ’66. 70 Class in MP’s History through Very Successful Year Gay Glisson exemplifies the school spirit possessed by Senior girls at Myers Park. Hugh Gustavus Ashcraft III Hugh Entered ’66. Chorus 1; Band 1, 2, 3. Richard Himes Atwell Richard Entered ’67. Committees: Publicity 3; Cross-Country 2, 3; Swimming 2, 3: Inter¬ national Relations Club 3. Janice Ray Ausbon Jan Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 2, 3; School Spirit 1; Clubs: ' French 1; Red Cross 1. John Gragg Austin John Entered ’66. Class Officer 2; Homeroom Officer 1; Committees: Dance Committee Chairman 3; JV Basketball 1; Varsity 2, 3; Clubs: Hi-Y 2, 3; Interact 2, 3; All- American Basketball Player 3. Thomas Edgar Austin II T. E. Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 3; School Spirit 3; Spanish Club 2, 3. George Michael Baccich III ’Chachi Entered ’68. Track 3; Tennis 3. Harry Michael Bacon Mike Entered ’66. Stuart Oliver Baesel Jr. Stuart Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 2; Soccer li 2, 3; Clubs: German 2, 3; Forensic 2, 3; National Forensic League 2, 3; National Merit Finalist 3. Erskine Gary Baker Erskine Entered ’66. Track 1; ICT 1. Shelly Thorpe Baker Shelly Entered ’66. Homero om Officer 1, 2, 3; Y-Teens Club 1; Jr.-Sr. Committee 2; School Spirit Committee 1, 2. Richard Archer David Archer Anne Armstrong Nancy Arthurs Barbara Ashcraft Hugh Ashcraft Richard Atwell Jan Ausbon John Austin T. E. Austin Michael Baccich Mike Bacon Stuart Baesel Erskine Baker Shelley Baker 71 Class of 1969 Exhibits Outstanding Leadership, William Lyle Baker Bill Entered ’66. James Olmstead Banks Jim Entered ’68. Barbara Lane Banner Barbara Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1, 2; School Spirit 1, 2; GAA 2, 3; Sports Leader 3; Y-Teens 2. Phyllis Shaw Barach Poppi Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 1, 2; Latin Club 3. Arthur Houghton Barber III Trip Entered ’67. Soccer 2; National Merit Fi¬ nalist 3; National Honor Society Scholar¬ ship Finalist 3; Clubs: Engineers 2, Pres. 3; Latin 2, 3; Math 3; Chess 2, 3; Honor Society 3; Math National Honor Society 3. Brent Barnett Brent Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 2, 3; School Spirit 1, 2; Publicity 1; Homeroom Officer 1; GAA 1; FHA 3; FTA 3. William Bangle Barnhardt Bill Entered ’66. JV Wrestling 1, 2, Varsity 3; Track 1, 2; Soccer 3; Jr.-Sr. Chairman 2; Clubs: French 1, 2; Interact 2, 3; Chess 1, 2; Honor Society 3. William Habersham Barnwell Bill Entered ’67. Clubs: Mustang Medics 2, 3; Spanish 2, 3; Honor Society 3. Madelyn Hall Barrett Mindy Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1, 2; School Spirit 1, 2; Publicity 1; Homeroom Officer 2. Dana Milford Barton Dana Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 2; Chorus 2, 3; Choir 2, 3; Clubs: French 2; FTA 2, Vice Pres. 3; Keyettes 2, 3; Limelighters 2; Red Cross 3; Madrigals 3; Brigadoon 2; Carousel 3; Senior Class Day Commit¬ tee Chairman 3. Senior Homeroom Presidents, TOP TO BOTTOM: Chuck Weeks, Dick Ray, Harrell Ritch, Vince Durham, Bob Goins, Tim Turner, Ralph Clontz, Lynn Wagner, Betsy Powers, Chip Clark, Joan Graham, Steve Poe, Steve Hawes, Robert Wilson, Jan Hall, Les Brown, Alfred Pollard, Frances Stiles, Jim Bristow, Angelia Johnson. Bill Baker Jim Banks Barbara Banner Poppi Barach Trip Barber Brent Barnett Bill Barnhardt Bill Barnwell Mindy Barrett Dana Barton 72 Scholarship, Sportsmanship during Entire School Year Melanie Bates Carol Baucom John Bayne Tammy Beacham Jane Beall Graham Beasley Jan Beaver Patty Beaver Tom Beiderbecke Barbara Bell Barry Bell William Bennett Curt Benoit Carol Berry Bobby Bertini Carol Beyer Craig Blackwell Julie Blythe Melanie Anne Bates Melanie Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 2, 3; Dance 2, 3; RUR 2; Curious Savage 3; Teahouse of the August Moon 3; Show Biz Revue 3; Clubs: Keyettes 2, Vice Pres. 3; Limelighters 1, 2, 3; Thespians 2, 3; Snow Queen 3; Big Sister 3. Carol Diane Baucom Carol Entered ’66. Student Council Treas. 2; Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3; School Spirit 1, 2; Citizenship 2; Homeroom Officer 1; Lettergirl 3; Clubs: Ambassadors 2, Sec. 3; French 1; Honor Society 2, 3; Junior Marshal 2; DAR Citizenship Award 2; Math Honor Society 3. John Timothy Bayne John Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 1; JV Football 1, Varsity 3; JV Baseball 1, 2; Soccer 2, 3. Tamara Louise Beacham Tammy Entered ’66. Girls Glee Club 3. Wilma Jane Beall Jane Entered ’66. Graham Macon Beasley Graham Entered ’66. MyerSpark Staff 2; Spanish Club 3. Jan Elizabeth Beaver Jan Entered ’66. Student Council 1; Homeroom Officer 1, 3; Lettergirl 3; Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3; School Spirit 1, 2, 3. Patty Jane Beaver Patty Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1, 2; School Spirit 1, 2; Citizenship 2; Home¬ room Officer 1, 2, 3; Lettergirl 3; Jr.-Sr. Committee Chairman 2; Youth Council 3; Clubs: French 1; Keyettes 2, 3. Frederick Thomas Beiderbecke Tom Entered ’66. Boys Glee Club 3; Band 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 2, 3; Cross-Country 1, 2, 3; Track 1; Clubs: French 1; Red Cross 1, 2, Pres. 3; Modern Music Masters 2, 3. Barbara Elaine Bell Barbara Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 1, 2; Lime- lighters 1, Treas. 2, Vice Pres. 3. Barry Lee Bell Barry Entered ’66. Show Biz Revue 1, 2, 3; Hootenanny 1; Our Town ; RUR ; Tea¬ house of the August Moon ; Out of the Fry¬ ing Pan ; Spoon River-, The Night is My Enemy, The Curious Savage; Mil Fair Lady; Brigadoon; CDA Awards for Act¬ ing, 3; Festival in the Park 2, 3; Lime- lighter Club 1, 2, 3; Thespians 1, 2, Vice Pres. 3. William Kenneth Bennett William Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 2, 3; Track 1, 2, 3; Senior Cap and Gown Committee Chairman 3; Interact 3; Junior Marshal 2; Honor Society 3. William Gurtis Benoit Jr. Curt Entered ’66. Varsity Baseball, Manager 2, 3. Carol Ann Berry Carol Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 2; For¬ eign Exchange 2; Band 1, 2, 3; All-State Band 3; Orchestra 3; Clubs: FTA 1, 2, 3; Pen Pushers 2, 3; Social Studies 3; Young Americans Abroad 3. Robert Hines Bertini Bobby Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1, 2; House and Grounds Chairman 3; JV Football 1, 2, Varsity 3; Clubs: Hi-Y 3; Chess 1; Social Studies 2, Vice Pres. 3. Carol Elizabeth Beyer Carol Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1; Homeroom Officer 2; Chorus 1, 2; Choir 2; Girls Glee Club 1; Keyette Club 1, 2, 3. Craig Anthony Blackwell Craig Entered ’66. Track 1, 2; VICA 2, 3. Julie Anne Blythe Julie Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1, 2; Dance 1, 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 2; French Club 2, 3. 73 Students Attend Convocations, Hear Well Known Scott Carol Bodiford Danny Boyd Barbara Britt Bonnie Boehmer Barry Brewer Cynthia Broadway Betsy Bolen Joanne Brigham Chuck Brooks Barbara Boone Dotty Brigman Janet Brooks Tricia Booth Michael Brisson Patti Brooks David Bordsen Jim Bristow Nancy Broome Three years of exciting and unforgettable memories are recalled at the Senior Banquet which brings the Seniors’ stampede to victory closer to an end. Nancy Carol Bodiford Carol Entered ’66. French Club 2. Bonnie Boehmer Bonnie Entered ’67. Beulah Elizabeth Bolen Betsy Entered ’66. Committees: Handbook-Scrap¬ book Chairman 2; School Spirit 1, 2, Chair¬ man 3; Dance 1, 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 2; Homecoming Queen 3; Senior Atten¬ dant 3; Jr.-Sr. Committee Chairman 2; Clubs: Ambassadors 1, 2, Vice Pres. 3; French 1, 2; Y-Teens 1, Vice Pres. 2; Honor Society 3. Barbara Jean Boone Barbara Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 3; Clubs: French 1, 2; Latin 1, 2; Social Studies 3; Speech 2, 3; Y-Teens 2; Honor Society 3; National Forensic League 2, 3; French NHS 2, 3; Junior Marshal 2. Patricia Nell Booth Tricia Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 2; Junior Marshal 2; Gold Key 3; Clubs: French 1; Keyettes 1, 2, Pres. 3; Latin 1; Red Cross 1, 2; Y-Teens 1, 2; Honor Society 3; Math Honor Society 3. 74 Carpenter, Archibald MacLeish, Buckminister Fuller Eddie Browder Jane Bryant Neil Burkhead Les Brown Bill Bryant Doug Bums Bobby Brownridge Becky Buchanan Bill Burwell Peggy Bryant Rod Buie Karen Bush David Ross Bordsen David Entered ’66. Committees: House and Grounds 3; Band 1, 2, 3; Clubs: Engi¬ neers 3; Social Studies 2, 3. Daniel Stokes Boyd I Danny Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Chorus 2; Choir 3; JV Wrestling 2; Soc¬ cer 2, 3; Red Cross 2. Barry Dwight Brewer Barry Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1, 2, 3; House and Grounds 1, 2; Clubs: DECA 2, 3; Speech 1. Joanne Fay Brigham Joanne Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 1, 3; GAA 1, 3; Girls Glee Club 1, 2. Dorothy Elin Ann Brigman Dotty Entered ’66. Clubs: Pen Pushers 2: DECA 3. Michael Gray Brisson Mike Entered ’66. School Spirit Committee 1, 2; Track 1. James Randle Bristow Jim Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1; Home¬ room Officer 2, 3; Band 1, 2, 3; Dance Band 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 1, 2, Pres. 3. Barbara Anne Britt Barbara Entered ’66. Student Council Representa¬ tive 1, 2; Committees: Citizenship Co- Chairman 2; Dance 1, 2, 3; School Spirit 1, 2; Homeroom Officer 1; JV Cheerleader 1, Varsity 3; Ambassadors Club 2, 3; Honor Society 2, 3; Junior Marshal 2. Cynthia Anne Broadway Cynthia Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3; School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Publicity 2; Home¬ room Officer 2; Clubs: Keyettes 1, 2, 3; Y-Teens, Treas. 1; Mustang Medics 1; Scholastic Art Award 2. Charles Vernon Brooks Jr. Chuck Entered ' 66. Committees: School Spirit 1, 2; Dance 1, 2; MyerSpark Staff 2; Wres¬ tling 3; JV Baseball 1, Varsity 2, 3; Clubs: DECA 2, 3; Red Cross 2; Social Studies 1. Janet Brooks Janet Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1, 2; Dance 1, 2; Chorus 2; Clubs: French 2; Red Cross 2; Girls Glee Club 2. Patricia Louise Brooks Patti Entered ’66. Clubs: FT A 3; Spanish 2, 3; Dance Committee 3. Nancy Carol Broome Nancy Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1; Clubs: Pen Pushers 2, Pres. 3; Y-Teens 1 , 2 . Edward Preston Browder III Eddie Entered ’67. Jr.-Sr. Committee 2; Soccer 2; Clubs: Red Cross 2; Spanish 2. David Leslie Brown Les Entered ’67. Homeroom Officer 3; Cross- Country 2, Co-Captain 3; Track 1, 2, 3; Clubs: German 2; Interact 2, Sec. 3; Monogram 3; Honor Society 2. Robert Charles Thomas Brownridge Bobby Entered ’66. Photography Staff 2. Margaret Anne Bryant Peggy Entered ’66. Committees: Public Relations 3; Publicity 1, 2; School Spirit 1, 2; Senior Big Sister 3; Clubs: Ambassadors 3; French, Treas. 2; Red Cross 3; Y-Teens 1, 2, 3; Lettergirl 3. Mary Jane Bryant Jane Entered ’66. VICA Club 3. William Irwin Bryant Bill Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 3. Rebecca Ann Buchanan Becky Entered ’68. Chorus 2, 3; Y-Teens Club 1. Roderick Jackson Buie Jr. Rod Entered ’68. Tennis 3; Mustang Medics 3; Honor Society 2, 3. Louis Neil Burkhead Neil Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Band 1, 2, 3; JV Football 1, 2, Varsity 3; Track 1; Clubs: Key 3; Spanish 2, 3; Honor Society 3. Douglas Hall Burns Doug Entered ’66. Chorus 1; Cross-Country 2; Track 1; Latin 1; Mustang Medics 2, Treas. 3; Speech Historian 1, 2, Pres. 3; National Forensic League 1, 2, 3. William Hamilton Burwell Bill Entered ’66. Band 1, 2; Cross-Country 2, 3; Track 1; Golf 3; Clubs: Social Studies 3; Spanish 2, 3; Honor Society 2, 3; Span¬ ish NHS 1, 2, 3; Junior Marshal 2. Karen Kay Bush Karen Entered ’66. Chorus 3; Choir 3; Carousel 3; FHA 3; Girls Glee Club 3. 75 Myers Park Band Sponsors The Christmas Cabin to Guess who’s in the doghouse now! It’s Gary Baucom with Patty Beaver at Home¬ coming. Susan Evans Bye Sue Entered ’68. Clubs: Spanish 3; Y-Teens 3. Tonda Jean Byram Tonda Entered ’66. DECA 2, Sec. 3. Belinda Knox Byrum Bebe Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3; Public Relations 2; School Spirit 1; Home¬ room Officer 1, 2, 3; Clubs: FTA 3; In¬ ternational Relations 2; Keyettes 3; Span¬ ish 2, Treas. 3. Henry Clay Callihan Jr. Henry Entered ’66. Band 1, 2, 3; Clubs: Math 3; Chess 1; Honor Society 2, 3; Junior Mar¬ shal 2. Sue Bye Tonda Byram Bebe Byrum Henry Callihan Penny Campbell Greta Campbell Ricky Campbell Tommy Campen Vicki Cannon John Carlisle Debbie Carlson Linda Carrothers Richard Dula Campbell Jr. Ricky John Arbor Carlisle John Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 3; Band 1, Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3. 2, 3; Engineers Club 2. Evonne Suzanne Campbell Penny Entered ’66. Clubs: Pen Pushers 2; VIC A 2, 3. Greta Jean Campbell Greta Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Dance 1,2, 3; Publicity 1, 2, 3; Home¬ room Officer 1, 2, 3; Clubs: French 2; Red Cross 1, 2. Thomas Johnstone Campen Tommy Entered ’66. Student Council Publicity Committee 1, 2, 3; Class Officer 3; Or¬ chestra 1; Track 1; JV Football 2; Clubs: Key 1, 2, 3; Math 3; Mustang Medics 1, Vice Pres. 2; Honor Society 2, 3; Harvard Book Award 2; Junior Marshal 2. Vicki Anne Cannon Vicki Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 2; Spanish Club 2, 3; Hallmark Art Award 3; Gold Key 3. Deborah Lynn Carlson Debbie Entered ’66. Committees: Public Relations 2, 3; Dance 1, 2, 3; School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 2; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3; Gold Key 3; National Merit Letter of Commendation 3. Linda Ruth Carrothers Linda Entered ’66. Big Sister 3; VICA Club 2. 3. 76 Help Finance Trip to Orange Bowl in Miami, Florida Larry Carter Tom Case Carolyn Cassels Tommy Cates Patrick Cathey Sally Cathey Luke Caudle Jeff Chanter Jeff Charatz Carey Chenoweth Ty Church Chip Clark Luther Garmon Caudle Jr. Luke William Carey Chenoweth Carey Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 1, 2 - JV Entered ’67. Football 1, Varsity 3; JV Baseball 1. Jeffrey Morton Chanter Jeff Entered ’66. Varsity Wrestling 1, 2; Engi¬ neers Club 2. Jeffrey Marshall Charatz Jeff Entered ’66. Orchestra 1, 2, 3. Morton LeBaron Church III Ty Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 3; Publicity 3; Varsity Football Manager 2, 3; Varsity Wrestling Manager 2; Tea¬ house of the August Moon 3; Carousel 3: Clubs: Interact 2, 3; Limelighters 3. John Wilson Hines Clark Chip Entered ’66. Student Council 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 3; Band 2, 3; Orchestra 1, 3; JV Football 1, Varsity 2, 3; All-State Or¬ chestra 1; All-State Band 2; McDonald’s All-American Band 3; Clubs: Interact 3; Monogram 3; Modern Music Masters 2, 3. Lawrence Edwin Carter Larry Entered ’66. Chorus 1, 2, 3; Choir 2, 3; Modern Music Masters 2, 3; Brigadoov 2; Carousel 3. Thomas Samuel Case Torn Entered ’66. Chorus 1; Clubs: ICT 2, 3: VICA 3. Carolyn Grace Cassels Carolyn Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 2. Thomas Robinson Cates Tommy Entered ’66. Chorus 1. Patrick Henry Cathey Patrick Entered ’66. JV Football 2. Sally Jackson Cathey Sally Entered ’66. Committees: Elections 2, Chairman 3; Dance 1, 2, 3; School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; GAA 1; Clubs: French 1, 2; Y-Teens 1, 2, Treas. 3. Dolly Leitgeb tells her American sister Ann Morris about her country of Brazil. 77 The Senior Class Play Teahouse of the August Moon Edward Clawson Cheryl Clawson Rise Clemmer John Clinard Ralph Clontz Mary Cloran Margaret Cochran Caroline Cochrane Steve Cohen Gerald Colbert Debbie Coleman Deloris Collins Jane Coone Thomas Coppedge Dicky Corbett Edward Clawson Jr. Ed Entered ’66. JV Football 1, Varsity 2, 3; Track 1, 2, 3. Winnie Cheryl Clawson Cheryl Entered ’66. Chorus 1, 2, 3; My Fair Lady 1; Brigadoon 2; Carousel 3; Pen Pushers Club 1, 2. Rise Anneliese Clemmer Rise Entered ’67. Chorus 1; Girls Ensemble 1; Clubs: German 1; Limelighters 2; Show Biz Revue 2. John Jones Clinard John Entered ’66. Ralph Clayton Clontz III Ralph Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 3; Mus¬ tang Staff, Sports Editor 3; Band 1, 2, 3; Cross-Country 2, 3; Track 1, 2, 3; Clubs: Interact 3; Social Studies 1, Treas. 2; Honor Society 3; National Merit Finalist 3; Alternate Junior Marshal 2; Class Day Officer, Co-Chairman 3. Mary Adelaide Cloran Mary Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Dance 1, 2, 3; Publicity 2, 3; Clubs: French 2, 3; Y-Teens 1, 2, 3. Margaret Elizabeth Cochran Margaret Entered ’66. Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Briga¬ doon 2. Caroline Isabel Cochrane Caroline Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1, 2; Dance 1, 2; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; GAA 2; Clubs: French 1, 2; Pep Club 2; Jr.-Sr. Committee, Chairman 2; Diploma Committee Chairman 3. Steven J. Cohen Steve Entered ’66. Gerald Keith Colbert Gerald Entered ’66. Chorus 1, 2, 3; Choir 1, 2, 3; Boys Glee Club 1, 3, Sec. 2; Out of the Frying Pan; Our Town ; RUR; Teahouse of the August Moon; The Night is My Enemy ; The Curious Savage; Limelighters 1, 2, 3; Thespians, Vice Pres. 2, Pres. 3; Modern Music Masters 1, 2, 3; Spencer Love Scholarship; My Fair Lady; Briga¬ doon 2; Carousel 3; Show Biz Revue 1, 2, 3; Hootenanny 2; Cushion Concert 3. Deborah Ann Coleman Debbie Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 2; Clubs: Limelighters 1, 2; Math 2, Pres. 3; Span¬ ish 1, 2; Speech 2, Sec. 3; Great Books 3; Honor Society 2, 3; National Forensic League 2, 3; Spanish NHS 1, 2, 3; Gov¬ ernor’s School 1; Chief Junior Marshal 2; NC Poetry Society Award 2; National Merit Finalist 3; Show Biz Revue 1. Deloris Collins Deloris Entered ’66. GAA 2, Sec. 3; Senior Class Committee Chairman 3. Betty Jane Coone Jane Entered ’66. Chorus 1; Choir 2, 3; Madri¬ gals 3; My Fair Lady 1; Brigadoon 2; Our Town 1; Carousel 3; Girls Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Clubs: French 1, 2; Limelighters 1, 2; Modern Music Masters 3; Cushion Concert 2; Hootenanny 1. Thomas Oliver Coppedge III Tommy Entered ’67. Varsity Wrestling 2, 3; Track 2; Soccer 2, 3; Clubs: Engineers 3; French 2. 78 Features Superb Acting, Japanese Dialogue, Live Goat Henry Dickson Corbett III Dicky Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 2, 3; Stu¬ dent Council 1, 2, Pres. 3; Class Officer, Pres. 1, Pres. 2; Homeroom Officer 1; JV Football 1; JV Basketball 1, Varsity 2, 3; Clubs: Hi-Y 3; Key 1, 2, 3; Honor So¬ ciety 2, 3; Junior Marshal 2; Morehead Scholar 3. Corine Cornwell Corine Entered ’66. Ned Russell Corzine Jr. Rusty Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 2; JV Football 1; Track 1; Clubs: Hi-Y 2, 3; Key 1, 2, 3; Latin 1, 2; Senior Diploma Committee Chairman 3. Martha Diane Couick Diane Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1. Thomas Hardin Courtney Thomas Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1, 2; Homeroom Officer 1; JV Wrestling 2. Pamela Anne Crabtree Pam Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1 2- Spanish Club 1, 2. Cynthia Leigh Craddock Cindy Entered ' 66. Committees: School Spirit 3- Clubs: German 1, 2, 3; Math 2, 3; Y- Teens 2, 3; Honor Society Treas. 3; Jun¬ ior Marshal 2. Edward Douglas Crotts Ed Entered ’66. JV Football 1; Track 3. Leonard George Cummings Leonard Entered ’66. Clubs: Engineers 3; French 3; Chess 3; Honor Society 3; Junior Mar¬ shal 2; National Merit Letter of Commen¬ dation 3. Donald Dwight Cunningham Don Entered ’66. Judith Lynn Curry Judy Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1, 2 3- School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Publicity 1, 2; Home¬ room Officer 1, 2, 3; Lettergirl 2, Head 3; French Club 1, 2; Big Sister 3. Mary Green Daniel Mary Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1, Dance 1, 2, 3; Publicity 1, 2; Homeroom Officer 1; Clubs: Keyettes 3; Latin 2: Red Cross 2, 3; Y-Teens 2. Monica Lynn Daniel Monica Entered ’66. Committees: Diploma 3; Dance 1; Class Officer 1; Homeroom Of¬ ficer 1; JV Cheerleader 1, Varsity 2, 3; DECA Associate President 2; Keyettes 1, 2, 3; Homecoming Attendant 1; Honor Society 3. Jan Carol Davidson Jan Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3- School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 3; GAA 1; Keyettes 2, Sergeant-at-Arms 3; Spanish i, 2, Sec. 3; Y-Teens 1; Senior Gift Committee Chairman 3. Cynthia Rhea Davies Cindy Entered ’67. GAA 2; Clubs: Red Cross 2- German 2. Corine Cornwell Rusty Corzine Diane Couick Thomas Courtney Pam Crabtree Cindy Craddock Ed Crotts Leonard Cummings Don Cunningham Judy Curry Mary Daniel Monica Daniel Jan Davidson Cindy Davies Libby Davis Elizabeth lone Davis Libby Entered ’66. Pen Pushers Club, Sec. 2, 3. 79 Seniors Are Measured for Their Caps and Gowns John Mahan Davis John Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 3; Track 2, 3; Soccer 1, 2, 3. Priscilla Ann Davis Priscilla Entered ’66. Chorus 1, 2, 3; Choir 1, 2, 3; Modern Music Masters 2, 3. Wayne Betts Davis Wayne Entered ’66. MyerSpark Staff 1, Assistant Editor 2, Editor 3; Speech 1. Pamela Farrow Day Pam Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 2; Dance 2; Scholastic Art Award 2; Clubs: Red Cross 1; Y-Teens 1, 2. Douglas Lofton Deal Doug Entered ’66. Chorus 1, 3; Choir 1, 2, 3; My Fair Lady 1; RUR 2; Teahouse of the August Moon 3; Clubs: Limelighters 2, 3; Spanish 1; Show Biz Revue 1; Hoote¬ nanny 1. Mary Katherine Delaney Mary Entered ’66. GAA 2, 3. Claude Edward DeMars III Claude Entered ’66. Clubs: Social Studies 2; Spanish 1, 2, 3. Frances Marguerite Dente Marguerite Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1; Choir 1, 2, 3; Ensemble 3; Madrigals 3; Clubs: Girls Glee Club 1, 2, Pres. 3; Spanish 1, 2; My Fair Lady 1; Brigadoon 2; Carou¬ sel 3; Modern Music Masters 2, 3; Hoote¬ nanny 1; Cushion Concert 2. Guy Ernest Derby II Guy Entered ’68. Roger James Dickson Roger Entered ’66. Robert Bernard Diggle Jr. Robert Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 1; JV Basketball 1, Varsity 2, 3; Clubs: Hi-Y 3; Monogram 3. Julius Taps Doerrbecker Jr. Taps Entered ’66. Chess Club 3. Douglas Alan Donald Jr. Doug Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Dance 2, 3; Publicity 2, 3; Athletic Chairman 3; Clubs: French 1, 2, 3; Inter¬ act 3; Honor Society 2, 3; French NHS 2, 3; Junior Marshal 2. Stephen Todd Douglas Stephen Entered ’66. Band 2, 3, Vice Pres. 3. William Carey Dowd IV Buz Entered ’66. Band 1, 2, 3. John Davis Priscilla Davis Wayne Davis Pam Day Doug Deed Mary Delany Claude De Mars Marguerite Dente Guy Derby Roger Dickson Robert Diggle Taps Doerrbecker Doug Donald Stephen Douglas Buz Dowd Eric Drumm Yates Dunaway Greg Duncan 80 to Be Worn on June 2, 1969 Vince Durham Hoppy Elliot Gloria Ervin Christine Eures Darla Evans Larry Farber Phil Farmer Berk Fellers Tim Ferguson Patty Ferraro Cap and Gown Committee Chairmen Carol Allison and William Bennett are anxious for graduation day to come. Eric Corman Drumm Eric Entered ’66. JV Football 1, 2; JV Wres¬ tling 3; Tennis 1. Howard Yates Dunaway III Yates Entered ’66. Committees: Publicity 2 3 • School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Dance 2, 3; Varsity Football Manager 2, 3; Tennis 1; Clubs: French 1, 2; Hi-Y 3; Interact 1, 2, 3; Honor Society, Vice Pres. 3; Jr.-Sr. Com¬ mittee Chairman 2; Carousel 3; Pep Club Chairman 2. William Gregory Duncan Greg Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 2; JV Wrestling 2. Gilbert Vincent Durham Jr. Vince Entered ’66. Committees: House and Grounds 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3- Band 1, 2, 3; Clubs: French 1; Hi-Y 3; Interact 2, 3; Social Studies 3; Honor So¬ ciety 3. Robert Mauldin Elliot Hoppy Entered ’66. Committees: House and Grounds Chairman 2; Dance 1, 2, 3; School Spirit 1, 2; Class Officer, Treas. 3; Homeroom Officer 1; Chorus 3; Choir 3; JV Football 1; JV Basketball 1, Varsity 2, 3; Clubs: Hi-Y 2, 3; Key 2, 3; Honor Society 3. Gloria Jean Ervin Gloria Entered ’66. Chorus 2, 3; Choir 3; GAA 2, 3; Clubs: Red Cross 3; VIC A 2, 3. Dorothy Christine Eures Chris Entered ’68. Darla Joyce Evans Darla Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 2; Homeroom Officer 1; Clubs: French 2; FHA 3; Y-Teens 2, 3. Lawrence Dennis Farber Larry Entered ’66. Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Tennis 1, 2; Spanish Club 1; Honor Society 3. Phillip C. Farmer Phil Entered ’66. Charles Berkley Fellers Jr. Berk Entered ’65. Photography Staff 3. Timothy Peter Ferguson Tim Entered ’66. Committees: Citizenship 2- Assembly 3; Dance 1, 2, 3; JV Football 1, Varsity 2, 3; Varsity Wrestling 2, 3: JV Baseball 1; Key Club 1, 2, 3. Patricia Ann Ferraro Patty Entered ’66. Library Assistant 3. 81 Nixon Wins First Mock Presidential Election Barbara Ellen Ferris Barbara Entered ’66. Choir 1, 2, 3; My Fair Lady 1; Brigadoon 2; Carousel 3. Mary Melinda Finch Melinda Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1, 2; School Spirit 1, 2; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Clubs: French 1, 2, 3; Red Cross 3; Valentine Queen 2. Mildred Ann Fincher Mildred Entered ’66. Shaun Elizabeth Fisher Shaun Entered ’68. Y-Teens 3. Sally Carol Fleming Sally Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 1, 2; Cheerleader 1, 3; Lettergirl 2; Clubs: Ambassadors i, 2, 3; Y-Teens 2; Honor Society 2, 3; Math Honor Society 3; Jun¬ ior Marshal 2. Andrew Richard Flowers Andy Entered ’66. Library Assistant 3. Edwin Michael Flowers Mike Entered ’66. Richard McCall Foard Jr. Dickie Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 2. John Giles Foushee Jr. Giles Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 1, 3; Band 1, 2, 3; Tennis 1, 2, 3; French Club 2, 3; Honor Society 2, Vice Pres. 3; Junior Marshal 2. Sybil R. Fowler Sybil Entered ’66. Andra James Fragakis Andra Entered ’66. Judy Van Vynckt and Nancy Broome enthusiastically admire the long awaited graduation announcements. Barbara Ferris Melinda Finch Mildred Fincher Shaun Fisher Sally Fleming Andy Flowers Mike Flowers Dickie Foard Giles Foushee Sybil Fowler 82 Held at Myers Park with 63 Percent of Student Votes Andra Fragakis Kathy Geary Trisha Gilbert Laurie Fraser Susan Genes Anita Gill Cynthia Fuller Cathy George Donnie Gilmore Jane Galvin Myra Gesse Carolyn Glasgow Clay Gatewood Angela Gibson Gary Glaze Dick Geary Gil Gilbert Gay Glisson Mary Laurie Fraser Laurie Entered ' 66. Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3; Publicity 1, 2; Clubs: French 1, 2, Sec. 3; Math 3; Honor Society 2, 3; Junior Mar¬ shal 2. Cynthia Anne Fuller Cynthia Entered ’66. Chorus 1; Limelighters 3; Honor Society 3. Jane Ann Galvin Jane Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1, 2: School Spirit 1, 2; Chorus 2; Spanish Club 2. Clay Hyde Gatewood Clay Entered ’66: Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Tennis 1, 2, 3; Clubs: French 2, 3; Hi-Y 3; Limelighters 2, 3; Honor Society 3; Junior Marshal 2; Math Club 3. John Richard Geary III Dick Entered ’67. Tennis 2, 3; Soccer 3; Clubs: Mustang Medics 2, 3; Spanish 2, 3; Speech 3; Great Books 2, 3; Spanish NHS 2. Katherine Ann Geary Kathy Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1, 2; Dance 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 3; Mustang Staff 3; Clubs: French 1, 2, 3; Mustang Medics 1, Treas. 2, Vice Pres. 3; Red Cross 2; Y-Teens 2, 3; Honor So¬ ciety 3. Susan Elizabeth Genes Susan Entered ’66. Orchestra 1, 2, 3; French Club 3. Cathy Amanda George Cathy Entered ’66. ICT 2. Myra Anne Gesse Myra Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1, 2; Chorus 2; Clubs: French 1; Mustang- Medics 3; Social Studies 3; Speech 2, 3; International Relations 3; Great Books 3; Bridge 3; Girls Glee Club 2; Honor So¬ ciety 3; National Forensic League 2, 3; Junior Marshal 2. Angela Robin Gibson Angie Entered ’66. VICA 3. Jackson George Gilbert Jr. Gil Entered ' 66. Tennis 2; Soccer 3; Clubs: Engineers 1; International Relations 3; Red Cross 1, 2; Social Studies 2. Patricia Karen Gilbert Trisha Entered ’66. School Spirit Committee 3; Chorus 1. Anita Delores Gill Anita Entered ’68. Donnie Lewis Gilmore Donnie Entered ’66. JV Football 1, 2; ICT Vice Pres. 3; VICA 3. Carolyn Louise Glasgow Carolyn Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Dance 1, 2, 3; Jr.-Sr. Committee 2; Clubs: French 1, 2; Girls Glee Club 1, 2; Chorus 1, 2. Gary Allen Glaze Gary Entered ’66. Junior Marshal 2; National Merit Finalist 3; Bausch and Lomb Award 2; Governor’s School 2; Clubs: Engineers 2, Vice Pres. 3; Math 3; Great Books 2; Electronics 2; Honor Society 2, 3. Adrian Gay Glisson Gay Entered ’66. Clubs: French 1; Y-Teens 1, 2, Pres. 3. 83 Senior Girls’ Follies Climax Annual Show Biz Revue Elliott Clarence Glover Elliott Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 2; School Spirit 2; Track 1, 2, 3; Soccer 1; Gold Key 3; Clubs: Engineers 1; French 2; Mono¬ gram 3. Mary Sue Goforth Mary Sue Entered ’66. Chorus 1; Clubs: Girls Glee Club 2, 3; French 1, 2; Show Biz Revue 3. James Robert Goins Bob Entered ’66. Class Officer, Sec. 2; Home¬ room Officer 2, 3; JV Football 1, Varsity 2, 3; Track 1, 2, 3; Junior Marshal 2; Na¬ tional Merit Finalist 3; Most Valuable Football Player 2; Clubs: Hi-Y 3; Key 2, 3; Math 2, 3; Honor Society 2, 3; Spanish NHS 2, 3. Margaret Kathleen Gold Kathy Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1, 2; School Spirit 1, 2; Senior Invitations Committee 3; Brigadoon 2; Carousel 3. Linda Aileen Goodman Linda Entered ’68. DECA 3. Brenda Diane Gordon Brenda Entered ’66. Pen Pushers Club 2. Stephen Paul Gossett Steve Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 1; JV Baseball 2; Clubs: Limelighters 2; Red Cross 1; Social Studies 2, Brenda Gail Graham Gail Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Chorus 1, 2, 3; Choir 1, 2, Vice Pres. 3; Clubs: Keyettes 2, Chaplain 3; Girls Glee Club 1, Vice Pres. 2, 3; Madrigals 2, 3; Modern Music Masters 1, 2, Vice Pres. 3; My Fair Lady 1; Brigadoon 2; Carousel 3. Deborah Spencer Graham Debbie Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1, 2; Dance 1, 2; Clubs: Mustang Medics 1, 2, 3; Y-Teens 1, 2. Joan Weaver Graham Joan Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Hall of Fame 2; Publicity 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 3; GAA 1, 2; Clubs: Ambassadors 2, Sergeant-at-Arms 3; Spanish 1, 2, 3; Y-Teens 1, 2, 3; Red Cross 1. Vivian Jackson Greear Viv Entered ’66. Committees: Publicity 1, 2, Chairman 3; School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Dance 1, 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 2, 3; Clubs: Ambassadors 3; Red Cross 2; Spanish 1, 2, 3; Y-Teens 1, 2, 3. Rachel Charleen Greer Rachel Entered ’66. DECA 3. Faye LeGrande Grier Faye Entered ’66. Chorus 1; Choir 2, 3; Lime- lighters 2, 3; Girls Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Madrigals 2, 3; Modern Music Masters 2, 3; Brigadoon 2; Carousel 3. Joseph Williamson Grier III Joe Entered ’66. Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Tennis, Manager 1; French Club 1, 3; Honor So¬ ciety 2, 3; Modern Music Masters 2, Pres. 3; Junior Marshal 2; All-State Orchestra 1, 2, 3. Brenda Dallas Griffin Brenda Entered ’66. Committees: Elections 1, 2; Publicity 1; Public Relations 3; Clubs: French 1; Y-Teens 1; Girls Glee Club 2, 3; Show Biz Revue 3; Honor Society 3. David Jeter Griffin David Entered ' 68. Tennis 3; Spanish 3. Elliott Glover Mary Sue Goforth Bob Goins Kathy Gold Linda Goodman Brenda Gordon Steve Gossett Gail Graham Debbie Grahair Joan Graham Viv Greear Rachel Greer Faye Grier Joe Grier Brenda Griffin 84 David Griffin Cheryl Hallman Bobby Griffin Bill Halsey Pam Grogan Susan Hanner Benny Hager Keith Harkey Jan Hall Harold Harkey Ed Halliburton John Harloe ‘Wanna play cards? It’ll help pass the time,” quips Gerald Colbert in CAROUSEL. Bulletin board displays keep students and teachers well informed on the various activities going on at Myers Park throughout the year. Robert Lane Griffin Jr. Bobby Entered ’66. Pamela Ann Grogan Penn Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1 2- French 2. Benjamin Franklin Hager Jr. Benny Entered ' 66. Homeroom Officer 3. Janice Hope Hall j a l Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1; Foreign Exchange 2; Student Counci’l Representative 3; Homeroom Officer 3; Clubs: French 1, 2, 3; Keyettes 2, Treas’ 3; Y-Teens 2, Sec. 3; Jr.-Sr. Chairman; Honor Society 3. Edward Wesley Halliburton Jr. Ed Entered ’66. Senior Graduation Speaker Committee 3; Tennis 2. 3; Clubs: Engi¬ neers 2, 3; Social Studies 2, 3; Electron¬ ics 2. Cheryl Anne Hallman Cheryl Entered ' 66. GAA 1, 2, Pres. 3; Spanish Club 2. William Howard Halsey Bill Entered ’66. Choir 1, 2, 3; My Fair Lada 1; Brigadoon 2; Carousel 3; Modern Mu¬ sic Masters 2, 3. Susan Elizabeth Hanner Susan Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 2 3- Chorus 3; Red Cross Club 1. Bradley Keith Harkey Keith Entered ' 66. ICT Club 3. Harold Walker Harkey Jr. Harold Entered ' 66. Committees: Dance 1, 2; School Spirit 1, 2; JV Basketball 1. John Pinckney Harloe Jr. John Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 1; Pho¬ tography Staff 2, 3. 85 Senior Mustangs Show Their Spirit with More Noise Fitz-hugh B. Harmon III Hugh Entered ’67. DECA Associate President 1, 2, 3. Patricia Anne Harrington Patty Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1, 2; School Spirit 1, 2; Mustang Staff 2; Chorus 1, 2; Choir 2, 3; Majorette 3; Clubs: French 1, 2; Girls Glee Club 2, 3; My Fair Lady 1; Brigadoon 2; Carousel 3. Allen Moore Harris Jr. Al Entered ’66. Photography Staff 2, Head 3; Chorus 1, 2; Choir 1, 2. Connie Brunt Harris Connie Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3; Publicity 1, 2, 3; School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Mustang Staff 2, Student Life Editor 3; Band 3; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; All-State Or¬ chestra 2, 3; My Fair Lady 1; Brigadoon 2; Carousel 3; Clubs: International Rela¬ tions 3; Limelighters 2; Honor Society 3; Modern Music Masters 2, 3; Exchange Student to Wales. Reid Alexander Harris Reid Entered ’66. JV Wrestling 1; Track 2; Soccer 1, 2; Carousel 3. William Townsend Harris Townie Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 1, 2; French 3. Joel Miller Harrison Joel Entered ’68. Choir 3; Bridge Club 3; Carousel 3. Deborah Lynn Hart Debby Entered ’66. DECA Club 2. George Timothy Hart Tim Entered ’65. JV Football 1, 2, Varsity 3; JV Baseball 1, 2. Hugh Harmon Reid Harris Tim Hart Patty Harrington Townie Harris Larry Hart Al Harris Joel Harrison Bonnie Hattersley Connie Harris Deborah Hart Vickie Hawes Larry Wayne Hart Larry Entered ' 66. Bonnie Jane Hattersley Bonnie Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 2; Chorus 2, 3; Red Cross 1, 2. Ann Victoria Hawes Vickie Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1, 2; Dance 1, 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 2, 3; Spanish Club 2. Stephen James Hawes Jr. Steve Entered ’66. Senior Graduation Committee Chairman 3; Homeroom Officer 3; Swim¬ ming 1, 2; Clubs: Interact 1, 2, 3; Mono¬ gram 1, 2, 3; Red Cross 1, 2, 3; Spanish 1, 2, 3; Honor Society 3; Junior Mar¬ shal 2. Elizabeth Anne Hayes Anne Entered ’66. Mustang Staff 2, Faculty Curriculum Editor 3; Clubs: Social Stud¬ ies 3; Spanish 2; Y-Teens 2, 3; Honor Society 3. Herbert Baxter Hayes Baxter Entered ’66. Varsity Football 3; JV Bas¬ ketball 1, Varsity 2, 3; Track 1, 2. Jerry Ray Hedgecoe Jerry Entered ’66. Band 1, 2, 3; JV Wrestling 2, Varsity 2, 3. Nancy Snyder Heermans Nancy Entered ’66. Committees: Publicity 1; Student Council 2; Homeroom Officer 1, 2; GAA 2, Vice Pres. 3; Girls Glee Club 1, 2; Latin Club 2; Honor Society 2, 3. Michael Dennis Hefner Mike Entered ’66. ICT 2, Pres. 3; VICA 2, Vice Pres. 3. Anne Marie Hege Anne Entered ’66. Carol Toomey Hege Carol Entered ’66. David Lawrence Henderson David Entered ’67. Patricia Ann Henderson Patty Entered ’66. Clubs: Y-Teens 1; Spanish 2; Mustang Medics 1, 2, 3. Naomi Theresa Hendrick Naomi Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3; School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 3; Chorus 1, 2; Choir 2; FHA 2. Charles Everett Henley Charlie Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 3; Soccer 2, Captain 3; Junior Marshal 2; Honor Society 3. 86 and Enthusiasm, Leading Underclassmen at Pep Rallies Steve Hawes Anne Hege Vince Herran Anne Hayes Carol Hege Peggy Herring Baxter Hayes David Henderson Emma Heyward Jerry Hedgecoe Patty Henderson Brenda Hicklen Nancy Heermans Naomi Hendrick Gaye Hicks Mike Hefner Charlie Henley Jackie Highsmith Vincent Wayne Herran Vince Entered ' 66. Cross-Country 1, 2; Track Peggy Anne Herring Peggy Entered ’67. Emma Elliott Heyward Emma Entered ’66. Chorus 3; Clubs: Latin 2- Pen Pushers 2; Girls Glee Club, Sec. 3; Carousel 3. Brenda Carol Hicklen Brenda Entered ’66. Gaye Carla Iva Hicks Gaye Entered ’66. Clubs: Pen Pushers 1; DECA 2. Jacqueline Ruth Highsmith Jackie Entered ’66. Committees: Publicity 1 • School Spirit 2, 3; Dance 1, 2, 3; Home¬ room Officer 2, 3; French Club 2, 3. L n i ' l ,tatl ?K S . C T mit Chairm T en Caroline Cochrane and Rusty Corzine find a little time tc relax with Diploma Chairmen Jane Ridenhour and Doug Donald. 87 During Winter, Seniors Struggle with College Boards, Seniors spend time deciding on colleges and filling out numerous college applica¬ tions. Pamela Yvonne Hill Pam Entered ’66. Chorus 1; DECA, Historian 3; Red Cross 1, 2, 3; Governor’s School 2; Gold Keys 2, 3; Merit Awards 1, 2, 3. Lenora Cecily Hines Cecily Entered ’66. Student Council 2, Secretary 3; Committees: Dance 1, 2; Foreign Ex¬ change 3, Chairman 2; GAA 2; Homeroom Officer 2; Clubs: Ambassadors 2, 3; Latin 1, Sec. 2, 3; Girls Glee Club 2; Foreign Exchange Student 2; Honor Society 3. Sandra Hinson Sandra Entered ’66. Latin Club 1; Gold Key Awards 3. Katharine Lynn Hodges Kathy Entered ’68. Homeroom Officer 3. Alma Virginia Hoke Alma Entered ’66. Committees: Publicity 1, 2; School Spirit 1, 2; Clubs: French 1, 2; International Relations 3; Mustang Med¬ ics 2, 3; Social Studies 3. Stephen Robert Hoke Steve Entered ’66. Clubs: Electronics 2; Engi¬ neers 3; Math 2, 3; Chess 2; Honor So¬ ciety 2, 3; Junior Marshal 2; Hallmark Art Nominee 3. Lawrence Norbert Holden III Chip Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 2, 3; JV Football, Varsity 2, 3; Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 3; Clubs: German 2; Hi-Y 3; Key 2, 3; Monogram 1, 2, Pres. 3; Boys Glee Club 3. Pam Hill Cecily Hines Sandra Hinson Katherine Hodges Alma Hoke Steve Hoke Chip Holden Ken Holloway Bidi Holm berg Janet Holroyd Harriet Holt Chip Hope Kenneth Lee Holloway Ken Entered ’68. Elizabeth Pauline Holmberg Bidi Entered ’66. Chorus 1; GAA 2, 3. Janet Stokes Holroyd Janet Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1, 2; School Spirit 1, 2; Homeroom Officer 3; FTA 3; Honor Society 3. Harriet Lee Holt Harriet Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1, 2; Dance 1; Clubs: French 1; Mustang Medics 3. Clarence Caldwell Hope III Chip Entered ’66. Committees: Assembly 1, Chairman 2, 3; School Spirit 2, 3; Dance 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 2; Clubs: Hi-Y 3; Interact 1, 2, 3; Speech 1, 2, 3; National Forensic League 1, 2, 3; Brigadoon 2; Carousel 3; AFS Foreign Exchange Stu¬ dent to France; Student Council Vice Pres. 3. 88 Knowing That Acceptance to College Depends on Them Doug Horack Katie Horton Patricia Hudson Scott Hummel Kathy Hunt Laura Hunter Baxter Hutcheson Lex Hutchinson Debbie Hutchison John Ibach Nancy Iden Stuart Ingram Lex R. Hutchinson Lex Entered ’65. Debra Montague Hutchison Debbie Entered ’66. Orchestra 1, 2, Concert Mis¬ tress 3; Limelighters 1, 2, 3; Honor So¬ ciety 3; Thespians 2, 3; Modern Music Masters 2, 3; Junior Marshal 2; Gov¬ ernor’s School 2; Our Town 1; Canterville Ghost 1; RUR 2; Teahouse of the August Moon 3; The Curious Savage 3; The Night is My Enemy 2; The Fatal Quest 3. John Whittemore Ibach John Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 2; JV Football 1, Varsity 2, 3; Track 1, 2; VICA, Vice Pres. 3; Committees: Dance 2. Nancy Sue Iden Nancy Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1; Chor¬ us 1; Clubs: French 2, 3; FTA 1, 2, 3; Red Cross 3. Stuart Iverson Ingram Jr. Stuart Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 2; Red Cross 2. Douglas Maclachlan Horack Doug Entered ’66. Photography Staff 3; Hi-Y Club 2, 3. Katherine Linn Horton Katie Entered ’66. Committees: Welcoming Chairman 3; Publicity 1, 2, 3; Foreign Exchange 1, 2; Chorus 1; Clubs: Ambas¬ sadors 2, 3; French 2, 3; Red Cross 1, 2, Vice Pres. 3; Girls Glee Club 1, 2. Patricia Louise Hudson Patricia Entered ’66. Philip Scott Hummel Scott Entered ’66. Tennis 1, 2, 3; Clubs: French 1, 2, 3; Mustang Medics 3; Math NHS 2; Honor Society 3; Junior Marshal 2; French Play 3. Kathryn Sue Hunt Kathy Entered ’66. Laura Jackson Hunter Laura Entered ’66. Chorus 1, 2, 3; Choir 3; Clubs: FTA 3; Mustang Medics 3; Red Cross 2; Girls Glee Club 1, 2; Carousel 3. Betty Baxter Hutcheson Baxter Entered ' 66. Committees: School Spirit 1, 2; Dance 1; JV Cheerleader, Head 1, Var¬ sity 2, Head 3; Clubs: Ambassadors 1, 2, 3; Mustang Medics 1, 2; Junior Beauty 2; Carousel Princess 3; Homecoming At¬ tendant 2, 3; Jr.-Sr. Committee Chair¬ man 2; Honor Society 3. Senior Ben Latimer takes the eye screening tests for the final time at Myers Park. 89 Counselors Talk Like many MP Seniors, Cathy Metzger comes to Miss Sifford for help with college problems. Gregory William Johnson Greg Entered ’66. DECA, Vice Pres. 2, 3. Janet L. Johnson Janet Entered ’66. Nancy Katherine Johnson Kathy Entered ’66. Verida Marie Johnson Rida Entered ’66. Carolyn Sue Jones Carolyn Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 3; Dance 3. Christopher Wick Jones Chris Entered ’66. Band 1, 2; JV Football 2, Varsity 3; Committees: School Spirit 3; Clubs: Hi-Y 3; Red Cross 2. Gunta Gabrielle Jankavs Gunta Entered ’66. Teahouse of the August Moov 3; Show Biz Revue 3; Clubs: French 1, 2; Latin 1, 2; Limelighters 1, 2, 3; Red Cross 1. Mary Jane Janyssek Mary Jane Entered ’66. Chorus 1; Pen Pushers 2, Sec. 3; Diploma Representative 3. Jeorge Jaramillo Jeorge Entered ’68. Soccer 3; Social Studies Club 3. Nancy Elizabeth Jeffries Nancy Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 2, 3; Clubs: French 1, 2; Pen Pushers 1, 2, 3; Red Cross 1, 3. Patricia Ann Jeffries Patty Entered ' 66. Orchestra 1; Clubs: Lime- lighters 2; Pen Pushers 3; Spanish 2; Y-Teens 1, 2; Bridge 3. Barbara Louise Jetton Bobbie Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1, 2; Clubs: French 1, 2, 3; Latin 1; Y-Teens 1, 2; Honor Society 3; Junior Marshal 2; National Merit Finalist 3. Angelia Gail Johnson Angelia Entered ’66. Student Council 3; Home¬ room Officer 3; Band 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 3; Lettergirl 3; My Fair Lady 1. David Aaron Johnson Aaron Entered ’66. JV Football 2. Jan Lee Jones Jan Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1, 2; Publicity 1, 2; Dance 1; Spanish Club 1 , 2 . Linda Lee Jones Linda Entered ’66. Chorus 1; VICA Club 2, 3. Thomas Maxcy Jordan III Tommy Entered ’66. Walker Daniel Jordan Jr. Walker Entered ’67. Homeroom Officer 3; Junior Civitan 1, 2, 3. Jane Rustin Josephs Rusty Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1, 2, Chairman 3; School Spirit 1, 2; Welcome 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; GAA 3; Show Biz Revue 3; Clubs: French 3; Latin 1; Red Cross 1; Daisy-Mae 1; Gold Key 3. Gunta Jankavs Mary Jane Janyssek Jorge Jaramillo Nancy Jeffries Patty Jeffries Bobbie Jetton Angelia Johnson Aaron Johnson Greg Johnson Janet Johnson Kathy Johnson Rida Johnson 90 with Seniors about Colleges and Available Scholarships Robert Frank Joyce IV Bobby Entered ’67. Leslie Ann Julian Leslie Entered ’66. Nicholas Sam Kantsios Nick Entered ’66. JV Football 1; Clubs: French 2; Hi-Y 3; Committees: Dance 1, 2: School Spirit 1, 2. Nancy Louise Katz Nancy Entered ’66. Clubs: FT A 2, 3; Latin 2, 3. John Randolph Keller Randy Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 2, 3; MyerSpark Staff 2, 3; Golf 2, 3; Clubs: French 2, 3; Interact 3; Honor Society 3. Marion Rossiter Kelly Marion Entered ’67. French Club 2. Virginia Louise Kennedy Gingi Entered ’66. Student Council Representa¬ tive 1, 2; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Chor¬ us 2; JV Cheerleader 1; Clubs: French 1; Keyettes 2, 3; Senior Banquet Chairman 3. Cynthia Ann Kenyon Cindy Entered ’67. Committees: School Spirit 2; Homeroom Officer 3; Chorus 2, 3; Choir 2, 3; Madrigals 3; Clubs: French 2; Key¬ ettes 2, Sec. 3; Girls Glee Club 2, 3; Briga- doon 2; Carousel 3; Honor Society 3. The Senior Class Advisor Mrs. Edith Long speaks to the Seniors about graduation. Carolyn Jones Chris Jones Jan Jones Linda Jones Tommy Jordan Walker Jordan Rusty Josephs Bobby Joyce Leslie Julian Nick Kantsios Nancy Katz Randy Keller Marion Kelly Gingi Kennedy Cindy Kenyon 91 Interested Seniors Organize Myers Park Bridge Club Charlotte Hamilton Kepley Charlotte Entered ' 66. Chorus 1; Choir 2, 3; Mod¬ ern Music Masters 3; Brigadoon 2; Car¬ ousel 3; Girls Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Ensemble 2, 3. Charlotte Kepley Richard Kesler Richard Lyn Kesler Jr. Richard Ray Kimball Entered ’66. Band 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 3. Raymond Floyd Kimball III Ray Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Red Cross 1. Ann Garrett King Ann Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1; Home¬ room Officer 1; DECA 2, 3; Latin 2; Ann Kins Delegate to State DECA 2, 3. Donna K B ing Lyn King Donna Gene King Donna Entered ’66. Majorette 3. Jeams Lynwood King Jr. Lyn Entered ’66. Cross-Country 2, 3; Track 2; Monogram Club 3. Mary Simons King Mary Mary King Entered ’66. Clubs: French 1; FHA 2, 3. Nancy King Jane Kistler Nancy Rodwell King Nancy Entered ’66. Committees: Foreign Ex¬ change 2; School Spirit 1; Mustang Staff 2, Clubs Editor 3; Clubs: International Relations 3; Spanish 1, 2; Y-Teens 3. Rachel Jane Kistler Jane Entered ’66. Pen Pushers, Treas., Ser- geant-at-Arms 3. Kathy Ann Klotzberger Kathy Entered ’66. Clubs: French 2; Pen Push¬ ers 2: Social Studies 3; Honor Society 3. Kathy Klotzberger Kay Komenak Carol Kurtz Kathrine Morgan Komenak Kay Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3; School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Publicity 1, 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 2; Clubs: French 1, 2, 3; Mustang Medics 2, 3; Y-Teens 1, 2, 3; Scholastic Art Award 1; Women’s Club Art Award 2; Honor Society 3. Deborah Lakin Karen Lampke Joy Lampley Carol Suzanne Kurtz Carol Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1, 2; School Spirit 1, 2; Homeroom Officer 3; Chorus 1; Choir 2, 3; Lettergirl 3; En¬ semble 3; Brigadoon 2; Carousel 3; Girls Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Clubs: French 1, 2; Limelighters 2, 3. Deborah Lee Lakin Debbie Entered ’66. Clubs: French 1; FHA 2. i2 Morey Lampley Trent Land George Lanier Fred Lapish Tommy Land Tom Lane Ben Latimer Susan Le Anna Carol Lane Walter Lane Ken Le Blanc Claire Lee Karen Anne Lampke Karen Entered ’66. Committees: Elections 3; Dance 1, 2; Homeroom Officer 3; Clubs: Keyettes 3; Y-Teens 1, 2, 3; Honor Soci¬ ety 3; French NHS 2, 3. Deborah Joy Lampley Joy Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 2, 3; Red Cross 2; Scholastic Art Award 2; Talent Show 3; Clubs: Mustang Medics 3. Robert Morson Lampley Jr. Morey Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 2, 3; School Spirit 2, 3; Publicity 3; Band 1, 2, 3; Show Biz Revue 1, 3; Clubs: Latin 2; Mustang Medics 1, 2, Pres. 3; Red Cross 3; Speech 1, 2, Sec. 3; Bridge 3; National Forensic League 3. John Trent Land Jr. Trent Entered ’66. Chorus 2, 3. Thomas Wilson Land Tommy Entered ' 66. Committees: Dance 2; School Spirit 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 2; JV Foot¬ ball 1, Varsity 2, Most Valuable Back 3; JV Basketball 1, 2; Varsity Baseball 1, 2, 3; Clubs: Hi-Y 2, 3; Interact 1, 2, 3; Monogram 3. Thomas Guy Lane III Tom Entered ’66. Committees: House and Grounds 2, 3; School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Citi¬ zenship 1, 3; Track 1; Soccer 2, 3; Clubs: Engineers 1, 2; Hi-Y 3; M ustang Medics 3; Alternate Delegate to Wildacres 2. Virginia Carol Lane Carol Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1, 2; School Spirit 1, 2; Homeroom Officer 1, 2. Walter Franklin Lane Walter Entered ’65. Homeroom Officer 1, 2. George Glen Lanier George Entered ’67. Committees: Dance 2, 3; School Spirit 2, 3; Senior Graduation Speaker Committee 3; Clubs: Limelight- ers 2, 3; Speech 2, 3; Carousel 3. Fred Lee Lapish Fred Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; JV Basketball 1, Varsity 2, 3; Clubs: Hi- Y 2; Spanish 2. The make-up is applied to Steve Sharman for his part in the French play LES DEUX AVEUGLES. Walter Bennett Latimer Jr. Ben Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Carousel 3; Committees: School Spirit 3; Dance 3; Spanish 1, 2. Susan Jane LeAnna Susan Entered ’66. Latin Club 1. W. Kenneth LeBlanc Ken Entered ’67. Claire le Baron Lee Claire Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1; Clubs: French 2; International Relations 3; Limelighters 3; Pen Pushers 3; Y- Teens 1. 93 Graduating Seniors Gather at MP Baptist Church for Gregory Anderson Lee Greg Entered ’66. Richard Vincent Lee Jr. Rick Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 3; Homeroom Officer 1; JV Football 1; Var¬ sity Wrestling 1, 2, 3; Track 1, 2, 3; Dis¬ trict Champion in Wrestling 3; Clubs: Limelighters 3; Monogram 3; Spanish 3; Speech 3; Glee Club 3. William Frank Lee Jr. Bill Entered ’68. Darlington School for Boys: Class Officer 1; Choir 1; Varsity Football 1, 2; JV Basketball 1; Track 1, 2; Mono¬ gram Club 1, 2. Lucilia Teodora Villela DeLeitgeb Dolly Entered ’68. Exchange Student from Bra¬ zil; Keyette Club 3. Mina Jean Libby Mina Entered ’66. Chorus 1; Clubs: FHA 2, Treas. 3; Pen Pushers 3; Y-Teens 1, 2, 3; Bridge 3; National Honor Society 2, 3; Junior Marshal 3. Edward Holdman Lipford III Ned Entered ’66. Student Council 2, Treas. 3; Committees: School Spirit 1; Publicity 2; Homeroom Officer 2; Orchestra 1, 2; My Fair Lady, Brigadoon 2; CESP Exchange Student to Sweden 2; Clubs: Interact 2, 3; Social Studies 1, 2, 3; Spanish 2, 3; Inter¬ act Governor 3; Honor Society 2, 3; Mod¬ ern Music Masters 2, 3; National Merit Finalist 3; Chief Junior Marshal 2; Dis¬ trict Morehead Alternate: All-Star Schol¬ ar 3; Math Honor Society 3; Meisenheim- er Scholar 3. William Everett Little Jr. Bill Entered ’67. Golf 2; Speech 2; National Merit Finalist 3. Stanley Hunter Livengood Jr. Stan Entered ’66. Chorus 3; DECA 3. Robert Hartwell Livermon Jr. Robert Entered ’66. Band 1, 2, 3; Symphonic Band 1, 2, 3; Stage Band 2, 3; Golf 3. Michael Gerald Locke Gerry Entered ’66. Band 1, 2, 3; Social Studies Club 3. Douglas Barry London Doug Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1, 2; JV Football 2, Varsity 3; Golf 1, 2, 3. Kathy Sue Lowrey Kathy Entered ' 66. Clubs: DECA 3; FHA 2. Carol Jones Lucky Carol Entered ’66. Dodie Beth Lyle Dodie Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Publicity 2, 3; Dance 2, 3; Clubs: Keyettes 2, 3; Limelighters 1, 2, Pres. 3; Red Cross 2; Spanish, Sec. 2, 3; Honor Society 2, 3; Thespians 2, 3; Junior Mar¬ shal 2; Our Town 1; The Curious Savage 3; RUR 2; The Night is My Enemy 2. Marvin Edward Lymberis Ted Entered ’66. Student Council Representa¬ tive 1, 2; Homeroom Officer 1, 2; Wres¬ tling 1; Clubs: French 1, 2; Latin 1; Hon¬ or Society 3. Peter William McClain Peter Entered ’66. Soccer 1, 2, 3. Greg Lee Rick Lee Billy Lee Dolly Leitgeb Mina Libby Ned Lipford Bill Little Stan Livengood Robert Livermon Gerry Locke Doug London Kathy Lowrey Carol Lucky Dodie Lyle Ted Lymberis Peter McClain Rock McClure Gary McCoy 94 Their Farewell Banquet Debbie McCracken Beulah McDowell Rocky McDowell Jimmy McEwen Lisa McGaughey Cline McGee Linda] McGill Debbie McKeel Patti McKeown Carl McKern _L I__ Johan Runius, foreign exchange student from Sweden, spends the year with MP senior Ned Lipford. Gary Scott McClure Rock Entered ’66. JV Football 1, Varsity 2, 3. Gary Watson McCoy Gary Entered ’66. JV Wrestling 1; Red Cross 1. Deborah Jean McCracken Debbie Entered ’66. Beulah Catherina McDowell Beulah Entered ’66. Choir 1, 2; VICA 3. Raphael Collins McDowell III Rocky Entered ’65. Homeroom Officer 1- Pho¬ tography Staff 2. James Webb McEwen Jimmy Entered e. Photography Staff 3: Red Cross 3; Folk Singing Club 3. Frances Louisa McGaughey Lisa Entered ’67. Committees: School Spirit 1- Dance 1; Homeroom Officer 1, 2: Clubs-’ French 1, 2, 3; Y-Teens 1, 2; Honor So- ciety 2 3; French NHS 2; Junior Marshal 2; National Merit Letter of Commenda- tion 6. Harold Cline McGee Jr. Cline Entered ’66. Student Council Representa¬ tive 3; Soccer 1, 2, 3; Clubs: German 3; Speech 3; Voice of Democracy Contest 3- Show Biz Revue 3; Exchange Student to Wales. Lindal Carol McGill Entered ’66. Chorus 1, 2- Pushers Club 2, 3. Lindal Choir 3; Pen nuu iucrveei uebbie Entered ’66. Clubs: French 1, 2; Mustang Medics 1, 3; Pen Pushers 3; Y-Teens 3. Patricia Jo McKeown Patti Entered 66. Student Council Committees: Dance 12; School Spirit 1, 2; Homeroom Officer 1, 3; Spanish Club 1, 2. 95 Carl Bert McKern Entered ’66. Carl Advanced Math, Science, and English Courses during Betty McKinstry Joanie McNeal Alan Mann Shelton McLendon Anne McQuilkin Stephanie Mann Laura McLeod Valerie MacKinnon Susan Marrash Marcia McManeus Bob Maddox Bill Marsh Buck McMillan Rod Madert Richard Marshall Robin McMillan Gus Mandrapilias Cynthia Marus Nancy Arthurs, Rusty Josephs, and Susan Teat prepare for their part in the Senior Girls’ Follies, the climax of Show Biz Revue. An intricate shuffle step thrilled the audience. Betty Joe McKinstry Betty Entered ’66. V1CA Club 1, 2, 3. Martha Shelton McLendon Shelton Entered ' 66. Dance Committee 1, 2; Chor¬ us 1; Clubs: International Relations 2; Mustang Medics 1, 3; VICA 2. Secretary 3; Health Occupations 2; Pres. 3. Laura Lyn McLeod Laura Entered ' 66. Foreign Exchange Student Council 2, 3; Clubs: French 1; Mustang Medics 2, 3. Marcia Fehr McManeus Marcia Entered ' 66. Committees: Publicity 1, 2; School Spirit 1; Homeroom Officer 1; Chorus 1; French Club 2. Hartridtfe Bliss McMillan Jr. Buck Entered ' 66. Track 2; School Spirit Com¬ mittee 3; Clubs: Engineers 2; Social Stud¬ ies 3; Spanish 3. 96 Senior Year Help Prepare Students for College Work Bo Matthews Judy Medearis Bill Miller Paul Mauney Ellyn Merrill Burt Mooney Janet Mayo Cathy Metzger Rick Moore Joe Mazziotta Rob Miller Ila Moose Joseph Michael Mazziotta Joe Entered ’66. iucucano j uay Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1, 2; Pub¬ licity 1, 2, 3; School Spirit 1; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Girls’ Glee Club 1, 2, 3- Brigadoon 2; Carousel 3; Modern Music Masters 2, 3; Madrigals 2, 3; Valentine Attendant 2; Clubs: Ambassadors 2, 3- Mustang Medics 1, 2, 3; Spanish 1. Ellyn Erwin Merrill Ellyn Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 2; Dance 1, 2, 3; Clubs: German 2, Vice Pres. 3; Red Cross 3; Y-Teens 1. Catherine Carol Metzger Cathy Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3- Committees: School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Public! ltv 1, 2, 3; Dance 1, 2, 3; Yearbook Staff 1; Chorus 1, 3; Choir 2; Lettergirl 2; JV Cheerleader 1, Varsity 3; Clubs: Ambas¬ sadors 1, 2, 3; French 1, 2; International Relations 1; Mustang Medics 1; Red Cross 1; Girls’ Glee Club 1; Honor Society 3. Robert Evans Miller Jr. Rob Entered ’66. Soccer 2, 3; Clubs: Engineers 1; Hi-Y 3; Red Cross 2; Spanish 1, 2, 3; Great Books 3; Dance Committee 1, 2; Honor Society 3. Stanley William Miller Bill Entered ’67. Burton Spencer Mooney Burt Entered ’66. JV Football 1, 2, Varsity 3; Track 1; Red Cross 2; Graduation Speak¬ er Committee 3. Eric Daniels Moore Rick Entered ’66. Band 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 1; Colorguard 1, 2, 3. Ila Elaine Moose Ila Entered ’66. DECA 3. Robert Agnew McMillan Robin Entered ’66. Student Council Representa¬ tive 1; Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3; School Spirit 3; Jr.-Sr. Committee 2; Homeroom Officer 1, 2; JV Basketball 1; JV Base¬ ball 1, Varsity 2, 3: Clubs: French 1, 2: Hi-Y 3. Joan Della McNeal Joanie Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3; School Spirit 1, 3; Publicity 2, 3; Chorus 2; Lettergirl 2; Cheerleader 1, 3; Clubs: Ambassadors 2, 3; French 1; Girls’ Glee Club 2; Honor Society 3. Anne Valleau McQuilkin Anne Entered ’66. Committees: Publicity 1, 2; Dance 3; Chorus 1; GAA 3; Carousel 3; French Play 3; Clubs: French 1, 2; Pres. 3; Mustang Medics 2, 3; Red Cross 3; Girls’ Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Honor Society 2, 3; Junior Marshal 2; Senior Class Com¬ mittee Chairman 3; National Merit Letter of Commendation 3. Valerie Joy MacKinnon Valerie Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1; Pub¬ licity 1. George Robert Maddox Bob Entered ’66. Dance Committee 1. Joseph Gerard Madert Jr. Rod Entered ’66. Chorus 1; Homeroom Officer 3; Sports: Track 2; JV Football 1, Var¬ sity 2, 3; Clubs: Mustang Medics 2; Span¬ ish 2, 3; Senior Gift Committee Co-Chair¬ man 3. Gus Pete Mandrapilias Gus Entered ’66. Soccer 1, 2, 3. Alan Mark Mann Alan Entered ’66. Clubs: French 1, 2; Latin 1. Stephanie Anne Mann Stephanie Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1, 2; Dance 2, 3; Publicity 3; Homeroom Of¬ ficer 1, 2; Chorus 3; Show Biz Revue 3; Keyettes Club 2, 3. Susan Ramona Kawaja Marrash Susan Entered ' 66. Clubs: French 2, 3; Lime- lighters 2, 3; Thespians 2, 3; Teahouse of the August Moon 3; The Curious Savage 3; Talent Show 2, 3; Honor Society 3. William Hollowell Marsh Bill Entered ’66. Committees: Publicity 3; Hall of Fame Co-Chairman 3; Citizenship 2; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; JV Baseball 1, 2; Clubs: French 2, 3; Key 2. 3; Math 2, 3; Honor Society 2, Pres. 3; French NHS 2, 3; Junior Marshal. Richard Coke Marshall III Richard Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1, 3; Dance 2, 3; Clubs: Hi-Y 3; Latin 1, 2; Math 3; Honor Society 3; Math Honor Society 3. Cynthia Ann Marus Cynthia Entered ’66. Clubs: German 1; Pen Push¬ ers 2. Francis Bonneau Matthews Jr. Bo Entered ’66. Paul Edward Mauney Paul Entered ’66. DECA 2, 3. Janet Patrice Mayo Janet Entered ’66. Orchestra 1; My Fair Lady 1; Brigadoon 2. 97 Dana Barton as Mrs. Mullins attempts to lure Billy Bigelow, Neal Schwantes, from Julie, Cathy Ward, in this year’s musical CAROUSEL. Talented Seniors Bret Munsey Bret Entered ’66. Clyde Leon Munster Jr. Clyde Entered ’67. Homeroom Officer 2, 3. Anna Louise Nachman Lou Entered ' 66. Committees: Publicity 1, 2; Dance 1, 2; School Spirit 1; Student Opin¬ ion Chairman 3; Clubs: Ambassadors 1, 2, 3; Red Cross 1; Spanish 1, 2; Y-Teens 1, 2; Jr.-Sr. Committee Chairman 2. Elizabeth Anne Naumoff Liz Entered ’66. Committees: Publicity 1; For¬ eign Exchange 2, Chairman 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 1, 2; Clubs: Ambassadors 2, 3; French 1, 2; Modern Music Masters 2, 3. James Monroe Neel Jr. Jimmy Entered ’66. Michael Hamilton Morgan Mike Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 2; Cross- Country 3; Track 2; Clubs: Mustang Medics 2; Social Studies 2, Treas. 3; Spanish 2; Speech 2, 3; Honor Society 3; National Forensic League 2, 3; Boys’ State ’68; National Merit Letter of Com¬ mendation 3; Graduation Speaker Com¬ mittee 3; Invitations 3. Martha Ann Morris Ann Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3; School Spirit 1, 2; Homeroom Officer 2, 3; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Clubs: FTA 2, 3; Red Cross 1, 2, 3; Spanish 1, 2, 3; My Fair Lady 1; Brigadoon 2; Carousel 3; Honor Society 3. Ruth Elizabeth Morris Ruth Entered ’66. Gary Frederick Morrison Gary Entered ’66. Lida Mae Moser Lida Entered ’66. VICA Club 2, 3. Clarice Moussalli Clarice Entered ’67. Committees: Publicity 2, 3; Dance 2, 3; School Spirit 2, 3; Jr.-Sr. Committee Chairman 2; Show Biz Revue 2; Interclub Council 2; Clubs: French, Pres. 2, 3; Latin 3; Limelighters 2. Mary Ann Mullis Mary Ann Entered ’66. Chorus 2, 3; Betty Crocker Homemaker of Tomorrow at MP 3. Virginia Maygayle Mullis Ginger Entered ’66. Student Council Committees: Dance 1; School Spirit 1; French Club 1, 2, 3. Thomas Kent Mundorf Tom Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1, 2; Dance 2; Welcoming 2; Tennis 2, 3; Clubs: French 1, 2, 3; Mustang Medics 1, 2; Honor Society 3. Diane Elizabeth Newman Diane Entered ’66. Committees: Citizenship 2, Chairman 3; School Spirit 1; Clubs: Am¬ bassadors 3; French 2; Latin 1, 2; Speech 1, 2, 3; Honor Society 2, Treas. 3; Na¬ tional Forensic League 1, 2, 3; Junior Marshal; Varsity Debate 3; Senior Grad¬ uation Speaker Committee Chairman 3. Linda Grace Nichols Linda Entered ’66. Committees: 1, 2; Clubs: FHA 3; Pen Pushers 3; Y-Teens 2. Monroe Jackson Nichols Jack Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3; School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Publicity 1, 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 2; Mustang Staff, Copy Editor 3; Brigadoon 2; Senior Pub¬ licity Committee Chairman 3; Clubs: In¬ teract 2, Vice Pres. 3; Limelighters 3; Spanish 1, 3, Pres. 2; Great Books 3; Honor Society 3; Student Council 1, 2; Student Director, Carousel 3. Mike Morgan Mary Ann Mullis Ann Morris Ginger Mullis Ruth Morris Tom Mundorf Gary Morrison Bret Munsey Lida Moser Clyde Munster Clarice Moussalli Lou Nachman 98 Devote Much Time to Production of Musical Carousel Marion Martin Nix Marty Entered ’66. DECA 2. Ronald Richard Nordman Ronnie Entered ’66. Lewis A. Norman Lewis Entered ’66. David Bradshaw Northey David Entered ’66. Student Council 3; Homeroom Officer 2; JV Wrestling 2, Varsity 3; Clubs: Interact 3; Latin 1, 2, 3. Laura Hammond Northey Laura Entered ’66. Student Council 1; Commit¬ tees: School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Dance 1, 2, 3; Publicity 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; French Club 1, 2; Honor Society 3. Michael James O’Neill Mike Entered ’66. David Johnston Orr David Entered ’66. Anne Crum Osborne Anne Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Publicity 1. 2, 3; Dance 1; GAA 1, 2; Ambassadors 2, 3; French 1, 2; Y- Teens 2, 3. Karen Darice Osborne Karen Entered ’66. VICA Club 3. Sherrill Lee Osborne Sherrill Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3; Publicity 1, 3; School Spirit 1, 2; Home¬ room Officer 3; Girls’ Glee Club 2, 3; Show Biz Revue 3; Carousel 3; Blue Rib¬ bon Gold Key Winner 3. A pig! What Daisy Mae, Becky Ranson, and Lil Abner, David Northey, always wanted. Liz Naumoff Jimmy Neel Diane Newman Linda Nichols Jack Nichols Marty Nix Ronald Nordman Lewis Norman David Northey Laura Northey Mike O’Neill David Orr Anne Osborne Karen Osborne Sherrill Osborne 99 Seniors Support Theme “More Participation” Edsel McGuire Owen Jr. Mac Entered ’66. French Club 1. Marilyn Melodecia Pappas Marilyn Entered ’66. Elsie Dianne Parker Dianne Entered ’66. John Johnston Parker III John Entered ’66. Committees: Publicity 2, 3; Dance 1,2, 3; School Spirit 1, 2; Track 1; Tennis 2; Soccer 2, 3; Clubs: French 1, 2; Hi-Y 3; Interact 3. Elizabeth Anne Patterson Beth Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1, 2; Dance 1, 2; French Club 1. David Niven Payne David Entered ’65. Homeroom Officer 3; Band 1, 2; Clubs: International Relations 2; Limelighters 1; Red Cross 2; YICA Pres. 2, 3; Region III VICA Vice Pres. 2, Pres. 3. Marcia Lee Payne Marcia Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3; Choir 1, 2, 3; Majorette 3; Madrigals 2, 3; Clubs: Latin 1, 2, Sec. 3; Girls’ Glee Club 1, 2, 3; My Fair Lady 1; Brigadoon 2; Carousel 3; Modern Music Masters 1, 2, 3. Shirley Elizabeth Payne Shirley Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 1, 2; For¬ eign Exchange Committee 1; Clubs: French 1; Latin 1; Red Cross 2; National Merit Letter of Commendation 3; Honor Society 3. Richard Allen Pearsall Richard Entered ’66. JV Football 1, Varsity 2, 3; JV Baseball 1, Varsity 2, 3. Jackie Lynn Peeler Jackie Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1, 2; Dance 1, 2; Publicity 1; Homeroom Of¬ ficer 3. T. E. Austin tries out his graduation cap while Vince Durham looks on with amazement. Mac Owen Marilyn Pappas Dianne Parker John Parker Beth Patterson David Payne Marcia Payne Shirley Payne Richard Pearsall Jackie Peeler 100 by Becoming Involved in Many High School Activities Kenneth Perry Jess Pittard Sam Powell Stowe Perry Steve Poe Betsy Powers Mike Phelan Alfred Pollard Kelly Pratt Fred Phillips Mike Pool Richard Pratt Tom Pickard Lynn Pound Sandra Presson Margaret Pierce Bill Poveromo Yvonne Price Kenneth William Perry Kenneth Entered ’66. JV Football 1; Track 1, 2, 3. William Stowe Perry Stowe Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3; School Spirit 2, 3; Welcoming 2; Home¬ room Officer 3; JV Football 1; JV Basket¬ ball 1, Varsity 2, 3; Clubs: Hi-Y 2, 3; Monogram 2; Spanish 2. John Michael Phelan Mike Entered ’66. VICA Club, Class Editor, School Editor 3; Region III Editor 3. Frederick Austin Phillips Fred Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3; Student Opinion 2; Assembly 2, Chairman 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Chorus 1, 3; Choir 3; JV Football 1, Varsity 2, 3; Clubs: Hi-Y 3; Key 1,2, 3; Monogram 2, Vice Pres. 3; Honor Society 3; Carousel 3. Thomas Alfred Pickard Tom Entered ’65. Margaret Booth Pierce Margaret Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 2, 3; Gov¬ ernor’s School 2; Gold Key 1, 2, 3; Hall¬ mark Nomination 2; Jr.-Sr. Committee Chairman 2; Y-Teens Club 1, 2. Jesse Calvin Pittard Jess Entered ’67. Band 2; Orchestra 3; Dance Band 2, 3; Graduation Speaker Committee 3; Show Biz Revue 3; All-State Band 2; All-State Orchestra 3; All-County Or¬ chestra 3; Honor Society 3. Stephen Douglas Poe Steve Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1, 2; Dance 1, 2. 3; Athletic, Chairman 2; Homeroom Officer 1, 3; Mustang Staff 2; Chorus 3; Choir 3; JV Football 2, Varsity 3; Track 1; JV Baseball 2; Clubs: Hi-Y 2, 3; Key 1, 2, Vice Pres. 3; Latin 1, 2, 3; Brigadoon 2; Carousel 3; Honor Society 3. Alfred Maury Pollard Alfred Entered ’66. Committees: Foreign Ex¬ change 3; Publicity 3; School Spirit 3; Homeroom Officer 3; Clubs: Red Cross 1, 2; Social Studies 1, 2, Pres. 3; Spanish 1, 2; Speech 2, Vice Pres. 3; Great Books 1, 2; National Forensic League 2, 3. Michael Lee Pool Mike Entered ’67. Orchestra 1, 2; Stage Band 2, 3; National Merit Finalist 3; Briga¬ doon 2; Carousel 3; Clubs: German 2, Pres. 3; Interact 2, 3; Electronics 2; Honor Society 3. Martha Lynn Pound Lynn Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 2, 3; Dance 2; Clubs: Pen Pushers 2, 3; Spanish 1, 2. William Francis Poveromo Jr. Bill Entered ’67. Cross-Country 1; Latin 1. Benjamin Samuel Powell III Sam Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Dance 1, 2, 3; Welcoming 1, 2; Clubs: Mustang Medics 1, 2; Spanish 1, 2, 3; Gold Key Winner 2. Elizabeth Benson Powers Betsy Entered ’66. Committees: Publicity 1, 2, 3; Dance 1, 2, 3; School Spirit 1; Class Officer, Sec. 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Clubs: Ambassadors 1, Sec. 2, Chaplain 3; Mustang Medics 1, 2; Red Cross 1; Spanish 1, 2; Y-Teen s 1, 2, 3; Modern Music Masters 2, 3; My Fair Lady 1; Brigadoon 2; Carouse! 3. Kelly Bernard Pratt Jr. Kelly Entered ’66. Band 1, 2; DECA Club 3; Gold Key 3; Art Merit Award 3. Richard Greene Pratt Richard Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1 2, 3; School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Clubs: French 1, 2, 3; Speech 3; Teahouse of the August Moon 3; French Play 3. Sandra Diane Presson Sandra Entered ’66. GAA 3; Clubs: Latin 1; Pen Pushers, Treas. 3; Red Cross 1. Yvonne Price Yvonne Entered ’66. Chorus 2, 3. 101 Ovens Auditorium Carnell Pride Debbie Ratcliffe Larry Prince Mark Ratcliffe Robert Proffitt Dick Ray Julie Rankin Linda Reeder Becky Ranson Donna Repetto Bud Ranson Gail Rhyne Class Day Committee Chairmen Dana Barton and Ralph Clontz are in charge of selecting the Senior Class Day Historian, Poet, Prophet, and Lawyer. Carnell Chenault Pride Carnell Entered ’66. Student Council 1, 3; Home¬ room Officer 1; Band 1, 2, Pres. 3; Or¬ chestra 2; Cross-Country 2, 3; Track 1, 2, 3; Brigadoon 2; Clubs: French 1, 2, 3; Interact 3; Monogram 2, 3; Social Studies 3; Interclub Council 3. Laurence Lempriere Prince Jr. Larry Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Chorus 1; Choir 3; JV Football 1, Var¬ sity 2, 3; JV Basketball 1; JV Baseball 1; Clubs: French 2; Hi-Y 3; Key Club 2, 3; Honor Society 3. Robert Carl Proffitt Robbie Entered ’66. ish 2. Clubs: Engineers 2, 3; Span- Juliann Rankin Julie Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1, 2; Clubs: French 2, 3; FHA 3; Pen Pushers 3; Y-Teens 2, 3; Bridge Club 3. Rebecca Lynne Ranson Becky Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1, 2; Dance 1, 3; Publicity 2; Homeroom Of¬ ficer 3; Latin 1, 2. William Earl Ranson Bud Entered ’66. French Club 2, 3; Honor So¬ ciety 2, 3; French NHS 2, 3. Debra Fay Ratcliffe Debbie Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3; School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 2; Spanish Club 2; Jr.-Sr. Committee 2. Mark Vickers Ratcliffe Mark Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 3; Soccer 3; Committees: School Spirit 3. Richard Hallett Ray Dick Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 3; Tennis 1, 2, 3; French Club 3; Honor Society 3; National Merit Finalist 3. Carolyn Linda Reeder Linda Entered ’66. Clubs: FHA 2, Sec. 3; Pen Pushers 3; Y-Teens 2. Donna Marie Repetto Donna Entered ’66. Dance Committee 1, 2; Home¬ room Officer 1, 2, 3; Chorus 1; Choir 2, 3; Brigadoon 2; Carousel 3; Ensemble 3; Clubs: Keyettes 1, 2, 3; Spanish 2; Mod¬ ern Music Masters 2, 3. Barbara Gail Rhyne Gail Entered ’66. William Alvin Richardson Bill Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 3; Band 1, Drum Major 2, 3; Symphonic Band 1, Student Director 2, 3; Dance Band 3; Show Biz Revue 2; Engineers 1; Inter¬ act 3; Modern Music Masters 2, 3. Jane Porter Ridenhour Jane Entered ’66. Committees: Elections 2, 3; School Spirit 1; Dance 1, 2; Clubs: Am¬ bassadors 2, 3; French 1, 2; Y-Teens 1, 2, 3; GAA 1, 2; Senior Class Invitations Committee Chairman 3. Sara Rebecca Rion Sara Entered ' 66. Harrell Dixon Ritch Harrell Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 3; Foot¬ ball 1, Varsity 2, 3; JV Baseball 1. Douglas George Roberts Doug Entered ’66. Tennis 1, 2, 3; Clubs: Social Studies 2; Spanish 2; Committees: School Spirit 3; Diploma Representative 3. 102 Is Site of Graduation Exercises Held Monday June 2 Leo Gurren Rockecharlie Gurrie Entered ’68. JV Wrestling 2, Varsity 3. Judith Denise Rogers Judy Entered ’67. Bridge Club 3. Robert Lee Roland III Rob Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3- Golf 1, 2, 3; JV Football 2, Varsity 3; Clubs: Hi-Y 2, 3; International Relations Treas. 1; Key Club 1, 2, Pres. 3. Thomas Clayton Rose Tommy Entered ’65. Red Cross 3; Dance Commit¬ tee 3; Art Gold Key, 3. Glorius Ann Roseboro Glorius Entered ’66. VICA Club 3; Health Occu¬ pations 3. Otho Bescent Ross III Trip Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Clubs: Engineers 1, 2, Sec.-Treas.’ 3; Math 3; Red Cross 1, 2, 3; Electronics 2; Great Books 2, 3; Chess 2; Honor Society 3; National Honor Society Scholarship Finalist 3. Robert Graeme Ross Robert Entered ’66. JV Football 1, 2, Varsity 3; Varsity Wrestling 2, 3; Track 2; Na¬ tional Merit Finalist 3. Janet Lee Roush Janet Entered ’66. Johan Stensson Runius Johan Entered ’68. Foreign Exchange Student from Sweden 3; Soccer 3; Clubs: German 3; Mustang Medics 3. Susan Lynn Russell Susan Entered ’66. Committees: Publicity 1, 2, 3; School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Elections Chair¬ man 3; Clubs: Ambassadors 3; Red Cross 1, 2, 3; Spanish 1, 2, 3; Y-Teens 1, 2, 3. Talented Joe Grier plays the violin with hillbilly friends at the Cushion Concert. Bill Richardson Jane Ridenhour Sara Rion Harrell Ritch Doug Roberts Gurrie Rockecharlie Judy Rogers Rob Roland Thomas Rose Glorius Roseboro Trip Ross Robert Ross Janet Roush Johan Runius Susan Russell 103 Foreign Exchange Students Represent Brazil, Norway, Senior Banquet Committee Chairmen Larry Prince, Gingi Kennedy; Senior Breakfast Chairmen Deloris Collins, Neil Burkhead. Mark Wimberley Ryburn Mark Entered ’66. Clubs: Engineers 1; Hi-Y 3. Isabel Maria Sabates Isabel Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 2, 3; GAA 2, 3; Spanish Club 2. Lady Rosa Sabates Rose Entered ’66. Clubs: Latin 1; Pen Pushers 2; Red Cross 2, 3; Spanish 2, 3. Carol Ann Sagal Carol Entered ’67. Committees: School Spirit 2; Mustang Staff 3; Clubs: German 2, 3; Mustang Medics 3; Y-Teens 3; Bridge Club, Pres. 3; Honor Society 3. Mark Ryburn Isabel Sabates Rose Sabates Carol Sagal Marian Sample Lugenia Sampson Victor Sanders Francine Scevers Bruce Schoonmaker Neal Schwantes Jane Seeley Howard Segal Marian Johnson Sample Marian Entered ’66. Lugenia Sampson Lugenia Entered ’66. Victor Sanders Victor Entered ’66. VICA 3. Francine Scevers Fran Entered ’66. VICA 2, 3. Bruce Warder Schoonmaker Bruce Entered ’66. Choir 1, Vice Pres. 2, Pres. 3; Clubs: Interact 1, 2, 3; Math 2, 3; Honor Society 2, Pres. 3; Modern Music Masters 1, 2, 3; Junior Marshal 2; My Fair Lady 1; Brigadoon 2; Carousel 3; Madrigals 1, 2, 3; RUR 2. Neal Douglas Schwantes Neal Entered ’66. Chorus 1, 2, 3; Choir 1, 2, 3; Band 1, 2, 3; Boys’ Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Dance Band 1, 2, 3; Madrigals 3; Modern Music Masters 2, 3; My Fair Lady 1; Brigadoon 2; Carousel 3. Sarah Jane Seeley Jane Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1, 2; School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Band 1, 2, 3; Clubs: French 1, 2; Red Cross 1, 2, 3; Honor So¬ ciety 2, 3; Junior Marshal 2. Howard Louis Segal Howard Entered ' 66. Committees: Dance 1; Home¬ room Officer 1, 2; JV Football 1, Varsity 2, 3; Track 1, 2, 3. 104 Ecuador, Sweden during Their Year at Myers Park Don Seltzer Michael Sewell Donald Shapiro Steve Sharman Pat Shaw Sarah Shaw Pam Shinn Carol Short Sylvia Simms Teague Skaggs Cindy Smith David Smith Carol Lynn Short Carol Entered ' 66. Committees: School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Dance 2, 3; Citizenship 2; Homeroom Officer 1, 2; Cheerleader 1; Millie Mus¬ tang 3; Clubs: Spanish 3; Y-Teens 2, 3; Jr.-Sr. Committee Chairman 2. Harvey Teague Skaggs Jr. Teague Entered ’66. Swimming 2, 3. Cynthia Dean Smith Cindy Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3. Sylvia Viola Simms Sylvia Entered ’66. Donald McCall Smith David Entered ’66. Clubs: Engineers 2, 3; So¬ cial Studies 3. Donald Miller Seltzer Jr. Donnie Entered ’66. Committees: House and Grounds 1. 2, Chairman 3; Dance 1, 2, 3; School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 2; JV Football 1; Clubs: Hi-Y 2, Pres. 3; Interact 2, 3. Michael Eugene Sewell Mike Entered ’66. Committees: House and Grounds 3; Track Manager 2, 3; Clubs: Chess 3; Boys’ Glee Club 3. Donald Shapiro Don Entered ’66. Spanish Club 1. Stephen Rogers Sharman Steve Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 2, 3; School Spirit 2; Homeroom Officer 1, 2; JV Basketball 2, Varsity 3; JV Baseball 1, Varsity 2, 3; Clubs: Hi-Y 2, 3; Key Club 3; Monogram 2, 3; Jr.-Sr. Chair¬ man 2. Calvin Patrick Shaw III Pat Entered ’66. Committees: Public Relations 2, 3; Choir 3. Sarah Emma Shaw Sarah Entered ’66. Clubs: French 1, 2; FHA 3; Latin 2; Social Studies 2, 3; Honor Soci¬ ety 2, 3; Junior Marshal 2; National Merit Finalist 3; Math Honor Society 3; Charlotte News All-Star Scholar 3. Pamela Rebekah Shinn Pam Entered ’66. Gift Chairmen Jan Davidson, Rod Madert decide on a beautification fountain. 105 Myers Park Helps Students Learn Grady Smith Harry Smith Wake Smith Coleman Smith Warner Sparrow Christina Spence Ken Spencer Danny Spicer Paul Spil Beth Squires Dennis Stanley Judy Starnes John Steedly Caroline Steele Robbie Steele to Express Ideas Grady Franklin Smith Grady Entered ’66. Cross-Country 3; Spanish Club 2. Harry Wright Smith II Harry Entered ’66. MyerSpark Staff 1, Business Manager 2, 3; Office Assistant 1, 2, 3; Red Cross 1, Publicity Director 2, 3. Hunter Wakefield Smith Wake Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 2; MyerSpark Staff 3; Junior Marshal 2; Clubs: French 1, 2; Mustang Medics 3; Honor Society 3. Martin Coleman Smith Coleman Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1, 2, Chairman 3; Elections 1, 2; Homeroom Officer 1, 2; Chorus 1, 2; Choir 2, 3; JV Football 1, Varsity 2, 3; Track 1, 2, 3; Soccer 1, 2, 3; Clubs: Key 2, 3; Spanish 3; Boys’ Glee Club 1, 2. Warner Lee Sparrow Warner Entered ’66. Band 1; Cross-Country 2, 3; Track 1, 2; Monogram Club 3. Christina Weaver Spence Christina Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1; School Spirit 1; Hall of Fame Co-Chairman 3; Homeroom Officer 3; Mustang Staff 2; Clubs: Ambassadors 3; French 1, 2; Y- Teens 2; Honor Society 3. Kenneth Blair Spencer Ken Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 2. Daniel Anderson Spicer Danny Entered ’66. Committees: Assembly Chair¬ man 2; School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Publicity 3; Clubs: Interact 3; Spanish 3; Teahouse of the August Moon 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Carousel Student Director 3. Peisaj Spil Paul Entered ’66. Committees: Publicity 1, 3; School Spirit 1, 3; Homeroom Officer 1; JV Basketball 1; Hi-Y Club 3. Elizabeth Ray Squires Beth Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1; Dance 1; Class Officer, Sec. 1; Homeroom Officer 1, 2; Cheerleader 1, 2, 3; Ambas¬ sadors 1, 2, 3. Dennis Lee Stanley Dennis Entered ’66. Golf 1, 2, 3. Judith Ann Starnes Judy Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Dance 1, 2, 3; Publicity 2, 3; Home¬ room Officer 3; Clubs: French 1, 2, 3; Limelighters 3; Mustang Medics 3; Y- Teens 3; Teahouse of the August Moon 3; Urigadoon 2. John Wesley Steedly John Entered ’66. German Club 2, 3. Caroline Stewart Steele Caroline Entered ’66. Committees: Publicity 1, 2; Dance 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 2; GAA 1, 2, 3; Honor Society 2, 3; Junior Mar¬ shal 2; National Merit Letter of Commen¬ dation 3. Virginia Robinson Steele Robbie Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1, Chairman 2; Handbook-Scrapbook Chair¬ man 3; Publicity 1, 2; Homeroom Officer 2, 3; GAA 1; Clubs: Ambassadors 1, 2, 3; Y-Teens 1. 106 Effectively, Question, Organize, Accept Responsibilities Ruth Suzanne Steiner Suzanne Entered ’67. Neil Andrew Stephens Neil Entered ’66. Latin Club 1; Honor Soci¬ ety 3. Sharon Elaine Steward Sharon Entered ’66. Choir 3; Clubs: Mustang Medics 1; Social Studies 3; Girls’ Glee Club 2, 3; Big Sister 3; Senior Diploma Committee 3. Ivey Withers Stewart III Ivey Entered ’66. Committees: Assembly 1, 2; House and Grounds 1. 2; Welcoming Chairman 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 2; Var¬ sity Football 1, 2, Captain 3; Most Valu¬ able Player 3; JV Basketball 1; Clubs: Hi-Y 3; Key 1, 2, Sergeant-at-Arms 3; Spanish 2. Frances Apeler Stiles Frances Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 1, 3; Choir 1, 2, 3; Clubs: French 1, 2; Latin 2, 3; Modern Music Masters 1, 2, 3; Jr.-Sr. Committee Chairman 2; Madrigals 2, 3; My Fair Lady 1; Brigadoon 2; Carousel 3; National Scholastic Art Contest 2; Gold Keys 2, 3; Honor Society 3. Betty Lee Stoffel Bee Entered ’66. Chorus 1, 2, 3; Choir 2, 3; Clubs: Red Cross 1; Girls’ Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Modern Music Masters 2, 3. Marilyn Ann Stout Lyn Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Publicity 3; Dance 1; Homeroom Of¬ ficer 1, 2, 3; Clubs: French 2, 3; Y-Teens 1, 2, 3; Honor Society 3. Michael Edward Stovall Mike Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1; Dance 1, 2; Senior Graduation Speaker Committee 3; Clubs: Social Studies 3; Spanish 1, 2; Honor Society 3. Anne Bond Stratton Anne Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Dance 1, 2, 3; Publicity 1, 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Show Biz Re¬ vue 3; French Club 1, 2, 3. Jay Thomas Stratton Jay Entered ’66. Clubs: French 1, 2, 3; Ger¬ man 3; Math 2, 3; Chess 1,2; Great Books 3; Honor Society 2, 3; French NHS 2, 3; Junior Marshal 2. Paul Archibald Stroup III Paul Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 1, 3; Golf 3; Soccer 1, 2, 3; Clubs: German 2; Hi-Y 2, Chaplain 3; Monogram 3. Deborah Susan Suddreth Debbie Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 3; Dance 1; Publicity 2, 3; Chorus 1; Choir 2, 3; Clubs: FT A 2, 3; Latin 2, 3; Span¬ ish 1; Show Biz Revue 2, 3; Brigadoon 2; Carousel 3; Cushion Concert 2. Gary Allen Summerfield Gary Entered ’68. Daniel Cliffton Tart Danny Entered ’66. Cynthia Bivens Taylor Cindy Entered ’66. Clubs: French 2, 3; Bridge, Sec. 3; Committees: Dance 1. Suzanne Steiner Neil Stephens Sharon Steward Ivey Stewart Frances Stiles Bee Stoffel Lyn Stout Mike Stovall Anne Stratton Jay Stratton Paul Stroup Debbie Suddreth Gary Summerfield Danny Tart Cindy Taylor 107 Charlotte’s High School Seniors Participate Susan Self Teat Susan Entered ’66. Committees: Publicity 1, 2; Welcoming 3; Homeroom Officer 1; Chor¬ us 1, 2, 3; Choir 2, Sec. 3; Clubs: Girls’ Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Ambassadors 2, Treas. 3; French 3; Y-Teens 1, 2; Modern Music Masters 2, 3; Brigadoon 2; Show Biz Re¬ vue 3; Honor Society 3. Monica Tenn e Monica Entered ’68. Student Council 3; Foreign Exchange Committee 3; Foreign Exchange Student from Norway 3; Ambassadors 3. Robert Edgar Terrell Bob Entered ’66. Show Biz Revue 3; JV Foot¬ ball 1. Mary Elizabeth Therrell Betsi Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3; Public Relations 1, 2; School Spirit 1, 2; Mustang Staff 2, Business Manager 3; Clubs: French 1; FHA 1, 3; International Relations 2; Y-Teens 2. Deborah V. Thevaos Debbie Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3; School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Public Relations 1, 2, 3; GAA 3; Clubs: Spanish 2, 3; Y- Teens 1. Cheryl Dianne Thomas Cheryl Entered ’66. DECA 2, 3. Cynthia Frances Thomas Cindy Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1, 2; Dance 1, 2; Foreign Exchange 1; GAA 1, 2, 3; Clubs: Red Cross 2; Spanish 1, 2; Chess 2; Math 2, 3; Honor Society 3. Diana Cansler Thomas Diana Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1, 2; School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Publicity 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 2; Clubs: French 2, 3; Red Cross 3; Y-Teens 2, 3. Donna Faye Thomas Donna Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 2, 3; Publicity 1, 2; School Spirit 1, 2; Girls’ Glee Club 2. A wooden arched bridge leading to the cafeteria at Jr.-Sr. adds enchantment to the atmosphere. Susan Teat Monica Tenn0e Bob Terrell Betsi Therrell Debbie Thevaos Cheryl Thomas Cindy Thomas Diana Thomas Donna Thomas Jane Thomason 108 in Impressive Baccalaureate Service Held at Coliseum Jon Thompson George Tippett Betty Transou Sharlee Thompson Steve Tobin John Trexler Becky Thompson Cliff Todd Susan Trice Howard Thulberry Ed Todd Tim Turner Clay Timanus Maurice Todd Bill Turner Stephen Tinsley Michael Todd Peggy Uhl Jane Pierce Thomason Jane Entered ’66. Committees: Publicity 1; School Spirit 2, 3; Chorus 1; Choir 3; Office Assistant 2; Mustang Medics 1. Jon Howell Thompson Jon Entered ’67. Chorus 2, 3; Brigadoon 2; Thespians 3. Sharlee Jane Thompson Sharlee Entered ' 66. Speech Club 1, 3. Susan Rebecca Thompson Becky Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3; School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Publicity 1, 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 2; Chorus 1, 2, 3; Choir 2, 3; GAA 3; Clubs: Latin 1; Mustang Medics 1, 2, 3; Spanish 3; Girls’ Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Modern Music Masters 2, 3; My Fair Lady 1; Brigadoon 2; Carousel 3; Honor Society 3. Howard A. Thulberry Howard Entered ’68. Edwin Clay Timanus Clay Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 1, 2; JV Football 1, 2. Max Stephen Tinsley Steve Entered ’66. Senior Play 1, 2, 3; Clubs: Latin 1, 2; Limelighters 1, 2, 3. George Henry Tippett George Entered ’66. Stephen MacLean Tobin Steve Entered ’66. Soccer 3. Clifford Lee Todd Cliff Entered ’66. Band 1, 2, 3; Dance Band 2, 3; All-State Band 3; French Club 2. Ed Todd Ed Entered ’68. Maurice Ludwig Todd Jr. Maurice Entered ’66. JV Football 1; Track 1, 2; Social Studies Club 2. Thomas Michael Todd Mike Entered ’66. Band 1, 2, 3; Cross-Country 3; Track 1; Clubs: Mustang Medics 2; Social Studies 3; Speech 3; Great Books 2; National Forensic League 3; Flag Bear¬ er 2, 3. Betty Frances Transou Betty Entered ’66. Pen Pushers 2. John Francis Trexler John Entered ’66. Band 1, 2, 3; Clubs: Engi¬ neers 3; German 1, 2, 3; Social Studies 2, 3; Honor Society 3; Modern Music Mas¬ ters 3; Alternate Junior Marshal 2. Susan Elizabeth Trice Susan Entered ’66. Committees: Public Relations 2, Chairman 3; Dance 1, 2; School Spirit 1; Homeroom Officer 1; Mustang Staff 2; Chorus 1, 2; Choir 2; Brigadoon 2; Carousel 3; Clubs: French 1; Girls’ Glee Club 2, 3; Honor Society 3; Math Honor Society 3. Thomas Timothy Turner Tim Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Dance 1, 2, 3; Publicity 3; Homeroom Officer 3; Swimming 1, 2, 3; Clubs: French 1; Monogram 1, 2, 3; Red Cross 2; Honor Society 3; Math Honor Society 3. William Timothy Turner Bill Entered ’65. Homeroom Officer 2, 3; Pho¬ tography Staff 3. Margaret Jeanne Uhl Peggy Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3; School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Publicity 1; Clubs: Mustang Medics 2; Spanish 1, 2; Speech 1, 3; Y-Teens 1. 109 With Their Diplomas in Hand, Seniors Leave to Meet Evelyn Underwood Linda Valenstein Houston Van Hoy Stokes Van Pelt Judy Van Vynckt Shirley Veazey Vickie Venable Alan Berch Margo Vestal Lyn Vestal Doliy Voss Lynn Wagner Charles Walker Lee Walker Mandy Wallace Charles Wallace Cathy Ward Nancy Wardell Vivacious Monica Tenn0e from Norway learns about America while living with Laura McLeod. Evelyn Delorse Underwood Penny Entered ’66. Linda Nancy Valenstein Linda Entered ’66. Committees: Foreign Ex¬ change 2, 3; School Spirit 1; Mustang Staff 2, Classes Editor 3; Senior Gradu¬ ation Speaker Committee 3; Clubs: French 1, 2; Red Cross 2; Honor Society 3. Houston Lee Van Hoy Houston Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 2, 3; In¬ terclub Council 2; Chorus 3; Band 1; Or¬ chestra 2, 3; National Merit Letter of Commendation 3; Cross-Country 1, 3; Track 1, 3; Brigadoon 2; Carousel 3; Clubs: French 2; Mustang Medics 1, Pres. 2, 3. Stokes Adams Van Pelt Stokes Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 3; Home¬ room Officer 1, 2, 3; Tennis 1, 2, 3; Soc¬ cer 1, Captain 2, 3; Clubs: French 1; Latin 3; Monogram 2, 3. Judith Camille Van Vynckt Judy Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 1, 2; Clubs: Mustang Medics 1, 2; Pen Pushers 3; Red Cross 1. 110 New Responsibilities, Challenges but Keep MP Spirit Shirley Diane Veazey Shirley Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1, 2; Dance 1; Homeroom Officer 1, 3; Clubs- French 2, 3; Red Cross 1. Vickie E. Venable Vickie Entered ’66. Alan Hale Verch Alan Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 3; Dance 3; House and Grounds 3; Home¬ room Officer 1, 2; Choir 3; Boys’ Glee Club 3; JV Football 1, Varsity 2, 3- Track 1; Clubs: French 2; Key 3. Margaret Kennedy Vestal Margo Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1 2- School Spirit 1; French Club 2. Sara Lillian Vestal Lyn Entered ’66. Clubs: French 1, 2, 3; FTA 2, 3; Math 3; Red Cross 1; Y-Teens 1, 2; Honor Society 3; Junior Marshal 2. Dolly Ann Voss Dolly Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1 2, 3; Dance 1, 2; Clubs: Speech 3; Y- Teens 1. Lynn Lee Wagner Lynn Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Chorus 1; Choir 3; JV Basketball 1; Var¬ sity Baseball 1, 2, 3; Clubs: Key 2, 3; Monogram 2, Sec. 3; Honor Society 3. Charles William Walker Jr. Charles Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 3; Band 1, 2, 3; Clubs: French 2; Red Cross 2. Stella Lee Walker Lee Entered ’66. Mustang Staff 2, Editor-in- Chief 3; Clubs: Ambassadors 3; French 2; Latin 1, 2, 3; Math 2, 3; Y-Teens 2; Honor Society 3; French NHS 2, 3; Jun¬ ior Marshal 2. Chris Watson Will Webb Elaine Whitesides Jim Watts Chuck Weeks Julie Whitney Nancy Weatherly Chris Weiant Howard Widis Doloris Weaver Lucy White Bert Wiener Amanda Fitzhugh Wallace Mandy Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1, 2; Scholastic Art Award 1, 2, 3; Woman’s Club Ai-t Award 2; Limelighters 2; Y- Teens 1. Charles Watts Wallace Charlie Entered ’66. Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Chorus 2, 3; Choir 2, 3; JV Football 1, Varsity 3; JV Basketball 1, 2, Varsity 3; Track 1, 2, 3; Clubs: Hi-Y 3; Key 3; Monogram 3; Carousel 3. Catherine Harris Ward Cathy Entered ’66. Chorus 1, 2, 3; Choir 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Show Biz Revue 2, 3; My Fair Lady 1; Brigadoon 2; Carousel 3; Girls’ Glee Club 1, 2, Treas. 3; Modern Music Masters 1, 2, 3. Nancy Wheat Warded Nancy Entered ’66. Clubs: French 1; Red Cross 2, 3. John Christopher Watson Chris Entered ’66. Choir 1, 2, 3; JV Football 1; Brigadoon 2; Carousel 3; Madrigals 2, 3; Boys’ Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Modern Music Masters 2, 3. James Alden Watts Jim Entered ’66. Committees: Publicity 1, 2, 3; House and Grounds 1, 2, 3; School Spirit 2, 3; MyerSpark Staff, Circula¬ tion Manager 1, Business Manager 2; Interclub Council 3; Tennis 1; Soccer 1, 2, 3; Clubs: International Relations 1, 2, 3; Interact 1, Treas. 2, Pres. 3; Mono¬ gram 3; Social Studies 1, 2; Spanish 1, 2, 3; Speech 1, 2; Brigadoon 2; Carousel 3. Nancy Faulkner Weatherly Nancy Entered ’66. Clubs: French 2; FHA 3; Social Studies 3; Y-Teens 2; Honor Soci¬ ety 3; Junior Marshal 2. Doloris Ann Weaver Doloris Entered ’66. Pen Pushers Club 2, 3. William Baxter Webb Jr. Will Entered ’66. Committees: Publicity 1, 2, 3; School Spirit 2, 3; Dance 1, 2; Soccer 1, 2; Clubs: French 1, 2; International Relations 1, 2; Speech 2. Charles Hey wood Weeks Chuck Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 2, 3; Publicity 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; JV Baseball 1, Varsity 2, 3; Clubs: Mono¬ gram 3; Spanish 1. Christopher John Weiant Chris Entered ’66. Lucy Glasgow White Lucy Entered ’66. Mustang Staff 2, Senior Class Editor 3; Junior Marshal 2; Clubs: French 1, 2; Pen Pushers 2; Y-Teens 1, 2; Bridge Club 3; Honor Society 2, 3. Elaine Kane Whitesides Elaine Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Publicity 1, 2, 3; Dance 1; GAA 1; Ambassadors 1, 2, Pres. 3; Spanish, Treas. 2, 3; Y-Teens, Pres. 1, 2, 3; Chaplain of NC District West Jr. Civitans; Honor So¬ ciety 2, 3; Spanish NHS 1; Junior Mar¬ shal 2. Julia Woodley Whitney Julie Entered ’66. Committees: Publicity 1; School Spirit 2, 3; Pembroke Art Award 1. Howard Marc Widis Howard Entered ’66. Varsity Wrestling 1, 2, Cap¬ tain 3; Clubs: German 2, Treas. 3; Mono¬ gram 1, 2, 3. Bert Lawrence Wiener Bert Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 2; JV Wrestling 2; National Merit Finalist 3. Ill MP Student Council Builds Unity within Student Body William Morgan Wilkerson Jr. Bill Entered ’66. Student Council Secretary 2; School Spirit Co-Chairman 3; Chorus 1, 2, 3; Choir 1, 2, 3; Madrigals 1, 2, 3; Boys’ Glee Club 1, 2; AFS Exchange Stu¬ dent; My Fair Lady 1; Our Town 1; Tea¬ house of Hie August Moon 3; Clubs: French 1, 2; Key 1, 2, 3; Limelighters 1, Bill Wilkerson 2, 3; Math 2, 3; Speech 2; Great Books 3; David Williams Honor Society 3; National Forensic Libby Williams League 2, 3; Modern Music Masters 1, 2, 3. David Andrew Williams David Entered ’66. Clubs: Engineers 3; Inter¬ national Relations 1, 3; Chess 3. Elizabeth Ann Williams Libby Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Dance 1, 2; Homeroom Officer 3; Clubs: Keyettes 3; Latin 1; Y-Teens 1, 2, 3. Emily Williams Morris Williams Emily Barnes Williams Entered ’66. Chorus 2, 3. Emily Jean Williams Jadie Morris Williams Jr. Morris Entered ’66. Band 1. 2, 3; Clubs 1, 2, 3; International Relations 3; Social Studies 3. : German 3; Math Jean Lorraine Williams Jean Entered ’66. Chorus 3; Choir 3. Pamela Jane Williams Entered ’66. Chorus 3. Pam Pam Williams Roderick Williams Sam Williams Roderick Williams Rod Entered ’67. Chorus 1; Clubs: VICA, Sec. 3. ICT 3; Samuel Franklin Williams Sam Entered ' 67. Soccer 3. Stephanie Jean Williams Stephanie Entered ’66. Stephanie Williams Carol Williamson Johnny Williamson Jane Carol Williamson Carol Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1. John Hord Williamson Johnny Entered ’66. Student Council Representa¬ tive 1, 2; Homeroom Officer 1, 2; Honor Society 3. Marcia Lea Williamson Marcia Entered ' 66. Committees: Dance 1; School Spirit 1. 2; Clubs: French 1; Y-Teens 1, 2. Marcia Williamson Theresa Williamson David Willingham Theresa Claire Williamson Theresa Entered ’66. DECA Club 3. David Willingham III David Entered ’66. JV Football 1; Track 1; JV Baseball 1; VICA Club 2, 3. 112 Helen Wilmer David Woodard Ann Wilson Nancy Woods Robert Wilson Debbie Wright Billy Wilson Alvin Wright David Withrow Joan Wolfe Laura Yarborough Eddie Yopp Helen Parker Wilmer Helen Entered ’66. Talent Show 2, 3; RUR 2; Our Town 1; Clubs: FT A 2; Limelighters 1, 2; Red Cross 3; Y-Teens 2. Ann Tyson Wilson Ann Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 2; GAA 2, 3; Girls’ State Representative 3; Clubs: FT A 2; Pres. 3; Latin 1; Red Cross 3; Social Studies 3; Spanish 2, 3; Y-Teens 1, 2; Honor Society 3. Robert Reid Wilson Robert Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 3; Com¬ mittees : Publicity 1; JV Football 1; Clubs: Limelighters 1, 2, Treas. 3; Speech 2, 3; National Forensic League 2, 3; Thespians 2, 3; Jr.-Sr. Committee Chairman 2; Curi¬ ous Savage 3; Our Town 1; RUR 2; The Night is My Enemy 2; Teahouse of the August Moon 3; Carousel 3. William Stephen Wilson Billy Entered ' 66. Committees: School Spir it 3; Homeroom Officer 2; JV Baseball 1. David Edward Withrow David Entered ’66. Homeroom Officer 2; JV Football 1, Varsity 2, 3; JV Baseball 1, Varsity 2. Joan Elizabeth Wolfe Joan Entered ’66. Committees: School Spirit 1, 2; Dance 1, 2; French Club 2; Honor So¬ ciety 3. David Michael Woodard David Entered ’66. Engineers Club 3; Show Biz Revue 3; Brigadoon 2; Carousel 3; Tea¬ house of the August Moon 3. Nancy Bibb Woods Nancy Entered ’66. FHA Vice Pres. 2, Pres. 3. Speaker Committee Chairmen Fred Phillips, Diane Newman put heads together with Graduation Exercises Chairmen Anne McQuilkin, Steve Hawes to make plans for the end of the year. Deborah Louise Wright Debbie Entered ’67. Pen Pushers 2. Edgar Alvin Wright Jr. Alvin Entered ' 66. Band 1, 2, 3; All-State Band 3; Orchestra 3; All-State Orchestra 3; Clubs: Engineers 1, 2, 3; Spanish 2; Brigadoon 2; Carousel 3. Laura Hardin Yarborough Laura Entered ’66. Edward Russell Yopp Eddie Entered ’66. JV Football 1; JV Wrestling 2; Hi-Y Club 3. 113 i Leader, Basil Coston is whole-heartedly fol- Marguerite Sewell surprises her class. Now lowed by his gang in support of Marion. they have proof she is not a giant. Four new stones, four junior hands! All different class rings! Hey juniors, excited?? Amy Yopp does her thing at the Show Biz. Feel free, sparkle! Live and love the “Lusty Month of May!” Jr.-Sr. Chairmen, Left to Right, FRONT ROW: Ellen Greear, Ann Johnson, Janet Andrews, Marguerite Sewell; SECOND ROW: Louise Upchurch, Margaret Spigener, Pam Williams, Jane Pettus, Gail Car- son, Marcia Hill, Beth Jones; THIRD ROW: Cora Pearson, Todd Powers, Robert Donnan, Mark Fellers, Alan Mayfield, Bobby Marion, Tom Ashcraft. 114 JUNIOR [5 i ■ Juruor Homeroom Presidents, Left to Right, FRONT ROW: Sally Martin, Carol Roberts, Ellen Blythe, Gail Carson, Ann Johnson, Sylvia Dukes; SECOND ROW: Mark Collier, Robert Donnan, Ken Skaggs, Chuck Galloway, Tom Ashcraft, Bill Lenfesty; THIRD ROW: George Evans, Pike Jones, David Hasty, Brad Biggers, Wyndham Shaw. CLASS 1969 “Happiness is.. being a Junior at Myers Park. The happiness of the Junior year is always an experience to treasure and remember, and this year has proven to be no different. The Juniors came, snickering at the Sophomores and sauntering confidently around a fam¬ iliar campus. Jumping right into the swing of things, Juniors enjoyed competition between the classes for everything from homeroom decorat¬ ing to exhibiting the mightiest vocal power at pep rallies and football games. October rolled around and the droopy-eyed middleclassmen strug¬ gled through PSAT’s, their first real taste of many upcoming early morn¬ ing firsts. For Juniors, real happiness is the work that began in January when plans were made for the outstanding Junior-Senior. The date of April 26 was set and the theme Camelot was selected. Inspired by hard working Bobby Marion Treasurer and original chairmen, participating students made and organized plans. Problems arose but problems were solved, thanks to the much appre¬ ciated guidance of one Mr. Richards. Rising early every Saturday morn¬ ing can be a bit trying, but the happy times had by all Juniors working together were worth lost sleep. Hours of cutting, glueing, splashing paint, chopping, cramming Hardee ham¬ burgers, and jiving to WGIV resulted in a successful Junior-Senior Dance. Another happiness of the Junior year came in March when the long-awaited class rings arrived. Have you ever seen people paint, dial a phone, even eat w ' ith their ring fingers? It was quite obvious that hosts of little fin¬ gers had new bands of identity. The final happiness to a Junior is knowing that with the short span of a few ' more days, he will be a Senior at last. Gail Carson Secretary Alan Mayfield President Mark Fellers Vice President 115 Contagious Junior Enthusiasm Erupts at “Gym Cram” James Robert Coker 1952-1968 Carol Lucinda Caddell 1952-1968 “Remember” Remember me when I am gone away, Gone far away into the silent land; When you can no more hold me by the hand, Nor I half turn to go, yet turning stay. Remember me when no more, day by day, You tell me of our future that you planned; Only remember me; you understand It will be late to counsel then or pray. Yet if you should forget me for a while And afterward remember, do not grieve; For if the darkness and corruption leave A vestige of the thoughts that once I had, Better by far you should forget and smile Than that you should remember and be sad. Christina Rossetti Armando Tomas Acosta Douglas Ford Adams Charles Thomas Adkins Michael Phillip Agresta Charles Walter Akers, Jr. Boyd Andrus Albritton James Porter Alexander, Jr. Ralph Houston Alexander McCollum Allen William Jeffrey Allen Gary Wayne Ammons Elizabeth Delane Amon Patricia Amon Janet Hall Andrews Susan Arrendell Thomas Johnson Ashcraft Parks Niell Austin Patricia Ann Austin Franklin Tye Babb Charles Edward Babst John Kendrick Bailey Rita Carol Baker Robert Henry Barge William Crowell Barnes Timothy Wayne Barrier John David Bassett Gary Coleman Baucom David Robert Baumgardner Marsha Dianne Beam Meredith Ruth Beasley Jon Bruce Bennett James Howard Benton, Jr. Jessie Lorenzo Benton Elizabeth Preston Berger Melanie Rochelle Berson Douglas Herbert Bethune Bradford Dean Biggers Gary Daniel Biggers David M. Binnick Kenneth Alexander Black Robert Earl Blake Rebecca Anne Blanton 116 Martha Ellen Blythe Katherine Ann Bolt James Kendall Booker Conrad Beam Bookout Gloria Carole Bordsen David Henry Boyd Sterling Vernon Bradley John Woodbury Brady, Jr. David Lambe Brewer Raymond Louis Brietz David Clark Brittain Anne Sherwood Brockwell Clyde Henry Brooks Edna Kendall Brooks Janet Lynn Brooks Robert Julian Broome Deborah E. Browder Berry Marie Brown Carolyn Eugenia Brown Donnie James Brown, Jr. Peter Rutledge Brown William Louis Brown Dorothy Ruth Browning Joan Ross Bryant Lillian Melissa Bryant Martha Sharon Bryant Sharon Gaye Bryson Gary Douglas Buchanan Sandra Dianne Buchanan James Robert Bursley Bradley Louis Burtner Connally Carol Bush Jr. Mustangs Represent C E S P While Abroad in ’69 Samuel Manley Butler William Earle Butler Mary Lowndes Byrd Merrily Nanette Byrnes Clement Caddell, III Michael Conrad Caldwell William Cooper Campbell, III Dinah Lusandra Caraway Julia Anne Carney Abigail Powers Carson Laurence McNeil Casey Thomas Gillet Cass Lynn Hope Cassels Judy Louise Cathey Kevin Dale Cauble Richard Hugh Chandler Janine Clara Charles James Felton Cherry Eddie Chin Katherine Ann Clanton Joseph Nolan Clark Julian Wright Clarkson David Roger Clinard Suzanne Clontz Gerald Andre Cloud Willie Claude Clybum Jeanne Caldwell Cochrane John Brantley Cockrell Marcus Hiram Collier, Jr. Carol Lynn Collins Stephen Lee Collins Walter Carnichan Comer, III Sarah Diane Conder John Reed Conner Annette Marie Cook James Lentz Copeland Robert Ezell Cornwell Basil John Coston William Steele Coxe Francis Earl Crawford 117 Ambitious Juniors Create a Memorable, Original Prom Mary Carol Crawford Reggie LaRoe Cribb John Oliver Crowell G. Thomas Cruttenden John Walter Cunningham Erskine Cunningham, III Mabel Helen Dail Eugene Lewis Daniel Walter Freeman Daniel Demetris Carol Darden Nancy Ann Darling Cynthia Ann Davidson George Donnell Davidson, III Anita Gail Davis John Edwin Davis Kathryn Elizabeth Davis Vicki Lea Davis Yolanda Davis Harry Walter Day, III Tula Agesilaos Demas Pamela Dorothy Dennis Joanne Diamaduros John Scott Dietrich Faye Elizabeth Dixon Karl Francis Dixon, Jr. Willie Joyce Dixon Robert Van Donaldson Robert Calvin Donnan, Jr. John Pitts Dorrier, Jr. Trudy Gail Doster John Munroe Douglas James Eugene Dow Sylvia Jean Dukes Connie Paterson Dunaway Shuford Geitner Dunaway Julia Rachel Dunlap Estelle Suddreth Dyer Josephine Earnhardt Martha Latney Edgerton Anne Rouse Edwards James Ernest Edwards Justin Haynes Eller Martha Rose Eller Timothy Scott Ellison Susan Lucretia Elrod Charles Conger Ervin, Jr. Peter Watters Estes Jane Adele Faircloth Bruce Lamar Fant James Hunter Faulkner Mark Gregory Fellers Jane Melinda Felts Patricia Lynn Fleming Rebekah Earle Flowers Gail Miller Flynn Laurie Ann Ford Cynthia Lynn Foreman Curtis Lee Fowler Vincent Paul Fowler Deborah Hope Franklin Donna Delores Friesen Becky Ann Fulton Pamela Louise Furches Sheri Lynne Gaddy Amy Wright Gadsden Charles Lynn Galloway David Graves Gardner Kathryn Kyle Garmon Pendley Crosby Garrett Ann Elizabeth Garrison Eugene Gary Thomas Wayne Gathings 118 Abandoned paint and brushes promise grotesque faces of knights and dragons which will greet Royal flush!?! Decorations on a Student students at the annual Junior-Senior with the theme of Camelot. Center restroom accentuate Camelot theme. Stangs Enter Camelot Forest of Tranquility and Snow Deborah Ann Gatlin Katherine Elizabeth Gatlin Richard Kent Gibson Terry Gibson Dorthea Susan Gilbert Gary Michael Gilbert Sheldon Ward Goforth Olan Rhodes Goodnight David Louis Goodwin Robert Warren Gotherman Richard Lee Graham John James Greagan Ellen Jackson Greear Ashley Pinin Green Charlie James Greer, Jr. Calvin Gregory Debra Griffith Eloise Moore Griffith Helen Longworth Griffith Pamela Griffith Mary Teresa Grisdale Gaye Lynn Guerrant Diane Gunn Kelly Allen Gwin 119 PSAT, National Merit, Achievements, College Boards: Katherine Ratliff Hadden Brenda Lou Hall Shirley Elizabeth Ham Martha Lee Hamrick Martha Ann Hanbury Robert Hall Hand Frederick Dozier Hardee John William Harding, Jr. Debby Lu Hargett Averill Currie Harkey Laura Ann Harmon David Alan Harrawood Alice Gae Harrill Paul Barber Harrison Katherine Sheorn Hartman Nelson Freeman Harton Ann Stevenson Haslem David Christian Hasty Joan Haubenreiser Judith Haubenreiser Ellen Hovis Heath Billy Winslow Hefner Raymond Edward Helms Caroline Henderson Elizabeth Rebecca Henderson Sally Lodge Henderson Christopher Stuart Hensley Rosemary Teresa Heptig Paul Arnold Herbert John Edward Herrin Ad ell Hicklen Gloria Jean Hicklin Ellen Gayle Hicks Teena Gay Hicks Barbara Ann Hilderman Marcia Claire Hill Cynthia Laura Hillhouse Frances Amelia Hinson James Wood Hitch Cynthia Elaine Hix Diane Janette Hodges Mary Carolyn Hogan Daniel Ray Holman Philip Courtney Holt Yates Louis Honey, Jr. William S. Home Susan Elaine Hough John McConnell Howard Patricia Anne Hunter Mark Sluder Hurst Deborah Ann Hutson Elizabeth Ivey Jackson William Parker Jacobson Lynn Carla Jaffe Brigitte Skeidrita Jankavs Clyde Hamilton Jarrett Robert Edward Jayson Susan Elizabeth Jennings Ann Vemor Johnson Margaret Greer Johnson Michael Gordon Johnson Janet Emma Johnston Jeffrey Monroe Johnston William Oliver Johnston, Jr. Calie Lucille Jones Elizabeth Hunter Jones Frances Grace Jones Robert Randolph Jones William Pike Jones Howard Scott Jordan Randolph Marion Kabrick Chris Gus Katsiagionis 120 It’s Rise and Shine on Saturday Mornings for Juniors Robert Scott Kelemen Arthur Kelly William Arthur Kennedy Caroline Moore King Clifford Davies Kirk Richard Christopher Kirk Thomas Russell Kirkpatrick Johnny Charles Kleto Connie Ann Kohler John Heath Korn Marilyn May Kramer William Carl Kumerow Linda Louise Lacy William John Laine, Jr. Mary Catherine Lambeth Edward Jones Lancaster William Samuel Lander Margaret Frances Lane James Foy Laseter, III Margaret Mary Layman Willie James Leary Thomas Edward Leath Bruce Anthony Leatherwood Cindy Louise Lee Frank Wilhite Leitner John Robert Lenfestey William Ross Lenfestey Barbara Ann LeRoux Leonard Douglas LeRoux Mitchell Stuart Lewin Terri Lea Lewis Elizabeth Graham Lineberger Nancy Harriet Linnemeier Hugh Lewis Lobdell, Jr. Curtis Franklin Long Steven Randolph Long Allyson Leigh Lorick Ranklin Sadler Love Mildred Camille Lowe Katharine Ann Lucas Rebecca Fitzsimons McAden Ronald Wayne McBrayer Charles Franklin McCall Gerald Howard McCauley Maureen Susan McCauley Cynthia Jane McClellan Ben Wade McCoy Joseph Bennett McCoy, III 121 Junior NHS Inductees Face a Challenging Experience Marshall Jackson McCoy Elizabeth Michelle McCuller Nancy Jane McDonald Tony Lynn McElveen Chesley Shovine McGinnis Elliott Reynolds McKinnon Harold Brent McKnight Marilyn Eugenia McLean Harry Douglas McNeil Rick McNeil Deborah Anne McQuaid Mona Faye Maddox Marilyn Susan Madison Rudolph Fostelle Mansel Robert Davidson Marion Keith Coleen Marshall Charles Thomas Martin Elizabeth Callier Martin Hoyle Henry Martin, Jr. Sally Howell Martin Jacquelyn Anne Masotti William Steve Mathis Amelia Hunter May Bryon R. May Carolyn Cullen May Harrison Elmon May Janet Christine May Lorann Ruth May Alan McGill Mayfield Betty Lou Meade Andrew Olcott Medlin Janet Bates Mercer Martha Jane Mickle Mary Thompson Mikell Carl Roosevelt Miller Jennifer Wood Miller Sam Millette Karen Sara Millman Karen Ruth Mills Claude Edward Monday, Jr. Kathy Jean Moore Rebecca Melinda Moore Susan Moore Paul Floyd Moritz John William Morrow, III Glenn Alan Mortensen Carole Moussalli David Lee Mueller William Charles Mullis Angela Lisa Murdock Sharon Lynne Murray Cynthia Louise Muse Richard Warren Nabers Susan Williamson Neal Mary Meade Neale Margaret Ann Nock Walter Randolph Norris Debra Lee Northrop Catherine Louise Nunn Michael S. O’Donoghue Sharon Rose O’Donoghue Kathy Anne Olsen Raymond Edward Osborne, Jr. Richard Eugene Osborne Maria Christina Paek Ann Nanette Parker Karen Stephanie Parker Deborah Tarrant Payne Cora Boris Pearson Walton Stewart Peery Jane Emily M. Perrin Jane Spangler Pettus 122 Faithful Mr. Richards ponders over scenes to Bill Lenfesty’s soul is up tight as he plays his accordion at Show Biz Revue, be used during Junior-Senior night. Junior Marshals Escort Senior Class at Graduation Ronnie Dale Pettus Thomas Mark Pfaff James S. Phelps Betty Marie Phillips Edmund Pickup, Jr. Harral Otis Pierce, II Martha Susan Pilgrim Maria Pitsikoulis Gary Sadler Plavidal Daniel Edwin Polk Gail Elaine Porter Alfred Edson Poston Steve Chris Pourlos Donald William Powers Janice Ruth Powers Todd Morsman Powers Michael Ravone Pratt Martha Helen Priester Frederick Gregory Proctor Pier Lucille Protz Robert Gerald Qualls Bette Mae Rausch Jerry Lee Redfern Mark A. Reed Sandra Jane Register William David Renfro Henry Howard Reynolds Marilyn Elizabeth Rice John Allen Richardson David Alan Robbins Kathleen Alice Robbins Carla Roberts 123 Carol Roberts Elizabeth Ann Roberts Jeffry C. Roberts Leta Alice Roberts Bernadine Robinson Thomas Kermit Robinson Mary Louise Rollings Donald Light Ross Michael Heywood Ross Lawrence Steele Ruddell Beverly Ann Russell Richard Mumford Salisbury Nelle Marie Sanders Margaret Louise Saunders Michael Elliott Schreiber Alice Diane Scoggins Theresa Marie Selzer Juniors Order Variety of Senior Rings and Charms Marguerite Warden Sewell Georgiann Sexton Patricia Ellen Sharman Nina Kathryn Shatley Wyndham Thomas Shaw David Herman Shir ah Hoyt Walter Shore, Jr. Jack Northey Shuman, Jr. Jane Lois Sibley Stephen Edward Sinnicks Elizabeth Anne Sito Brady Kenyon Skaggs Marshall Marvin Sloan Nancy Jane Slocum Margaret Mason Smart Claude Kyle Smith Graham Ferguson Smith Shelley Elizabeth Smith Patricia Murray Snelling Ann Patricia Speckman Mildred Carmichael Speir Edwin Norton Spencer Pamela Elizabeth Spicer Margaret Anne Spigener Anne Sprinkle Angela Jane Stanton George John Stathopoulos Kathy Ann Stegall Sarah Louise Stenhouse Janet Frances Stephens Pamela Ann Sterling James William Stewart, III Mark Richard Stock Robert Michael Stout Bruce Hodgson Stribling Cathy Howser Surratt Mary Rebecca Sutton Judy Ruth Swords Thomas Howard Sykes Teresa Anne Tate 124 Catherine Elizabeth Taylor Clyde Edward Teeter, Jr. Donald Ray Tetreauht Mary Carole Tharp James C. Thomas Darcy Thompson Donna Denise Thompson John Thompson Wayne Thomas Thrailkill Michael Floyd Thrift Polly Leora Thrift Jane Ann Thrower Della Ann Timanus Lester Claire Todd, III Thomas Burrows Toler Martha Garrett Tonissen Joseph William Totherow Margaret Mary Tracy Barbara Anne Trimble Katherine Arden Tucker Thomas Randall Turner Victoria Eugenia Turner William McNeely Turner, Jr. Louise Gordon Upchurch Connie Joyce Urban Albert Gerald Vance Doris Dale VanEvery Mclver Lee Vann, Jr. Deanna Lynn Varney Cathy Ann VerMeulen Gloria Mary Vickers Donna Lee Violette While Foreseeing the Coming Year’s Frolics and Trials William Robert Wakefield Richard Wayne Walker Bonnie Lee Wall John Swinney Wallace Paula Lynn Waller Henry B. Wansker Robert Carl Warren Robert Lee Weathers, Jr. Marcia Maye Weisiger Elaine Carol Weisman William Larry Welch Barbara Olivia White Celia Jeach White Donald Bruce White Hugh Edward White Nancy Elizabeth White Wendy Hilliard White Curtis Ray Wilder Carroll Dean Williams Pamela Lee Williams Robert Stephen Williams Sara Neal Williamson Alison Russell Willis Carla Michele Wilson Kathryn Burton Wilson Jeannie Elaine Wisdom SallyAnne Wise Robert Junior Withers Melvin Andrew Withrow Stuart Lawrence Wolf Charlotte Louise Woodruff Susan Kemp Woodward Steven Harrill Woolf Richard Nickles Wrenn, Jr. Christine Yarbrough Herman Robert Yoos, III Alice Marian Yopp Charlene Vanessa Young Gus Dino Zaharopoulos Linda Emma Zeigler 125 While mixing her red and yellow brew, Jane Garrison prepares for Homecoming. Popcorn anybody? Jim Douglas hands a bag to famished Mustang T. E. Austin. jBMMa Each link a smile, a feeling of pride, a yell for the Mustangs—this is our chain of unity. Steve Kurtz leaps high for Mustang goals. In early September, rising sophs “cross the creek” to MP. Teachers’ lectures are a prime time for meditated thinking! 126 SOPHOMORE Sophomore Homeroom Presidents, Left to Right, FRONT ROW: Janice Crillv Becky Lauderdale, Drew Pappas, Mark Connelly, Ed Hawes; SECOND ROW: Nash Corzine Ricky Prince, Christi Buchan, King Harrison; THIRD ROW: Chan Hardwick, Mark Cherry Ken Poe Scott Wilder, Bill Reynolds. ’ CLASS 1969 Excited, amazed, scared, and hopeful! These words may be used to describe the new Sophomores as they tripped through the gigantic halls of Myers Park. Little did they realize that three glorious years lay ahead of them. As the year got underway, the Junior High products were noted for their various talents and contribu¬ tions. The boys, engaging in various sports, helped to make a name for themselves at this school of two thou- and. The girls began to join various committees and clubs. No longer did they consider themselves by separate groups but rather under one name— “Mustangs.” During the first semester, elections for class officers were held. Ed Hawes was elected Sophomore Class President. Assisting him were Bob Lewis, Vice President; Nancy Smith, Treasurer; and Betty Poole, Secre¬ tary. All other Mustangs who were willing to help contributed to making this class the most school-spirited. They worked especially hard during first quarter and gained much sat¬ isfaction when they won the contest for the best decorated building. This was a year full of experiences for many of them. Sophomore girls seemed to grow up overnight as they began dating the Senior boys. These underclassmen also set a trend in fashions. A majority of the Sopho¬ more girls have faithfully worn their boots and Denise dresses. As first semester drew to a close, the most precious hours were spent cramming for their first two-hour exams. The Sophomores looked for¬ ward to second semester with much anticipation, and each one set better goals for himself. Each student re¬ alized that to be a real part of Myers Park, one must put forth much ef¬ fort. These individuals made it the class it was and will be for the next two years. Ed Hawes President Nancy Smith Treasurer Betty Poole Secretary Bob Lewis Vice President 127 Sophomore Contributions Set Consistent Fashion Trend Cordelia Louise Adams Costella Delores Adams Pamela Levonne Adickes Mary Catherine Akers Edith Ann Albritton Rena Alexander Sherry Delores Alexander Toni Madeline Alexander James Withers Allen Marjorie Jeanette Allen Mark Richard Alston Franklin Edward Altany, Jr. Alexander Knight Anderson Doris Jean Anderson Elizabeth Donlan Anderson Kenneth Wayne Anderson Rebecca Alexander Anderson John Robert Anglin William Earl Armstrong, II William Carlos Ashley Leslie Elizabeth Astin Elizabeth Keith Atkinson Gladys Anne Atkinson Mark Charles Atwell Jayne Ann Ausley Alan Ritch Austin Douglas Joe Austin Sandra Kaye Austin Catherine Brown Babcock Charles Thorn Baccich Richard Hamlin Bacot Betsey London Baesel Constance Delores Bailey Ollie Ballard Rosalind Evelyn Banbury Jackie Columbus Banner Kenneth Barnette Richard Alan Bamhardt Martha Jane Bamholdt George Carlyle Barrett Susan Jane Barrett Eddie Lamar Barrier Thomas Avery Baringer, III Michael Jory Bartel Sarah Jane Beam John Arthur Beasley Walter Bums Beaver Ruby Lee Bechtold Barbara Lynn Becker Catherine Ann Beiderbecke Marilyn Belk Richard Hutchison Benoit Larry Neal Benson Stephen Roy Benton Frances Sue Berkeley John Daniel Berry Katherine Ray Betts Ronnie Gene Biggers Mary Louise Bilger Jack Stanley Blue Curtis Lynn Bobo David Casterton Boggs Randall Bulette Boggs Lucy Ruth Boney Debra Elaine Booe Joan Kimberley Booker Mary Ellen Morse Booth James Richard Boyles Betsy Lanier Branson Victoria Diane Briggs Tamara Josett Brinkley Jeffrey Neil Broome 128 Karen Schuster Represents Sophs in Spring Election Joseph Kent Brotherton Deborah Lynn Brown Christiana Ruth Buchan Tommy Lee Buckner Mary Katherine Buker Eileen Elizabeth Burke Tom Burns James Howard Byrum Patricia Anne Cadieu Bonnie Sue Caldwell Jerry Caldwell Mary Middleton Calhoun Donna Faye Call Valori Nan Cameron Kevin Adrian Campbell Laura Ann Campbell Mary Louise Campbell Frank Lyman Carpenter Leroy Carruthers Robert Allan Cates Bruce Arnold Chapman James Henry Chapman Charles Mark Cherry Sang Thick Chin Martin David Chislom Judy Anne Christenbury Robert Eugene Christenbury Robin Wescott Churn Joy Ironia Clanton James Hickey Clare Bryn Allyn Clark Bobby Jame Clawson Senior Mike Todd waits hesitantly for the daily onrush of Sophomores. Sophomore Ambassador Mary 7 Catherine Akers adeptly draws a “he-man” anchor on Howard Widis with psychedelic body paint, during the Spring Carnival. 129 Sharon Dawn Clifton Patricia Ruth Cline Frances Elaine Clontz Denise Darcell Cloud Curtis Wayne Cofer, Jr. Mary Katherine Coffee George Martin Cofferello Elizabeth Paul Cogdell Margaret Ann Cogdell Anthony Daniel Coggin Patricia Claire Cohn Stanley Byron Colbert Shelley Beth Coleman Veronica Denise Coleman Kay Elizabeth Collins Delores Kay Conder John Howard Connelly Mark Brandon Connelly Richard Treadwell Connelly Kevin Lee Conrad William Robert Cook Stanley Jay Cooper Steve Martin Coppala Frederick Nash Corzine Cynthia Jean Couick Jack Henry Cox, Jr. Mary Louise Crawford Brian Franklin Cranford Janice Kate Crilly William Burrell Crittendon Claud D. Crosby Mary Ross Crouse Beware Charlotteans: Sophomore Drivers on the Loose Jane Ann Crump Robert Mayes Cunningham Brooks Lucas Cushman Allie Catherine Dagenhart Forrest Murray Davidson Kenneth Theodore Davies Boyd Worth Davis Deborah Ann Davis Gelisa Buttrick Davis Katrina Donnette Davis Myra Ilene Davis Sybil Ann Davis William Maurer Dawson Mary Jo Dayvault Dorothy Jane Denton Deborah Charlotte Derby Vivien Nick Diamaduros Edward Neal Dietler Susan Weir Dillard Denise Janine Dixon James Ogburn Douglas Melissa Ann Dowd Jan Andre Dratwinski Carol Brent Drumm Doris Elaine Dukes Billie Carol Duncan Theodore Duke Duncan Nancy Elizabeth Durham John Van Antwerp Easton, Jr. Stephen James Edens Frances Elizabeth Edwards Letitia Marie Edwards Nancy Pearson Efird Alan Wingate Elam Jane Ann Eleazer William Fayssoux Ellis Kristina Anne Ervin Vernell Lee Ervin Carl Bryan Eskridge Margaret Ann Farr 130 v i L 1 Barney Ray Fasnacht David Edward Faucette Margaret Elaine Felts David Ralls Finch Justine Fincher David Ware Finley William Cornelius Fisher Edward Castle Fiss Arthur Ford Fogartie Peter Coleman Ford Frances Anne Foreman Megan Lee Fortenbery Ellen Louise Foster Rita Diane Foster David Leonard Foushee Helen Marie Fowler Benjamin Franklin Foxworth Hugh Wesley Foy William Howard Francis, Jr. Carolyn Yvonne Freeman Kathy Lee Freeman Mary Elizabeth Freeman Novie Ann Freeman Janis Faye Fulton Patrick Irvin Furr Kathleen Frances Gaffney Patrick Dale Gaffney Janice Arleen Galusha Patricia Ellen Gardiner Nancy Jane Garrett Jane Marie Garrison Joy Ann Gatewood Sophomores Fret about Broken Test Tubes in Biology ifP A kill p M. Cs ! || ff v W ' ' .ii T . x i:i 13 Ills ■fel v ; y m 1 ijjfl zz JH ■■■■■ _ 1 JLd v w ; IV si % i l T Vi Virginia Lee Geary Katherine Kinzer Gelbach Betty Glenn George Clifford Arnold Ginn James Mclntire Glasgow Marcia Ellen Glaze James Raeford Goble Diane Gayle Kelly Goldberg Danny Robert Goode Paula Elizabeth Gooley Susan Carol Gordon Betty George Graham John Michael Green Dorothy Ann Greer Deborah Jean Gregory James Lawrence Gregory Catherine Witherspoon Grier Michael Stuart Griesman Ben Atlas Griffin Dennis James Griffin Richard Lloyd Griffin Carolyn Elizabeth Griggs Laura Estelle Griggs Robert Keith Grogan Leslie Alyson Groves John Gregory Gulli Esther Jean Gunn Richard Arthur Haake Jay Dickson Hall Tony Thomas Hall James Ronald Hankins Margaret Patricia Hanner Thomas Chandler Hardwick Theresa Tennant Harmon Laura Wood Harris Theresa Paullette Harris William Everett Harris Jesse King Harrison, III Thomas Lee Hart Barbara Ann Hastings 131 Edmund Alexander Hawes David Choate Heame Judy Ann Heenan Broadus Lee Hege Janet Lee Helms Wanda Lynn Helms Jane Rutledge Henderson Martha Gayle Henderson Kenneth Francis Heptig George Edward Herron John Mark Hess Eugenia Coe Heyward James Michael High Faye Elaine Hightower Sophomores Find Mid-Term Exams a Looming Threat Clarence Hinson, Jr. Mike Stewart Hipp Patricia Denise Hodges Sammie Lee Hokett Cheryl Patricia Holden Robert Eugene Holland Margaret Ellen Holliday Rebecca Anne Holly Stephen Neil Hopkins Deborah Elise Horton 132 Susan Jane House Nancy Ruth Howell Dennis Randolph Howien Janies Brooks Hoxie Nancy Catharine Hughes Robert Louis Hunter Linda Louise Hutchison Jo Anne Iden Nelson Rounds Irvine, Jr. Mary Groves Ivey Frederick Walter Jackson Elizabeth Carlisle Jacobson Donna Sue James Linda Robinson James Roland Karlis Jankavs Robert Charles Jefferis James Gary Jeffries Up on the Roof” artists gaze at Big MP. Grit Your Teeth Mustangs: Life Is a Bowl of Exams Robert Francis Jemigan Julie Wilson Jetton Charles Bratton Job Carol Darlene Johnson Lesker Eugene Johnson Lovella Anita Johnson Maryland Delores Johnson Clyde Durham Jones Deborah Ann Jones Dennis Janies Jones Jacqueline Marie Jones James Conrad Jones Terri Jean Jones Larry Eugene Kanupp Cameron Elizabeth Kay Gail Elizabeth Kay Janice Lynne Keesler Eugenia Hardin Keitt Ruth Jane Keller Louis Dwight Kempf Kathleen Theresa Kennedy Pamela Kathleen Kesler Zohre Khodayar John David Kiker Joel Hargett Kimball Alan Reid Kincaid Mike Ben King Cheryl Ann Kiser Linda Gayle Kluttz Carey Dwight Kugler Stephen James Kurtz Donna Charlene Lackey Elizabeth Anne Lackey Henry Harrison Lafferty Susan Elaine Lampke Teresa Mae Lane Mary Fowler Langley Shelbie June Lankford William Clayton Latimer Rebecca Norris Lauderdale 133 Senior girls and Senior boys have lots in common. But when brand new Sophomores arrive on the scene, good ole Senior girls are left behind disgusted and looking forward to lots of week-ends with the girls. Smiling Sophomore walks away with the prize! Both Junior and Senior Boys Thrill Sophomore Girls Darcel Francfes Lawrie Laura Anne Ledford Ansley Lee Patrick Henry Lee George Herbert Leitner Irene Leland Robert McCuen Lewis Samuel Dail Lewis Zoe Marie Libes George Braswell Linde Lisa Linsmier Hattie Delores Lioums Wilbert Livingston Judi Lynn Locke Thomas Alva Loftis Elizabeth Ann Long Moses Luski Ann Elizabeth Lyon Keith Mayse McBrayer George Brookshire McCall Julia Blanche McChesney Amelia Letitia McDaniel Julia McIntyre McDonald Sandra Jane McDonald Guy Witherspoon McFarland Marsha Elaine McGaha Michael Kennedy McIntyre Cathy Ann McKibben Patricia H. McLaughlin Joseph Edwin McMillan Paula Christine McMillan Elizabeth Watkins McPhail 134 Spring Art Show Attracts the Unusual to Mustangland Priscilla MacGuire Martin Wilson Machen Peter H. MacLean Sharon Elizabeth MacWhirter Karen Elizabeth Magill David Dempsey Malphurs Howard Franklin Mann Richard de Ovies Marshall Ann Carol Martin Kerry Lee Martin Linda Sue Martin Sherry Lyn Martin Susan Hall Marus Helen Annette Mason David Nelson Matthews Diane Marie Matthews Jeffrey Alan May Elizabeth Macon Medlin Napoleon Melton Nancie Merrick Mark Hamilton Merrill Benjamin Keith Merritt Bettie Anne Mill Larry Miller Lauren Jessica Miller Margaret Louise Miller Peggy Brooks Miller Jenny Lynette Mills Roger McBride Mills Deborah Susan Mims Sylvia Rebecca Mitchell William Alexander Mobley Michael Pettus Monty Sharon Louise Moody Karen Sue Moore Stephen Allan Moore Thomas Michael Moore James Albert Moretz Cynthia Jeane Morris William Scott Murrow Donald Harris Morse Patricia Flo Mullins James Scott Mundorf Sherrie Louise Mundy Michael Dean Murphy David Michael Murray John Timothy Murray Susan Deborah Murray William Hutchison Murray Thomas Kirt Nelson Paul Richard Newlin Debra Ann Nicholas Mary Ann Nicholson Hilary George Nock Steve King Nodell John Joshep Norris Mary Virginia Northey Roderick William O’Donoghue Martha Reddert Oakes Nancy Gaillard Osborne Debra Jean Otto Raymond Daniel Owens Fonda Genine Packer Harry Anderson Page Patti Lynn Page Andrew Steve Pappas Nick Tom Pappas Reynolds Van Parker Sandra Lee Parker William Randolph Pariier Candace Ann Paton Cynthia Caroline Patterson 135 Stangs Benefit from Whole-hearted Sophomore Spirit Sophomore Betty Graham pauses to kiss her wide-eyed platypus during Myers Park’s Interclub carnival. James Lawton Patterson Thelma Joyce Patterson Patrick Stephen Payne Edwin Jones Pease Virgil Ray Perry Paula Pharr Susan Deborah Pharr Nancy Hoyle Phillips Robert Michael Pittman Charles Donald Plyler Edwin Blair Plyler Robert Riley Plyler William Wyche Plyler Kenneth Warren Poe Franklin Rockwell Poisson Maria Polites Betty Burwell Poole William Francis Potts John Fleming Power Hugh Charles Prather Sara Laurens Pressly Debra Karen Presson William Porter Price James Richardson Prince Thomas Michael Quick Leslie Ware Quincy Robyn Stewart Rader Susan Elizabeth Reed William Francis Reid, Jr. Phoebe Ann Rendleman Gordon Howard Rettke Laura Ellen Rexroad William Brooks Reynolds Rebecca Vanessa Ricketts Mary Lynn Roberts Michael Howard Roberts Faye Ruth Robinson Helen Frances Robinson June Ellen Robinson Pamela Ann Robinson Shirley Robinson James Ronald Rockett Judith Ann Rockett Connie Marline Rogers John Reynolds Roland Dennis Andrew Rorie Patricia Hamilton Rose Dyna Sheridan Ross 136 W ardrobes Margaret McCausland Ross Mary Lynne Ross Roger Putnam Ross Margaret Elizabeth Rowland Jacob Melville Rudisill Joh n Fred Rudisill Elizabeth Adams Rumburg Samuel Frisbie Rutland Susan Raoul Sams William Marshall Sanders Mary Ann Sanford Deborah Jean Scarboro Sallie Frances Scarborough Erhard Paul Schiffel Karen Elizabeth Schuster Nancy Erline Schuster Barbara Lynn Seacord Edward Seltzer Cheryl Mae Senn Mary Davis Sewell Carol Lynn Sexton Alice Marie Shanklin Mary Elizabeth Shanklin Carolyn Baxter Shanks Mary Ann Shaw Ann Ellen Sheahan Moffatt Grier Sherard David Michael Simmerman Ella Vennette Simms Nancy Louise Singer Frances Katherine Slaughter Russell Ervin Slipher Artie Lawrence Small Deborah Louise Smith Graham Allen Smith Henry Cartledge Smith Jay Roderick Smith John Edd Smith, Jr. Nancy Agnes Smith Samuel Winston Smith Sumner Walton Smith John Michael Snelling Thomas Brown Snodgrass Beverly Fontaine Snyder Catherine Cora Snyder Joseph Roberts Sparling Jon Patrick Speckman Eli Baxter Springs Sport Boots, Mini-Skirts Mature acts are displayed at Sophomore Tea. 137 Karen Schuster, the only Sophomore running, delivers her cam¬ paign speech during elections. Sophomore Girls Emerge James Williamson Squires Susan Deprez Stack Robert Wilson Stark Yvonne Joan Steele Martha Eugenia Stewart Ernest Lee Stoffel Sylvia Anne Stokes Doyle Allison Stout William Ernest Stowe, III Mike Dee Stroud David White Stroup Jane Ellen Stuckey Josephine Elspeth Stuckey Beverly Allison Suggs Sophomores quickly learn their way around and even help parents on Back-to-School PTA Night. Jane Marie Sutton Leroy Talford Brett Arthur Tam Marsha Lynne Taylor Sheri Delane Taylor Susan Panella Taylor William Michael Teeter William Jennings Terrell Marilyn Leone Thies Susan Barbara Thigpen Caroline Thomas Marguerite Thomas Noel Isenhour Thomas Jane Elliott Thomason Robert Dinkins Thomason Heidi Sue Thompson Karen Ann Thompson William Brewster Thorpe Joel Bennett Tigler Karen Dianne Todd Neil Bieece Tolbert Maria John Triantis Cynthia Kay Triplett James Stuart Truslow Donald David Turner Sheryl Arnold Turner Thomas William Uhl Allen McNeill Upchurch, Jr. 138 Hale and Hardy after “Tuff” Mustang Gym Program Gladys Kelley Van Hecke James Michael Verna Jonathan Kent Vemer Kathryn Visocki Dale Reynold Voss Barbara Anne Votik Bruce Marshall Wager Richard Stanley Walker Mary Elizabeth Walser Clayton Russel Walters Christopher Charles Ward Constance Lucille Warner Frances Waterhouse Debbie Gail Watkins Raymond Ross Watts Mary Lee Wehrle Rebecca Jane Weiant Richard Theodore Westlund Emily Cheatham Wheatley Deborah Jane White Mack Willis White Virginia Anne Whitesides Mary Marshall Whitfield Jack Kenneth Whitley Scott Bruce Wilder Barbara Susan Wilkinson Leslie Arlene Wilkinson Daniel Britain Williams Elvenia Andrea Williams Helen Amelia Williams Janice Hayes Williams Mathew Williams Robert Paul Williams Bertha Hicks Williamson Susan Ellen Williamson Susan Elizabeth Wills Ruth Ella Wilmot Mary Ann Wilson Rebecca Albright Wilson Joyce Diane Withers Michael Claud Wolcott Gale Benett Wollman Marguerite Baird Wonsey Cynthia Louise Wood Deborah Lee Woodruff Barbara Jean Woods Elizabeth Page Woods George Randolph Wrenn Lawson Martin Wright, III Phillip Hulon Wright David Lawrence Yarbrough Cassandra Elaine Young Donna Maria Young David George Younger Susan Harrill Zilk Jan Marie Zuehlsdorff At the Ambassador Tea, two members Baxter Hut¬ cheson and Betsy Powers tell it like it is. 139 ACTIVITIES Betsy Bolen and Susan Jennings, School Spirit Chair- Kemp Dunaway and Viv Greear work hard at boosting school spirit men, paint signs for athletic events. as Publicity Committee Chairmen. The Myers Park Student Council Committee Chairmen Hunter May and Liz Naumoff, Foreign Exchange Committee Chairmen, help make the exchange students feel like true Mustangs during their visit to the United States. With the twenty-two hundred stu¬ dents at Myers Park, much work goes on behind the scenes. The stu¬ dents not always receiving the credit they deserve are the committee chair¬ men. They are the cogs in the ma¬ chinery keeping Myers Park operat¬ ing- . . Painting scenery and twisting crepe paper, the Dance Committee gives the cafeteria the right atmosphere for themes used. Many students re¬ member the signs hiding the clock in the old cafeteria provided by the Publicity Committee, informing the student body of the future events. The School Spirit Committee also paints signs showing athletes that the school is behind them in their ef¬ forts. The duty of the Assembly Commit- Tom Lane works with the House and Grounds Chairmen Bobby Bertini and Donnie S eltzer in mopping the Student Center patio. Robbie Steele and Marcia Hill, Handbook-Scrapbook Chairmen, collect all the many newspaper clippings concerning Myers Park for the scrapbook. 142 Becky Thompson tries not to drip paint on the floor while painting publicity signs. Sally Cathey and Susan Russell, the Elections Committee Chairmen, count election ballots. Labor Diligently tee is to set up the stage for various assemblies. The House and Grounds Committee keeps the exterior of the school looking neat and clean. The Elections Committee organizes and runs the many elections held through¬ out the year. The Foreign Exchange Students are welcomed and aided with a commit¬ tee designed for their benefit. The ef¬ forts of the Public Relations Com¬ mittee are aimed at keeping dispo¬ sitions up. The Student Opinion is in charge of presenting suggestions from the student body to the student council. The Handbook-Scrapbook Committee compiles a scrapbook covering the entire school year. The Hall of Fame Committee honors a distinguished former student by se¬ lecting him to this position. Citizenship Committee Co-Chairmen Dianne Newman and Josephine Earnhardt keep Myers Park’s standards at a peak. Public Relations Chairmen, Susan Trice, Lewis Lobdell, keep Myers Park happy. Johnny Austin, Rusty Josephs, and Coleman Smith work closely together for the dances. Christina Spence and Bill Marsh select an appropriate candidate for Hall of Fame. Fred Phillips and Tim Ferguson work hard to prepare for assemblies and pep rallies. 143 Farsighted and Representative Council Elected ’68-’69 Student Council Vice-President Chip Hope led the Interclub Council in planning a carnival. The cafeteria was the sight of many excellent suggestions brought before the student council this year. Work¬ ing well together, the council was usually in agreement after extensive investigation. The accomplishment of the year came as a climax as each member’s term neared an end, with the estab¬ lishment of an inter-racial committee. Organized to promote better rela¬ tions, the committee consisted of teachers and students of both races, with varying convictions. The council’s most beneficial contri¬ bution, however, was the Interclub Council Scholarship Fund. This was contributed to throughout the year by clubs, but was mostly raised through profits from the Interclub Council Carnival. Student Council officers left to right: Dicky Corbett, President; Chip Hope, Vice-President; Ned Lipford, Treasurer; Cecily Hines, Secretary. Chip Hope and Ned Lipford discuss the possibilities of a recent suggestion presented to the council. Tim Ferguson proposes a change in policy. Chip Hope gets acquainted with members of the council he is to work with during the year. 144 Debbie Hutchison, as the new President of the United States, informs her cabinet members of H her policies. Method of winning approval: “Blow in their ear; they’ll follow you anywhere!” WSk The second semester officers: Caroline Steele, Sec.; Cindy Craddock, Treas.; Yates Dunaway, Vice-Pres.; Bill Marsh, Pres. Bookstand is NHS Carnival Project Twice a year the yellow sashes with white initials NHS are brought out of storage. They are seen leaving school in groups of three and four, crumpled and crushed between some¬ one’s arm and books. These labels reappear transformed the next morn¬ ing, neatly pressed, draped over an arm, or hung on a hanger. In this manner they migrate to a table on the auditorium stage where they are allowed a few hours’ rest. Students appear in small groups; and as they arrive, each dons a sash. Time grows short; the auditorium fills with faces revealing hope, expectation, and discouragement. One by one the sashes are taken off and transferred to another person. When the ceremo¬ ny is over, they are carelessly tossed onto the table to be put away until next time. i I The first semester officers: Bruce Schoon- maker, Pres.; Lisa McGaughey, Sec.; Dianne Newman, Treas.; Giles Foushee, V-Pres. Inductees into the Honor Society are launched into new horizons for their initiation skit. ROW ONE: Whitesides, Bolen, Griffith, Coleman, Taylor, Marrash, Register, Komenak, Lyle Heermans, Spigener, Hines, Hall, Hayes, Holroyd, Metzger; ROW TWO: Harris, Jaffe, Allison,’ Moussalli, Sibley, Fraser, Craddock, Spence, Northey, Donald, Burkhead, Dunaway, Kenyon’ Prince, Geary; ROW THREE: Sagal, Berson, Baucom, Speire, Gadsden, Griffin, Walker, Stout’ Thompson, Campen, Archer, Gatewood, Keller, Dunaway; ROW FOUR: Valenstein, Daniel’ Booth, Newman, Foushee, Barnwell, Thomas, Stoval, Douglas, Corbett, Nichols, Marsh; ROW FIVE: Libby, Guerrant, Trimble, Kirk, Marshall, Poe, Mundorf, Buie, Hummel, Phillips, Williamson; ROW SIX: Hutchison, Lipford, Ray, Alexander, Wagner, Callihan; ROW SEVEN: Weatherly, Altbach, Harding, Pittard, Jones, Turner, Upchurch, Schoonmaker, Bamhardt, Smith, Grier, Bennett, McKnight, Johnston, Donnan, Kirk, Cunningh am, Williams. 145 Steve Poliakoff and Rusty Allen discuss the pros and cons of the latest edition of the MyerSpark. The ’68-’69 ’Spark Staff Covers the School Activities The door of LA-29 closes at the be¬ ginning of fifth period upon the twenty members of the ’Spark staff. Calling the meeting to order, the editor-in-chief asks for story sug¬ gestions. Keeping the recent events in mind, he proceeds to assign copy. Along with the features, the regulars must also be written. The Seniors of the Issue and the Ponies to be Proud Of are chosen, and staffers are sent to investigate the background of these outstanding students. An entire page is devoted to Myers Park sports. The various athletic contests are covered, and the outstanding athletes are named Kings of the MP Corral. After the copy has been assigned, the page editors draw their layouts. Louise Upchurch works diligently on copy. Editor Wayne Davis contemplates paste-ups, checking them at the plant for the next issue. 146 Randy Keller, Assistant Editor, draws a layout. Jane Perrin is contented with a new layout. Throughout the Year; Provides Several Special Issues The entire process of compiling an issue takes a full week, as does the printing. The first eight page paper (the normal paper is four pages long) is the Christmas edition. Homerooms, clubs, and students pool their money to pay for the Christmas Greeting ads. The next special issue to arrive in the homerooms is the election issue. This issue is devoted to informing the student body of the platforms of the student council candidates. The final special issue is the sixteen page issue containing the senior su¬ perlatives, class history, prophecy, poem, last will and testament, and the college list of seniors. Harry Smith writes out a business receipt. Rusty Allen re-reads a newly typed feature. 147 Anne Hayes Faculty Curriculum Editor « ' I John Kiser Advisor Ralph Clontz Sports Editor Jack Nichols Copy Editor Linda Valenstein Underclass Editor Connie Harris Student Life Editor Carol Allison Organizations Editor Nancy King Clubs Editor Lee Walker Editor-in-Chief Betsi Therrell Business Manager Lucy White Senior Class Editor Creative Staff Sculptures Masterpiece: The Mustang “Does anybody recognize the girl in this picture? Is she a junior or a senior ? Look on the class cards and ,see who this boy has for Eng¬ lish.” “Picture schedules today. Con¬ nie, are you going to schedule the dance Saturday night?” “What min¬ or staffer is in GAA? I need you to write some copy for me.” “Will some- body take this to the office for me?” Betsi, have we found enough spon¬ sors and patrons yet?” “Here, write a head on the Band for me. . . three columns plus one on the next page. Say something ' about their excellent performance in the Orange Bowl ” “I’ve scheduled a picture for Monday. Will ypu call these people and tell them about it?” “Mr. Kiser, will you sign this announcement for me?” “Why didn’t somebody tell me how much copy would be in this space I drew? It’s impossible to write two hundred and fifty words on a club that’s dpne four things this year.” Lee, did they send up any more pictures? I ve got to take this con¬ tact sheet down and get them to en¬ large a picture for me.” “This pic¬ ture isn’t cropping right. I’ve either got to cut off everybody’s feet or put that bush in the picture.” “Is there a minor staffer who’s not doing any¬ thing? Write this caption for me_ two lines, one column.” “We’re hav¬ ing a major staff meeting Thursday night at 7:30. We need to discuss the cover and dedication. Bring your folders.” “Oh no! I’ve got one more person in the Senior Class than I’ve got space for!” The annual staff offers its thanks to Mr. Kiser for a year they will never forget. Drumm ' N,ncy D " l " ' e ' Llbby s “ " -■ The door to the office of Editor-in-Chief Lee Walker is always open to anyone needing help. Is this follow the leader or a mirror image? Actually, Jack Nichols patterns his actions after the venerable Mr. Kiser. 149 Photographers Seize, Record the Fleeting Year ’68-’69 The photographers from left to right are, SEATED: Larry Welch, Doug Horack, Jimmy McEwen, Bill Turner; STANDING: Bob Warren, Berk Fellers, Chan Comer, Gerald McCauley. As Head Photographer, A1 Harris worked for the MUSTANG and ’SPARK Staffs. “Do you want this picture taken in¬ side or outside? I hope inside be¬ cause that’s the only kind of film I brought. I’m glad you showed up to supervise this. Is it a group shot? Officers and a candid? Okay. Will this be in the library? Who’s missing? One of the officers—She’s five min¬ utes late! I’ve got to get back to the darkroom and work on those enlarge¬ ments. Here she comes. All right, where do you want them? Is it hor¬ izontal or vertical? Do you want them in any special order? We’ll put them in front of a table first. Put the pres¬ ident sitting on the table. A little more to the center. You two on the ends move in some more—that’s good. Now everybody look at the clock. Don’t look so serious! Every¬ body smile. Now let’s get some on the balcony. Stand next to the rail. No, that won’t quite work. Two of you get chairs and stand on them behind the others. Now let’s get some can- dids. Have you got anything you can be working on? Okay, sit at that table. Now you stand behind her and be pointing at the paper as though you were making a suggestion. Okay, that’s all the film. Do you need any more? Well, good-bye... Thanks for showing up.” Jimmy McEwen and Larry Welch check through the contacts, sorting and marking for enlarge¬ ments. Photography can be very frustrating at times. This is often evident through the results of temper tantrums. Bill Turner moves in to get a good shot at the art-show. 150 r» o «r ■■■ ■ ROW M TWn L Ht t t, R ght ’p ROW °d E: Thom P son Payne, Harris, Colbert, Coone, Kepley; OW TWO Hutchison, Pearson, Protz, Ward, Medearis, Graham, Stiles; ROW THREE- Befderbecj a SOn ’ Schwante s Halsey, Clark, Grier; ROW FOUR: Lipford, Brietz, Casey Of MP’s MMM Excel in Great Music Along with a scholastic honor society, Myers Park also has a music honor society. Known as the Modern Music Masters, it is Myers Park’s chapter of the National Music Honor Society, with inductions once a year. These musically elite students ush¬ ered and helped with the registra¬ tions at the North Carolina Music Teachers’ Convention. Their per¬ formance at the Charlotte Woman’s Club in February was most success¬ ful, as was their winter concert at Myers Park. Held in the evening, it was entitled “An Evening of Fine Entertainment.” The concert performance was in the orchestra room, with the chairs ar¬ ranged in a semi-circle, giving an air of an old-fashioned chamber mu¬ sic session. The entertainment did in¬ deed include chamber music, ranging from this to a Scottish sword dance. The outstanding part of the concert was the Grasshopper Opera. Mem¬ bers of the MMM very solemnly told the tale of a grasshopper who had the misfortune to sit on a sweet potato vine a few minutes longer than he should have. The performance left the audience in stitches. The club exemplifies the great mus¬ ical talent of Myers Park students, and many of its members are des¬ tined to be the country’s great mu¬ sicians. Larry Carter exhibits his singing ability in the ludicrous Grasshopper Opera. Bruce Schoonmaker takes a bow after sending the audience laughing over the Grasshopper Opera. President Joe Grier and Vice-President Gail Graham lead the musically elite Modern Music Masters. iu. Hi [j iiimHihii 151 Enthusiastic Cheerleaders, Majorettes, and Lettergirls, Behind every great man is a woman; behind every great team is school spirit. Myers Park’s Cheerleaders, Lettergirls, and Majorettes channel the flood of school spirit into the ears of her athletes. Infinite practice and diligent work are involved in ob¬ taining the skill of controlling the cheers of a mass of students. As the football season approaches, weekly practice keeps the girls syn¬ chronized. The night of the first game arrives. With arms and pom poms flying, the cheerleaders lead the football team onto the field through the funnel formed by the Lettergirls, Majorettes, and band. The crowd’s cries rend the air as the wave washes past “Myers Park” spelled out by the Lettergirls. The game begins and the Cheerlead¬ ers range themselves out to encom¬ pass the crowd. “Say it loud...‘I’m a ’Stang and I’m proud!”’ The Ma¬ jorettes and Lettergirls join in lead¬ ing the cheers. The band breaks in with a song and the girls execute the routine accompanying it. As halftime draws near, the band, with Majorettes and Lettergirls, moves to the end of the field. The siren sounds, and as the players leave Head Cheerleader Baxter Hutcheson slaves diligently to keep school spirit at a peak. Lettergirl Betsy Martin helps lead cheers at The Majorettes form an important part of the halftime entertainments at the football games, the football games held in the Fall. The Majorettes from left to right are Janet Helms, Patti Harrington, Amy Yopp, Cathy Shatley, Marcia Payne, Jane Garrison, and Donna King. The Lettergirls are Cathy Surratt, Libby Lineberger, Peggy Bryant, Carol Baucom, Judy Curry, Jan Beaver, Patti Beaver, Margaret Spigener, Angela Johnson, and Betsy Martin. As one of Myers Park’s Majorettes, Donna King performs in halftime entertainments. 152 Sparking Spirit Ignite Fuse Releasing Mustang Power the field, the halftime entertainment begins. Anticipation mounts until the lights are dimmed and batons are lit. The Majorettes become human fireflies. As the batons are twirled, they become circles of flames; thrown into the air they sear the night. The game resumes and a lone trum¬ peter plays the signal for “Charge!” The team does indeed charge, and with it onto the field charges the spirit of the crowd. Behind every great man is a woman; behind every great team is school spirit; behind every great school are her spirit leaders. Cheerleaders and Lettergirls join arms and forces in leading cheers at MP football games. Majorettes march with the band for the halftime show. JV Cheerleaders Left to Right, FRONT ROW: Sandra Austin, Fran foreman, Kitty Babcock, Marcia Glaze; SECOND ROW- Peggy Fan- Sherry Martin, Betsy McPhail; THIRD ROW: Joy Gatewood head ’ VarsRy Cheerleaders Left to Right, C u-ol Short, alternate; Sally Fleming, Beth Squires, Monica Daniel, Cathy Metzger, Baxter Hutcheson head- JanePettus, Pam Williams, Barbara Britt, Joanie McNeal, Beth Jones, alternate. , oaxier nurcneson, neaa, 153 Bill Campbell signals changes in formation by shrill blows on his whistle at practice. The band’s many hard-practiced formations for halftime performance include spelling MP. Band Plays in Orange Bowl, Receives Superior Rating The Christmas Cabin, run by students and parents, helped finance the trip to Miami for the performance in the Orange Bowl. “Is the MPHS band really going to Miami for the Orange Bowl? We have sent our reporters over to the school to get the true picture. Is it rumor or reality? We’ll soon know ... Here’s our man on the scene.” “I’m here on the MPHS playing field talking to Bill Richardson. Bill, is it true that the band will play in the Orange Bowl Parade?” “Yes, we will have to miss a week of school, but the school board has ap¬ proved. We have the cooperation of the teachers, so we’re all set scholas¬ tically. We’ve been practicing since this summer. At present we’re dril¬ ling two and three afternoons a week, so we expect to be in top shape for our performance. It’ll be a crowd- pleaser . . . modern popular tunes along with the traditional. Our pro¬ gram is set.” “You sound as if you consider that only a partially completed check¬ list.” “Yes, there is one more goal to reach. Trying to keep individual expenses to a minimum, we’ve leased a build¬ ing on King’s Drive. For the time being we’re using it for a community attic sale.” “You emphasize ‘for the time being.’ What are the future plans?” “It will be ‘The Christmas Cabin.’ The football players are greeted one by one as they enter the field The pep band aided in bringing out school spirit at pep rallies. through the funnel formed by the band and Lettergirls. 154 Bill Richardson, a Drum Major, shows Judy Curry where she is to be during practice. on Performance We’ll sell everything from the Christ¬ mas tree to the star to go on top. Band students and their parents are giving up their time to run the store, so I hope we’ll have plenty of sup¬ port.” “Well, Bill, good luck in your endeav¬ ors. This is your reporter at MPHS interviewing Bill Richardson, Drum Major. “Happy New Year to all of you watching us here at the Orange Bowl Parade. Coming up next we have the Myers Park High School band from Charlotte, North Carolina. Each individual instrument contributes to the sound reaching the ears of the fans attending Myers Park’s football games. The mass is melted and molds to form the whole. Halftime is an exciting part of the football season as the band plays the National Anthem. The members of the Symphonic Band are,WINDS: Moore, Tigler, Caddell, M. Todd, Berry, C. Bordsen, Thrower, Henderson, Seeley, Wilmot, Schuster, Trexler, J. Foushee, Wolf, Beiderbecke, Proctor, Eller, Johnson, D. Bordsen, Black, Parker, Laseter, B. Campbell, Goble, R. Campbell’ Watkins, Garrison, Zuehlsdorff, M. Payne, Dowd, McChesney, McBrayer, Durham, Lewin, Foster, Binnick, Livermon, Fogartie, Howren, Schwantes, Bristow, C. Todd; BRASS: Clark, Douglas, Pride, Kugler, Callihan, Locke, Burkhead, Hedgecoe, Rettke, J. Richardson, Armstrong, Loftis, Faulkner, Bursley, Greagan, Harding, P. Wright, Fortenberry, Williams, Colbert, Biggers, Wager, Lampley, A. Wright, B. Richardson, d! Archer, Jones, Quick, D. Foushee, Clinard, Wilder, Kesler, Anglin, Ashcraft, P. Payne; STRING BASS: Burtner, Casey; PERCUSSION: R. Archer, Lenfesty, Hopkins, Stowe, Potts. 155 The Choir members are, SOPRANOS: Barton, Byrd, Coone, Dennis, Ferris, Grier, Hicks, Jones, Kepley, Medearis, Pearson, Repetto, Suddreth, Ward, White, Williams; ALTOS: Berger, Bookout, Dente, Dukes, Elrod, Furches, Graham, Heyward, Hilderman, Kenyon, Kurtz, McGill, Metzger, Payne, Phillips, Register, Stiles, Teat, Thomason, Thompson; TENORS: Berry, Boyd, Carter, Dawson, Foster, Kugler, Landreth, Long, Lyon, K. Poe, Reynolds, Sykes; BASSES: Allison, Clarkson, G. Colbert, S. Colbert, Elliot, Halsey, Phillips, Pickup, S. Poe, Schoonmaker, Schwantes, Shaw, Smith, Stoffel, Van Hoy, Vann, Verch, Wagner, Watson. Sweet Voices Fill the Air as Choir Mr. Cronstedt gets much satisfaction out of leading Myers Park’s excellent choir. Marcia Payne smiles happily as she sings. Sings in Concert Empty choir stands and a podium preside over the auditorium as stu¬ dents arrive. Many have books to place at their feet, others have only themselves, but all have open ears, ready to listen. The lights are dimmed and the noise subsides. When all is quiet, seemingly distant voices are heard singing as the choir prepares to enter from the vestibule. A pro¬ cession starts down either aisle. As each choir member passes, his voice becomes separate from the whole, then gradually fades and blends with the other voices. A candle reflects the glow on his face as he paces him¬ self to the music. The two glimmer¬ ing streams fuse as the stand is filled. The entire auditorium is spell-bound for a fleeting forty-five minutes. Silence is maintained as the choir files off stage. 156 The members of All-State Orchestra are, SEATED: Jess Pittard, Joe Grier, Larry Casey; STANDING: Phoebe Rendleman, Connie Harris Debbie Hutchison, Jerry McCauley. Debbie Hutchison receives congratulations for her excellent solo performance in the orchestra concert. Orchestra’s Performance in Concert a Great Success The PA system hums and clicks; a first period teacher suspends her lecture to hear the announcement. “Students are reminded of the as¬ sembly this morning.” The halls fill with students, some head for class; others file through the various en¬ trances into the auditorium. The auditorium seats fill with stu¬ dents. When the orchestra converges upon the stage, the cacaphonic sound of the instruments being tuned min¬ gles with the voices of the students who have come to hear the perform¬ ance. For a brief period of time, stu¬ dents are suspended into a world of orchestral music. About forty minutes later, students are seen leaving the auditorium. The PA system hums and clicks. “The A-assembly had been dismissed. Will the B-assembly please report to the auditorium.” Mr. Mims works hard to perfect the skills of his students, striving for professional performances. The Orchestra Members are, STRINGS: Debbie Hutchison, Concertmaster; Joe Grier, Ass’t. Concertmaster; Altbach, Protz, Priester, Farber D ™?’ Latimer, Cochran, Hutchinson, Garrison, Martin, Poole, Triantis, Genes, Dennis, Senn, Foster, Powers, Casey, Helms, Albro, Morris, Phillips, Younger, Rendleman, Pool, Turner, Shatley, Snapp, Goodwin, Ross, Burtner, Berger, Gelbach;WIND INSTRUMENTS- Ward Berry D rc? r , T n A Beide eC J £e ’ 1 Johnson ’ Brietz ’ Pittard i BRASS: Harding, Greagan, Wright, Clark, Van Hoy, Kugler, Wright, Charatz, Kesler’; PERCUSSION: Harris, McCauley, Kumerow. 157 Hi-Y Plays in City-wide Tournament The YMCA sponsors Hi-Y Clubs throughout the United States. Myers Park High School is fortunate to have two such clubs. One designed for juniors and one for seniors, they are open to any boy interested in sports. The clubs give boys a chance to participate in competitive sports without the time-consuming process of daily practice for school team sports. One of the many advantages to being affiliated with the YMCA is that the YMCA facilities are avail¬ able to the boys, including basketball courts, a swimming pool, billiards, and ping-pong tables. The purpose of the clubs is to build leadership, to help the community through service projects, and to have fun. The Hi-Y’s offered many service projects to Myers Park. They swept glass from the parking lots and pro¬ vided green trash barrels for the campus to maintain the cleanliness. Along with painting these trash barrels, they also painted the foot¬ ball goalposts. They also continually painted the green rock at the school’s entrance that was always strangely discolored by other schools. Preced¬ ing each school dance, the Hi-Y swept and mopped the patio. They also pro¬ vided music in the cafeteria at lunch. Money-making projects included Val¬ entine’s Day telegrams, a shoeshine, bottle and paper collections, and a car wash. Jr. Hi-Y members, Left to Right, FIRST ROW: Galloway, Black, Lenfesty, Muellen, Allen; SECOND ROW: Goodwin, Dickson, Biggers, McCall, Lenfesty; THIRD ROW: Johnston, Allen, Collier, Salisbury, McCoy, Cliner, Cruttendon. The Jr. Hi-Y officers are: FIRST ROW: Dave Muellen, Bill Lenfesty; SECOND ROW: David Goodwin, Mark Collier, Chuck Gallo¬ way. Sr. Hi-Y members left to right are, FIRST ROW: Yopp, Dunaway, Gatewood, Miller, Sharman, Spil; SECOND ROW: S. Poe, Marshall, Lane, Wallace, Verch, Holden, Bertini. Mackey Allen attempts a shot in the Hi-Y Jr.-Sr. Championship basketball game. 158 Sr. Y-Teens officers are President Gay Glisson, Secretary Sally Cathey, Vice-President Jan Hall. Sophomore Y-Teens President Mary Catherine Akers informs mem¬ bers of the plans for a city-wide bazaar. Y-Teens Serve School, Community To grow in spirit is one of the ob¬ jectives of the Y-Teens clubs. Just as the Hi-Y is affiliated with the YMCA, Y-Teens is affiliated with the YWCA. The YWCA facilities are open to the Y-Teens members, and the girls often go swimming there as a group. All three clubs, Sophomore, Junior, and Senior, helped to serve at the annual Myers Park Bar-B-Que, and helped in selling Christmas Cabin tickets to finance the band’s trip to the Orange Bowl. The Jr. Y-Teens used their profit from selling Christmas Cabin tickets to buy candy. They took this candy to a home for the aged as a surprise treat on Valentine’s Day. The Sr. Y-Teens took some under¬ privileged children from a nursery trick-or-treating on Halloween. After this masquerading tour of homes, the Sr. Y-Teens gave the children a party. The Sr. Y-Teens also rep¬ resented the United States at an international cookout at the Charlotte YWCA. The Soph. Y-Teens made and sold wooden keychains at a YWCA bazaar. Their sales were so successful that they made more keychains for the carnival. In the way of service, the Jr. Y-Teens helped clean up after Jr.-Sr., and the Sr. Y-Teens decorated the library at Christmas. Nancy Smith collects annual Y-Teens dues. The Jr. Y-Teens officers are Connie Duna¬ way, Missy Smart, Millie Speir, and Louise Upchurch. Sophomore Y-Teens examine the materials to be used in making key chains to be sold at the bazaar. The Y-Teens had a palm reading booth at the Spring Inter-Club Council Carnival. 159 Volleyball is one of the favorite sports enjoyed by members of the GAA in the afternoons. Cheryl Hallman is closely pursued by other GAA members at afternoon touch football. Cindy Thomas goes up for a layup at GAA afternoon basketball practice. MP’s GAA Jivers Groove It on Out “Everyone play your position. Hands up! Remember, hit the ball up! That’s right, set it up. Now spike it!” Volleyball is one of the many sports enjoyed by members of the GAA. Providing afternoon recrea¬ tion, the GAA offers girls the op¬ portunity to keep themselves phys¬ ically fit. During the year after school, the girls are offered recreation in sports such as swimming, gymnastics, cy¬ cling, hiking, golf, horseback riding, archery, football, reading, tennis, and track. A track meet in the Spring gives hard workers a chance to dis¬ play their talents in tough competi¬ tion. The most highly anticipated GAA officers are Deloris Collins, Nancy Heermans, Donna Friesen, Cheryl Hallman. event, however, is a play day at the University of North Carolina at Greensboro. Schools from all over the state send representatives to com¬ pete in the events. Being inducted into GAA involves participation in sports to accumulate the required number of points. Ex¬ tremely active girls are rewarded for their participation with block letters and pins. Perhaps the most difficult but amusing phase of GAA is the rigorous initiation, a test of endurance. Wearing their oldest clothes, the new inductees enter the Gym foyer only to emerge later cov¬ ered with shaving cream and raw eggs. Barbara Banner’s preferred GAA activity is the administering of initiation tasks. 160 Medics Win State Club of the Year Mustang Medics is Myers Park’s club for those students interested in med¬ icine. Being introduced to the fields available, members heard speakers varying from a dentist to a physical therapist. Observing Charlotte facil¬ ities, the club made tours of the Red Cross Building and the Health De¬ partment. Boarding buses early one fall morn¬ ing, the Medics left for Morganton, where they toured wards of mental patients at Broughton Hospital, and Western Carolina Center, a home and school for retarded children. Offering their services to the school and community, the club printed and distributed Alma Mater Calendar cards and helped with MOD, the teenage division of the March of Dimes. The Mustang Medics officers from left to right are, SEATED: Ann Hilderman, Kathy Geary, Mary Byrd; STANDING: Doug Burns, Morey Lampley, the club’s president. One of the Mustang Medics projects was to clean the Health Unit, blinds included. Mustang Medics listen intently to a guide as they tour the Red Cross Blood Center. Th ? P resentatlves t ° the ® tate Convention were Chris Hensley, Pam Furches, Pam Sterling and Morey Lampley. Myers Park was named State Club of the Year. Red Cross Works in Annual Drive Many toys were collected by the Red Cross members for distribution at Christmas. If Myers Park students are observed closely enough, and at the rig ht times, some will be seen walking the halls with tricycles, trains, and dolls. This is not a second childhood; it is part of the reaching effort of the Red Cross Christmas Project. Armed with practical as well as enjoyable gifts, students reach out to needy families to give them the Christmas they can¬ not have alone. The Red Cross also visited many nursing homes in a concerted effort of singing Christmas carols to the aged. The Red Cross arm stretches even further in reach¬ ing the men in Vietnam. Many a soldier will remember the gift he received in the Red Cross’s generous Christmas present. Red Cross officers Left to Right: Pres., Beiderbecke; Vice-Pres., Horton; Sec.-Treas., Saunders; Publicity Director, Smith. 161 King Barry Bell gazes intently, assuming his role for the Festival in the Park. Drama Organizations Produce “Tea Myers Park’s Drama Department puts on several plays throughout the year. These require afternoon re¬ hearsals, generally closed to the pub¬ lic, but we shall observe one in prog¬ ress right now. It is about three minutes before re¬ hearsal time. Several of the actors are lounging around; the director has not arrived yet. “Do you remember when I couldn’t get the voice he wanted yesterday? He said I had it once, but I never could find it again. Would you rec¬ ognize it if you heard it? Good! Now listen. ‘I loved Jonathan from the moment I met him until the moment he died.’ Is that it?” “No, a little lower, with more depth . . . no, now your voice is fluctuating too much, try to keep it on a more even tone . . . yes—that’s it!” “Good. Once I find it I can keep it. Here he is now.” “Places, everyone. Cut the lights.” Inky blackness stains the entire au¬ ditorium. No sound is heard until a piano key is struck and a violin is tuned to it. “Now while he’s doing that, bring the lights back on slowly. Take them up to about eight.” As the ink washes away and visibility returns, everyone seems to have found his position in the darkness. Theater-in-the-round, which we have observed in the making, is one of the more difficult types of productions. With the audience sitting around the edge of the acting area, facial ex¬ pressions can be seen much more clearly; therefore, each actor must fully understand the emotions of his character, and be able to convey them to the audience without words. If you observed carefully, you would have noticed that each actor was Barry Bell, Gerald Colbert and Gail Flynn amuse themselves at a card game in “The Curious Savage.” Debbie Hutchison’s announcement in “The Curious Savage” leaves Jon Thompson awed. Susan Marrash’s splitting headache in “The Curious Savage” leaves her in pain. “Okay, boss!” Barry Bell sends Gerald Colbert under the table in the Senior Class Play. 162 House of the August Moon,” “The Curious Savage” reacting to everything said, creating the problem, of deciding which one to watch! Drama experience is available to any¬ one who wants it at Myers Park. In class, students learn body exercises and voice inflections for acting, and lighting and directing techniques for producing as well as interpretations of plays for greater understanding, resulting in better acting. Some de¬ signing and building of props and sets is taught, also. Myers Park’s two drama organiza¬ tions are Limelighters and Thespians. The Limelighters Club is open to anyone interested in drama. Various speakers, films, and workshops ex¬ pose students to all phases of drama. Those excelling in their drama achievements are inducted into the drama honor society, the Myers Park Chapter of the National Thespian Society. “The eyes of Washington are upon you!” Gerald Colbert convinces Bill Wilkerson that he is on a mission of great importance Americanizing a village in “Teahouse of the August Moon.” Thespian officers left to right are: Debbie Hutchison, Treasurer; Cathy Taylor, Secretary; Barry Bell, Vice-President; Gerald Colbert, Presi¬ dent. Limelighters officers left to right are: Robert Wilson, Treasurer; Gail Flynn, Secretary; Barbara Bell, Vice-President; Dodie Lyle, President. Princess Debbie Hutchison laments the loss of her lover at the Festival in the Park. 163 MPFHAH as Annual District Rally Dottie Browning sells MP carnival pillows. The FHA officers are, FIRST ROW: Nancy Woods, Debbie Hutson, Dottie Browning; SECOND ROW: Linda Reeder, Mina Libby. “We are the Future Homemakers of America. We face the future with warm courage and high hope.” The creed indicates the optimistic atti¬ tude of the FHA, and the practices of the organization pour the cement forming a sound basis for such an attitude. The FHA provides the means for those girls having the initiative to prepare themselves for the future. Emphasizing worthy home member¬ ships, the FHA encourages good per¬ son to person relationships advocat¬ ing democratic practices, it advances community relationships; promoting international good will, the FHA fur¬ thers international relationships. The vertebrae that make up the backbone of America are the individual homes. As long as they remain intact, Amer¬ ica remains intact. The FHA is truly helping America by supporting these building blocks. Myers Park Future Teachers Feed Teachers at Tea The FT A officers are, Left to Right: Ellen Blythe, Secretary; Nancy Iden, Treasurer; Dana Barton, Vice-President; Ann Wilson, President. A person might ask, “Who would ever want to be a teacher?” The an¬ swer is simple—those people dedi¬ cated enough to pass their knowledge on to others. This is the aspiration of the FTA, to give its members the inside track on the teaching profes¬ sion, from the first interest in teach¬ ing to the teaching certificate. This year the FTA has attempted to at¬ tain their goals through various ac¬ tivities. By visiting elementary and junior high classrooms, the Psycho-Educa¬ tional Center, and hearing guest speakers, the club had a chance to observe teachers in action. In addi¬ tion, FTA members learned about teaching by helping teachers after school by grading papers, cutting stencils, and arranging bulletin boards. Paper flowers were the FTA’s contributions to the carnival. “FTA has Flower Power!!” beckons buyers at the carnival. r 1 ' .’ ••• 164 Great Books Discusses Philosophies A student has it rough. Every day he has knowledge poured into his ears. Some students are rebellious at being forced to learn; others sleep. Nevertheless, there always are a few students who answer questions with a strained, reluctant voice that shows the uncertainty of their answers. It is these same interested students who attend Great Books. The pur¬ pose of this organization is to stim¬ ulate its participants to read analyt¬ ically chosen selections and exchange their conclusions and reactions to timeless literature. Mr. Fulcher in¬ augurates these perplexing, involved discussions by asking questions about the lesson, bringing into view all of the forces and ideas that have gov¬ erned man and his actions throughout history. The philosophy involved is one that has occurred in every cul¬ ture of man; hence, it is called the Perennial Philosophy. Mr. Fulcher listens intently to a student interpretation of the literature discussed at a meeting of Great Books. Myra Gesse contemplates an idea brought to the group’s attention by another student. Although Late in Arriving, Pegasus Sales Successful Myers Park’s Pegasus is more of a creative annual than a literary mag¬ azine. The ' 69 edition is not the sec¬ ond edition, as many people think. Actually, there was a publication of Pegasus many years ago. The edition is a composite of the work of five departments: English, Art, Photog¬ raphy, Business, and Graphics. The English Department supplies, of course, the literature, which is half prose and half verse. Half of the work in the magazine is that of the Art Department. The photographers supply all the pictures therein. The Business Department types the lit¬ erature on their IBM printer, after which the Graphics Department runs it off. Sold to the public, the maga¬ zine displays the talents of Myers Park’s students. Margaret Pierce finishes drawing all the layouts for PEGASUS. . „ The name PEGASUS is quite appropriate for Jerry Pettus runs off a few more copies of PEGASUS, the Myers Park High literary magazine. the creative annual by the Mustangs. 165 “Service Above Self” is Basis for Interact’s Projects Alan Mayfield, Danny Boyd, and Paul Harrison buy Interact license plates from Bill Barnhardt who seems confused by money matters. Interact inaugurated a new method of induction this year, the pledge system. Let us observe an interview with a prospective member. “You say you wish to join Interact, but are you willing to work?” After a mumbled reply, the inter¬ viewing panel continues, “Are you willing to work at Bethlehem Center helping underprivileged children or spend Saturdays cleaning up the campus or contributing your share of work to a major project every month?” One can now see that an Interact member must sacrifice time, work, and social life for the personal satis¬ faction of service. For this reason, Interact Club was awarded Club of the Year for its emphasis on “Ser¬ vice above Self.” Working in the Graphics Department, Danny Interact: Left to Right, FRONT ROW: Hope, Y. Dunaway, Spicer, Bennett, Northey, Powers, Spicer draws an Interact Calendar layout. Hawes, Lipford, Church, Barnhardt, Archer, Durham. SECOND ROW: Vice President, Nichols; Donald, S. Dunaway, D. Brown, Keller, Treasurer, Davidson; Daniel, Sykes, Allison, Schoonmaker,Clark, Pride, President, Watts. THIRD ROW: Secretary, L. Brown; Harkey, K. Dunaway, Brietz, Douglas, Clontz, Richardson. FOURTH ROW: Seltzer, Pool, Parker, Austin, Johnston. The new side of Bob Allison is seen as he reaches to deposit his vote in the Interact Mock Election. MP girls are discussed by Jim Plans for the Interact Calendar featuring Watts, Ralph Clontz, and Jack Nichols. 166 Barbara Britt and Carol Baucom enjoy a conversation at the service club party. After the preliminary matters of gossip, the “quiet” sign, the devotion and roll call, the GAC meeting comes to order. The president then rises and begins the discussion of club business. “Next month we plan to play Santa for a poor family. So, will ya’ll bring in toys and clothes for the children? They are all ten years and under. Please continue selling the pom-poms before the football game this Friday. Also, will four girls from each lunch period volunteer to sell the green Kool-Aid before the Ashley game? Please continue to check the calendar for Rehab and the Thompson Orphan¬ age.” As the projects and dates continue to roll forth, the girls diligently place the dates on their cluttered calendars. “Violent Love” is then used to close the meeting—Ambassador style! Ambassadors: Left to Right, FRONT ROW: Sergeant-at-Arms Graham, Secretary Baucom, President Whitesides, Treasurer Teat, Vice President Bolen, Chaplain, Powers. SECOND ROW: Naumoff, McNeal, Britt, Squires, Hines, Roberts, Hill, E. Greear. THIRD ROW- Andrews Jones, Spence, Johnson, Steele, Russell. FOURTH ROW: Metzger, Pettus V Greear Spigener, Ridenhour, Nachman, Medearis. FIFTH ROW : Tennoe, Speir, Hutcheson Osborne’ Williams, Bryant, Yopp. SIXTH ROW: Upchurch, Newman, Walker. GAC Push Cheer Cart at Memorial Hungry Ambassadors members Monica Tenn j e Barbara Britt, Carol Baucom, Betsy Bolen, Carol Roberts, and Susan Teat serve themselves at the Teacher’s Tea. Sally Fleming lifts a box of papers which is larger than she is for the Ambassador’s paper drives, which are held several times a year to raise money. Betsy Powers pleads with the unsuspecting Sophomores at the New Girl’s Tea. 167 Tricia Booth, the hardworking president of Keyettes, relaxes in a spare moment. Keyettes Sponsor “Be Happy Week’ ’ The Keyettes, one of the two service clubs for girls at Myers Park, h as served its school and community for the fourth year. During the first few days of school, they wore “Ask Me” signs inviting bewildered sophomores to ask them the locations of build¬ ings. They made Christmas a happy one for two welfare children. Soldiers in Vietnam received Christmas cards from the girls. To support the wrestling team, they wore booster tags and attended the District Match on February 21. As community projects, the Keyettes helped a retarded child, and helped at Sunshine Day Nursery and Provi¬ dence Home for the aged. March in¬ duction of juniors and sophomores helped to continue the club’s services from year to year. Cindy Kenyon, Tricia Booth, Melanie Bates and Jan Hall speak at the New Girls’ Tea. Keyettes: Left to right, FRONT ROW: Booth, Bates, Hall, Graham. SECOND ROW: Sewell, Daniel, Neal, Lyle, Mann, Lampke, B. Martin, Surratt, Kennedy, Jennings, Gatewood. THIRD ROW: Blythe, Haubenreiser, Repetto, Beyer, Byrum, Barton, Broadway, Taylor, George, Babcock, K. Martin. FOURTH ROW: Baxter, Dukes, Perrin, Brooks, Priester, Williams, Mercer, Beaver, Call, Leitgeb, Clontz, Heath, Arrendell, S. Martin. Melanie Bates and Dodie Lyle must have Keyette officers are President, Tricia Booth; Vice President, Melanie Bates; Treasurer, Jan power over Senior boys as seen by their Hall; Chaplain, Gail Graham; Sergeant-at-Arms, Jan Davidson. rings. 168 Key Club Car Washes Held at Christ Episcopal Church The Key Club is a Kiwanis sponsored service club which strives to initiate responsible citizenship in individuals through service projects to school, community, and nation. Before school started this year, the ambitious mem¬ bers cut the grass and edged the side¬ walks at Myers Park. The Key Club worked for the Bonsai Organization, which specializes in an oriental art concerning trees, at the Festival in the Park. Car washes were held throughout the year at Christ Church. In December, as part of Key Club Week, members clad in coats and ties washed desks. Annual projects are the compiling of the Key Club Directory and the sponsoring of the Student-Faculty Game. At the Car¬ nival, the club sponsored a pie throw and wheel of fortune. Rot) Roland goes to extremes by stepping out in the street to advertise the Key Club car wash which costs a mere seventy-five cents. m Thomas, Poe, Burkhead, Wallace, Campen, Marsh, and McCoy clean up the campus for Key Club by putting Harrison in a trash can. Paul Harrison displays the elasticity of a Mustang T-shirt which was sold for a Key Club project. Mr. Richards practices his putting at the Key Club golf booth at the Carnival. “I can clean this desk myself!” says Charlie Wallace to Steve Sharman while Bobby Marion watches as the Key Club washes desks. 169 Masculine Monogram Club members pose gracefully in the uniforms of their respective sports. WANK. Monogram Club Sells M P Keys to Members of Club The members of the Monogram Club represent every athletic team on campus. They are selected on the basis of desire to work for the Mon¬ ogram Club and receiving a letter in a sport. During the year the Mon¬ ogram Club undertook various activ¬ ities. Raising and lowering the flag daily was one of the responsibilities accepted by the president, Chip Hol¬ den. During the winter season, the members sold basketball programs which included the players’ pictures and statistics. Money was raised to furnish the basketball players with warm-up suits next year. One of the new innovations of the club was its buying silver keys engraved with an MP for the members to wear on their letter jackets. The youngest member of Monogram Club, Bruce Allen, is a little small for his letter jacket. The American flag is raised and lowered every day by Monogram Club members Kemp Dunaway and Tim Turner who are having trouble with the wind. Monogram Left to Right, FRONT ROW: L. Brown, President; Holden, Wagner, Dunaway, R. Watts, D. Turner. SECOND ROW: D. Brown, J. Watts, Van Pelt, Clark, T. Turner. THIRD ROW: Chapman, Caldwell, Gilbert, Glover, Leitner. FOURTH ROW: Prince, Allen, King, Sparrow, Pride. FIFTH ROW: Bethune, Weeks, Akers, Wallace. Speech Club Excels in Competition With Carnival, projects, Speech Club wins “Special Interest Club of the Year.” A very popular special interest club at Myers Park is the Speech Club. Its purpose is to give students an op¬ portunity to learn to express them¬ selves clearly before a group. The club is open to all students regardless of their enrollment in a speech class. The activities of the club included regularly scheduled meetings at which time students were given the opportunity to give both prepared and extemporaneous speeches or to hear speakers on subjects such as Biafra. The club also held demon¬ stration debates informing students of rhetorical logic and procedure. One of the highlights of the year was the practice congress which passed pertinent laws such as abolish¬ ing Santa Claus and the Easter Bunny and replacing them with compulsory sex education in kindergarten. In addition to the meetings, club mem¬ bers participated in speech tourna¬ ments with other schools and col¬ leges. Those members of the club who ex¬ celled in their contests received points toward becoming a member of the National Forensic League, an honorary speech organization. The NFL travelled throughout the state competing in contests and mock legislatures. The League also helped other schools with their debates and speeches. Alfred Pollard, the auctioneer for the Speech Club, eagerly asks the gallery for the highest bid. The officers of the Speech Club are, FIRST ROW: Hope, Historian; Coleman, Corresponding Secretary; Lampley, Recording Secretary; SECOND ROW: Burns, President; Pollard, Vice President. Barbara Boone takes first place in the district tournament for Girls’ Extemporaneous Speaking. . Rev. Starke Dillard addresses the club at a meeting at the Park Road S W. I il I I I I I I ( J I I I I I I I I 171 Le Club Francais Donne Une Piece Melinda Finch is curious as to what Kathy Geary is painting on a French Club sign. Anne McQuilkin leads a French Club meeting where interest in France is stressed. This year the French Club has been a welcome addition to Myers Park. Under the leadership of the president, Anne McQuilkin, the club has en¬ gaged in many activities. At Christ¬ mas time, the club went carolling at the Charlotte Rehabilitation Hospital. They cheered the patients up by sing¬ ing songs in both French and Eng¬ lish. As a service project to the school, the French Club painted huge Christ¬ mas murals for each of the classes in which French is taught. Loaded down with blankets, pillows, and quilts, almost three hundred students crowded into the cafeteria for the two French Club plays. The lights dimmed revealing various French Club members portraying comedians, donkeys, waitresses, and American soldiers. Becky Blanton and Sarah Shaw wait for the response after giving their French skit. The officers of the French Club are Treasurer, Laura Northey; Secretary, Laurie Fraser; President, An ne McQuilkin; and Vice President, Janet Andrews. Painting posters to publicize French Club meetings is the duty of Janet Andrews and Missy Bill Lenfesty is listening intently to a Smart. Creative posters serve to remind members of the monthly meetings. speaker as Mrs. Gravely sits beside him. 172 Spanish Club Views Slides of Spain J B S rkt C ow b ° ffiCerS 316 V ' P " BiU Burwell: Sec ” Jan Davidson ; Treas., Bebe Byrum; and Pres., German Club Learns to Play “Skat” The German Club is open to all stu¬ dents enrolled in a German course at Myers Park High School. The pur- pose of the club is to discover the many facets of German life that can¬ not be studied in class. For two projects this year, the club helped with the annual Bar-B-Que to make it a great success. With the true Mustang spirit and another helping hand, the members of the club sold Christmas Cabin tickets. The members of the German Club agree that their best and funniest meeting occurred when their trea¬ surer Howard Widis described the German card game “skat.” Our “German” Mustangs have got that spirit. Jimmy Copeland jokes with the class in German. Mr. Peel studies hard while advising the German Club and teaching his ordinary German » During the course of the year, the Spanish Club’s activities ranged from entertaining films about Spain to bingo in Spanish. The central idea, however, of each meeting was to strengthen each student’s under¬ standing of Spanish and to further his knowledge about Spanish-speak¬ ing countries. An unusual entertainment at one meeting consisted of Spanish games and the breaking of the Pinata. Members blindfolded one boy, spun him around and around. After stop¬ ping him, they led him over to the pinata. He swung at it until he suc¬ ceeded in hitting it which resulted in a hailstorm of chewing gum and candy. Miss Akers watches as her student plays bingo. German Club officers are Pres., Mike Pool; Sec., Jay Stratton; Treas., Howard Widis; V.P., Ellyn Merrill. 173 Latin Gub Pursues Roman Tradition Steve Poe reads Clarice Moussalli’s qualifi¬ cations as a slave at the auction. Flowing togas, Roman catapults, and “Gaudeamus Igitur” characterized the year for Latin Club at Myers Park. With the arrival of the holiday sea¬ son, a play was presented contrast¬ ing the Roman Saturnalia and Christ¬ mas. Telling stories of Latin myths was the center of the February meet¬ ing. Myers Park participated in the Junior Classical League convention at Chapel Hill with the presentation of Pyramus and Thisbe skit. The Latin Week began successfully with the annual slave auction. Also movies on Roman life and philosophy exemplified the Roman mo7 ' es. The year closed with the Latin Banquet when smiling students were trans¬ formed into dignified, stately Ro¬ mans. Latin Club Officers are President, Ernest Machen; Treasurer, Ricky Prince; Vice President, Ken Black; and Secretary, Marcia Payne, A Latin Club member perches in the Roman chariot to race across the school grounds. Cecily Hines, dressed in a Roman toga, MP students get a kick out of Pike Jones dressed as a flower child at the annual Latin Club speaks at a meeting at Latin Club. Slave Auction in the Student Lounge. 174 Pen Pushers Plant Bushes in Shape of M P in Circle AUired in iheirWuejeans and armed with their shovels, the Pen Pushers form a chorus line in tront of the bushes they have just planted. Shorthand students are introduced to the business world by joining the Pen Pusher’s Club. Under the guid¬ ance of Mrs. Pharr, the Pen Pushers carried out many service projects for the school. In December, the Pen Pushers donned their blue jeans and hogwashers to plant bushes. Sur¬ rounded by white stones, the bushes formed the letters MP. To brighten up the math building, the girls placed painted flower pots in the rooms. Throughout the year the students maintained several projects that ranged from helping the Math and Business Departments to writing soldiers in Viet Nam. The two money making projects of the year were selling stationery and MP pillows at the carnival. Cla n squints ln the sunlight while planting shrubs in the form of an MP for Pen Pushers. Pen Pushers Officers are Treas., Jane Kistler; Vice Pres., Rhonda Jones; Sec., Mary Jane Janyssek; Pres., Nancy Broome; and Public Relations, Cindy Allen. International Relations Attend Lecture Myers Park’s International Relations Club was formed to promote under¬ standing of foreign countries and their people by learning their culture. Regular meetings were held in the student lounge and dinner meetings were held at Honey’s Restaurant. Foreign exchange students spoke on the exchange student program at one meeting for people interested in going abroad. The International Re¬ lations Club sponsored a trip to the University of North Carolina at Greensboro to attend the Harriet Elliott Lecture Series held annually on that campus. A project greatly appreciated by the students was the sweeping of glass from the LA park¬ ing lot. The final project of the year was the club’s sale of Cokes and can¬ died apples at the carnival. International Relations Officers are Presi¬ dent, Honey; Secretary, Schuster; Vice President, Austin; Treasurer, Bookout. Karen Schuster sells cokes at the carnival for Internationa] Relations Club. 175 Chess Team Has a Winning Record The Chess Club at Myers Park has progressed very well this year with only sophomores and juniors com¬ peting in meets. The chess team has compiled a record of three victories and two defeats. The victories were captured in two meets with Independ¬ ence and one with North Mecklen¬ burg. The losses were collected at East Mecklenburg and South Meck¬ lenburg. Bob Williams, the president of the club, is the team’s first board, fol¬ lowed by Bill Dawson, Tom Dow, Tad Rettke, and Conrad Bookout. The Chess Club was formed to pro¬ mote chess and to build up a good chess team at Myers Park. The club provided fun and competition for its twenty members. Mr. Cloaninger was the advisor of this progressive club. Chess officers are Vice-President, Harding; Treasurer, Bookout; President, Williams. Engineers Produce Rain by Chemically Seeding Clouds Engineers Club: Jones, Bordsen, Williams, Barber, Cummings, Glaze, Dietrich, Halliburton. The Engineers Club, led by president Trip Barber, had a very active and successful 1968-69 program. During the school year, members made field trips to Celanese Chemisty Labs and Humble Oil Company’s computer center. The club financed many projects, one of which involved seed¬ ing clouds with chemical-carrying rockets. This experiment was suc¬ cessful—the rocket went up one mile and it rained thirty minutes later. The club’s project for the carnival involved a “computer” able to answer any question asked. At the close of the year, the club’s entire treasury was donated to the chemistry depart¬ ment for purchasing new equipment. Gary Glaze inspects a model computer which would answer any questions asked at the Engineers Club officers are Sec.-Treas., Ross; Engineers’ Club booth at the MP Carnival. ■ r J gineers CLUB 9 a y L COMPUTER V.P., Glaze; and Pres., Barber. 176 “Help Biafraby Selling Buttons” The provision of interesting, provo¬ cative, and educational service was the aim of the Social Studies Club. In conjunction with their advisor, Miss Jean Whitaker, the officers en¬ deavored to present the club with members of our society who had first¬ hand knowledge of world affairs. Early in the year Reid Stubbs, cam¬ paign manager for George Wallace, appeared. He was followed by Pro¬ fessor James Lovell, who spoke on existentialism. In addition, the club heard a local social worker and the exchange students in a panel dis¬ cussion. In March the club journeyed to Greensboro to hear the Honorable Edwin 0. Reischaeur speak on Japan. In April, James Chigbundu, a stu¬ dent at UNC—C spoke to the student body concerning his war-torn home¬ land of Biafra. The club raised money for the Biafran movement as one of its projects. Myra Gesse finds that taking notes on what the speaker has to say may help her in a class Alfred Pollard introduces the speaker, Reid Stubbes, campaign manager for George Wallace. Stubbes believes Wallace will be elected. Social Studies Club Officers: Vice President, Bobby Bertini; Treasurer, Mike Morgan; President, Alfred Pollard; and Secretary, Sarah Shaw. V I C A Prepares for Leadership in Business World David Payne and Joy Lampley supervise a friend in the window. The Vocational Industrial Clubs of America or VICA has as its purpose to prepare youth for leadership in the world of work. The officers of the club were elected from the three vocational classes at Myers Park. Two of the six school officers are also regional officers. VICA is advised by three teachers, Mr. Harton, Mr. Clark, and Miss Russell who also teach courses in ICT, Graphics, and Health Occupations, respectively. During the Christmas season, VICA members raised money for the club by selling Christmas cards. Armed with hoses, buckets and brushes, the club attacked many cars at its annual car wash. David Payne attends VICA Regional Meeting. N.C. Region III officers, David Payne and Under the heading of VICA, ICT, DE, Health Careers and Graphics compete with other clubs. Mike Phelan represent MP. VICA officers: Glorius Roseboro, Shelton McLendon, David Payne, Mike Hefner, John Ibach, and Mike Phelan. Mr. Harton explains things to Donnie Gilmore. 178 DECA Booth Winner in Contest at Mecklenburg Fair The DECA officers are, FIRST ROW: Wells, Treasurer; Brigman, Secretary; Baumgardner, Vice President; Josey, President; SECOND ROW: Sears, Publicity; Charles; Byrum, Corre¬ sponding Secretary; Hill, Historian; Harmon, Parliamentarian. “Yes Sir, may I help you?” “Could I interest you in this instead?” These are voices of Distributive Ed¬ ucation students who work in the afternoons. These students are also members of the Distributive Educa¬ tion Clubs of America associated with DE. This year, DECA has added many honors to Myers Park’s impressive list. The club’s booth placed second in competition. The club was awarded a three-star plaque, the highest award at the state level. Many talented individuals earned such award s as Outstanding DE Stu¬ dent and winning Ad Layout Con¬ tests. The total income of this work¬ ing club was over $75,000. Mrs. Milner displays her natural exuberance. Mr. Richards inspires students, advises DECA, and yet has time to competently teach class. Senior girls appropriately choose to use Forget-Me-Nots in a DECA project displaying flower power. . ' V ' • v; s V s- ,, -• »•-; • Y..’ ■ • • V ' X- .. V; v .v v v. • ? •.. “•«- . • .i rnmmm-m B£2£2 RALPH CLONTZ Sports Editor -•s v • v»v £ v ' ' ' • V x . ' V. X ' %V» -• „ - . ,r ' s-i ' - • - • |g ATHLETICS THE SEASON M.P. Opponent 0 South 7 20 North 8 13 Garinger 21 26 Olympic 13 24 Second Ward 0 14 Ashley 33 6 Harding 0 7 East 21 0 Rocky Mount 7 14 West 21 Won 4 Lost 6 Pike Jones outstrides the North secondary. Split-end Ricky Osborne nabs a Land pass. Determined Mustangs Battle Strong Despite serious injuries and bad luck, Myers Park fought their way to a 4-6 season. The team showed its de¬ sire to win by hard-hitting hustle on every play. The season opened sluggishly against South. Neither team could move the ball well. The Mustang defense, how¬ ever, sparkled, holding the Sabres to only one touchdown and 165 yards total offense. In the next game, the passing com¬ bination of Quarterback Mark Fellers and End Richard Pearsall helped mow down North, 20-8. Pearsall’s performance included catching three touchdown passes. The Wildcats of Garinger managed to slip by Myers Park, 21-13. An intercepted pass broke up a Mustang touchdown drive to ice the game for the Wildcats. Undaunted by this setback, the team rolled past their next opponent, Olympic. The 26-13 rout was led by the powerful running of Pike Jones and the pin-point passing of Tommy Land. Jones carried the ball eight times for 129 yards. The Mustangs continued their drive as they trampled Second Ward, 24-0. Land’s brilliant passing tore the sec¬ ondary apart. Holding the Tigers scoreless, the defense once again proved its effectiveness. State-champion Ashley succeeded in Defensive stand-out Ed Clawson shows his tenacity as he cuts down Ashley’s quarterback. Bob Goins (87) and Curtis Wilder (88) swarm over a helpless opponent in the North game. 182 The interior linemen overpower blockers to unmercifully punish a doomed runner for a loss. Rick Osborne baffles South’s pass defense. Conference Foes overpowering the Mustangs, 33-14. The Green Wave’s victory was, how¬ ever, highly contested and not easily won. The team sloshed by Harding 6-0 in the pouring rain. The tenacious defense was once again the key to victory. Myers Park’s Homecoming was won by East, 21-7. But this loss did not put a damper on the festive occasion, which was topped off by the choice of Betsy Bolen as Homecoming Queen. In their last two games, the Mustangs fought valiantly, but were defeated by Rocky Mount, 7-0, and West, 21-14. East’s backfield runs into the immovable wall of the Mustangs’ determined goahline stand. Perfect protection is given by blockers Rock McClure (55), John Davis (31), David Withrow (50), Bob Bertini (67), and Ikey Smith (60) as Quarterback Tommy Land fades back and looks downfield for a receiver. 183 Chip Holden unloads a bomb against South Bob Goins (87) and Tiger Jordan (39) mangle an Ashley back who paid much for a short gain. Bob Goins (87) helps make a bone-jarring tackle. Fred Phillips and Tiger Jordan take well-earned rest. After steamrolling all opposing blockers, the Myers Park line relentlessly blitzes a badly The referee proclaims success for Land (3) flustered Rocky Mount Quarterback, forcing a hurried pass. and Caudle (76) after a touchdown attempt. 184 Clawson (41) and Wallace (70) try to stop a conversion. Two Mustangs move in to force a fumble by the Eagles. Injuries and Bad Luck Hinder Team Although the team was plagued with countless setbacks, they used deter¬ mination and hard work to overcome them. Injuries prevented several top players from performing. Before the season even began, promising Quar¬ terback Tommy Land suffered a knee injury which kept him out of four games. Junior Mark Fellers did a tremendous job as Land’s substitute, but the timing of the offense was, nevertheless, disrupted. Pike Jones also suffered a leg injury which hurt his performance in several games. One of the worst blows to the team came when Rock McClure painfully injured his knee during the East game. The season produced many fine in¬ dividual performances. Besides a dev¬ astating backfield, the offensive team was boosted by the play of Charles Wallace and David Withrow on the line and Richard Pearsall and Bob Goins as Ends. The defensive unit did a tremendous job, led by Bob Goins, Rock McClure, Ed Claw¬ son, and Tim Ferguson. They held their opponents scoreless twice and to one touchdown in three games. This season not only produced a uni¬ fied team; it generated a new spirit in the student body as well as rival¬ ries between the different classes as to who had the most school spirit. This new enthusiasm lent a greater excitement to every game and backed the team’s performance under pres¬ sure. Racked with pain, Rock McClure awaits aid. Fullback Ivey Stewart turns the corner for Halfback John Davis (31) looks for daylight behind the rugged wall of Tim Ferguson (66) as long yardage against Ashley. David Withrow trails the play. Fullback Bill Sanders breaks for the goal. JV FOOTBALL SCOREBOARD M.P. Opponent 6 West 6 0 South 6 ' 12 North 7 6 Garinger 6 7 East 13 13 West Charlotte 31 0 Ashley 13 7 Harding 6 20 East 26 33 Catholic 0 Won 3 Lost 5 Tied 2 Bright Future in The Junior Varsity football team gained valuable experience from their games this season. Even though they had a 3-5-2 record, they seemed to gain more poise and confidence with each game. The team members received little recognition for the work which was poured into each game. They made mistakes, but they learned from their errors. Under the coaching of Stuart Allen, the team showed great promise for next year. They learned the value of unity and teamwork, and the need for hard work which is essential to the devel¬ opment of confidence. The defense did a great job all sea¬ son. They allowed their opponents a mere 11.5 points per game on the Dick Marshall snags a bullet from Plyler. From out of the pocket, Quarterback Don Plyler heaves a long bomb downfield against East. FRONT ROW: Rorie, Sanders, Plyler, A. Smith, Griffen, Mobley, Galloway, Potts, Grogan. SECOND ROW: Mann, Roland, Glasgow, Poisson, Jeffries, Herron, Scott, Marshall, Graham. THIRD ROW: Cook, J. Smith, Williams, Baucom, Seltzer, Edens, Shore, H. Smith, Monty. FOURTH ROW: Speckman, Buchanan, High, Stathopoulos, Hardwick, Goodwin, Caldwell, Pfaff, Hunter. FIFTH ROW: Cunningham, McMillan, Moore, Pappas, Polk, Eskridge, Uhl, Younger. A South back is engulfed by Buchanan (70), Baucom (51), and Pappas (21). 186 Store for Ponies average. The secondary was led by defensive back Robert Cunningham and defensive end Dennis Griffin. Linebackers Tommy Sykes and Alan Smith prevented many a long gain by their timely tackles. The devastating offensive attack was paced by the strong arm and quick moves of Quarterback Don Plyler. Split end Chuck Galloway hauled in some long bombs for good gains. Bill Sanders and Drew Pappas paced the ground attack behind the blocking of the offensive line, led by Tackle Chan Hardwick. These skilled players were only a few of many who will compete for a place on next year’s varsity team. Gary Baucom hauls down an elusive runner. Receiver Chuck Galloway holds on to a pass despite being double-teamed by East defenders. Halfback Drew Pappas snares a quick pass. Chuck Graham slips away from a tackier. Flanker William Mobley awaits with full concentration a pin-point pass threaded accurately between two watchful opponents in the South game. An unprotected Quarterback is mercilessly crushed by Eddie Seltzer. 187 John Douglas and Sandy McFarland pour it on with a strong finishing kick at West. The team’s top four emerge from the horde of less skillful opponents to take an early lead. Harriers Capture The Cross Country team went all the way this season as they captured the number one spot in the state. For the third straight year the Har¬ riers, under the able coaching of Bill Cloaninger, toppled all opponents in their quest for undisputed first place. Starting in August, the Harriers put in many hours of hard work to get into top physical condition. The more dedicated runners even did extra workouts. The team had the over¬ whelming desire from the first to be on top, and the grueling hours were rewarded with success. The core of the team consisted of the runners who gave 100% all of the time. This group included Gary Allen, Les Brown, Mike Caldwell, Don Brown, Warner Sparrow, Carnell Team leader Gary Allen paces himself at the start of a race before moving into first place. Grady Smith holds off a challenging runner. Exhausted Carnell Pride battles fatigue to outkick Juniors Don Brown and Mike Caldwell. 188 Rnw N n R R W: T ° d An Cal ? we11 ’ Dietler Chapman, Sparrow, Pride, King, Corzine, Martin, Lobdell, Qualls, Thomas Burwell Gilbert SECOND SiSSi ' Prince - H,w “ ' McF “ land - «■ D “- v »» • c,„„; 2 . Dei ?tSX State Meet for Third Straight Year Pride, and Gary Gilbert. Each run¬ ner produced outstanding perform¬ ances against tremendous competi¬ tion. Rivalries developed between team members for the top positions. Gary Allen and Les Brown fought all year for the first position. Each team member’s position was in constant jeopardy. No one was allowed to sit back and relax without fear of losing his position. It was this friendly com¬ petition that kept the Striders sharp all year long. The team opened the season at Gar- inger, where they scored a near per¬ fect 18 points. Four of the top five finishers were Mustangs. The Striders outdistanced West Meck¬ lenburg and West Charlotte in their next meet. The finish was almost solid green, as the team surged in for seven of the top ten places and 19 points. This near-perfect outcome would not satisfy the Harriers, as they rolled up a perfect 15 points at Freedom Park. Gary Allen once again covered the 2.2 mile course in first place. The Harriers then took the Confer¬ ence and Sectional meets by storm. No team was even close in either meet. Les Brown finally succeeded in beating Gary Allen, ' as he took third place. The State victory came as the perfect end to a perfect season. The Harriers were once again un¬ disputed champions. THE SEASON (Low Score Wins) Nearest M.P. Opponent 18 Garinger 52 19 West 46 15 East 64 Wake Forest Invitational First Place Southwestern 4A First Place State Meet First Place Jerry Qualls passes a defeated opponent. Gary Allen, Les Brown, and Carnell Pride finish 1-2-3 to lead the Harriers over Harding. 189 Aggressive Booters Scramble to Second in Regionals Tom Cruttendon blocks an opponent’s shot. SOCCER SCOREBOARD M.P. Opponent 6 Christian 0 3 Independence 1 3 South 1 0 East 1 12 Christian 1 3 South 2 6 Independence 1 3 East 1 6 Christian 1 2 South 0 0 East 2 3 Independence 1 REGIONALS 2 South (W) 2 2 East (L) 2 Depth, determination, and unity massed this year to produce a first- class Soccer team. Under the brilliant direction of Coach Floyd Campbell, the team had its second successful season in two years as a varsity sport. Highlights of the 11-3 season included three lopsided victories against Chris¬ tian, 6-0, 12-1, and 6-1. The team’s only losses came at the hands of their bitterest rivals, the East Eagles. All of these games were close, and the 3-2 victory over the Eagles showed the ability to subdue any team played. Playing their best under pressure, the team worked hard to perform efficiently and effectively. The core of the team consisted main¬ ly of the returning lettermen. Ver- Goalie Paul Stroupe stops a Christian shot as he boots the ball away. satile Jim Watts and elusive Johan Runius led the team in scoring. Con¬ sistent Charlie Henley and Bob Alli¬ son aided the cause with their pass¬ ing and scoring. Spearheaded by Stokes Van Pelt, the defense sparkl¬ ed, thwarting drive after drive with alert playing. Goalie Paul Stroupe did an outstanding job, as he allowed only ten goals the entire season. The season closed on a frustrated note. The Booters were denied a shot at the State Championship by a single corner-kick. The scoring was tied 2-2 with East, but East had at¬ tempted eight corner kicks to our seven. Thus a well-deserved State Championship was narrowly missed. Bill Kumerow soars above his opponents to head the ball toward their goal. The expert dribbling and passing of foreign exchange student Johan Runius leads the forward line of the Mustangs downfield against the Sabres. 190 Tom Lane baffles an adversary with his fancy footwork as he changes his direction abruptly. Richard Salisbury stops a long South pass. Jwiol r h!n C °p!l UPC K U r h ’ Gea o V ’ W ‘ H , lan : S ' Radcliff ' Strou P e ’ Webb Coppege, Davis, Collins, Tobin, Lancaster, Miller. SECOND ROW: K ' p P u V wers ’ Kats i an °s. Van Pelt, Lee, A lhson, fienley, Earnhardt, Daniel, Jaramillo, Watts, Binnick THIRD ROW Ross Baesel Kumerow, Parker, Timanus, Runius, Lane, McClain, Boyd. Johnston, Collier, Mandrapilias, Gilbert, Cruttendon. ’ Leading the defense throughout the season, Stokes Van Pelt shows his the ball from the path of an oncoming opponent. true value by stealing Hustling Jim Watts skillfully breaks up a futile scoring attempt. 191 All-America John Austin Leads Team to 16-6 Season The Mustang backcourt, consisting of Guards of Dickie Corbett and John Austin, cleverly work together to corner a victim from Greensboro Page. An alert Stowe Perry eyes a pass from Hoppy Elliot and heads downcourt to register an easy two points for the fast-moving Mustang Roundballers. THE SEASON M.P. Opponent 68 West Charlotte 62 89 Independence 42 65 Greensboro Page 50 82 Garinger 43 65 West Charlotte 62 76 East 70 54 Durham 57 82 Olympic 45 63 Second Ward 61 60 North 50 42 Ashley 58 76 West 60 61 Harding 68 62 Olympic 46 62 Second Ward 63 72 North 63 47 Ashley 44 61 West 66 72 Harding 51 63 South 56 68 Independence 58 64 South 66 Won 16 Lost 6 All-County Stowe Perry gauges a jump shot. umm m gmm This season produced another strong basketball team. The Mustangs fin¬ ished second in an unusually well- balanced division. Any of the first five teams showed the ability to beat any of their opponents. Since the Mustangs opened the season with six straight victories, each opponent was determined to defeat the team. Myers Park played well the entire season, but at the end of the season they faced teams who were on fire with the chance to revenge an early season loss. The team proved their ability when they managed to beat every team that they played in the conference at least once. The turning point of the season came in the first Ashley game. The team had a current overall record of 9-1 which included strong victories over Greensboro Page, Second Ward, and East. Both Ashley and Myers Park were undefeated in conference play. The Mustangs got into early foul trouble as they could not solve Ash¬ ley’s 2-3 zone. The shooting and passing of the Mustangs seemed to sour. By the end of the game, Stowe Perry, John Austin, and Baxter Hayes had fouled out, taking the team’s offensive punch with them as Ashley sealed the defeat, 58-42. The Mustangs’ enthusiasm was not stifled by this loss. They went on to beat Ashley later in the season, 47-44 192 Fred Lapish uses his strength and size to muscle in for an easy score. All-America John Austin uses a soft touch to score from outside. Sparkling in reserve, Junior Bill Kennedy fires a deadly jump shot. FRONT ROW: Fellers, Austin, Elliot, Ruddell, Weathers, Corbett. SECOND ROW: Mayfield, Perry, Diggle, Lapish, Salisbury, Hayes, Kennedy. I in an over-time classic. Highlights of the season included I big wins over the strongest teams in both divisions. The East Eagles, predicted as heavy favorites over the Mustangs, were singed 76-70 by the team’s hot shooting, with four play¬ ers in double figures. Second Ward [was shocked by Stowe Perry’s ten¬ sion-packed pressure shots, 63-61. Avenging an earlier loss, the team igunned down Harding, 72-51. One | of the most satisfying victories, how¬ ever, came over our bitterest rivals, the South Sabers. Stowe Perry again led the attack as he poured in a deluge if 32 points. Fred Lapish and Mack Adams out-position Harding opponents to dominate the offensive boards in a very tense game. Mack Adams soars high above an East Eagle to score with an unstoppable shot. An Ashley defender leaps too late to stop a shot from in close by Baxter Hayes. Baxter’s rebounding and shooting were invaluable to the Mustangs. Cool under pressure, Johnny Austin calmly spots Stowe Perry alone in position for a score. Hoppy Elliot quarterbacks the team’s offense with his expert ball¬ handling, passing, and shooting. Mustangs Prevail The Mustangs were a well-balanced team. Offensively, they were led by All-American Guard John Austin and Forward Stowe Perry. The defense was ignited by the alert play of Hoppy Elliot. Dominating the boards, Fred Lapish, Baxter Hayes, and Mack Adams got more than their share of rebounds. Austin was characterized by his deadly shooting eye and many moves. He paced the attack with his twenty- foot set shots, driving lay-ups, and phenomenal passes. He scored at a 17.2 clip. Unnoticed by most were his numerous rebounds. Playing his best under pressure, Stowe Perry was a part of the one- two punch of the team. If Austin was heavily guarded or injured, Perry caught fire. He cracked zone after zone with his long corner shots. He Although he shot little, Dickie Corbett’s leadership held the team together. 194 In spite of his height, John Austin uses superb ball handling to frustrate a sticky press and bring the ball safely across the halfcourt line. Center Baxter Hayes powers his way to an easy basket against Olympic. Under Pressure eluded most of his defenders with his head-fakes and baseline drives. Although he stood only 6’2, he out- rebounded many opponents much taller than himself with his remark¬ able jumping ability. His play led him to be chosen to the All-Confer¬ ence team. Because he did little shooting, Hoppy Elliot received less acclaim than other team members. But his unselfish play and agile dribbling kept the offense from bogging down. His defensive hustle was apparent to all as he sty¬ mied his opponents into mistakes and turnovers. The rebounding, led by Hayes, Lap- ish, and Adams, was another part of the team’s unity. Combined with the desire to win, this unity produced an overwhelming spirit in the crowd T . D which has never been known before. Juniors Bobby Weathers and Bulb Mayfield gain valuable experience by leading a fast break. Defensive sparkplug Hoppy Elliot shows his versatility by scoring a crucial lay up against North. His hustle rallied the team to comeback wins throughout the season. Stowe Perry’s ability to crack open a zone defense with outside shooting was an asset. Rebounding, Defense Aid JV Team Hot-shooting Mark Cherry sinks two more. Steve Kurtz intimidates an Ashley victim. M.P. THE SEASON Opponent 52 West Charlotte 51 61 Independence 26 55 Greensboro Page 46 50 Garinger 52 62 West Charlotte 66 53 East 42 68 Olympic 52 66 Second Ward 51 62 North 47 43 Ashley 48 64 West 48 77 Harding 40 50 Olympic 65 58 Second Ward 46 61 North 51 51 Ashley 36 46 West 58 61 Harding 41 47 South 46 62 Independence 46 60 Second Ward 59 54 West Charlotte 62 57.4 AVERAGE 49.0 Dwight Kempf hustles into the frontcourt despite pressure from Ashley’s full-court press. Being a strong rebounder and a good shot, Chan Hardwick was a double threat to his foes. With an unguarded passage to the basket before him, Eddie Seltzer drives for a score. 196 Promising J V’s Post 16-6 Season The J team, which rated low in pre-season predictions, ranked high in performance as they posted a 16-6 season. They showed that they could be a future state-champion varsity team. Led by deadly shooting and rugged rebounding, they raced to third place in a strong conference. The Ponies showed an almost in¬ credible improvement over the sea¬ son. Mistakes were ironed out. Turn¬ overs were held to a minimum. The plays began to work to perfection. Even the fast-break began to develop more naturally. As the players gained experience, they gained confidence. They started working together and soon became a close-knit team. Leading the inside scoring was Steve Kurtz. Consistently in double figures and a threat on the boards, he devel¬ oped several strong moves. Chan Hardwick also added to the muscle of the team. He fought hard in dominat¬ ing the offensive rebounding. Mark Cherry and Dwight Kempf bombed from outside to add to the effective¬ ness of the squad. Versatile Eddie Seltzer completed a successful unit which showed the promise of a future champion. Heavily guarded Dwight Kempf guns a shot. Versatile Eddie Seltzer alertly steals the ball while guarding a West Charlotte adversary. Guard Drew Pappas outstrides his defender. c[os S by R ° W: PaPP3S ’ M ° rrOW ’ P ‘ yler ’ HarriS ° n ’ VOSS ‘ SEC ° ND R ° W: PeaSC ’ Kem ? f ’ Seltzer ’ Smith - Hardwick, Fisher, Larue, Cherry, i ft i 197 Tom Coppege pressures a Garinger Wildcat into complete submission with devastating hold. Sectional champ Rick Lee shows his skill. Matmen Roll to 16 Straight Regular 4 A Mustang opponent writhes in sheer agony. With six returning lettermen as a core, the Wrestling Team had another in a series of strong showings. It had a 16-0 record in regular season com¬ petition and finished second in the District. Over the last two years, the wrestling teams won a string of twenty-nine straight matches. This record is a tribute to the skillful coaching and hard work behind every match. The most experienced wrestlers were, of course, the heart of the team. Howard Widis, Tom Coppege, Jerry Hedgecoe, and Rick Lee led the team to victory throughout the season. Rick Lee placed second in the state individual honors. Jerry Hedgecoe and Howard Widis both placed sec¬ ond in the district in their weight classes. These grapplers performed well consistently. But there were also a few other mem¬ bers who weren’t supposed to do well at all. These wrestlers defied all predictions in succeeding where they should have failed. Ray Watts was a sophomore who placed second in the district. Charles Akers, a junior, was not favored in some of his matches. But he won them anyway. He placed third in the District. David Northey’s hard work and aggressive wrestling led him to a strong finish. Without these wrestlers, the team could not have been the success which it was. The season was exciting from start to finish. There was fierce competi¬ tion from almost everyone. The team David Northey anxiously watches the referee for the signal to begin his determined struggle with his adversary for a quick pin and vital team points. Howard Widis uses cunning and force to get the best of an opponent. 198 Charles Akers applies brute strength to crush Season Victories rolled up wins over the best the con¬ ference had to offer. It even defeated West Lincoln, the team that took the District Meet. Watauga and Pulaski, two perennially strong out-of-state teams, fell before the onslaught of the rampaging Mustangs. Another strong competitor, North, was de¬ feated three times by the Grapplers in hair-raising battles. The team showed Ashley no mercy in pounding the Green Wave 53-5. West Charlotte also felt the effects of Mustang muscle as they were disgraced into a 59-0 massacre. This year’s team was one to be proud of. It represents everything that Myers Park is and shows the results of great coaching and hard work. a helpless Hunter Huss foe before pinning him. The referee acknowledges a Myers Park win. THE SEASON M.P. Nearest Opponent 38 Garinger 23 32 Independence 20 34 Hunter Huss 20 31 Harding 20 34 South 18 29 East 26 25 Olympic 20 25 West Lincoln 24 25 West 19 26 Watauga 22 31 Pulaski 13 96 North 78 53 Ashley 5 26 Harding 17 59 West Charlotte 0 22 North 21 WESTERN DISTRICT MEET Second Place Les Todd struggles desperately for a quick takedown against his adversary. FIRST ROW: Watts, Hedgecoe, Widis, Coppege, Barnhardt, Akers. SECOND ROW: Northey, Todd, Lee, Kabrick, Ferguson, Ross, Rockecharlie. 199 Experience Sharpens Performance of J V Wrestlers The JV Wrestling Team displayed an abundance of talent this season. Although most of the team members had had little experience with com¬ petitive wrestling, they worked hard to master the fundamentals of the sport. As the season progressed, they began to polish their moves. Coach Joe Peel taught them the fine points of wrestling which, when combined with their natural ability, produced many grapplers who will occupy key places on next year’s varsity team. The confidence and finesse which they developed by the season’s end will greatly strengthen their per¬ formance next year. Sparkling individual performances led the team to their successful sea¬ son. Bobby Thomason was undefeat¬ ed in JV competition. Allen Austin was also undefeated. His efforts in¬ cluded the quickest pin of the season — 32 seconds. Tom Uhl rounded out the lightweights with consistent vic¬ tories. Chip Stout was a standout in the 138-pound class. At 198 pounds was Ikey Smith. His success on the JV team was so outstanding that he wrestled varsity for part of the sea¬ son. These matmen led the team to a victorious season. Their future suc¬ cess, as well as that of next year’s team, promises to be inevitable. A crisis arouses concern from Coach Peel. An Ashley wrestler is completely overpowered by confident and determined JV Alan Austin. Tom Uhl grimly eyes an opponent, awaiting The aggressive qualities exhibited by Les Todd on the Junior Varsity Team earned for him an the right time to attack. important position with the Varsity Wrestlers. 200 ■j i Ricky Prince swims one of the events in which he excelled. With perfect form and balance, Jack Morrow defeated all opponents to win the state contest. Depth, Versatility Spark Team Effort A tense Burr Crittendon awaits the sound of the gun. Relays were a forte for this year’s Swimming Team. The Freestyle re¬ lay team raced to fourth place in the State Meet. Swimming in this relay were Ken Skaggs, Teague Skaggs, Ned Fiss, and Kemp Dunaway. Jack Morrow and Donnie Turner joined Dunaway and Skaggs to lead the Medley relay to sixth place in the State Meet. Underclassmen dominated the indiv¬ idual events. Co-Captain Ricky Prince scored well all year in the 50-yard Freestyle. Leading the Butterfly was sophomore Ned Fiss. The Breast¬ stroke was dominated by Burr Crit¬ tendon. Swimming the Backstroke were Buddy Brietz and Jack Morrow who was also the state diving cham¬ pion. As a whole, the team had an efficient combination of depth, balance, and versatility. They always gave a su¬ perb showing against even the tough¬ est opponents. Donnie Turner finishes for a strong first. Speedy Buddy Brietz leads the backstroke. The Medley Relay team took first several times, plus taking sixth in the State meet. 201 THE SEASON Ken Skaggs, Ned Fiss, and Ricky Prince get a good start in their attempt to finish 1-2-3. M.P. Opponent 54 South 52 54 South 61 32 South 63 57 South 38 60 Spartanburg 35 27 Grimsley 68 92 Garinger 61 92 East 8 60 East 35 48 North 46 50 Spartanburg 45 84 South (Conf.) 72 STATE MEET Seventh Place Won 8 Lost 3 Mermen Race to The swimming team favorably rep¬ resented Myers Park in twelve meets this year. They captured the Con¬ ference Championship with an 8-3 record and finished seventh in the State Meet. Versatility characterized the team this season. Most of the swimmers performed well in several events. Loaded with talent, the team was well-balanced and consistent in per¬ formance. The squad relied heavily on its under¬ classmen. Sophomores were an asset to the team. Jack Morrow collected diving firsts all year long, including first place in the State Meet. Ver¬ satile Ricky Prince was strongest in the 400-yard intermediate, but swam strongly in almost every event that he entered. Other successful sophomores included Paul Schiffel, 8-3 Performance Burr Crittendon, Ned Fiss, and Don¬ nie Turner. The most promising junior compet¬ itors were Ken Skaggs and Bill Campbell. Along with the sopho¬ mores, these swimmers hold the key to the success of next year’s team, which should be one of the strongest in the school’s history. The seniors on the team also aided the effort of the team. Tim Turner showed his skill in several events. Co-Captain Kemp Dunaway and Tea¬ gue Skaggs starred in two relays each. Being the most experienced competitors, these members were consistently sparkling in the meets. Their absence will be strongly felt next year, but the upcoming surge of sophomores and juniors should take up the slack. Junior diver Bill Campbell followed close behind teammate Jack Morrow in competition during the season. FIRST ROW: Stroupe, Finch, Crittendon, Chapman, Benton, Easton, Schiffel. SECOND ROW: Schriber, T. Turner, Prince, Sinnicks, Fiss, K. Skaggs, McFarland, D. Turner. THIRD ROW: Brietz, Morrow, Campbell, Dunaway, T. Skaggs, Atwell. Mustang Track Team Finishes Second in State Meet Junior pole vaulter Skipper Daniel stayed close on the heels of John Davis all season long. In the divisional meet, Ozzie Moore explodes from the blocks in good position for winning. THE SEASON M.P. Nearest Opponent 891 2 Independence 50i 2 128 West Charlotte 40 96 South 23 95 West 34 77 South 58 Duke-Durham Relays First Place Queen City Relays First Place Conference First Place Sectional First Place State Second Place Bill Sanders hurls the shot from the ring. He took firsts in many of the meets. Fatigue is reflected in the face of miler Les Brown after a victorious win. Speedster Pike Jones anchors the 880-relay team with a strong 220. 203 Dennis Griffin barely clears the high jump bar with a successful leap. Carnell Pride nervously awaits the start of the mile relay, the last event of the meet. Half-milers Mike Caldwell and Don Brown battle for first place. Determination and This season’s track team was dedi¬ cation personified. Following in the shadows of a long line of champion teams, some of which were the best in the state, it had a great deal to live up to. Many experts predicted a mediocre season for the Mustangs who they felt lacked the potential of a great team. But the team knew they could win, and they made up their minds to do it. The core of the team began working before Christmas with indoor track. They worked for three months before their first outdoor meet, when they showed the results of their labors by defeating Independence and Sec- Les Brown, Jim Chapman, Jim Thomas, Rod O’Donahue, and Robert Gotherman forge into the lead at the start of their grueling four-lap race. FRONT ROW: Williams, Deitler, Davis, Corzine, Chapman, Davis, Sanders, Caldwell, Stuart Allen, Coach. SECOND ROW: Moore, Gilbert, Thomas, Kirk, Daniel, Kirk, Pride, Collier. THIRD ROW: Gotherman, McKnight, Goins, L. Brown, D. Brown, Jones, Stoffel, Griffin, Clontz. FOURTH ROW: Sewell, Manager; Donnan, Smith, Barge, Wilder, Crotts, Salisbury, Wallace, Greene, Assistant Coach. 204 John Davis, who broke the county pole vault record this season with a jump of 13’3, soars high above the bar. Rapidly improving throughout the season, Curtis Wilder shows his form on the low hurdles. Team Depth Lead Striders Past Conference, Sectional ond Ward by a 39-point margin. But Coach Stuart Allen was not satisfied with the victory. He lengthened the workouts and shuffled the team around, seeking the best possible combination. Realizing that city-wide opposition would be no indication of fierce competition of a state meet, he continued to push the team to work hard. The Mustangs went on to win their next eleven meets. Highlights of the season included big wins in the Duke-Durham Relays and in the Queen City Relays. The team finished a very close second to Fayetteville in the state meet, which was held at Fayetteville. At the start of the 180-yard low hurdles, Dennis Griffin and John Davis sprint blocks and concentrate on clearing the first hurdle. out of the Low hurdler John Davis steps over a hurdle to take one of his many first places. Beginning as , sophomore, he has improved in performance and consistency each year. Elliot Glover strains for extra inches in broadjump competition. ' " a- 205 VARSITY BASEBALL SCOREBOARD M.P. Opponent 1 South 3 4 East 5 2 UNC Freshmen 3 7 1 Hickory 6 2 2 Garinger 1 7 26 Second Ward 0 1 5 Hunter Huss 0 0 West 3 16 7 Olympic 1 1 6 8 North 2 2 3 3 Ashley 1 4 2 Independence 1 13 7 Harding 1 5 2 0 West 1 1 Won 14 Lost 7 ■ • Rock McCall attempts a double play by forcing the runner at second and throwing to first. Baseball Team Compiles 14-7 Year After getting off to a slow start, the Mustang baseball team suddenly de¬ veloped into a winner. The team fin¬ ished with a 14-7 record, despite dropping their first three games, and were conference co-champions. Myers Park opened the season by losing to South, East, and the UNC Freshmen. It looked as if Coach Jack Sink had a loser on his hands. But, when they beat a very strong Hick¬ ory team 7-6, the Mustangs seemed to catch fire. They won their next three games behind solid pitching. Their string was broken, however, when West defeated them, 3-0. To get revenge, they bombed Olympic 17-1. Hickory outlasted the team, 2-1, but the loss started the Mustangs on a seven-game winning streak. During their rampage, they defeated Second Ward, 26-1, and Harding, 13-1, but the sweetest victory of all was over West by one run. Ashley recovered from a 3-run deficit to de¬ feat Myers Park, 4-3 to end the streak. The team won its next two games over Harding and North to clinch a tie for the conference cham¬ pionship. In the playoffs, Tommy Land pitched a superb game, only to be bested by West, 1-0. The pitching staff excelled all year. The combination of Tommy Land, Catcher Robin McMillan added power to the line-up with his steady hitting. FIRST ROW: McCall, Fellars, Ruddell, Allen, Sloan, Weathers, Biggers. SECOND ROW: Mansel, Manager; Pearsall, Holden, McMillan, Land, Alexander, Sharman, Wagner. 206 A Mustang outfielder grabs an easy pop-up. Steve Sharman belts out a timely base hit. Tommy Land delivers a curve for a strike. with Clutch Play C hip Holden, Brad Briggers, and Marshall Sloan held their opponents to 2.1 runs per game. But the real success of the team came from the clutch hitting and defensive play. The Mustang bats pounded out almost six runs per game. All-County first baseman Lynn Wagner, flashy short¬ stop Steve Sharman, and outfielder Richard Pearsall hit consistently well under pressure and provided a punch to the lineup which Myers Park has seldom had before. Defensive stars Rock McCall and Jerry Alexander robbed many batters of base hits. These individual stand-outs led the team to their successful season. All-County first baseman Lynn Wagner unleashes his full power as he strides into a pitch. Although he started the season poorly, Junior pitcher Brad Bieeers finished strongly. The Myers Park infield works together to make a put-out against West Mecklenburg. 207 Strong Infield and Outfield FormWinning Combination Lynn Wagner takes a daring lead off first base to play on the concentration of the pitcher. Brad Biggers hurls an intimidating pitch. Third baseman Mark Fellers alertly awaits the pitch as he readies Tommy Land winds up and prepares to fire a strikeout pitch to a himself for a possible grounder. doomed enemy batter. Hitting terror Mark Fellers pulls a pitch to left field against West. Larry Ruddell comes across with one of 26 runs scored against Second Ward. 208 Dennis Stanley accurately belts a shot down the fairway, showing the form he used all year. Dou 8 London was one of the team’s top men on the circuit. Golf Team Captures Sectional First An experienced Golf Team represent¬ ed Myers Park this season. Most of the team members were returning lettermen. This experience payed off, as the Mustangs finished second in the division and first in the sectional match. The team then competed in the state meet, where they finished sixth. The loss of Tiger Jordan, one of last year’s top golfers, before the start of the season temporarily weakened the team’s performance. Some indiv¬ idual play was superb, but the team play was erratic. As the season pro¬ gressed, however, the team began to put forth a unified effort. Led by Lex Alexander and Doug London, the team rallied near the season’s end to their best play of the year. Alexander and London consistently prevailed in individual efforts. A sizzling 68 by Alexander led the team to its Sectional victory. London, how¬ ever, was the most consistent in his play. Backing up these two was a core of steady-playing team members. Skip¬ per Dunaway, Rob Roland, Tommy Ashcraft, Dennis Stanley, Chip But¬ ler, and Randy Keller rounded out the team scoring and made the team success possible. Junior Skipper Dunaway shows an example of his powerful golf swing. Senior Doug London follows through with a typically smooth swing. The 1969 Golf Team: Skipper Dunaway, Doug London, and Dennis Stanley. 209 Stokes Van Pelt returns a strong forehand. Tennis player John Dorrier practices rescuing net balls during a pre-game warmup session. Connelly is congratulated after a victory. One of the team’s hardest working members, Frank Leitner, polishes his near-perfect serve. Combining power with finesse, Richard Connelly succeeded in holding David Griffin drills in practice to eliminate flaws in his game and fight the number one singles spot. for a higher team position. mam mm 210 Netters Bounce to Victorious Season TENNIS SCOREBOARD Led by a strong- nucleus of able un¬ derclassmen, the Tennis Team posted a 13-1 record. This year’s team was one of the best in the history of Myers Park. To be one of the top six men, a player had to be one of the best in the state. The Netmen had a fierce sense of competitiveness that resulted from their difficult struggle to maintain a top place on the team. The Mustangs would settle for noth¬ ing less than perfection as they won their first eleven matches. In eight of these, the opposing team failed to defeat even one member of the Myers Park team. In several matches, the hustling team members failed to lose even one set. This achievement shows the grim determination of each of the players. The number one place on the team was held by sophomore Richard Con¬ nelly, who did an expert job of de¬ feating his opponents. The next four spots were held by two juniors and two sophomores—Frank Leitner, Bill Ashley, Doug Bethune, and Artie Small. The only great loss to next year’s team will be senior Stokes Van Pelt, the number six man. With the first five players on the team return¬ ing, next year’s tennis team should be the greatest in Mustang history. M.P. Opponent 6 East 3 9 Ashley 0 9 West 0 9 Garinger 0 8 West Charlotte 1 8 Harding 1 9 South 0 9 Hunter Huss 0 9 Independence 0 9 Olympic 0 9 North 0 3 Lexington 6 8 Hickory 1 SECTIONALS First Place STATE TOURNAMENT Fourth Place FRONT ROW: Buie, Van Pelt, Bethune, Hummel, Gatewood, Mundorf. SECOND ROW Halliburton, Foushee, Mueller, Boggs, Griffin. THIRD ROW: Ginn, Connelly, Ashley Small Douglas, Roberts. Junior Doug Bethune smashes a serve across the net with consistent accuracy. Powerful left-handed smashes by Frank Leitner kept most of his opponents handcuffed Frank was one of the underclassmen who occupied the top five positions on the team. 211 Johnny Williamson and Eddie Monday kick off after a score. Clay Gatewood turns the corner behind a wall of blockers. t huck Brooks of the undefeated LAGNAF ' s eyes the snap from center in his role as passer Intramurals Back The Intramural program, under the direction of Chairmen Paul Harrison and Doug Donald, was very success¬ ful this year. Many students who were not on organized athletic teams had a chance to participate in team competition. The football and basket¬ ball tournaments provided entertain¬ ment for anyone who wanted to en¬ gage in keen competition. In the football intramurals, many colorful teams battled for first place. After weeks of elimination, two first- class teams prevailed — the LAGNAF’s and the Sunnydale Nudist Colony. The LAGNAF’s were led by quarterback Clay Gatewood, Johnny Williamson, Eddie Monday, Clyde Munster, Richard Marshall, and Phil- ln basketball intramurals, two rivals jump in an attempt to control the opening toss-up. Buck McMillan turns on the speed to outrun his defenders to the amazement of Elliott Glover 212 Johnny Williamson leaps to snare a bullet. Ricky Prince dives for the loose ball to recover an opponent’s fumble and gain possession. Team Competition lip Holt. The Nudists were piloted by Ray Kimball and Elliott Glover. These two rugged teams met in the finals, and the LAGNAF’s trounced the Nudists 35-0 to emerge as undefeat¬ ed champions. Two expert teams also emerged from the ranks of basketball intramural teams. Rosemary’s Babies and the Graduates had fought their way into the finals. Both teams were studded with such basketball greats as John Austin, Robert Diggle, Stowe Perry, Steve Sharman, and Fred Lapish, as well as other players not on the basketball team. In a game filled with rough action under the boards and hot shooting on both sides, the Grad¬ uates squeaked out the final victory. Star Quarterback Clay Gatewood finds a receiver clear. A long bomb eludes the grasp of lightning-fast Eric Drumm. Phillip Holt releases the ball under hot defensive pursuit. 213 Assistant Football Coach Jack Sink gives a player some advice. Coach Stuart Allen gives the JV’s a halftime talk during a big game. Coach Allen was the coach of the Track Team and was outstanding as Athletic Director at Myers Park. Able Coaching Helps Myers Park to Myers Park athletics were blessed with a staff packed with capable coaches. Their able leadership enabled Mustang teams to take one state championship, two sectional firsts, and three conference firsts. Almost all of the remaining Myers Park teams finished high in their division. Coach Gus Purcell directed the Var¬ sity Football Team to second place in its division despite numerous set¬ backs. His squads throughout the years have been among the best in the state. Bill Cloaninger showed his coaching ability as he directed the Cross Country Team to the top place in the state and the Tennis Team to a Sectional first. His Cross Country Teams have taken four straight state championships. The Soccer Team was led to an 11-3 season by Floyd Campbell. Under his direction, the Booters reached the State Finals, where they lost by a single corner kick. Coach Peel led the Wrestling Team to a 15-0 season. The Matmen won a Conference first and a Regional sec¬ ond. Jim Hartman piloted the Varsity Basketball Team to a 16-6 season. During his career at Myers Park, his drive and hustle has made him one The primary coaching job of Coach Sink was piloting the Baseball Team. The youngest coaches on the staff were John Greene and Gene Link, shown here diagramming football plays. Coach Greene did a superb job of directing the Swimming Team to an 8-3 season against a strong conference. 214 Head Football Coach Gus Purcell, who has had a explains an intricate play to End Richard Pearsall. long line of championship Football teams, Keep Sheppard Award Bitter cold does not stop dedicated Soccer Coach Floyd Campbell from participating. of the Mustangs’ most successful coaches. The fundamentals of baseball and basketball were taught to the JV teams by Coach Ayers. His tireless drilling prepared the players for bright futures on the varsity squads. Gene Link, who coached the Swim¬ ming Team, and John Greene, as¬ sistant Track and Football Coaches, have lent a new enthusiasm to their sports. Athletic Director Stuart Allen will long be remembered for his dedica¬ tion and hard work. Without him, the retention of the Sheppard Cup would have been impossible. Joe Peel shouts instructions to a Varsity Wrestler who is in trouble. During a time-out, players on the Basketball Team sit around Coach Hartman as he explains their mistakes and reveals his plan of attack for the rest of the game. The enthusiasm of Coach Wayne Ayers made him well-liked by those he coached. Coach Cloaninger led the Tennis and Cross Country teams to successful seasons. 215 Index -A- ACADEMICS 44-139 Acosta, Armando Tomas Armando 116 ACTIVITIES 140-179 Adams, Cordelia Louise Cordelia 128 Adams, Costella Delores Costella 128 Adams, Douglas Ford Doug 116 Adams, Mack Mack 193, 194 ' Adams, Virginia Ryle Ryle 70 Adickes, Pamela Levonne Pam 1 28 Adkins, Charles Thomas Chuck 116, 187 Agresta, Michael Phillip Mike 116 Akers, Charles Walter Jr. Charles 1 16, 170, 199 Akers, Frances Anne F. Anne 70 Akers, Martha C. 56, 173 Akers, Mary Catherine Mary Catherine 128, 129, 159 Albritton. Boyd Andrus Boyd 116 Albritton, Edith Anne Edith 128 Albro, Joyce Annette Joyce 70, 157 Alexander, Douglas Sloan Doug Alexander, James Porter Jr. Jimmie 116, 124, 145, 189 Alexander, Jerry Wayne Jerry 70, 206 Alexander, Ralph Houston Lex 116 Alexander, Rena Rena 128 Alexander, Sherry Delores Sherry 128 Alexander, Toni Madeline Toni 128 Allen, Cynthia Louise Cyndy 70, 175 Allen, Gary Wesley Gary 70, 170, 188, 189 Allen, James W ithers Jimmy 128 Allen, Lloyd William Jr. Lloyd Allen, Majorie Jeanette Jenny 128 Allen, McCollum Mackey 1 16, 158, 206 Allen, Russel Neil ?wsry 70, 146, 147 Allen, Stuart B. 66. 204, 214 Allen, William Jeffrey Jeff 116, Allison, Carol Elizabeth Carol 22, 70, 81, 145, 148 Allison, James Robert Jr. Bob 70, 156, 166, 191 Alston, Mark Richard Mark 128 Altany, Franklin Edward Jr. Frank 128 Altbach, Sandra Hope Sandra 35, 70, 145, 156 Ammons, Gary Wayne Gary 116 Amon, Elizabeth Delane Cookie 116 Amon, Patricia Pat 116 Anderson, Alexander Knight III Alex 128 Anderson, Catherine Johnston Cathy 70 Anderson, Doris Jean Doris 128 Anderson, Elizabeth Donlan Beth 128 Anderson, Kenneth Wayne Ken 128 Anderson, Rebecca Alexander Rebecca 128 Anderson, William Sadler Bill Andrews, Henry Edward Henry 70 Andrews, Janet Hall Janet 1 14, 1 16, 167, 172, 223 Anglin, John Robert Bob 128, 155 Archer, Richard George Richard 21, 71, 155, 166 Archer, William David David 40, 69, 71, 145, 155 Armstrong, Anne Anne 71 Armstrong. William Earl II Earl 128, 155 Arrendell, Susan Susan 116, 124, 168 Arthurs, Nancy D. Nancy 71, 96 Ashcraft, Barbara Barbara 71 Ashcraft, Hugh Gustavus Hugh 71, 155 Ashcraft, Thomas Johnson Tom 1 14, 115, 116 Ashley, William Carlos ? 128 Astin, Leslie Elizabeth Leslie 128 ATHLETICS 180-215 Atkinson, Elizabeth Keith Beth 128 Atkinson, Gladys Anne Gladys 128 Atwell, Mark Charles Mark 128 Atwell, Richard Himes Richard 71,202 Ausbon, Janice Ray Jan 71 Ausley, Jayne Ann Jayne Ann 128 Austin, Alan Ritch Alan 128, 200 Austin, Douglas Joe Doug 128 Austin. John Gragg John 40, 71, 143, 166, 192, 193, 194,195 Austin, Parks NiellMe 116, 175 Austin, Patricia Ann Trisha 116 Austin. Sandra Kaye Sandra 128, 153 Austin, Thomas Edward II T.E. 71, 100, 126 Ayers, Wayne H. 54,215 -B- Babb, Franklin Tye Tye 116 Babcock, Catherine Brown Kitty 128, 153, 168 Babst, Charles Edward Charles 116 Baccich, Charles Thorn Thorn 128 Baccich, George Michael III Michael 71 Bacon, Harry Michael Mike 71 Bacot, Richard Hamlin Ric 128 Baescl, Betsey London Betsey 128 Baescl. Stuart Oliver Jr. Stuart 22. 71 Bailey, Constance Delores Connie 128 Bailey, John Kendrick John 116 Baker, Erskine Gary Erskine 71 Baker, L. Evelyn 48 Baker, Rita Carol Rita 1 16 Baker, Shelly Thorpe Shelly 71 Baker, William Lyle Bill 72 Ballard, Ollie Ollie 128 Banbury, Rosalind Evelyn Rosalind 128 BAND 154-155 Banks, James Olmstead Zm 58, 72 Banner, Barbara Lane Barbara 72, 160 Banner, Jackie Columbus Jackie 128 Barach, Phyllis Shaw Poppi 72 Barbee, Joe Dean Joe Barber, Arthur Houghton III Trip 22, 59, 72, 176 Barber, R. Dean 53, 57, 133 Barge, Robert Henry Hank 1 16, 204 Barkley, Charles Waidron Charley Barnes, William Crowell Bill 116, 124 Barnett, Brent Brent 72 Barnette, Kenneth Kenneth 128 Barnhardt, Richard Alan Alan 128 Barnhardt, William Bangle Bill 25,72, 145, 166, 191, 199 Barnholdt, Martha Jane Jane 128 Barnwell, William Habersham Bill 72, 145 Barrett, George Carlyle 111 Chip 128 Barrett, Madelyn Hall Mindy 72 Barrett, Susan Jane Shane 1 28 Barrier, Eddie Lamar Eddie 128 Barrier, Timothy Wayne Tim 116 Barringer, Thomas Avery III Tom 128 Bartel, Michael Jory Mike 128 Barton, Dana Milford Dana 72, 98, 102, 156, 164, 168 VARSITY BASEBALL 206-208 J.V. BASKETBALL 196-197 VARSITY BASKETBALL 192-195 Bassett, John David David 1 16 Bates, Melanie Anne Melanie 12, 68, 73, 168 Baucom, Carol Diane Carol 22, 40, 73, 145, 152, 167 Baucom, Gary Coleman Gary 76, 116, 186, 187 Baumgardner, David Robert David 116, 179 Baxter, Christine Anderson Chris 168 Bayne, John Timothy John 73 Beacham, Detious Dwyane Banger Beacham, Tamara Louise Tammy 73 Beall, Wilma Jane Jane 73 Beam, Marsha Dianne Marsha 116, 157 Beam, Sarah Jane Salli 128 Beasley, Graham Macon Graham 73 Beasley, John Arthur John 128 Beasley, Meredith Ruth Meredith 116 Beaver, Jan Elizabeth Jan 73, 152 Beaver, Patty Jane Patty 73, 76, 152, 168 Beaver, Walter Bums Walt 128 Bechtold, Ruby Lee Ruby 128 Becker, Barbara Lynn Barbara 128 Beiderbecke, Catherine Ann Cathy 128 Beiderbecke, Frederick Thomas tom 73, 151, 155, 157, 161, 189 Belasco, Ruth Ellen Ruthie Belk, Marilyn Marilyn 128 Bell, Barbara Elaine Barbara 24, 73, 163 Bell, Barry Lee Barry 13, 21, 68, 73, 162, 163 Bennett, Mrs. Duane C. 48 Bennett, Jon Bruce Jon 116 Bennett, William Kenneth William 16, 25, 40, 59, 63, 73,81,145,166 Benoit, Richard Hutchison Dick 128 Benoit, William Curtis Jr. Curt 73 Benson, Ernest B. Ernie Benson, Larry Neal Larry 128 Benton, James Howard Jr. Jimmy 116 Benton, Jessie Lorenzo Lorenzo 116 Benton, Stephen Roy Steve 128, 202 Berger, Elizabeth Randolph Preston Betsey 116, 156, 157 Berkeley, Frances Sue Sue 128 Berry, Carol Ann Carol 73, 155, 157 Berry, John Daniel Danny 128, 156 Berson, Melanie Rochelle Melanie 116, 124, 145 Bertini, Robert Hines Bobby 73, 146, 177 Best, David Thomas David Bethune, Douglas Herbert Doug 116, 124, 170 Betts, Katherine Ray Kathy 128 Beyer, Carol Elizabeth Carol 73, 168 Bibb, Gale Sterrett Gale Biggers, Bradford Dean Brad 115, 1 16, 155, 158, 206, 207,208 Biggers, Gary Daniel Danny 116 Biggers, Ronnie Gene Ronnie 128 Bilger, Mary Louise Mary 128, 147 Binnick, David M. David 116, 155 Bishop, Cynthia Gail Gail Black, Kenneth Alexander Ken 116, 124, 155, 158, 174 Blackwell, Craig Anthony Craig 73 Blackwell. John E. 48 Blake, Robert Earl Bob 116 Blakeney, Whiteford Smith Whitey Blanton, Rebecca Nnne Becky 116, 172 Blue, Jack Stanley Jr. Jack 128 Blythe, Julie Anne Julie 73 Blythe, Martha Ellen Ellen 115, 117, 124, 164, 168 Bobo, Curtis Lynn Lynn 128 Bobo, Royce Wayne Wayne Bodiford, Carol Carol 74 Boehmer, Bonnie Bonnie 74 Boggs, David Casterton David 128 Boggs, Randall Bulette Randall 128 Bohannon, Mrs. Rebecca 67 Bolen, Beulah Elizabeth Betsy 16, 21, 40, 74, 142, 145,167 Bolt, Katherine Ann Kathy 117 Boney, Lucy Ruth Lucy 128 Booe, Debra Elaine Debra 128 Booker, James Kendall Skip 117 Booker, Joan Kimberley Kim 128 Bookout, Conrad Beam Jr. Bicky 117, 124, 176 Bookout, Martha Basinger Marti 156, 176 Boone, Barbara Jean Barbara 69, 74, 171 Booth, Mary Ellen Morse Mary Ellen 128 Booth, Patricia N. Tricia 74, 145, 168 Booth, Vernon L. 64 Bordsen, David Ross David 74, 155, 176 Bordsen, Gloria Carole Carole 117, 155, 157 Bost, Suzanne G. 54 Boston, Betty Boyd, Daniel Stokes I Danny 74, 156, 166, 191 Boyd, David Henry David 117 Boyd,Johnny B. Johnny Boyles, James Richard James 128 Bradley, Sterling Vernon Sterling 1 17 Brady, John Woodbury Jr. John 117 Branson, Betsey Lanier Betsey 128 Brewer, Barry Dwight Barry Brewer, David Lambe David 74, 117 Brice, Elizabeth 48 Bridges, Glenn R. 60, 61 Brietz, Raymond Louis Buddy 1 17, 124, 151, 157, 166, 201,202 Briggs, Victoria Diane Vickie 128 Brigham, Joanne F. Joanne 74 Brigman, Dorothy Elin Ann Dotty 74, 179 Brinkley, Tamara Josett Tammy 128 Brisson, Michael Gray Michael 74 Bristow, James Randle Jim 72, 74, 155, 173 Britt, Barbara Anne Barbara 23, 30, 41, 74, 153, 167 Brittain, David Clark David 117 Broadway, Cynthia Anne Cynthia 74, 168 Brockwell, Anne Sherwood Anne 117 Brooks, Charles Vernon Jr. Chuck 74, 212 Brooks, Clyde Henry Clyde 117 Brooks, Edna Kendall Kendall 117, 168 Brooks, Janet Janet 74, 117 Brooks, Janet Lynn Janet Brooks, Patricia Louise Patti 74 Broome, Jeffrey Nei l Jeff 128 Broome, Nancy Carol Nancy 74, 82, 175 Broome, Robert Julian Robert 117 Brosius, Mrs. Laura L. 60 Brotherton, Joseph Kent Kent 129 Browder, Deborah E. Debbie 117 Browder, Edward Preston Eddie 75 Brown, Mrs. Ann O. 48, 50 Brown, Berry Marie Berry 117 Brown, Carolyn Eugenia Carolyn 117 Brown, David Leslie Les 23, 72, 73, 166, 170, 188, 189,203,204 Brown, Deborah Lynn Debbie 129 Brown, Donnie James Jr. Don 117, 166, 170, 188, 189, 204 Brown, Peter Rutledge Pete 117 Brown, William Louis Bill 117 Browne, G. Leslie 48 Browning, Dorothy Ruth Dottie 117, 124, 164 Brownridge, Robert Charles Thomas Bobby 75 Bryant, Joan Ross Joan 117 Bryant, Lillian Melissa Melissa 117 Bryant, Margaret Ann Peggy 75, 152, 167 Bryant, Martha Sharon Sharon 117 Bryant, Mary Jane Jane 75 Bryant, William Irwin Bill 75 Bryson, Sharon Gaye Sherry 117 Buchan, Christiana Ruth Christi 127, 129 Buchanan, Gary Douglas Gary 117, 186 Buchanan, Rebecca Ann Becky 75 Buchanan, Sandra Dianne Sandy 117 Buckner, Tommy Lee Tommy 129 Buie, Roderick Jackson Jr. Rod 75, 145 Buker, Mary Katherine Mary 129 Burgess, Richard Charles Richard Burke, Eileen Elizabeth Eileen Elizabeth 129 216 Burkhead, Louis Neil A ' eil 75, 104, 145, 155, 169 Bums, Douglas Hall Doug 75, 161, 171 Burns, Thomas Tim 129 Bursley, James Robert im 117, 155 Burtner, Bradley Louis Brad 117, 155, 157 Burwell, William Hamilton Bill 75, 173, 189 Bush, Connally Carol Connie 12, 117, 124 Bush, Karen Kay Karen IS Butler, Samuel Manley Chip 117 Butler, William Earle Bill 117 Bye, Susan Evans Sue 76 Byram, Tonda J. Tonda 76, 179 Byrd, Mary Lowndes Mary 117, 156, 161 Byrnes, Merrily Nanette Merrily 117 Byrum, Belinda Knox Bebe 76, 168, 173 Byrum, Ernest Wayne Ernie Byrum, James Ho ward Jimmy 129 -C- Caddell, Clement III Clem 117, 155 Cadieu, Patricia Anne Patty 129 Cafferello, George Martin Marty Caldwell, Bonnie Sue Bonnie 129 Caldwell, Curtis Curtis Caldwell, Jerry Jerry 129, 186 CaldweU, Jerry Jerry Caldwell, Michael Conrad Mite 117, 170, 188, 189, 204 Caldwell, Patricia Ann Tricia Calhoun, Mary Middleton Mary 129 Call, Barbara Sue Barbara 168 Call, Donna Faye Donna 129 Callihan, Henry Clay Jr. Henry 76, 145, 155 Cameron, Valori Nan Val 129 Campbell, Evonne Suzanne Penny 76 Campbell, Floyd O. 48, 215 Campbell, Greta Jean Greta 76 Campbell, Kevin Adrian Kevin 129 Campbell, Laura Ann Laura 129 Campbell, Mary Louise Mary 129, 133 Campbell, Richard Dula Ricky 76, 155 Campbell, Susan Deloris Susan Campbell, William Cooper III Bill 117, 154, 155, 191, 202 Campen, Thomas Johnstone Tommy 22, 23, 41 69 76 145.169 Cannon, Vicki Anne Vicki 76 Caraway, Dinah Lusandra Dinah 117 Carlisle, John Arbor John 76 Carlson, Deborah Lynn Debbie 76 Carmichael, Jean R. 58 Carney, Julia Anne Judy 117 Carpenter, Frank Lyman Frank 129 Carrigan, Robert Eugene Eugene Carrothers, Linda Ruth Linda 76 Carruthers, Leroy Leroy 129 Carson, Abigail Powers Gail 114, 115, 117 Carter, Lawrence Edwin Larry 77, 156 Casanova, John Frederick John Case, Thomas Samuel Thomas 77 Casey, Layrence McNeil Larry 117, 151, 155, 157 Cash well, Sandra Jean Sande Cass, Thomas Gillet Thomas 117 Cassels, Carolyn Grace Carolyn 77 Cassels, Lynn Hope Lynn 117 Casstevens, Mrs. Barbara T. 54 Cates, Robert Allan Robert 129 Cates, Thomas Robinson Tommy 77 Cathey, Judy Louise Judy 117 Cathey, Patrick Henry Patrick 77 Cathey, Sally Jackson Sally 77, 143, 159 Cauble, Kevin Dale Kevin 117 Caubie, Robert Patrick Pat Caudle, Luther Garmon Luke 77, 184 Chandler, Richard Hugh Richard 117 Chanter, Jeffrey Morton Jeff 77 Chapman, Bruce Arnold Bruce 129, 202 Chapman, James Henry Jim 129, 170, 189, 204 Charatz, Jeffrey Marshall Jeff 77, 157 Charles, Janine Clara Janine 117, 179 J.V, CHEERLEADERS 153 VARSITY CHEERLEADERS 153 Chenoweth, William Carey Carey 77 Cherry, Charles Mark Mark 127, 129, 196, 197 Cherry, James Felton James 117 CHESS CLUB 176 Chin, Eddie Eddie 117 Chin, Sang Thick Sang 129 Chislom, Martin David Martin 129 CHOIR 156 Christenbury, Judy Anne Judy 129 Christenbury, Robert Eugene Jr. Robert 129 Church, Morton LeBaron III Ty 25, 36, 37, 77, 166 Churn, Robin Wescott Robin 129 Clanton, Joy Ivonia Joy 129 Clanton, Katherine Ann Kathy 117 Clare, James Hickey Jim 129 Clark, Bryn Allyn Bryn 129 Clark, John Wilson Hines Chip 72, 77, 151, 155, 157 166,170 Clark, Joseph Nolan Joseph 117 Clark, Ray Stewart 64,65 Clark, William Edgar Edgar Clarkson, Julian Wright Wright 117, 124 156 Clary, Ethel 47 CLASS BEAUTIES 30-33 Clawson, Bobby lame Bobby 21, 129 Clawson, Edward Jr. Ed 78, 182,185 Clawson, Winnie Cheryl Cheryl 78 Clemmer, Rise Anneliesc Rise 1 8 Clewis, Larry Ray Larry Clifton, Sharon Dawn Sharon 130 Clinard, David Roger David 117, 155, 158 Clinard, John Jones John 78, 158 Cline, Patricia Ruth Patti 130 Cloaninger, William G. 62, 215 Clontz, Frances Elaine Elaine 130 Clontz, Ralph Clayton III Ralph 22, 72 78 102 148, 166, 189, 204 Clontz, Suzanne Suzanne 117, 168 Cloran, Mary Adelaide Mary 78 Cloud, Denise Darcell Denise 130 Cloud, Gerald Andre Gerald 117 Clyburn, Willie Claude Willie 117 COACHES 214-215 Coble, Bob J. 60 Cochran, Margaret Elizabeth Margaret IS, 157 Cochrane, Caroline Isabel Caroline IS, SI Cochrane, Jeanne Caldwell Jeannie 117 Cocke, James Cabell Jim Cockrell, John Brantley John 117 Cofer, Curtis Wayne Jr. Curtis 130 Coffee, Mary Katherine Katie 130 Cofferello, George Martin George 130 Cogdell, Elizabeth Paul Libby 130 Cogdell, Margaret Ann Margaret 130 Coggin, Anthony Daniel Danny 130 Cohan, Mrs. Elizabeth 60 Cohen, Steven Jay Steve IS Cohn, Patricia Claire Patty 130 Coker, James Robert Jimmy Colbert, Gerald Keith Gerald 16, 20, 23 27 78 89,151,155,162,163 Colbert, Stanley Byron Stanley 130, 156 Coleman, Deborah Ann Debbie 22, 68, 78, 145, 171 Coleman, Shelley Beth Shelley 130 Coleman, Veronica Denise Veronica 130 Coleman, W. Donnelle 48, 49 Collier, Marcus Hiram It. Mark 115,117,158,191, 204 Collins, Carol Lynn Lynn 117 Collins, Delons Deloris 23, 78, 104, 160 Collins, Kay Elizabeth Kay 130 Collins, Stephen Lee Steve 117, 191 Comer, Walter C. Chan 117,150 Conder, Delores Kay Kay 130 Conder, Sarah Dianne Dianne 117 Connelly, John Howard Jay 130 Connelly, Mark Brandon Mark 127, 130 Connelly, Richard Treadwell Richard 130, 210 Conner, John Reed John 117 Conrad, Kevin Lee Kevin 130 Cook, Annette Marie Annette 117 Cook, William Robert Billy 130, 186 Cook, Yvonne Diane Diane Coone, Betty Jane Jane 26, 37, 78, 151, 156 Cooper, Stanley Jay Stan 130 Copeland, James Lentz Jimmy 117,173 Coppala, Steve Martin Steve 130 Coppedge, Thomas Oliver III Tom 78, 191, 198, 199 Corbett, Henry Dickson Dicky 23, 38, 41, 78 144 145, 192, 193, 194,225 Cornwell, Corine Corine 79 Cornwell, Robert Ezell Robert 117 Corpening, Gary Michael Gary Corzine, Frederick Nash Nash 127, 130, 189, 204 Corzine, Ned Russell Jr. Rusty 79, 87 Costello, Roxanne Roxanne Coston, Basil John Basil 3, 114, 117 Couick, Cynthia Jean Cindy 130 Couick, David Richard Rick Couick, Martha Diane Diane 79 Courtney, Thomas Hardin Thomas 79 Cox, Mrs. Catherine D. 56 Cox, Jack Henry It. Jack 130 Coxe, William Steele Bill 117 Crabtree, Pamela AnneFam 79 Craddock, Cy nthia Leigh Cindy 79, 145 Cramer, Christopher Lee Chris Crane, Susan Elizabeth Susan Cranford, Brian Franklin Brian 130 Crawlord, I rancis Earl Chip 117 Crawford, Mary Carol Carol 118 Crawford, Mary Louise Louise 130 Crawford, Pauletta Paulet Cribb, Reggie LaRoe Reggie 118 Crilly, Janice Kate Janice 127, 130 Crittendon, William Burrell Burr 130, 201,202 Cronstedt, Carl G. N. 52, 156 Crosby, Claud D. Claud 130, 197 CROSS-COUNTRY 188-189 Crotts, Edward Douglas Ed 79, 204 Crotts, Hubert D. 48, 50 Crouse, Mary Ross Mary 130 Crowell, John Oliver John 118 Crump, Jane Atm Jane Ann 130 Cruttenden, G. Thomas Tom 118, 158, 190, 191 Culler, Amanda Jayne Mandy Culp, Rhonda Frances Rhonda Cummings, Leonard George Leonard 79, 176 Cunningham, Donald Dwight Don 79 Cunningham, James Coleman .C, Cunningham, John Walter John Cunningham, Robert Mayes Robert 130 Cunningham, Thomas Erskine 111 Tommy 118, 124, 145, 186 Curry, Judith Lynn Judy 79,152,155 Cushman, Brooks Lucas Brooks 130 -D- Dagenhart, Allie Catherine Cathy 130 Dail, Mabel Helen Mamie 118 Daniel, Eugene Lewis III Eugene 118, 124, 166, 191 Daniel, Mary Green Mary 11, 79, 168 Daniel, Monica Lynn Monica 33, 41, 79, 145, 153 Daniel, Walter Freeman Skip 118, 203, 204 Daniels, J oyce Ellen Joy Darden, Demetris Carol Tress 118 Darling, Nancy Ann Nancy 118, 149 Davidson, Cynthia Ann Cindy 118 Davidson, Forrest Murray Jr. Forrest 130 Davidson, George Donnell III George 118, 146, 166 Davidson, Jan Carol Jan 79, 105, 168, 173 Davies, Cynthia Rhea Cindy 79 Davies, Kenneth Theodore Ken 130 Davis, Anita Gail Anita 118 Davis, Boyd Worth Worth 130 Davis, Deborah Ann Debbie 130 Davis, Elizabeth lone Elizabeth 79 Davis, Gelisa Buttrick Gelisa 130 Davis, John Edwin John 1 18, 183, 185, 205 Davis, John Mahan John 90, 191, 203, 204, 205 Davis, Kathryn Elizabeth Kathy 118 Davis, Katrina Donnette Katrina 130 Davis, Myra lien e Myra 130 Davis, Priscilla Ann Priscilla 80 Davis, Sybil Ann Sybil 130 Davis, Vicki Lea Vicki 118 Davis, Wayne Betts Wayne 80, 146 Davis, Yolanda Dodie 118 Dawson, William Maurer Bill 130, 156 Day, Harry Walter III Walt 118 Day, Pamela Farrow Pamela 80 Dayvault, Mary Jo Mary Jo 130 Deal, Douglas Lofton Doug 80 Deaton, Mrs. Catherine 46 Delaney, Mary Ctherine Mary 80 DeMars, Claude Edward 111 Claude 80 Demas, Tula Agesilaos Tula 118 Dennehy, Bryan Michael Bryan Dennis, Pamela Dorothy Pam 118, 156, 157 Dente, Frances Marguerite Marguerite 37, 80, 156 Denton, Dorothy Jane Jane 130 DeRamus, John Hereford John Derby, Deborah Charlotte Debbie 130 Derby, Guy Ernest II Guy 80 Devereux, Mrs. Susie W. 49 Diamaduros, Joann e Joanne 118 Diamaduros, Vivian Nick Vivian 130 Dickson, Roger James Roger 80 Dietler, Edward Neal It. Ned 130, 189, 204 Dietrich, John Scott John 118, 176 Diggle, Robert Bernard Robert 80, 193 Dillard, Susan Weir Susan 130 DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION CLUBS OF AMERICA 179 Dixon, Denise Janine Denise 130 Dixon. Dorothy 56 Dixon, Faye Elizabeth Faye 118 Dixon, Karl Francis Jr. Karl 118, 158 Dixon, Willie Joyce Joyce 118 Doerrbecker, Julius Taps, Jr. Taps 80 Donald, Douglas Alan It. Doug 80, 87, 145, 166 Donaldson, Robert Van Bobby 118 Donnan, Robert Calvin Robert 114, 115, 118, 124, 145 189, 204 Dorrier, John Pitts, It. Johnny 118,210 Doster, Trudy Gail Trudy 118 Douglas, James Ogbum Jim 126, 130 Douglas, John Monroe John 118, 124, 145, 166, 188, 189 Douglas, Stephen Todd Stephen 80, 155 Dow, James Eugene Jim 118 Dowd, Melissa Ann Melissa 130 Dowd, William Carey Buz 80, 155 Dratwinski, Jan Andre Jan 130 Driggers, Sharon Lynnette Sharon Drumm, Carol Brent CaroI 130, 149 Drumm, Eric Corman Eric 80, 213 Dukes, Doris Elaine Elaine 130 Dukes, Sylvia Jean Sylvia 115,118, 156, 168 Dunaway, Connie Paterson Connie 118, 159 217 Dunaway, Howard Yates III Yates 80, 145, 166 Dunaway, Kemp Rush Jr. Kemp 142, 145, 166, 170, 202 Dunaway, Shuford Geitner Skip 25, 1 18, 166, 209 Duncan, Billie Carol Billie 130 Duncan, Theodore Duke Ted 130 Duncan, William Gregory Greg 80 Dunlap, Julia Rachel Julie 1 18 Du-Pont, Franklyn Junius Franklyn Durham, Gilbert Vincent Jr. Vince 72, 81, 98, 155, 166 Durham, Nancy Elizabeth Nancy 130 Dyer, Estelle Suddreth Estelle 118 -E- Earnhardt, Josephine Josephine 118, 143, 149 Easton, John VanAntwerp St.John 130, 202 Edens, Stephen James Steve 130, 186 Edgerton, Martha Latney Martie 118 Edwards, Anne Rouse Anne 118, 124 Edwards, Frances Elizabeth Frances 130 Edwards, James Ernest James 118 Edwards, Letitia Marie Letitia 130 Efird, Nancy Pearson Nancy 130 Elam, Alan Wingate Alan 130 Eleazer, Jane Ann Jane 130 Eller, Justin Haynes Justin 118, 155 Eller, Martha Rose Martha 118 Ellington, Deborah Paige Debbie Elliot. Mrs. Doris W. 58 Elliot, Robert Mauldin Hoppv 69, 81, 156, 192, 193,194,195 Ellis, William Fayssou xBill 130 Ellison, Timothy Scott Tim 118 Elmore Thomas F. 49 Elrod, Susan Lucretia Susan 118, 156 Emerson, James Anthony Tony ENGINEERS CLUB 176 Ervin, Charles Conger Jr. Charles 118 Ervin, Gloria Jean Gloria 81 Ervin, Kristina Anne Tina 130 Ervin, Vernell Lee Vernell 130 Eskridge, Carl Bryan Carl 36, 130, 186 Estes, Peter Watters Peter 118 Eures, Dorothy Christine Chris 81 Evans, Carrie Belle Carrie Evans, Darla Joyce Darla 81 Evans, George Bismarck George 115 -F- Faircloth, Jane Adele Jane 118 Fant, Bruce Lamar Bruce 118 Farber, Lawrence Dennis Larry 81, 157 Farmer, Philip Phil 81 Farr, Margaret Ann Peggy 130, 155 Fasnacht, Barney Ray Barney 131, 155 Faucette, David Edward David 131 Faulkner, James Hunter Hunter 118, 155 Feimster. Ernest D. 46 Fellers, Charles Berkley Jr. Berk 81, 150 Fellers, Mark Gregory Mark 114, 115, 118, 193, 206,208 Felts, Jane Melinda Mindy 118 Felts, Margaret Elaine Elaine 131 Ferguson, Timothy Peter Tim 81, 143, 144, 185, 19S Ferraro, Patricia Ann Patty 81 Ferris, Barbara Ellen Barbara 82, 156 Finch, David Ralls David 131, 202 Finch, Mary Melinda Melinda 82, 172 Fincher, Justine Justine 131 Fincher, Mildred Ann Mildred 82 Finley, David Ware David 131 Fisher, Shaun Elizabeth Shaun 82 Fisher, William Cornelius Neil 131, 197 Fiss, Edward Castle Jr. Ned 131, 202 Fleming, Patricia Lynn Lynn 118 Fleming, Sally Carol Sally 3, 82, 156 Fletcher, Mrs. Edna G. 58 Flowers, Andrew Richard Andy 82 Flowers, Edwin Michael Mike 82 Flowers, Rebekah Earle Becky 118 Flynn, Gail Miller Gail 118, 162, 163 Foard, Richard McCall Jr. Dickie 82 Fogartie, Arthur Ford Arthur 126, 131, 155 J.V. FOOTBALL 186-187 VARSITY FOOTBALL 182-185 Ford, Laurie Ann Laurie 118 Ford, Peter Coleman Peter 131 Foreman, Cynthia Lynn Lynn 118 Foreman, Franees Anne Fran 131, 153 Fortenbery, Megan Lee Megan 131, 155 Foster, Allen Lovette Jr. Allen 155,156 Foster, Ellen Louise Ellen 131, 157 Foster, Rita Diane Rita 131 Foushee, David Leonard David 131, 155 Foushee, John Giles Jr. Giles 82, 145, 155 Fowler, Curtis Lee Curtis 118 Fowler, Helen Marie Helen 131 Fowler, Sybil Sybil 82 Fowler, Vincent Paul Vince 118 Foxworth, Benjamin Franklin Ben 131 Foy, Hugh Wesley Hugh 131 Fragakis, Andra James Andra 83 Francis, William Howard Jr. Bill 131 Franklin, Deborah Hope Debbie 118 Franklin, Ronnie Stroud Ronnie Fraser, Mary Laurie Laurie 83, 145, 172 Frazier, John Robert John Freeman, Carolyn Yvonne Yvonne 131 Freeman, Josie Dunbar Josie Freeman, Kathy Lee Kathy 131 Freeman, Mary Elizabeth Mary 131 Freeman, Novie Ann Novie 131 FRENCH CLUB 172 Friesen, Donna Dolores Donna 118, 124, 160 Fritz, Gerard Francis Gerard Fulcher, Charles S. 58, 59, 165 Fuller, Cynthia Anne Cynthia 83 Fulton, Becky Ann Becky 118 Fulton, Janis Faye Janis 131 Furches, Pamela Louise Pam 118, 156, 161 Furr, Patrick Irvin Pat 131 FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA 164 FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA 164 Gaddy, Gerald Francis Gerald Gaddy, Sheri Lynne Lynne 118 Gadsden, Amy Wright Amy 118, 145 Gaffney, Kathleen Frances Ka thy 131 Gaffney, Patrick Dale Pat 131 Galloway, Charles Lynn Chuck 115, 118, 158, 186, 187 Galusha, Janice Arleen Janice 131 Galvin, Jane Ann Jane 83 Gardiner, Patricia Ellen Pat 131 Gardner, David Graves David 118 Gardner, Robert S. 60 Garmon, Kathryn Kyle Kathie 118, 124 Garrett, Nancy Jane Nancy 131 Garrett, Pendley Crosby Pen A 18 Garrison, Ann Elizabeth Ann 118, 152 Garrison, Jane Marie Jane 126, 131, 155, 157 Gary, Eugene Eugene 118 Gatewood, Clay Hyde Clay 34, 83, 145, 212, 213 Gatewood, Joy Anne oy 131, 153, 168 Gathings, Thomas Wayne Tommy 118 Gatlin, Deborah Ann Debbie 119 Gatlin, Katherine Elizabeth Kathy 119 Geary, John Richard Dick 83, 191 Geary, Katherine Ann Kathy 83, 145, 149, 161, 172 Geary, Virginia Lee Jenny 31 Gelbach, Katherine Kinzer Kathy 131, 157 Genes, Susan Elizabeth Susan 83, 157 George, Betty Glenn Betty 131, 168 George, Cathy Amanda Cathv 83 GERMAN CLUB 173 Gesse, Myra Anne Myra 83, 165, 177 Gibson, Angela Robins,Angie 33 Gibson, Anthony Wayne Tony Gibson, Richard Kent Richard 119 Gibson, Terry Lynn Terry 119 Gilbert, Dorthea Susan Debbie 119 Gilbert, Gary Michael Gary 1 19, 170, 189, 204 Gilbert, Jackson George Jr. Gil 83, 191 Gilbert, Patricia Karen Tricia 83 Gill, Anita Delores Dee 83 Gilmore, Donnie Lewis Donnie 83, 178 Ginn, Clifford Arnold Cliff 131 GIRL AMBASSADOR CIVINETTES 167 GIRLS’ ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 160 Glasgow, Carolyn Louise Carolyn 83 Glasgow, James Mclntire Jim 131, 186 Glaze, Gary Allen Gary 22, 83, 176 Glaze, Marcia Ellen Marcia 131, 153 Glisson, Adrian Gay Gay 71,83, 159 Glover, Elliott Clarenc e Elliott 84, 170, 205, 212 Goans, Jack Lester Jack Goble, James Raeford Jim 126, 131, 155 Goforth, Mary Sue Mary Sue 84 Goforth, Sheldon Ward Sheldon 119 Goins, James Robert Bob 22, 72, 84, 182, 184, 204 Gold, Margaret Kathleen Kathy 84 Goldberg, Diane Gayle Kelly Diane 131, 147 GOLF 209 Good, Mrs. Carolyn P. 54 Goode, Danny Robert Danny 131 Goodman, Linda Aileen Linda 84 Goodnight, Olan Rhodes Sonny 119 Goodwin, David Louis David 119, 157, 158, 186 Gooley, Paula Elizabeth Paula 131 Gordon, Brenda Diane Brenda 84 Gordon, Susan Carol Susan 131 Gossett, Stephen Paul Stephen 84 Gotherman, Robert Warren Robert 119, 204 Graham, Betty George Betty 131, 136 Graham, Brenda Gail Gail 84, 151, 156, 168 Graham, Deborah Spencer Debbie 84 Graham, Dick L .Dick 119, 149, 186 Graham, Joan Weaver Joan 72, 84, 167 Gravely, Mrs. Margaret M. 56, 172 Greagan, John James III John 119, 155, 157 GREAT BOOKS 165 Greear, Ellen Jackson Ellen 114, 119, 167 Greear, Vivian Jackson Viv 84, 142, 167 Green, Ashley Pinin Ashley 119 Green, John Michael John 131 Green, Terry Allan Terry Greene, John 204, 214 Greer, Charlie James Jr. Charlie 119 Greer, Dorothy Ann Dorothy 131 Greer, Rachel Charleen Rachel 84 Gregory, Calvin Calvin 119 Gregory, Deborah Jean Jean 131 Gregory, James Lawrence Larry 131 Grier, Catherine Withersoon Cathy 131 Grier, Faye LeGrande Faye 84, 156 Grier, Joseph Williamson III Joe 35, 51, 84, 103, 145,157,224 Grier, Stephanie Joan Stephanie Griesman, Michael Stuart Mike 131 Griffin, Ben Atlas Ben 131 Griffin, Brenda Dallas Brenda 84, 145 Griffin, David Jeter David 84, 210 Griffin, Dennis James Dennis 131, 186, 204, 205 Griffin, Nancy Stevens Nancy Griffin, Richard Lloyd Richard 131 Griffin, Robert Lane Bobby 84 Griffith, Debra Debra 119 Griffith, Eloise Moore Eloise Griffith, Helen Longworth Lynn 119, 124, 145 Griffith, Pamela Pamela 119 Griggs, Carolyn Elizabeth Elizabeth 131 Griggs, Laura Estelle Estelle 131 Grisdale, Mary Teresa Terri 119 Grogan, Pamela Ann Pam 85 Grogan, Robert Keith Keith 131, 186 Grossman, Mrs. Dorothy W. 57 Groves, Leslie Alyson Leslie 131 Guerrant, Gaye Lynn Gaye 119, 124, 145 Guffy, Mary Ellen 56, 57 Gulli, John Gregory John 131 Gunn, Diane Diane 119 Gunn, Esther Jean Esther 131 Guzman, Carlos Alberto Carlos Gwin, Kelly Allen Kelly 119 -H- Haake, Richard Arthur Richard 21, 131, 132 Hackett, Martha Tibby Tibby Hadden, Katherine Ratliff Jill 120 Hafner, Delia Kay Kay Hager, Benjamin Franklin Jr. Benny 85 Hales, Alton Bundy Bundy Hall, Brenda Lou Brenda 120 Hall, Caroline Kuester Caroline Hall, Janice Hope Jan 72, 85, 145, 159, 168 Hall, Jay Dickinson Jay 131 Hall, Philip Ramsay Philip Hall, Tony Thomas Tony 131 Halliburton, Edward Wesley Ed 85, 176 Hallman, Cheryl Anne Cheryl 85, 160 Halsey, William Howard Bill 85, 151, 156 Ham, Shirley Elizabeth Shirley 120 Hamrick, Martha Lee Martha 120 Hanbury, Martha Ann Ann 120 Hand, Robert Hal Bob 120 Hankins, James Ronald Ronnie 131 Hanner, Margaret Patricia Margaret 131 Hanner, Susan Elizabeth Susan 85 Hardee, Frederick Dozier Fred 120 Harding, John William it. Jack 29, 120, 124, 145, 151, 155,157, 176 Hardwick, Thomas Chandler Chan 127, 131, 186, 196,177 Hargett,Debby Lu Debby 120 Hargro, Betty Ann Betty Harkey, Averill Currie Averill 120, 166 Harkey, Bradley Keith Keith 85 Harkey, Harold Walker Harold 16, 85 Harloe, John Pinckney John 85, 68 Harmon, Fitz-Hugh B .Hugh 86, 179 Harmon, Laura Ann Laura 120 Harmon, Theresa Tennant Terry 131 Harper, John Ellis John Harr, Mike Wayne Mike Harrawood, David Alan David 120 Harrill, Alice Gae Alice 120 Harrington, Patricia Ann e Patty 86, 152 Harris, Allen Moore it.Al 39, 86, 150 Harris, Connie B. Connie 86, 145, 148, 151, 157 Harris, Laura Wood Laura 131 Harris, Lonnie Lonnie Harris, Reid Alexander Reid 86 Harris, Theresa Paulletta Terry 131 Harris, William Everett William 131 Harris, William Townsend Townie 86 Harrison, Jesse King III King 127, 131, 197 Harrison, Joel Miller Joel 86 218 Harrison, Paul Barber Paw 120, 166, 169 Hart, Deborah Lynn Deborah 86 Hart, George Timothy Tim 86 Hart, Larry Wayne Larry 86 Hart, Thomas Lee Tom 131 Hartman, James A. 54, 57, 215 Hartman, Katherine Sheorn Kay 120 Horton, Frank N. 62, 63, 178 Harton, Nelson Freeman Nelson 120 Hart sell, Aron Dale Dale Haslam, Ann Stevenson Nancy 120 Hastings, Barbara Ann Barbara 131 Hasty, David Christian David 11 5, 120 Hatchette, Mary Hazel 49 Hattersley, Bonnie Jane Bonnie 86 Haubenreiser, Joan Jo 120 Haubenreiser, Judith Judy 120, 168 Hawes, Ann Victoria Vickie 86 Hawes, Edmund Alexander 127, 132, 189 Hawes, Stephen James Steve 72, 87, 1 13, 166 Hayes, Elizabeth Ann eAnne 87, 145, 148 Hayes, Herbert Baxter Baxter 87 193, 194, 195 Haynes, William R. Butch Hearne, David Choate David 132 Heath, Ellen Hovis Ellen 120, 168 Hedgecoe, Jerry R .Jerry 87, 155, 199 Hedgecoe, Tommy Franklin Tommy Heenan, Judy Ann Judy 132 Heermans, Nancy Snyder Nancy 87, 145, 160 Hefner, Billy Winslow Billy 120 Hefner, Michael Dennis Mike 87, 178 Hege, Anne Marie Anne 87 Hege, Broadus Lee Bucky 132 Hege, Carol Toomey Carol 87 Helms, Janet Lee Janet 132, 152 Helms, Raymond Edward Raymond 120, 157 Helms, Wanda Lynn Wanda 132 Henderson, Caroline Caroline 120 Henderson, David Lawrence David 87 Hende rson, Elizabeth Rebecca Elizabeth 120, 155 Henderson, Jane Rutledge Jane 132 Henderson, Martha Gayle Gayle 132 Henderson, Patricia Ann Patty 87 Henderson, Sally Lodge Sally 120 Hendrick, Naomi Theresa Naomi 87 Henley, Charles Everett Charlie 87, 191 Hensley, Christopher Stuart Chris 29, 120, 161 Heptig, Kenneth Francis Ken 132 Heptig, Rosemary Teresa Rosemary 120 Herbert, Paul Arnold Paul 120 Herran, Vincent Wayne Vince 87 Herrin, John Edward John 120 Herring, Peggy A. Peggy 87 Herron, George Edward George 132, 186 Hess, John Mark Mark 132 Heyward, Emma Elliott Emma 87, 156 Heyward, Eugenia Coe Genie 132, 137 Hicklen, Adell Dale 120 Hicklen, Brenda Carol Brenda 87 Hicklen, Janet Janet Hicklin, Gloria Jean Gloria 120 Hicks, Ellen Gayle Gayle 120 Hicks, Gaye Carla Iva Gaye 87 Hicks, Pamela Reid Pam Hicks, Teena Gay Teena 120, 156 High, James Michael Mike 132, 186 Highsmith, Jacqueline Ruth Jackie 87 Hightower, Faye Elaine Faye 132 Hilderman, Barbara Ann Ann 120, 156, 161 Hill, Marcia Claire Marcia 114, 120, 143, 167 Hill, Pamela Yvonne Pam 88, 179 Hillhouse, Cynthia Laura Cindy 120 Hines, Lenora Cecily Cecily 42, 88 Hinson, Clarence Jr. Clarence 132 Hinson, Mrs. Elizabeth G. 49, 57, 222 Hinson, Frances Amelia Amelia 120 Hinson, Sandra Sandra 88 Hipp, Michael Stewart Mike 132 Hitch, James Wood Jimmy 120 Hix, Cynthia Elaine Cindy 120 HI-Y 158 Hodges, Diane Janette Diane 120 Hodges, Katharine Lynn Katharine 88 Hodges, Patricia Denise Patty 132 Hoffman, Larry Steven Larry Hogan, Mary Carolyn Carolyn 120 Hoke, Alma Virginia AIma 8, 88 Hoke, Stephen Robert Steve 88 Hokett, Sammie Lee Sammie 132 Holden, Cheryl Patricia Cheryl 132 Holden, Lawrence Norbert Chip 88, 170, 184, 206 Holland, Robert Eugen e Bobby 132 Holliday, Margaret Ellen Ellen 132 Hollifield, Jana Adelaide Jana Holloway, Kenneth Lee Ken 88 Holly, Rebecca Ann Becky 21, 32, 132 Holman, Daniel Ray Danny 120 Holm berg, Elizabeth Pauline Bidi 88 Holroyd, Janet Stokes Janet 88, 145 Holt, Harriet Lee Harriet 88 Holt, Phillip Courtney Phillip 120, 213 Honey, Yates Louis Jr. Sonny 120, 175 Honeycutt, Brenda Lee Brenda Hope, Clarence Caldwell Chip 42, 88, 144, 166, 171 Hopkins, Stephen Neils ' eve 132,155 Horack, Douglas Maclachlan Doug 8, 89, 150 Horne, William S. Bill 120 HORNER AWARDS 40 3 Horton, Deborah Elise Debbie 132 Horton, Katherine Linn Katie 49, 89, 161 Hough, Susan Elaine Susan 120 House, Susan Jane Susan 133 Howard, John McConnell John 120 Howell, Nancy Ruth Nancy 133 Howren, Dennis Randolph Dennis 133, 155 Hoxie, James Brooks James 133 Hudson, Patricia Louise Patricia 89 Hughes, Nancy Catharine Cathy 133 Hummel, Philip Scott Scott 89, 145 Hunt, Brinda Gail Brinda Hunt, Gwendolyn Gwendolyn Hunt, Kathryn Sue Kathy 89 Hunter, Laura Jackson Laura 89 Hunter, Patricia Anne Patty 120 Hunter, Robert Louis Robert 133, 186 Hurst, Mark Sluder Mark 120 Hutcheson, Betty Baxter Baxter 21, 22, 33, 42, 89, 114,137,139,152,153,167 Hutchison, Debra Montague Debbie 20, 35 89 145 151,157,162, 163 Hutchinson, Linda Louise Linda 133, 157 Hutchinson, Lex Lex 89 Hutchison, Louise E. 60 Hutson, Deborah Ann Debby 120, 164 -I- Ibach, John Whittemore John 89, 178 Iden, Jo Anne Jo Anne 133 Iden, Nancy Sue Nancy 89, 164 Ingram, Stuart Iverson Jr. Stuart 89 INTERACT CLUB 166 INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB 175 INTRAMURALS 212-213 Irvine, Nelson Rounds Jr. Nelson 133 Ivey, Mary Groves Mary 133 -J- Jackson, Elizabeth Ivey Ivey 120 Jackson, Frederick Walter Fred 133 Jackson, Maggie Elizabeth Maggie Jacobson, Elizabeth Carlisle Beth 133 Jacobson, William Parker Bill 120 Jaffe, Lynn Carla Lynn 120, 124, 125 James, Donna Sue Donna 133 James, Glenngray Sandy James, Linda Robinson Linda 133 Jankavs, Brigitte Skeidrita Brigitte 120 Jankavs, Gunta Gabrielle Gunta 90, 68 Jankavs, Roland Kaihs Ronnie 133 Janyssek, Mary Jane Mary Jane 90, 175 Jaramillo, Jorge George 90, 91 Jarrett, Clyde Hamilton Hank 35, 120 Jayson, Robert Edward Rob 120 Jefferis, Robert Charles Bob 1 33 Jeffries, James Gary Jimmy 133, 186 Jeffries, Nancy Elizabeth Nancy 90 Jeffries, Patricia Ann Patty 90 Jennings, Susan Elizabeth Susan 120, 142, 168 Jerman, Ashley Horne Ashley Jernigan, Robert Francis Robert 133 Jetton, Barbara Louise Bobbie 90 Jetton, Julie Wilson Julie 133, 146 Job, Charles Bratton Charlie 133 Job, Edward John Edward Johnson, Angelia Gai Angelia 90, 72, 152, 155, 157 Johnson, Ann Vernor Ann 114, 115, 120, 124, 167 Johnson, Carol Darlene Carol 133 Johnson, David Aaron Aaron 90 Johnson, Gregory William Greg 90 Johnson, Janet Louise Janet 90 Johnson, Lesker Eugene Gene 133 Johnson, Lovella Anita Louella 133 Johnson, Margaret Greer Margaret 120 Johnson, Maryland Delores Marilyn 133 Johnson, Michael Gordon Michael 120 Johnson, Nancy Katherine Kathy 90 Johnson, Verida Marie Rida 90 Johnston, Janet Emma Janet 120 Johnston, Jeffrey UomoeJeff 120, 124, 145, 191 Johnston, William Oliver Jr. Oliver 16, 120, 137, 166 Jones, Calie Lucille Calie 120, 167 Jones, Carolyn Sue Carolyn 9 1 Jones, Christopher Wick Chris 91 Jones, Clyde Durham Clyde 133 Jones, Deborah Ann Debbie 133 Jones, Dennis James Dennis 133 Jones, Dianne Elizabeth Dianne Jones, Dorris Dwyer 62 Jones, Elizabeth Hunter Beth 114, 120 124 153,167 Jones, Frances Grace Frances 120, 156 Jones, Jacqueline Marie Jackie 133 Jones, James Conrad Jim 133 Jones, Jan Lee Jan 91 Jones, Linda Lee Linda 91 Jones, Margaret 47 Jones, Rhonda Gay Rhonda 175 Jones, Robert Randolph ; ) 120, 124, 145, 155, 176 Jones, Terri Jean Terri 133 Jones, Thad A. 16,54 Jones, William Pike Pike 1 15, 120, 174, 182, 203, 204 Jordan, Howard Scott Howard 120 Jordan, Thomas Maxcy II Tommy 91, 184 Jordan, Walker Daniel Walker 9 Josephs, Jane Rustin Rusty 49, 91,96, 143 Josey, Frances Diane Diane 179 Joyce, Robert Frank Bobby 9 1 Julian, Leslie Ann Leslie 91 -K- Kabrick, Randolph Marion Randy 120, 199 Kantsios, Nicholas Sam Nick 91 Kanupp, Larry Eugene Larry 133 Katsiagionis, Chris Gus Chris 120, 191 Katz, Nancy Louise Nancy 9 1 Kay, Cameron Elizabeth Cameron 133 Kay, Gail Elizabeth Gail 133 Keesler, Janice Lynne Lynne 133 Keesler, Sandra Elaine Sandy Keitt, Eugenia Hardin Jeannie 133 Kelemen, Robert Scott Bob 121 Keller, John Randolph Randy 91, 145. 147, 166 Keller, Ruth Jan e Ruth 133 Kelly, Arthur Arthur 121 Kelly, Marion Rossiter Marion 91 Kemper, Helen 47 Kempf, Louis Dwight Dwight 133, 196, 197 Kennedy, Kathleen Theresa Kathy 133 Kennedy, Virginia Louise Gingi 91, 104, 168 Kennedy, William Arthur 121, 124, 193 Kennington, Cathy Sue Cathy Kenyon, Cynthia Ann Cindy 27, 91, 145, 156, 165 Kepley, Charlotte Hamilton Charlotte 92, 151, 156 Kesler, Pamela Kathleen Pam 133 Kesler, Richard Lyn Jr. Richard 92, 155, 157 KEY CLUB 169 KEYETTES 168 Khodayar, Zohre Zohre 133 Kiker, John David John 133 Kimball, Joel Hargett Joel 133 Kimball, Raymond Floyd HI Ray 92 Kincaid, Alan Reid Alan 133 King, Ann Garrett Ann 92 King, Caroline Moore Carol 121 King, Donna Gene Donna 92, 152 King, Jeams Lynwood Lyn 92, 170, 189 King, Mary Simons Mary 92 King, M ichael Ben Mike 133 King, Nancy Rodwell Nancy 92, 148 Kirby, Linda Sue Linda Kirby, Stonewall Jackson Jackie Kirk, Clifford Davies Cliff 121, 124, 145, 189,204 Kirk, Richard Christopher Chris 121, 124, 145 189,204 Kirkpatrick, Thomas Russell Tommy 121 Kiser, Cheryl Ann Sherry 133 Kiser, John 49, 148, 149 Kistler, Rachel Jan e Jane 92, 175 Kleto, Johnny Charles Johnny 121 Klotzberger, Kathy Ann Kathy 92 Kluttz, Linda Gayle Linda 133 Kohler, Connie Ann Connie 121 Komenak, Katherine Morgan Kay 92, 145 Korn, John Heath Sandy 121 Kramer, Marilyn May Marilyn 121 Kredel, Olivia 56 Krumscheid, Heidi Heidi Kugler, Carey Dwight Carey 133, 155, 156, 157 Kumerow, William Carl Bill 121, 157, 189 Kurtz, Carol Suzanne Carol 92, 156 Kurtz, Steven James Steve 126, 133, 196, 197 -L- Lackey, Donna Charlene Donna 133 Lackey, Elizabeth Anne Robin 133 Lacy, Linda Louise Linda 1 21 Lafferty, Henry Harrison Henry 133 Laine, William John Jr. Bill 121 Lakin, Deborah Lee Deborah 92 Lambeth, Mary Catherine Cathy 121 Lampke, Karen A. Karen 92, 168 Lampke, Susan Elaine Susan 133 Lamplcy, Deborah Joy Joy 92, 178 Lampley, Robert Morson Morey 93, 155, 161, 171 219 Lancaster, Edward Jones III Ed 121, 191 Land, John Trent Trent 93 Land, Thomas Wilson Tommy 10, 17,93. 183, 206,207,208 Lander, William Samuel Bill 121 Landreth, Kenneth Hood Ken 156 Lane, Margaret Frances Margaret 121 Lane, Teresa Mae Teresa 133 Lane, Thomas Guy III Tom 93, 142, 191 Lane, Virginia Carol Carol 93 Lane, Walter Franklin Walter 93 Langley, Mary Fowler Mary 133 Lanier, George Glen George 93 Lankford, Shelbie June June 133 Lapish, Fred Lee Fred 93, 114, 193 Laseter, James FoylU im 121, 155 Latimer, Walter Bennett Ben 89, 93 Latimer, William Clayton Clayton 133, 157 LATIN CLUB 174 Lauderdale, Rebecca Norris Becky 127, 133 Lawrie, Darcel Frances Parcel 134 Layman, Margaret Mary Margaret 121 LeAnna, Susan J. Susan 93 Leary, Willie James Willie 121 Leath, Thomas Edward Tommy 121 Leatherwood, Bruce Anthony Bruce 121 LeBlanc, Kenneth Ken 93 Ledbetter, Arthur Ervin Arthur Ledford, Laura Anne Laura 134 Lee, Ansley Ansley 134 Lee, Claire leBaron Claire 24, 93, 175 Lee, Cynthia Louise Cindy 121 Lee, Gregory Anderson Greg 94 Lee, Johnny H. 46 Lee, Patrick Henry Pat 134 Lee, Richard Vincent Jr. Rick 94, 191, 198, 199 Lee, William Frank Jr. Billy 94 Leitgeb De, Lucilia Teodora Villela Dolly 77,94, 168 Leitner, Frank Wilhite Frank 121, 170, 210 Leitner, George Herbert George 134 Leland, Irene Renie 134 Lemmond, David Rea Jr. David Lenfesty, John Robert John 121, 155, 158 Lenfesty, William Ross£ 115, 121, 123, 158, 172 LeRoux, Barbara Ann Barb 121 LeRoux, Leonard Douglas Len 121 LETTERGIRLS 152 Levin, Marc Alan Marc Lewin, Mitchell Stuart Mitch 155 Lewis, James Larry James Lewis, Dr. Laird W. 46, 23 Lewis, Robert McCuen Bob 127, 134 Lewis, Samuel DailStfm 134 Lewis, Terri Lea Terri Libby, Mina Jean Mina 94, 145, 164 Libes, Zoe Marie Zoe 134 LIMELIGHTERS 162, 163 Linde, George Braswell George 134 Lineberger, Elizabeth Graham Libby 121, 149, 152 Link, Malcom E. 64, 214 Linnemeier, Nancy Harriet Nancy 121 Linsmier, Lisa Lisa 134 Lioums, Hattie Delores Delores 134 Lipford, Edward H. Jr. Ned 20, 22, 35, 42, 94, 95, 144,145,151, 166, 224 Little, William Everett Jr. Bill 22, 94 Little, Willie L. 64 Livengood, Stanley Hunter Jr. Stan 94 Livermon, Robert Hartwell Jr. Robert 94, 155 Livingston, Wilbert Wilbert 134 Lobdell, Hugh Lewis Jr. Lewis 121, 124, 143, 189 Locke, Judi Lynn Judi 134 Locke, Michael Gerald Gerry 94, 155 Loftis, Thomas Alva Tommy 134, 155 London, Douglas Barry Doug 94, 209 Long, Ann Battle Ann Long, Curtis Franklin Curtis 121 Long, Mrs. Edith S. 9, 50, 91 Long, Elizabeth Ann Liz 134 Long, Steven Randolph Randy 121, 156 Lorick, Allyson Leigh Allyson 121 Love, Franklin Sadler Sadler 121 Lowe, Mildred Camille Camille 121 Lowrey, Kathy Sue Kathy 68, 121 Lucas, Katharine Ann Kathy 68, 121 Lucky, Carol Jones Carol 94 Luski, Moses Moses 134 Lyerly, Mrs. Janey C. 64 Lyle, Dodie Beth Dodie 94, 145, 163, 168 Lymberis, Marvin Edward Ted 94 Lyon, Ann Elizabethans 134 Lyon, John Albert III John 156 -M- McAden, Rebecca Fitzsimons Becky 121 McBrayer, Keith Mayse Keith 134 McBrayer, Ronald Wayne Wayne 121, 155 McCall, Charles Franklin Rock 121,206 McCall, George Brookshire George 134, 158 McCauley, Gerald Howard Gerald 121, 150, 157 McCauley, Maureen Susan Maureen 121 McChesney, Julia Blanche Julie 134, 155 McClain, Peter William Peter 94, 191 McClellan, Cynthia Jane Cindy 121 McClure, Gary Scott Rock 94, 183, 185 McCoy, Ben Wade Ben 121 McCoy, Gary Watson Gary 94 McCoy, Joseph Bennett III Jody 121, 158, 169 McCoy, Marshall Jackson Jack 122 McCracken, Deborah Jean Debbie 95 McCuller, Elizabeth Michelle Michelle 122 McDaniel, Amelia Letitia Amelia 134 McDonald, Julia Mclntryre Julie 134 McDonald, Nancy Jane Nancy 122 McDonald, Sandra Jane Sandy 134 McDowell, Beulah Catherina Beulah 95 McDowell, Raphael Collins 111 Rocky 95 McElveen, Patricia Ann Patricia McElveen, Paula Ann Paula McElveen, Tony Lynn Tony 122 McEwen, James Webb Jimmy 95, 150 McFarland, Guy Witherspoon Sandy 134, 188, 189, 202 McGaha, Marsha Elaine Marsha 134 McGaughey, Frances Louisa Lisa 25, 95, 145 McGee, Harold Cline Cline 95, 191 McGill, Lindal Carol Lindal 95, 156 McGinnis, Chesley Shovine Jr. Shovine 122 McGrew, Ben C. 5 2 McGuirt, Joseph Lynn Joe McIntyre, Michael Kennedy Michael 134 McKeel, Deborah Ann Debbie 95 McKeoun, Patricia Jo Patti 95 McKern, Carl Bert Carl 95 McKibber, Catherine Ann Cathy 134 McKinnon, Elliott Reynolds Elliott 122 McKinstry, Betty Joe Bettye 96 McKnight, Harold Brent Brent 122, 124, 145, 204 McLaughlin, Patricia Haughton Patricia 134 McLean, Marilyn Eugenia A an vs 122 McLendon, Martha Shelton Shelton 96, 178 McLeod, Laura Lyn Laura 96, 110 McManeus, Marcia F. Marcia 96 McMillan, Hartridge B. Buck 96, 212 McMillan, Joseph Edwin Jed 134, 186 McMillan, Paula Christine Paula 134 McMillan, Robert Agnew Robin 96, 114, 206 McNeal, Joan Della Joannie 96, 153, 167 McNeil, Harry Douglas Doug 122 McNeil, Rickie Curtis Rick 122 McPhail, Elizabeth Watkins Betsy 134, 153 McQuaid, Deborah Anne Debby 122 McQuilkin, Anne Valleau Anne 27, 96, 113, 172 MacDonald, Thomas W. Tom MacFie, Mary Elizabeth 58 Mac Gill, Mrs. Dorothy 51 MacGuire, Priscilla Priscilla 135 Machen, Ernest William III Ernest 174 Machen, Martin Wilson Martin 135 MacKinnon, Valerie Joy Valerie 96 MacLean, Peter Helmi Peter 135 MacWhirter, Sharon Elizabeth Sharon 135 Maddock, John Barnes Johnny Maddox, George Robert Bob 96 Maddox, Mona Fay e Mona 122 Madert, Joseph Gerard Jr. Rod 96, 105 Madison, Marilyn Susan Susan 122 Magher, Tena Tena Magill, Karen Elizabeth Karen 135 MAJORETTES 152-153 Malphurs, David Dempsey David 135 Mandrapilias, Gus Pete Gus 96, 191 Mann, Alan M. Alan 96 Mann, Howard Franklin Bruiser 135, 186 Mann. Stephanie A. Stephanie 96, 168 Mansel, Rudolph Fostelle Rudolph 122,206 Mantiply, Edwin Dillard Edwin Marion, Robert Davidson Bob 114, 115, 122, 169 Marrash, Susan Ramona Kawaja Susan 68, 96, 145, 162 Marsh, William Hollowell Bill 26, 42, 96, 145, 169 Marshall, Keith Coleen Keith 122 Marshall, Richard Coke Richard 96, 145 Marshall, Richard de Ovies Dick 135, 186 Martin. Ann Carol Ann 135 Martin, Charles Thomas Tim 122 Martin, Elizabeth Callier Elizabeth 32, 122, 152, 168 Martin, Hoyle Henry Jr. Hoyle 122, 189 Martin, Kerry Lee Kerry 135, 168 Martin, Linda Sue Linda 135 Martin, Sally Howell Sally 115, 122, 157 Martin, Sherry Lyn Sherry 135, 153, 168 Marus, Cynthia Ann Cynthy 96 Marus, Susan Hall Susan 135 Mason, Helen Annette Annette 135 Masotti, Jacquelyn Anne Jacquelyn 122 Masterman, Michael Evans Mike Mathews, Christy 47 Mathews, Susan 50 Mathis, William Stephan Steve 122 Matthews, David Nelson David 135 Matthews, Diane Marie Diane 135 Matthews, Francis Bonneau Jr. Bo 97 Mauney, Paul Edward Paul 97 May, Amelia Hunter Hunter 122, 142 May, Bryon R. Bryon 122 May, Carolyn Cullen Carolyn 122 May, Harrison Elimon Elmon 122 May, Janet Christine Janet 122 May, Jeffrey Alan Jeff 135 May, Lorann Ruth Lorie 122, 124 Mayfield, Alan McGill Alan 114, 115, 122, 166, 193,195 Mayhew, David Lee David Mayo, Janet Patrice Janet 97 Mazziotta, Joseph Michael Joe 97 Meade, Betty Lou Betty 122 Medearis, Judith Anne Judy 97, 151, 156, 167 Medlin, Andrew 0 co i Andy 122 Medlin, Elizabeth Macon Macon 135 Melton, Napoleon Napoleon 135 Mercer, Janet Bates Janet 122, 168 Merrick, Nancie Ann Nancie 135 Merrill, Ellyn Erwin Ellyn 97, 173 Merrill, Mark Hamilton Mark 135 Merritt. Benjamin Keith Keith 135 Metzger, Catherine Carol Cathy 31,90, 97, 145,153,156, 167 Mickle, Martha Jane Martha 122 Mikell, Mary Thompson Mary 122 Mill, Bettie Anne Bet tie 135 Miller. Carl Roosevelt Jr. Carl 122 Miller, Jennifer Wood Jennifer 122, 149 Miller, Larry Larry 135 Miller, Lauren Jessica Laurie 134, 135 Miller, Margaret Louise Peebee 135 Miller, Peggy Brooks Peggy 135 Miller, Robert Evans Jr. Rob 97, 191 Miller, Stanley William Bill 97 Millette, Samuel Martin Jr. Sam 122 Millman, Karen Sara Karen 122 Mills, Jenny Lynett e Jenny 135 Mills, Karen Ruth Karen 122 Mills, Roger McBride Roger 135 Milner, Mrs. M. Holley 62, 179 Mims, Deborah Susan Debbie 135, 157 Mims, Spencer R. Jr. 52, 157 Mitchell, Hynman Chandler Chuck Mitchell, Sylvia Rebecca Sylvia 135 Mobley, William Alexander William 135, 186, 187 MODERN MUSIC MASTERS 151 Monday, Cluade Edward Jr. Eddie 212 MONOGRAM CLUB 170 Monty, Michael Pettus Mike 135, 186 Moody, Sharon Louise Sharon 135 Mooney, Burton Spencer Burton 97 Moore, David Jefferson David 186 Moore, Eric Daniels Rick 97, 155 Moore, Karen Sue Karen 135 Moore, Kathy Jean Kathy 122 Moore, Ozzie Archie 203, 204 Moore, Rebecca Melinda Gay 122 Moore, Stephen Allan Steve 135 Moore, Susan Susan 122 Moore, Thomas Michael Mike 135 Moore, Winnie D. 59 Moose, Ila Elaine Ila 97 Moose, John 65 Morehead, Robert Lindsay Bob Moretz, James Albert James 135 Morgan, Deborah Ann Debbie Morgan, Michael Hamilton Mike 22, 98, 177 Moritz, Paul Floyd Paul 122 Morris, Cynthia Jeane Cindy 135 Morris, Ella Mae 62 Morris, Martha Ann Ann 77, 98, 157 Morris, Ruth Elizabeth Ruth 98 Morrison, Gary Frederick Gary 98 Morrison, Sarah S. 61 Morrow, John William III Jack 122, 201, 202 Morrow, William Scott Scott 135, 197 Morse, Donald Harris Don 135 Mortensen, Glenn Alan Glenn 122 Moser, Lida Mae Lida 98 Moussalli, Carole Carole 122, 124, 145 Moussalli, Clarice Clarice 98, 174 Mueller, David Lee David 122, 158 Mullins, Patricia Flo Patricia 135 Mullis, Mary Ann Mary Ann 98 Mullis, Virginia Maygayle Ginger 98 Mullis, William Charles Bill 122 Mundorf, James Scotty m 135 Mundorf, Thomas Kent Tom 8, 98, 145 Mundy, Sherrie Louise Sherrie 135 Munsey, Bret Bret 98 Munster, Clyde Leon Clyde 98 Murdock, Angela Lisa Angela 122 Murphy, James Manley Jimmy Murphy, Michael Dean Mike 135 Murray, David Michael David 135 Murray, John Timothy Timothy 135 220 Murray, Sharon Lynne Lynne 122 Murray, Susan Deborah Susan 1 35 Murray, William Hutchinson Bill 135 Muse, Cynthia Louise Cindy 122 MUSTANG MEDICS 161 MUSTANG STAFF 148-149 Myles, William George Will —N- Nabers, Richard Warren Ricky 122 Nabers, Thomas Allen Tommy Nachman, Anna Louise Lou 16, 98, 134, 167 Nachman, Ernest Jacob Bud NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE 171 NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY 145 NATIONAL THESPIAN SOCIETY 158-159 Naumoff, Elizabeth Anne Liz 99, 142, 167 Neal, Susan Williamson Susan 122, 168 Neale, Mary Meade Mary 122 Neel, James Monroe Jr. Jimmy 99 Nelson, Thomas Kirt Kirt 135 Newlin, Paul Richard Paul 135 Newman, Diane Elizabeth Diane 99, 113, 143 145, 167 Nicholas, Debra Ann Debbie 135 Nichols, Linda Grace Linda 99 Nichols, Monroe Jackson Jack 43 99 145 148, 149, 166 Nicholson, Mary Ann Ann 135 Nix, Marion Martin Marty 99 Noblett, Frank Eddie Eddie Nock, Hilary George George 135 Nock, Margaret Ann Peggy 122 Nodell, Stephen KingSreve 135 Nordman, Ronald Richard Ronnie 99 Norman, Lewis Austin Lewis 99 Norris, John Joshep John 135 Norris, Walter Randolph Walter 122 Northey, David B. David 99, 166, 198, 199 Northey, Laura Hammond Laura 99. 145, 172 Northey, Mary Virginia Mary Virginia 135 Northrop, Debra Lee Debbie 122 Nunn, Catherine Louise Cathy 122 -O- O’Donoghue, Michael S.Mike 122 O’Donoghue, Roderick William Rod 135, 204 O ' Donoghue, Sharon Rose Sharon 122 O’Neill, Michael James Michael 99 Oakes, Martha Reddert Martha 135 Oates, Melanie Ann e Anne Ogburn, Dorothy B. Ogburn, Steven Frank Jr. Steve Oliver, William R 46 Olsen, Kathryn Anne Kathy 122 ORCHESTRA 157 Orlick, Ellen Ruth Ellen Orr, David Johnston David 99 Orr, Rita Ellen Rita Osborne, Anne CtumAnne 99, 167 Osborne, Karen Darice Karen 99 Osborne, Nancy Gaillard Nancy 135 Osborne, Raymond Edward Jr. Raymond 122 Osborne, Richard Eugene Rick 122, 182, 183 Osborne, Sherrill Lee Sherrill 99 Otto, Debra Ian Debbie 135 Outwater, Deena Lee Beeiy Owen, Edsel McGuire Mac 100 Owen, Norma Jean Norma Owens, Raymond Daniel Danny 135 Owens, Stephen Clifford Steve ? Packer, Fonda Genine Fonda 135 Paek, Maria Cristina Cristina 122 Page, Harry Anderson Andy 135 Page, Patti Lynn Patti 135 Paige, Steve Gerald Steve Pappas, Andrew Steve Drew 124, 135 186 187, 197 Pappas, Marilyn Melodecia Marilyn 100 Pappas, Nick Tom Me 135 Pappas, Peppy Peppy Parker, Ann Nanette Ann 122, 155 Parker, Elsie Dianne Dianne 100 Parker, John Johnston John 100, 166 Parker, Karen Stephanie Karen 122 Parker, Reynolds Van Van 135 Parker, Sandra Lee Sandra 135 Parlier, William Randolph Bill 135 Partridge, Sheila E. Sheila Paton, Candace Ann Candy 135 Patterson, Cynthia Caroline Cyndy 135 Patterson, Elizabeth Anne Beth 100 Patterson, James Lawton Jimmy 136 Patterson, Thelma Joyce Joyce 136 Payne, David Niven David 100, 178 Payne, Deborah Tarrant Debbie 122 Payne, Marcia Lee Marcia 100, 151, 152, 155 156,174 Payne, Patrick Stephen Pat 136, 155 Payne. Shirley Elizabeth Shirley 100 Pearsall, Richard Allen Richard 100, 206, 215 Pearson, Cora Boris Cora 114, 122, 151, 156 Pease, Edwin Jones Ed 136 Peel, Joseph W. 56, 57, 173, 200, 215 Peeler, Jackie Lynn Jackie 100 Peery, Walton Stewart Walt 122 PEGASUS 165 PEN PU SHERS CLUB 175 Pendergrass, Eddie Charles Eddie Perrin, Jane Emily M. Jane 122, 124, 147, 168 Perry, James Morehouse Tames Perry, Kenneth William Kenneth 101 Perry, Stowe Williame Stowe 101 137 192 193, 195 Perry, Virgil Ray Ray 136 Pettus, Jane Spangler Jane 114, 122, 124 153,167 Pettus, Jerry Rosco e Jerry 165 Pettus, Ronnie Dai e Ronnie 123 Pfaff, Thomas Mark Mark 123, 186 Pharr, Eunice B. 63 Pharr, Paula Paula 136 Pharr, Susan Deborah Debbie 136 Phelan, John Michael Mike 101, 178 Phelps, James S. Jim 123 Phifer. Jean L. 51 Phillips, Betty Maria Besty 123, 156 Phillips, Frederick AustinFredlOl, 113 143 145, 156, 184 Phillips, Nancy Hoyle Nancy 136, 138 157 PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF 150 Pickard, Thomas Alfred Thomas 101 Pickup, Edmund Jr. Ed 123, 156 Pierce, Harral Otis II Hoppy 123 Pierce, Margaret Booth Margaret 101, 165 Pilgrim. Marth Susan Susan 123,124 Pitman, Kenneth Edgar Kenny Pitsikoulis, Maria Maria 123 Pittard, Jesse Calvin Jess 19. 101, 145, 157 Pittman, Robert Michael Mike 136 Plavidal, Gary Sadler Gary 123 Plyler, Charles Donald Don 136, 186,197 Plyler, Edwin Blair Ed 136 Plyler, Robert Riley Bobby 136 Plyler, William WycheErV 136 Poe, Kenneth Warren Ken 127, 136,156 Poe, Stephen Douglas Steve 72, 101, 145 156,169,174 Poisson, Franklin Rockwell Jr. Rock 136, 186 Poliakoff, Steven David Steve 146 Polites, Maria Maria 136 Polk, Daniel Edwin Chuck 123, 186 Pollard, Alfred Maury Alfred 68, 72, 101 171 177, 224 Pool, Michael Lee Mike 19, 22, 58, 101, 157 166, 173,224 Poole, Betty Burwell Betty 127, 136, 157 Poole, Howard Malette Malette Porter, Barbara Ann Barbara Porter, Gail Elaine Gail 123 Poston, Alfred Eason Alfred 123 Potts, William Francis Rich 136, 155,186 Pound, Martha Lynn Lynn 101 Pourlos, Steve Chris Pourlos 123, 191 Poveromo, William Francis III Bill 101 Powell, Benjamin Samuel III Sam 101 Power, John Flemming Tacit 136 Powers, Donald William Don 123 Powers, Elizabeth B. Betsy 35, 43, 69, 72 101,139,157,167 Powers, Janice Ruth Janice 123 Powers, Todd Morsman Todd 114, 123, 166, 191 Prather, Hugh Charles Hugh 136 Pratt, Kelly B. Jr Kelly 101 Pratt, Michael Ravone Mike 123 Pratt, Richard Greene Richard 101 Pressly, Sara Laurens Sara 136 Presson, Debra Karen Karen 136 Presson, Sandra Diane Sandra 101 Price, William Porter Bill 136 Price, Yvonne Yvonne 101 Pride, Carnell Chenault Cornell 38, 102, 155, 166, 170, 188, 189, 204 Priester, Martha Helen Marcv 123, 157, 168 Prince, James Richardson III Ricky 127, 136, 170, 174, 189, 201, 202, 213 Prince, Laurence Lempriere Jr. Larry 102, 104, 145 Proctor, Frederick Gregory Greg 155 Proffit, Robert Carl Robbie 102 Protz, Pier Lucille Pier 123, 151, 157 Purcell. A. B 66, 215 -Q- Qualls, Robert Gerald Terry 123, 189 Quick, Thomas Micheal Tom 136, 155 Quincy, Leslie Ware Leslie 136 -R- Rader, Robyn Stewart Robyn 136 Rankin, Juliann Julie 102 Ranson, Rebecca Lynne Becky 99, 102 Ranson, William Earl Bud 102 Ratcliffe, Debra Fay Debbie 102 Ratcliffe, Mark Vickers Mark 102, 191, 224 Rausch, Bette Ma e Bette 123 Ray, Richard Hallett Dick 22, 72, 102, 145 224 RED CROSS 161 Redfern, Jerry Lee Jerry 123 Reed, Mark A. Mark 123 Reed, Susan Elizabeth Susan 136 Reeder, Carolyn Linda Linda 102, 164 Register, Sandra June Sandra 123, 124 145, 156 Reid, William Francis Jr Billy 136 Rendleman, Phoebe Ann ePhoebe 136, 157 Renfro, William David David 123 Repetto, Donna Marie Donna 102, 156, 168 Rettke, Gordon Howard Tad 136, 155 Rexroad, Laura Ellen Laura Ellen 136 Reynolds, Henry Howard Henry 123 Reynolds, William Brooks Bill 127, 136, 156 Rhyne, Barbara Gail Gail 102 Rice, Marilyn Elizabeth Marilyn 123 Rich, David William David Richards. Charles G. 62, 123, 169, 179 Richardson, John Allen Johnny 123, 155 Richardson, William Alvin Bill 103, 155, 166 Richmond, Deborah Deborah Ricketts, Rebecca Vanessa Rebecca 136 Ridenhour, Jane Porter Tone 87, 103, 167 Rion, Sara Rebecca Sara 19, 68, 103 Ritch, Harrell Dixon Harrell 12, 103 Robbins, David Alan David 123 Robbins, Kathleen Alice Kathleen Robert, Kinney Bryant Buzz Roberts, Carla Carla 123 Roberts, Carol Carol 115, 124, 167 Roberts, Douglas George Doug 103 Roberts, Elizabeth Ann Liz 124 Roberts, Jeffry C. Jeffry 124 Roberts, Jerry 54 Roberts, Leta Alice Leta 124 Roberts, Mary Lynn Mary Lynn 136 Roberts, Michael Howard Michael 136 Robinson. Bernadine Bernie 124 Robinson, Faye Ruth Faye 136 Robinson, Helen Frances Francie 136 Robinson, June Ellen June 136 Robinson, Pamela Ann Pam 136 Robinson, Robert Graham Bob Robinson, Sarah Ann Sarah Robinson, Shirley Shirley 136 Robinson, Thomas Kermit Tom 124 Rockecharlie, Leo Gurren Gurrie 103, 199 Rockett, James Ronald Ronnie 136 Rockett, Judith AnneTudv 136 Rogers, Connie Marline Connie 136 Rogers, Judith Denise Judy 103 Rogers, Lillian B 57 Roland, John Reynolds John 136 Roland, Kenneth Ken Roland, Robert Lee Rob 103, 169 Rollings, Mary Louise Mary 124 Rorie, Dennis Andrew Dennis 136, 186 Rorie, Raymond P. 46 Rose, Patricia Hamilton Pat 136 Rose, Thomas Clayton Tommy 103 Roseboro, Glorius Ann Glorius 103,178 Ross, Donald Light Don 124 Ross, Dyna Sheridan Sheri 136 Ross, Margaret McCausland Margo 137 Ross, Mari Lou Mari Ross, Mary Lynne Lynne 137 Ross, Michael Heywood Mike 124, 157 Ross, Otho B. Ill Trip 103, 176 Ross, Robert Graeme Robert 22, 103, 199 Ross, Roger Putnam Roger 137 Rotan, Elizabeth S 67 Roush, Janet Lee Janet 103 Rowland. Margaret Elizabeth Libby 137 Ruddell, Lawrence Steele Larry 124, 196, 206, 208 Rudisill, Jacob Melville Take 137 Rudisilt, John Fred John 137 221 Ruff, Emily Susan Susan Rumburg, Elizabeth Adams Betsy 137 Runius, Johan Stenson Johan 95, 103, 190, 191 Russell, Beverly Ann Beverly 124 Russell, Sara E. 64, 65 Russell, Susan Lynn Susan 103, 143, 167 Rutland, Samuel Frisbie Sam 137 Ryburn, Mark Wimberley Mark 104 -S- Sabates, Isabel Maria Isabel 104 Sabates, Lady Rosa Rose 104 Sagal, Carol Ann Carol 104, 145, 149 Saleeby, Helen 50 Salisbury, Richard Mumford Richard 124, 158, 190,193,204 Sample, Marian Johnson Marian 104 Sampson, Lugenia Jean 104 Sams, Sue W. 61 Sams, Susan Raoul Susan 137 Sanders, Nelle Marie Marie 124 Sanders, Victor Victor 104 Sanders, William Marshall Bill 137, 186, 203, 204 Sanford, Mary Ann Ann 137 Saunders, Margaret Louise Muffin 124, 161 Sawyer, Florence H. 54 Scarboro, Deborah Jean Debbie 137 Scarborough, Leslie Ann Leslie Scarborough, Sallie Frances Sallie 137 Scevers, Francine Fran 104 Schiffel, Erhard Paul Paul 137, 202 Schoonmaker, Bruce Warder Bruce 68, 104, 145, 156, 166, 224 Schreiber, Michael Elliott Mike 124, 202 Schuster, Karen Elizabeth Karen 137, 138, 175 Schuster, Nancy Erline Nancy 137, 155 Schuster, Otto Otto Schwantes, Neal Douglas Neal 3, 14, 39, 98, 104, 151, 155, 156 Scoggins, Alice Diane Diane 124 Scott, Gladys W. 54, 55 Scott, John Philip John 186 Seacord, Barbara Lynn Barbara 137 Sears, John Graydon John 179 Seeley, Sarah Jan eJane 104, 155 Segal, Howard Louis Howard 104 Self, Dr William 47 Seltzer, Donald Miller Jr. Don 105, 142, 166 Seltzer, Edward DeCastro Eddie 137, 186, 187, 196, Selzer, Theresa Marie Theresa 124 Senn, Cheryl Mae Cheryl 137, 157 Sewell, Marguerite Warden Marguerite 114, 124, 168 Sewell, Mary Davis Mary Davis 29, 137 Sewell, Michael Exigent Mike 105, 204 Sexton, Carol Lynn Carol 137 Sexton, Georgiann Gigi 124 Shankle, Clyde Clyde Shanklin, Alice Marie Alice 137 Shanklin, Mary Elizabeth Mary 137 Shanks, Carolyn Baxter Carolyn 137 Shapiro, Donald Don 105 Sharman, Patricia Ellen Patty 124 Sharman, Stephen Rogers Steve 34, 93, 105, 169,206, 207 Shatley, Nina Kathryn Kathy 124, 152, 157 Shaw, Calvin Patrick III Pat 105, 156 Shaw, Gary Michael Gary Shaw, Mary Ann Mary Ann 137 Shaw, Roberta Jean Roberta Shaw, Sarah Emma Sarah 105, 172, 177 Shaw, Wyndham Thomas Wyndham 115, 124 Sheahan, Ann Ellen Ann 137 Sheppard, Edward Timothy Tim Sherard, Moffatt Grier Grier 137 Shinn, Pamela Rebekah ’am 105 Shirah, David Herman David 1 24 Shore, Hoyt Walter Jr. Hoyt 124, 186 Short, Carol Lynn Carol 105, 153 Shuman, Jack Northey Jr. Mike 124 Sibley, Jane Lois Jane 124, 145 Sifford, Inez Ophelia Inez Sifford. Patsy L. 46, 90 Simmerman, David Michael David 137 Simms, Ella Vennette Vennette 137 Simms, Sylvia Viola Sylvia 105 Singer. Nancy Louise Nancy 137 Sink, Ann M. 61 Sink, Jack H. 65, 214 Sinnicks, Stephen Edward Steve 124, 202 Sito, Elizabeth Anne Betty 124 Skaggs, Brady Kenyon Ken 115, 124, 202 Skaggs, Harvey Teague Jr. Teague 105, 202 Slaughter, Frances Katherine Kathy 137 Slavin, Frances E. (Sam) 47 Slipher Russell Ervin Russell 137 Sloan, Marshall Marvin Marshall 124, 206 Slocum, Nancy Jane Nancy 124 Sluder, Henry Miles Henry Small, Arthur Lawrence Artie 137 Small, Michele Darlene Michele Smart, Margaret Mason Missy 124, 159, 172 Smith, Alice M. 55 Smith, Claude Kyle I key 124, 183 Smith, Crystal Dianne Crystal Smith, Cynthia Dean Cindy 105 Smith, David McCall David 105 Smith, Deborah Louise Deborah 137 Smith, Grady Franklin Grady 106, 188 Smith, Graham Allen Allen 137, 186 Smith, Graham Ferguson Graham 124 Smith, Harry Wright II Harry 106, 147, 161 Smith, Henry Cartledge Henry 137, 186 Smith, Hunter, Wakefield Wake 106, 145 Smith, Janice Graham 53 Smith, Jay Roderick Jay 137 Smith, John Edd Jr. John 137 Smith, Martin Coleman Coleman 106, 143, 156, 189, 204 Smitn, Nancy Agnes Nancy 127, 137, 159 Smith, Samuel Winston Sam 137., 197 Smith, Shelly Elizabeth Shelly 124 Smith, Sumner Walton Sumner 137 Snapp, William Rush ton ? 157 Snelling, John Michael Mike 137 Snelling, Patricia Murray Pat 124 Snodgrass, Thomas Brown Tommy 137 Snyder, Beverly Fontaine Beverly 137 Snyder, Catherine Cora Cathy 137 SOCCER 190-191 SOCIAL STUDIES CLUB 177 Sopher, Ronald Jack Scooter SPANISH CLUB 173 SPARK STAFF 146-147 Sparling, Joseph Roberts Joe 137 Sparrow, Warner Lee Warner 106, 170, 189 Speckman, Ann Patricia Ann 124 Speckman, Jon Patrick Jon 137, 186 SPEECH CLUB 171 Speir, Mildred Carmichael Millie 124, 145, 159,167 Spence, Christina Weaver Christina 106, 145, 167 Spencer, Edwin Norton Ned 124 Spencer, Kenneth Blair Kenneth 106 Spicer, Daniel Anderson Danny 106, 166 Spicer, Pamela Elizabeth Pam 124 Spigener, Margaret Anne Margaret 114, 124, 145, 152, 167 Spil, Paul Paul 106 Spradley, Craig Craig Springs, Eli Baxter E. B. 137 Sprinkle, Anne Anne 124 Sprinkle, Mary Elizabeth Mary Spurrier, W. Wayne 55 Squires, Elizabeth Ray Beth 43, 106, 153, 167 Squires, James Williamson Jim 138 Stack, Susan Deprez Susan 138 Stanley, Dennis Lee Dennis 106, 209 Stanton, Angela ]ant Angela 124 Stanton, Mrs. Evelynn S. 50 Stark, Robert Wilson Bob 138 Starnes, Judith Ann Judy 106 Stathopoulos, George John George 124, 186 Steedly, John Wesley John 106 Steele, Caroline Stewart Caroline 106, 145 Steele, Tony Stafford Tony Steele, Virginia Robinson Robbie 106, 143, 167 Steele, Yvonne Joan Yvonne 138 Stegall, Kathy Ann Kathy 124 Steiner, Ruth Suzanne Suzanne 107 Stenhouse, Sarah Louise Sally 124 Stephens, Janet Frances Janet 124 Stephens, Neil Andrew Neil 107 Sterling, Pamela Ann Pam 124. 149, 161 Steward, Sharon Elaine Sharon 107 Stewart, Ivey Withers III Ivey 26, 43, 107, 185 Stewart, James William III Jimmy 124 Stewart, Latane Jane Latane Stewart, Martha Eugenia Martha 138 Stewart, F. Evangeline 62, 63 Stiles, Frances Apeler Fran 72, 107, 151, 156 Stock, Mark Richard Mark 124 Stoffel, Betty Lee Bee 107 Stoffel, Ernest Lee Jr. Ernest 138, 156, 204 Stokes, Sylvia Anne Sylvia 138 Stout, Doyle Allison Chip 138 Stout, Marilyn Ann Lyn 107, 145 Stout, Robert Michael Bob 124 Stovall, Michael Edward Mike 107, 145 Stowe, William Ernest III Bill 138, 155 Stratton, Anne Bond Anne 107 Stratton, Jay Thomas Jay 173 Street, Frank Lawrence Larry 124 Stribling, Bruce Hodgson Bruce 138 Stroud, Mike Dee Mike 138 Stroup, David White David 138, 202 Stroup, Paul Archibald III Paul 107, 189, 191 Stuckey, Jane Ellen Jane 138 Stuckey, Josephine Elspeth Elspeth 138 STUDENT COUNCIL 144 STUDENT COUNCIL COMMITTEES 142-143 STUDENT LIFE 14 3 Suddreth, Deborah Susan Debbie 107, 156 Suggs, Beverly Allison Allison 138 Sullivan, Deborah Ann Debby Summerfield, Gary Allen Gary 107 Surles, Robert Emerson Robert Surratt, Cathy Howser Cathy 33, 124, 152, 168 Sutherland, Mrs. Virginia 55 Sutton, Jane Marie Jane 138 Sutton, Mary Rebecca Becky 124 SWIMMING 201-202 2 words, Judy Ruth Judy 124 Sykes, Thomas Howard Tom 124, 156, 166 -T- Talford, Leroy Leroy 138 Tam, Brett Arthur Brett 138 Tart, Daniel Clifford Danny 107 Tart, Thomas Lee Tommy Tate, Teresa Anne Terry 124 Taylor, Mrs. Bernice H. 59 Taylor, Catherine Elizabeth Cathy 124, 125, 145, 163,168 Taylor, Cynthia Bivens Cindy 107 Taylor, Marsha Lynne Marsha 138 Taylor, Sheri Delane Sheri 133, 138 Taylor, Susan Panella Susan 138 Taylor, Theodore Theodore Teal, Charles Charles Teat, Susan Self Susan 96, 108, 156, 167 Teeter, Clyde Edward Jr. Eddie 125 Teeter, William Michael Mike 138 Tennoe, Monica Monica 58, 108, 110, 167 TENNIS 210-211 Terrell, Robert Edgar Bob 108 Terrell, William Jennings ? 138, 189 Tetreauht, Donald Ray Don 125 Tharp, Mary Carole Carole 121, 125, 149 Therrell, Mary Elizabeth Betsi 108, 148, 231 Thevaos, Deborah V. Deborah 108 Thies, Marilyn Leone Marilyn 138 Thigpen, Susan Barbara Susan 138 Thomas, Mrs. Betty T. 61 Thomas, Caroline Caroline 138 Thomas, Cheryl Dianne Cheryl 108 Thomas, Cynthia Frances Cindy 108, 145, 160 Thomas, Diana Cansler Diana 108 Thomas, Donna Donna 108 Thomas, James C. Thomas 125, 169, 189, 204 Thomas, Marguerite Marguerite 138 Thomas, Noel Isenhour Noel 138 Thomason, Jane Elliott Jane 138 Thomason, Jane Pierce Jane 108, 156 Thomason, Robert Dinkins Bobby 138 Thomason, Darcy Wentworth Darcy 125 Thompson, Donna Denise Denise 125 Thompson, Heidi Sue Heidi 138 Thompson, John John 125 Thompson, Jon Howell Jon 26, 109, 162 Thompson, Karen Ann Karen 138 Thompson, Lillie Diane Diane Thompson, Sharlee Jane Sharlee 109 Thompson, Susan Rebecca Becky 109, 143, 145, 151,156,224 Thorpe, William Brewster Bill 138 Thrailkill, Wayne Thomas Wayne 125 Thrift, Michael Floyd Mike 125 222 Thrift, Polly Leora Leora 125 Thrower, Jane Ann Jane 125, 155 Thulberry, Howard Howard 109 Tigler, Joel Bennett Joel 138, 155 Timanus, Della Ann Della 125 Timanus, Edwin Clay Clay 109, 191 Tinsley, Max Stephen Stephen 109 Tippett, George Henry George 109 Tippett, Phyllis Elain e Phyllis Tobin, Stephen MacLean Steve 59, 109, 191, 224 Todd, Clifford Lee Cliff 109, 155 Todd, Ed Ed 109 Todd, Karen Dianne Karen 138 Todd, Lester Claire III Les 125, 199, 200 Todd, Maurice Ludwig Maurice 109 Todd, Milton Lavern Milton Todd, Thomas Michael Mike 109, 129, 155, 189 Tolbert, Neil Bleece Neil 138 Toler, Thomas Burrows Tommy 125 Tonissen, Martha Garret Martha 125 Torpey, Betty Karen Karen Totherow, Joseph William Joe 125 TRACK 203-205 Transou, Betty Frances Berry 109 Treacy, Margaret Mary Peggy 125 Trexler, John F. John 109, 155 Trianiis, Maria John Maria 138, 157 Trice, Susan Elizabeth Susan 49, 109, 143 Trimble, Barbara Anne Barby 124, 125, 145 Triplett, Barry Alan Barry Triplett, Cynthia Kay Cindy 138 Truslow, James Stuart Jim 138 Tucker, Katherine Arden Kit 125 Turner, Donald David Don 138, 170, 201, 202 Turner, Sheryl Arnold Sheri 24, 138, 157 Turner, Thomas Randall Randy 125 Turner, Thomas Timothy Tim 72, 109, 145, 170, 202 Turner, Victoria Eugenia Vicky 125 Turner, William McNeely Jr. Bill 125, 150 Turner, William Timothy Bill 109 Tyson, Kenneth Dale Ken -U- Uhl, Margaret Jeanne Peggy 50, 109 Uhl, Thomas William Tommy 138, 186, 200 Underwood, Evelyn Delorse Evelyn 110 Upchurch, Allen McNeill Jr. Allen 138, 191 Upchurch, Louise Gordon Louise 114, 124, 125, 145, 146, 159, 167 Urban, Connie Joyce Connie 125 -V- Valenstein, Linda Nancy Linda 110,145, 148 Vance, Albert Gerald Jerry 125 Vandevere, Sandra Gay Sandra Van Every, Doris Dale Dale 125 Van Hecke, Gladys Kelley Kelley 139 Van Hoy, Houston Lee Houston 110, 156, 157, 189, 224 Vann, Mclver Lee Jr, Mclver 125, 156 Van Pelt, Stokes Adams Stokes 36, 110, 170, 191, 210 Van Vynckt, Judith Camille Judy 82, 110 Varney, Deanna Lynn Deanna 125 Veazey, Shirley Diane Shirley 110 Vehorn, Trudy 47 Venable, Vickie Vickie 110 Verch, Alan Hale Alan 110, 156 VerMeulen, Cathy Ann Cathy 125 Verna, James Michael Jim 139 Verner, Jonathan Kent Jon 139 Vestal, Margaret Kennedy Margo 110 Vestal, Sara Lillian Lyn 110 VICA 178 Vickers, Gloria Mary Mary 125 Violette, Donna L ee Donna 125 Visocki, Kathryn Kathie 139 Voss, Dale Reynold Dale 139, 197 Voss, Dolly Ann Dolly 110 Votik, Barbara Anne Barbara 139 -W- Wager, Bruce Marshall Bruce 139, 155 Wagner, Lynn L ee Lynn 72, 110, 145, 156, 170, 206, 207, 208 Wakefield, William Robert Billy 125 Walker, Charles William Charles 1 10 Walker, Richard Stanley Ricky 125 Walker, Richard Wayne Richard 139 Walker, Stella Lee Bee 110, 145, 148, 149, 167 Wall, Bonnie Lee Bonnie 125 Wallace, Amanda Fitzhugh Mandy 110 Wallace, Charles Watts Charlie 37, 110, 114, 134, 169, 170, 185, 204 Wallace, John Swinney Jack 124, 125 Waller, Paula Lynn Lynn 125 Walser, Mary Elizabeth Betsy 139 Walters, Clayton Russel Clay 139 Wansker, Henry Bird Hank 125 Ward, Catherine Harris Cathy 39, 98, 110, 151, 156, 157 Ward, Christopher Charles Chris 139 Warded, Nancy Wheat Nancy 110 Warner, Constance Lucille Connie 139 Warren, Robert Carl Bob 125, 150 Waterhouse, Frances Fran 139 Watkins, Debbie Gail, Debbie 139 Watkins, Judy Lynn Judy 155 Watson, John Christopher Chris 111, 151, 156 Watts, David Michael Mike Watts, James Alden Jim 38, 43, 111, 166, 170, 191 Watts, Raymond Ross Bay 139, 170, 199 Weatherly, Nancy Faulkner Nancy 111, 145 Weathers, Robert Lee Jr. Bob 125, 193, 195, 206 Weaver, Doloris Ann Doloris 111 Webb, Brenda Suzanne Suzy Webb, Carolyn Jane Carolyn Webb, Widiam B. Jr. Will 111, 191 Weeks, Charles Hey wood Chuck 72, 111, 170 Wehrle, Mary Lee Mary 139 Weiant, Christopher John Chris 111 Weiant, Rebecca Jane Becky 139 Weisiger, Marcia MayeAfara ' a 125 , Weisiger, Marjorie Kaye Marjorie Weisman, Elaine Carol Elaine 125 Welch, Harry Harry Welch, Widiam Larry Larry 125, 150 Weds, David Horace David 179 Weds, Richard Charlie Charlie Westlund, Richard Theodore Rick 139 Wheatley, Emily Cheatham Emily 139 Wheatley, Ronald Herbert Ronald Whitaker, Jean G. 1 8 , 55 White, Barbara Olivia Barbara 125 White, Celia Joach Celia 125 White, Deborah Aden Debbie 139 White, Deborah lane Debbie White, Donald Bruce Donald 125 White, Hugh Edward Hugh 125 White, Lucy Glasgow Lucy 111, 148 White, Mack Widis Mack 139 White, Nancy Edzabeth Nancy 125, 156 White, Wendy Hidiard Wendy 125 Whitesides, Elaine Kane Elaine 43, 111, 145, 167 Whitesides, Virginia Anne Anne 139 Whitfield, Mary Marshall Mim 139 Whitley, Ethel J. 60, 61 Whitley, Jack Kenneths.Kenny 139 Whitney, Juba Woodley Julie 111 Widis, Howard Mar eHoward 111, 129, 173, 198, 199 Wiener, Bert L. Bert 22, 111 Wdder, Curtis Ray Curtis 125, 182, 204, 205 Wilder, Scott Bruce Scott 127, 139, 155 Wdkerson, Widiam Morgan Jr. Bill 21, 23, 112, 163, 224 Wdkinson, Barbara Susan Barbara 139 Wdkinson, Lesde Arlene Leslie 139 Widiams, Carrod Dean Carrol! 125 Widiams, Daniel Britain Danny 139 Widiams, David Andrew David 112, 176 Widiams, Edzabeth Ann Libby 3, 112,145, 168 Widiams, Elvenia Andrea Andrea 139 Widiams, Emily Barnes Emily 112 Widiams, Helen Amelia Amie 33, 139 Widiams, Jadie Morris Morris 112, 155 Widiams, Janice Hayes Janice 139 Widiams, Jean Lorraine Lean 112, 156 Widiams, Matthew Matt 139, 204 Widiams, Pamela Jane Pam 112 Widiams, Pamela Lee Pam 114, 124, 125, 153 , 167 Wdliams, Robert Paul Robert 139 Widiams, Robert Stephen Bob 124, 125, 176 Widiams, Roderick Roderick 112 Widiams, Samuel Franklin Sam 112, 191 Wddams, Stephanie Jean Stephanie 11 2 Williams. William H 61 Widiamson, Bertha Hicks Buffo 139 Wildamson, J. Carol Carol 1 1 2 Widiamson, John Hord Johnnv 112, 145, 212, 213 Widiamson, Marcia Lea Marcia 112 Widiamson, Sara Neal Sally 125 Wildamson, Susan Eden Sue 139 Wdliamson, Theresa Claire Theresa 11 2 Willingham, David David 112 Wilds, AUson Russell A rson 125 Wids, Susan Elizabeth Susan 139 Wdmer, Helen Parker Helen 113 Wilmot, Ruth Eda Ruth 139, 155 Wilson, Ann Tyson Arm 22, 113, 164 Wilson, Carla Michele Carla 125 Wilson, Kathryn Burton Wav 125 Wilson, Mary AnnMary 133, 139 Wilson, Rebecca Albright Rebecca 139 Wilson, Robert ReidBoBerr 21 , 34, 72, 113, 163 Wdson, Widiam Stephen Billy 113 Wisdom, Jeannie Elaine Jeannie 21, 125 Wise, Sady Anne Sally Anne 125 Withers, Joyce Diane Joyce 139 Withers, Robert Robert 125 Withers, Sheba Virginia Shelia Withrow, David Edward David 113, 183, 185 Withrow, Melvin Andrew Andy 125 Wolcolt, Michael Claud Michael 139 Wolf, Stuart Lawrence Stuart 125, 155 Wolfe, Joan Elizabeth Loon 113 Wollman, Gale Benett Wonsey, Marguerite Baird Marguerite 139 Wood, Cynthia Louise Cynthia 139 Wood, Dorothy Eileen Dorothy 26 Wood, Mrs. Laverne G. 50 Woodard, David Michael David 113 Woodruff, Charlotte Louise Charlotte 125 Woodruff, Deborah Lee Debbie 139 Woods, Barbara Jean Barbara 139 Woods, Elizabeth Page Page 139 Woods, Nancy Bibb Nancy 113, 164 Woodward, Susan Kemp Susan 125, 149 Woolf, Steven Harrid Steven 125 Wrenn, George Randolph Randy 139 Wrenn, Richard Nickles Jr. Rick 125 J. V. WRESTLING 200 VARSITY WRESTLING 198-199 Wright, Deborah Louise Deborah 19, 68 . 113 Wright, Edgar Alvin Alvin Wright, Mrs. Irene L. 56, 57 Wright, Lawson Martin III Martin 139, 157 Wright, Phidip Union Phillip 139, 155 ’ 157 Y- Yarbrough, Christine Christy 125 Yarbrough, David Lawrence David 139 Yarborough, Laura Hardin Laura 113 Yates, Deborah Anne Deborah Yoos, Herman Robert III Herman 124, 125 Yopp, Alice Marian Amy 52, 114, 125, 149, 167 Yopp, Edward Russed Eddie 113 Young, Cassandra Elaine Sandra 139 Young, Charlene Vanessa Charlene 125 Young, Donna Maria Donna 139 Younger, David George David 139, 157 Y-TEENS 159 -Z- Zaharopoulos, Gus Dino Gus 125 Zeigler, Linda Emma Linda 125 Zilk, Susan Harrid Susan 139 Zuehlsdorff, Jan Marie Jan 139, 155 223 Happiness is like a crisp breath of air. It radiates into a sombre place And enlivens our lives with Laughter Gaiety Naturalness Each and all can share the spontaneity of this dream. 225 226 In the brief span of our physical being lie The “Verities and Realities of our Existence. ” In the unity of our goals Leadership Scholarship Citizenship We find our life complete And we move forward to a greater “Vision of Hope. ” 227 228 We leave. Facing the challenge of tomorrow With heads uplifted and memories ever present Confident Proud Content Later we will remember what it has been as well as what it will be. 229 MYERS PARK CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS Future Homemakers of America Latin Club Future Teachers of America Girl Ambassador Civinettes Interact Club Key Club Keyette Club Monogram Club Mustang Staff, 1969 Pen Pushers Club Spanish Club Speech Club SPONSORS Betty Sturgis Shop 601 Providence Road The clothes for you beautiful people! Kentucky Fried Chicken It’s finger lickin’ good 5920 Pineville Road Marion Davis Company, Inc. Christ Episcopal Church 1412 Providence Road 1033 Providence Road Ladies Fashions Clyde Furniture and Jewelry Co. 127 East Park Avenue Morrison’s Jewelry, Inc. 705 Providence Road Colonia Barber Shop 1041-A Providence Road Myers Park Cleaners, Inc. 1039 Providence Road Design World Frisco East-Cotswold Myers Park High School Parent-Teacher Association Don’s Hair Design Studio 119 Huntley Place Ole Smoke House 1513 Montford Drive Visit and enjoy a delicious meal Glam-O-Rama Y our Prestige Cleaners 425 Providence Road Parasol, A Fashion Happening Cotswold Shopping Center Harry and Bryant Co. 500 Providence Road Plumbing Service, Inc. 1704 Camden Road Hi-Fi Camera Center, Inc. Remember the day with pictures Reese’s Antiques, Inc. 1029 Providence Road International Coiffures 218 Providence Road N. G. Speir, Inc. Real Estate Ivanhoe’s Steakhouse 4714 Sharon Road Stewart Supply Co., Inc. 314 West Bland Street 230 PATRONS Mr. and Mrs. R. K. Allison Dr. and Mrs. C. W. Arrendell Mr. and Mrs. K. C. Buker, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. George C. Bye Mr. and Mrs. McAlister Carson, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Henry A. Cathey Mr. and Mrs. Morton L. Church, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Clontz Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Corbett, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. D. Ralph Earnhardt Dr. and Mrs. Walter R. Graham Mr. and Mrs. E. Pat Hall Mr. and Mrs. Henry L. Harkey Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Holden, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. R. Emory Holroyd, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Y. L. Honey Dr. and Mrs. O. Hunter Jones Mr. and Mrs. Parks M. King, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Riley F. Kirk Mr. and Mrs. Harold C. McGee Mr. and Mrs. David Marrash Mr. and Mrs. B. Ralph Merrick Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Nichols Mr. and Mrs. John H. Northey Dr. and Mrs. W. H. Pettus Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Poe Mrs. Edmund J. Repetto Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Schoonmaker Mrs. Marion P. Spigener Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Sterling Mr. and Mrs. Ivey W. Stewart, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Stokes Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Suddreth Mr. and Mrs. James I. Teat Mr. and Mrs. Worth Tharp Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Therrell Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Thompson Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Tonissen Dr. and Mrs. J. M. Van Hoy Dr. and Mrs. T. E. Walker Mr. and Mrs. W. V. Williamson, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph F. Woodward 231 THE MUSTANG Lee Walker Editor-in-Chief Carol Allison Organizations Editor Ralph Clontz Sports Editor Connie Harris Student Life Editor Anne Hayes Faculty Curriculum Editor STAFF Nancy Darling Carol Drumm Josephine Earnhardt Kathy Geary Dick Graham Libby Lineberger Jennifer Miller Carol Sagal Pam Sterling Carole Tharp Susan Woodward Amy Yopp MYERS PARK HIGH SCHOOL 2400 Colony Road Charlotte, North Carolina Betsi Therrell Business Manager As the year draws to a close, we look back to remember all the things that made our annual a reality—the blood, sweat, and tears that accompanied the feeling of pride, ecstacy, and accomplishment. Various thoughts flash into our minds— TW . . . “Don’t believe I’d have told that” . . . ’gars . . . Murphy-Mobley Hour . . . Honey . . . Excedrin Headache 366 . . . DeRamus . . . Cokes and Tar Water . . . Dammit . . . Strange . . . Tur¬ key . . . Big Mac . . . Old Frank . . . Smut . . . Paper Feeling . . . Play Money . . . Biafra . . . P.F.’s . . . Wet Beau¬ ties . . . Um-Hmmmm . . . Sugar Frisbees at 1:30. These are all intangible ideas that we will cherish. The Mustang Staff would like also to thank and acknowledge all individuals who gave of their time and effort: Mr. Frank Fleming, Consultant, Delmar Printing Company; Mr. Ralph Criminger, Art Director, Delmar Printing Company; Mrs. Virginia Christenbury, Beverly Studios, Senior Portraits; Mr. Bill Renfro, Delmar Studios, Underclass Portraits; Mr. and Mrs. Phil Aull, Beauty Portraits; Mr. Glen Campbell, Beauty Judge; Mr. Gene Payne, Dedication Sketch; The 1969 Staff and Homeroom Representa¬ tives; Mr. G. Leslie Browne, Photographer and Business Advisor; The friends of Myers Park who have support¬ ed The Mustang as Sponsors and Patrons; Dr. Lewis and the Myers Park Faculty; The Myers Park Student Body; And especially Mr. John Kiser, our Advisor. cfz? cund A1 Harris Head Photographer Nancy King Clubs Editor Jack Nichols Copy Editor Linda Valenstein Underclass Editor Lucy White Senior Class Editor PHOTOGRAPHERS Bill Barnes Chan Comer Yates Dunaway Berk Fellers John Harloe Doug Horack Jerry McCauley Jimmy McEwen Bill Turner Bob Warren Larry Welch 1RG PUBLIC LIBRAI 3 3114 03944 1811
Suggestions in the Myers Park High School - Mustang Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.