New Bern High School - Bruin Yearbook (New Bern, NC)

 - Class of 1958

Page 1 of 240


New Bern High School - Bruin Yearbook (New Bern, NC) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1958 Edition, New Bern High School - Bruin Yearbook (New Bern, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1958 Edition, New Bern High School - Bruin Yearbook (New Bern, NC) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1958 volume:

I' 00 I0 O 6' ey.- if ,lm ' n . . ..'v N 1 J I T yy w gh gif. . -i s 1 """ 3 W 1' ' , " "A v -"' . Q ' fr -'J rs' 'I ' : 1 f ' 12,51 vi.,-if ,'- , V fur . ' "1 ik , ,. K . L G xl r New Bern High School New Bern, North Carolina presents Zgruin 1958 JO CAROLE MCDANIEL ...........4.. Editor BETSY FEREBEE .4,....,.. Business Manager MRS. D. A. ROEBUCK ...... Editorial Advisor MRS. L. C. WHITLEY ,...,. Financial Advisor Craven-Pcxmlico-Cortez-at Regional Library Standing firmly on the East campus is the New Bern Bear- who can, by the way, trace his ancestry back to 1710 and all the way across the ocean to Berne, Switzerland. This hugh likeness of the bear was given to the school by Cedric Boyd and Heber Cow- ard, who shaped him from ply-- wood and cement. Immediately then he partici- pated in the parades celebrating the morehead Centennial where he won second place for origina- lity and third place for beauty. He stands now as the symbol of the school and is the inspiration of the school spirit for which New Bern students are known. 7WoJern gui! in B' 'ff is L if Af 'HS I V -, Pye New Bern High waits in illumined pride the opening of its doors to one of the many evening performances of the year. Noonday sun shines warmly on the entrance to the auditorium and the administration lobby. 1 Aeaer Oc!-faadionecl 3400! Spirif x D A long line of classrooms presents evidence of educa- tional opportunity. V! Looks like a long, long trail to the Industrial New Bern boys and girls Arts Department, but enjoy a brisk hike-fortunately! This is only one of the long breezeways that connect various units of the school. Jw... """' J I --f W. Uma: ,J H fafL af ffrjf auemgfy peachng H..!Czmpu.4 .jczlaerjn In fAe gzdrl gud In the coming days when we shall have travelled far into the World ahead of us, and high school days shall have .Having our pictures m J ! M ,..Af- taken on the shape of all things good and beautiful, these are the moments we shall best remember. Uflary tj ' sig! 9 '. , pg: IGIAQJ ?-Rag, nifvvng WK!! A I kill' ,.f""i 1 jf! 'rl 41 Tr 1 IQ " 3 f 'f A ,fin i., I., s,.'. fl I ...nj 1R1fhHff15?' iw Eeclicafion "XX'e can never stand still," says Dr. Spear. "We have to keep searching for a still better way to ap- proach our goal of offering the most to every young person under our care." So from his first "good morn- ing" on Monday till the door is closed on Friday, Dr. Spear does not pause in his search for the better way. The supervision of the academic program is but one of his tasks. He keeps a firm eye on attendance, on discipline, registration, guidance, and on extra-curri- cular activities. He is not, however, too busy to counsel a student, confer with a teacher, welcome a guest, or otherwise take time out in the special way that dis- tinguishes the man with a purpose from the man with just a job. So for his concern with our problems, for his keen sense of humor, for his enthusiastic sharing of our joys and triumphs, for his loyalty, his wisdom, and his in- tegrity-for all these, we are privileged to dedicate the 1958 edition of The Bruin to Dr. R. S. Spear. With it we pledge our affection and esteem! Dr. Spear expresses pleasure as he presents science awards to Earnest l Hughes and Bobby Turbeville. 1, Q 'P W., ps Q' fa, N4 . l 0 , . V , 'W dl.. l In the New Bern press box Coach Hockaday announces the football game, and Dr. Spear manipulates the scoreboard. ,31, 34 f-' 'K Seated around a junior-Senior Banquet table are John R. Taylor. Mrs. R. S. Spear, Dr. Spear, H. J. MacDonald, Mrs. H. J. MacDonald, the reverend Mr. Charles E. Williams, and Mrs. John R. Taylor. ONE AFTERNOON in late September the Bruin editorial staff gathered on the lawn of the Tryon Palace. The restoration had been an- nounced as completeg and although we could not go inside until after certain furnishings arrived from England, we were eager to see what had been done there. To walk along the gracefully curved galleries and raise my eyes to the coat of arms across the facade of the palace was to say to my imagination, "Wake up and live!" The sun was sinking quite low and the skies darkening with that mystery-laden haze that comes just before dusk. It was not difficult to let my mind take me back to the time when this building was brimful of life, to hear the stern voice of' William Tryon call for his carriage, and then to hear the hoof-beats of horses, the rumble of car- riage wheels. I trembled under the impact of gun-fire from the Regulators, and I fled in panic from the heat of the destructive flame of 1793. Lost in these imaginings, I wandered well away from my companions and presently found myself going through a rear door, inadvertantly left open by some Workman. I slipped quietly through the vast public room and stopped to admire the carving above a great marble fire- board. No sound from outside reached me-no mur- mur of familiar voices. Alone I stood before a gate open upon the vast land of things that were and are no more. I shivered-it seemed that a cold breath had blown u on me I dr m p . ew y sweater close about me and turned to retrace my steps, but a low, firm voice said, "Don't go!" My scalp prickled-chill seized me! Believe me, I would have been just a streak through that room, but my feet refused to obey me. The voice went on-"I know you want to run-but think how foolish you will look, running from nothing." "Who-Who are you?" I think that weak rasp was my voice, I had felt some- thing pushing at my throat. "Wh-Wh-Where are you?" "Far be it from me to harm you," came the answer. "Just give me a second and I will be with you." Sheer will power forced my eyes to turn in the direction of the sound, and I saw above the mantel a wavering gray cloud take shape, become a figure clothed in colonial garb, and step down from the mantel to stand before me. He took charge of the situation immediately. "Young man," he said, "I am Master Tom-sometime rector of Christ Epis- copal Church, and instructor of the young. I officiated as school master in this very building before the time of its destruction. For nearly two centuries I have had it in mind to return to New Bern to make certain inquiries. Several times I made the effort, but this building having been destroyed, there was no place to house me. A spirit, you see, must have something of the familiar to hold to, or he cannot materialize. Now that my erstwhile abode has been restored I have come back, and I want to know what you have done with . . ." "I don't have anything that belongs to you," I interrupted, backing off and easing toward the door. "Oh, yes, you have-and so do all citizens here. I am speaking of the dream we left you." "Dream?" "Yes, the dream of a free world. What have you done with it? Don't tell me you have lost it!" "You're talking to the wrong person," I told him. "I'm just a student at New Bern High School. I . . ." "Then you are the right person, for there can be no democracy without edu- iContinued on Page 107 j 1 ' . ,, .2 . . -., IL. , . . ...S 0-1 K -.N x . U91 ...W , ,,.,- xy, -wir M " "WM 'N ,,f"4e,.M,,1,,n, . .,w-.- 4. ,. , , A , ,., ,"' " --- .. ,I --A 's ur f Q . H -V 2 .. - :ogg 1" .,-lf-"b"-'MW '4 Q, , p-Hsxwgg. , -, -- fin 11 K .. - A , b - -'.Y"' f1' .,.,,.,.,.,A,f-- f' ..' ,. ,L ---.- '.f-- f -fe ,fff ,' V . . ' 1' ff . w --A, ' , 1'-Jw 1 -h- 'f-' w 3 x -. 3, , 'M - fa ...Q.,,,gf, 'L ' " .i W-'J' "3-,a':f',"'1 "hz -, . lffiffizfz " " t M A ' ' Y ,V .,, 4 fli"g.',,.'wL4 -- Q . t l - -x-ri.,g.qAqq 'N .gr iwQ.wa'f-!+3f31"'7"'-A , - 17 wx? I I X l . .- ' 'P' lg, xflgr, -, - .,' -, ul' 4 ', ' W-Aw. . 1.- , ' - ' ' Nu -1 as , 3' N,..f"Swf' S-4.-,,'5 I 4 an .lf -, ' . v n "' N gsm, rx. , 'uw - Q., vw. 1 ' vw-fn. u 0 ,'v f.. 1 lu... .,. gn 1,5-I . cation. Your fore-fathers-the men who gave all they had to lay the foundations for a great free world- knew the value of education. They organized a school and set aside the taxes collected on spiritous liquors com- ing down the Neuse River to pay the teacher's salary. Strange, it was, to have a man's livelihood depend on a commodity he was morally bound to exhort men not to use. But to return to our subject! This beautiful building itself, abandoned as the seat of government, became the community school. I was headmaster. I loved the work-'twas a pleasure to see young minds wake up and grow. Believe me, I never let them forget that theirs was an unusual lot-the privilege of having a voice in the government. But, now, I am making a nuisance of myself, rambling on in this fashion." "Oh, no, sir," I exclaimed, my fears miraculously gone. "We of New Bern are quite history-conscious. It is refreshing to talk to one who participated in the events. You know, of course, that the Old Academy Building is still in use?" "The one built in 1806? That pleases me. I was an old man, but I remember with what delight I watched the construction of it. Come, I would look upon it." And somehow I found myself following him down the street, breathless in my effort to keep up with him and gasping with alarm every now and then when he seemed about to walk right into cars or other obstruc- tions. He seemed, however, to know what he was doing and walked unerringly toward the old building, always within my sight but always slightly ahead of me-a fact for which I was profoundly grateful. It relieved me of the necessity of carrying on a conversation which I might have found difficult to explain to passersby. I followed him into the building, ready to cope with his inevitable wonder over the strange desks and other equipment, but to my surprise, he searched the hall with his eyes, then rushed from room to room. Finally he turned to me in consternation and pain. "It's gone!" "What is gone?i' "The copy of the Declaration of Independence that used to hang here in the hallway. It should not have been removed. Always it should hang where young Americans may read it." "Don't worry, sir," I soothed him. "We are re- quired to study it and even to learn portions of it." I be- gan to quote "When, in the course of human events . . . We hold these truths to be self-evident that all men are created equal . . ." "Stop! Stop right there! What does that mean to you?" "Well, sir, to us today it means equality of oppor- tunity-that is every individual has the right to choose his task in life and to develop his powers to his own satisfaction. It is on that concept that American educa- tion rests today." And as he nodded in contentment, I told him about our. . . r vi-A 1 wwrmzs 1 5 .E .wx K . Q-., Qluurse uf Siunlg SA., F if lp? 4662 In the picture at the top of this page are shown members of the class in United States history as they gathered in anticipation of a film on the life of Benjamin Franklin. just below is de- picted a regular meeting of the psycho- logy class. Janice Messer and Sarah Hansen directed the attention of the class to the fact that the brain is more than the seat of the intellect. At right is shown just one means Qdebateb by which the Problems of Democracy group solved the nation's problems. "Just wait," they said, "till we get hold of the govern- ment." 12 1 ,-. We, the students . .in order to assure per- petual classroom tranquility, promote the general knowledge, and maintain respectable grades for ourselves and our classmates, did therefore submit, though often reluctantly, to the sometimes arduous task of acquainting ourselves with the achievements of the world. Everything from the policies of the fabulous Nero to the height of the Paraima Falls was covered by the courses offered in the social studies field. In fact, few events of significance slipped by unnoticed, as affairs of the world, both past and present, were thoroughly ex- amined and expounded. Pages packed with "earthy" matters in- trigued the inhabitants of the physical geogra- phy class, while other inquiring minds delved deep into intranational and international strug- gles from earliest time to the more recent cold war with Russia. ie of fda laaaf Cub f eelafg info fde page of foclay in-iv: " fre? The ever-absorbing mystery of the work- ing of their own minds kept the psychology class at work while the unquestionable impor- tance of learning how the other half of the world lives was foremost in the consideration of the world history classes where they re- viewed the strange, combat-flavored history of foreign countries. "After all," the students told themselves, "the right of citizenship can assume no real significance to those ignorant of history, nor can we recognize our place and responsibility among the nations of the world." In the field of social studies a New Bern boy or girl may choose from the following courses: world history, U. S. history frequired, of coursel, civics, problems of democracy, sociology, economics and psychology, each course carrying a credit of one unit. - 'en x 1 Top: Using working models, diagrams. and pictures, Billy jarrel and john Heath discussed the history of man's weapons. Center: Jean Earl XVorthington, Janeth Hill, jimmy Ross and Charles Carraway plotted the course of western develop- ment. Bottom: Tracing the boundaries im- posed by the Monroe Doctrine: Gwen Hargett, Eloise Nelson, Harry Bowen, and Gary Brooks. 15 MSA? WOPJ 5461! Ina 0 cmsnuw glgllf 4 7' ' , ' . ::,z:i!5'-as AJ., 7 f-- , - ' . Q., . Stop giggling, girls! A business letter is a serious matter! Sonia Godwin and Judy Coburn dictate to Alice Dunn-all are members of the class in business English. Who me? just drawing a picture of a sentence! Lindy Dail is the artistg her critic-Lindsey Stokes. you fLinA anal fAe fAougAf The English language is a beautiful instru- ment of communication, and as such should be used with pleasure and cherished with pride. Such is the philosophy of the New Bern High School English Department. The teaching program, designed and executed with the hope of inducing students to subscribe to this philosophy, divides itself naturally into four fields-grammar, composition, vocabulary, and literature-each year's work being built upon a foundation from the preceding year. Thus, in the beginning, just as a doctor to understand the human body must in the course of his study dissect one, so do we English students take apart certain sentences and pile the words neatly aside to be studied in detail. It is in this process of dissecting a sentence that we learn parts of speech and syntax, becoming familiar with terms ranging from "subject and predicate" in the ninth grade to "objective complement" and "retained objectsv in the twelfth grade-not to mention the unmentionable "complement-of-a- linking-infinitive-having-a-subject." In the work of assembling sentences-com- position-we not only learn to think straight and to express ourselves logically and effectively, but we also learn the traffic signals of writing. Traf- fic signals? Certainly, a period says "stop." An apostrophe signals a short cutg parentheses indi- cate a detour, and on through the punctuation symbols. Ill THF. 5- 6 an The colonial period of American literature lends itself to interesting bulletin boards for this group of juniors. 77 5411! ma e you hee. Since words are the currency of thought, it is the con- viction of the English department that the more words we master the richer become our thought processes. Only those concepts belong to us for which we possess adequate vo- cabulary. Effort, then is constantly being made to help our boys and girls grow in word knowledge. Sometimes the method used is formal, sometimes it is a word game, but the result is always another deposit in the vocabulary fund. Perhaps one of the most valuable classes of the Eng- lish department is that of journalism. Here it is that the student gets the concentrated experience in writing that the crowded program of a regular class prohibits. This class, under the direction of Miss Lucie Hodges, publishes The Bear Cub, a monthly story of high school activities. Also under the auspices of the English department is The Bruin, New Bern High School's yearbook, a photographic record of school life, planned and published with the help and advice of Mrs. D. A. Roebuck. Approximately half of the English year is spent in the study of literature for the depart- ment staff feels that literature offers, in addition to a school of model composition, such greater values as: personality development, lasting plea- sure, intellectual challenge, a revelation of man's deepest humanity, and spiritual enrichment. ik Marshall Braddy makes a gallant start on his research paper by checking out a few research books. nf' 45. 'U' Writers' tools are words. Janice Messer and Nancy O'Neal are learning to respect them. Freshman English class use small dictionaries to look up big words. I I i 1 V I I 1 . 1 ai ama 5fre55e5 ,aeecA ana! Sociaf poise x ' I I L I . Q x ,,,.,W-ai Ag 1 The chair recognizes Mr. johnson in a little matter of speech class business. 16 WWW. WJ, .9 The lights dim! Sudden silence prevails! And the curtains roll noiselessly, smoothly back. A sigh whispers softly throughout the auditorium as people settle back to enjoy the play-product of much rehearsal on the part of the cast, of much work and ingenuity on the part of the lighting and stage crews, and of the effective harnessing of the school's most valuable resources-time and energy. Long cognizant of the fact that drama can be a unifying force in a troubled world, Miss Hilda Gordon, director, saw her course as the means of ,promoting artistic discrimination, of developing co- operation, imagination, and ingenuity through group activity. Each year this department offers drama I, drama II, and a course in speech, which emphasizes parliamentary procedure as well as forensic fundamentals. All courses are elective and carry a one- unit credit each. Billy Biddle was coached by Jean Hudson in Mr. Jack- son's lines for The Florin Shop while Betsy Ferebee and J. A. Ipock cut the window glass to fit. Y ,Af Sherry Ann Wooten, Bobby John- , 5 iw., V 15635191 son, and Miss Gordon gave the set .ph I , . -'1-'i for Dear Ruth a complete paint job. ,. L - if l K, A E If S 'M kg. 'V f F Y A bf, , f t f' f I .uafj 55 a nc! Soda! poise Scenes from Dear Ruth, a comedy of XVnrld ar , w osc p ser in motion by luuers wriuun to servicemen by a teen-age girl using her older sister's signature. i r .." 1 l lafim ,yi 1 I 1 .7 . YV? , s til , l r I j wa 6 Mary Frances Ramsey and Charles Hargexr play the leads. IHDJQ one Connie Dennis, Billy Biddle, Bobby Johnson, Georgia Par- 33 ag, V, , rott, and Leon Toler in The Florist Sbap. n... - VCL! E3 I ' . K.F lx A f ,S . . ,ww l , 1 I I-Q ' 1 '- . I N , nv' .inf Y -'f Y. 'P s.,,.- Al top: Craig XVhire, Michael Miller, Margaret Rhodes in Dear Ruth. Al left: Mary Frances Ram- sey, Linda Hardman, Mar- garet Rhodes, and Bobby johnson in another scene from Dear Ruth. ,fp l 11 ja fLing .7ogefAer rin 1 I Mara 1 lfg? ,ww s Lloyd Brinson and Judy Steinberg, dressed in costume of Roman slaves, wait at the entrance to some Olympian grotto. Mrs. Sarah I-lunnings, Spanish instructor, Mrs. Laura Rhodes, of the Latin department, and Mrs. Helen Smith, French teacher, examine some new material for the foreign language department. America has a definite need to touch elbows and hearts with all the nations of mankind. There is no surer way to do that than through a knowledge of languages, for they encourage friend- ships around the world. New Bern High School does its part in realizing this need by offering instruction in Latin, French, and Spanish. Each course offers as much practical experience in the language as possible through the usage of records, special news- papers, word games, dramatic presentations, and songs. fTwo years of each language is required for credit, but each year is worth one unit.J afiona o5er ogefder v ' 1 'fr- -iii f f I I 1 ga ' V D , I --mtv-.. xv T". A X . i s K 'Uv- As a result of these varied methods the students grow in ap- preciation of the language, the people, and their customsg at the same time, they build a firm foundation for a larger English vocabulary. In the picture at the upper left, Latin students are putting finishing touches on realia for an exhibit planned for National Education Week. In upper right, French students and their in- structor are shown as they take refreshment in a sidewalk cafe. ?'5T1'ff?' ,9- V L+a,2..dx? Molly McCotter and Marilyn Mills try their Spanish on the tape recorder. P.S. It still works-but feebly. Suzi Ricks and Tom Sawyer read the latest news from Spain. .1 .4 I - 1 I l .n 7 K, ,A- at l ,.A.... . I' t ,....----""""'M" H V 4, , . e a i 533 Stu Jem in 20 wg W t,.i,..-as , , ', 'Q' ' ' A'x t 'A A' c eacd Ar fdia W 5 . l , .Mei l nv F and e onom yn. H ,vi f' I ,J When Louis Zaytoun was told to put his geome- try problem on the board, he just naturally gravi- lated toward the Dr. Pepper calendar. "Let's start here," said Anne Chagaris, as she explained a prob- justly called the "queen of sciences" math reigned in New Bern High as the teacher of sound reasoning and accurate analytical think- ing. In the geometry classes students armed with compasses and protractors attacked all kinds of circles, triangles, and parallelogramsg and in the algebra classes students traveled from abacus to slide rule in their efforts to solve equations for both real and imaginary numbers. ll Ecpif to pr to bi modl 'l grail to el gina geon men lf: ICU lem to the "trig" class. 4 1. '.T5T'1IimTn'1:IanL'l0'Rv T ffm' " " ' 'lr' f -f - 1. fl i I 17120 Wald Cfaaaea if a5ic foo! of science t From the basic method of addition l and subtraction to the intricacies of trig- lr i onometry, the New Bern student ac- , cepted each new problem as a challenge li to prepare for living, for he knew math to be the foundation of all aspects of 'I modern life, both practical and cultural. l Two units of math are required for graduation, but students are encouraged i to elect further courses from a slate of ' general math, algebra I, II, III, plane i geometry, solid geometry, and trigono- l merry. l Freshmen George Allen and Mary Kate Quick 'iw - xr FINA turned the pages of the chart as they studied fundamentals. Frances Daughety, Bobby jones, Gilbert Scales, and Melba Hol- ten tested the accuracy of the linear table given in their textbook I I l l l' Siu J . gg ,:- . 1: And these denizens of solid geometry toyed with precision-built geometric figures! Henry XVooten, senior. combined physics and math as he computed his own horse power and concluded that the day might come when a scientist would be as important as a good fullbilck. Zl l 4 i J . l l 1 me v- . ,I 'ks Viv y M .4 we 3' 5 ,iff A "' 1 V ' 'fan ,J . fl ' Sophomore "bug-hunters," having bag- ged their quota, sit down to identify their catch. The science courses at New Bern are designed to make life for each student a richer, deeper experience through an under- standing of the simple basic laws which apply to a living orga- nism and to the physical environment of these organisms. Life can be full only when the individual realizes that each living creature-even the ones beyond the realm of natural vision-is an integral part of the universal plan. Furthermore, through science the student learns that truth is mandatory, that only through faithful recording can man's knowledge be increased. In the biology course learning experiences range from ac- quaintance with the lowest form of life to that of human beings. Emphasis is placed on the influence that new scientific discoveries may have on human life! A pinch of this, a pinch of that, add water, attach a tube, and a formula is born-or an explosion in the chemistry lab! . . . 3 Clelllfe llleI'lCal'l e x nf, ff 'PX 'M' SKIN gl "fs I' , lk . - asses eahzel 5 xfaerimenfafion jg 'oi 1' 4 Donald Dunn, with the help of Mr. Smith, rates himself in the matter of horse power. In chemistry, the young student, an apron tied around his waist, sets his mind on the test tube and-another secret of nature is disclosed and perhaps another genius is inspired. Those who enter the physics class discover, among other items, that everything is made of protons, electrons, and neutrons --which form atoms which form molecules which form-well al- most anything! In short, the science program here-encompassing courses in general science, biology, chemistry, physics, and physical geo- graphy-offers the student adequate opportunity to prepare for the continuation of study in the field of his choice. Members of the physics class prove the power of the electrostatic generator. Q x'.x.4', Xf ft, f '- M , f fm! X g fzfigfi r I "WANTED-secretary who can take dic- tation at the rate of sixty words a minute." Why this poor fellow didn't have to advertise for a secretaryg all he had to do was call the commercial department of New Bern High School. Sixty words per minute for five min- utes is the minimum requirement of the short- hand course. Then, of course, those words must be transcribed in mailable form. In the typewriting class the students de- velop practical ability in the use of the type- writer. They learn machine adjustments so that they are able to type letters, address en- velopes, center tabulations, fill in business and legal forms correctly and rapidly. The bookkeeping classes are taught the principles of debit and credit, and how to record the daily business transaction of a sole proprietorship or a partnership. ':. 'T::5".i f1'l'W'-E1?'fFiif'3!T'!??l class. Suzi Ricks demonstrated for Nancy Gibbs, Carolyn Williams, and Elizabeth Cotton her phenomenal speed. Terry Munford proved herself to be the Regular dictation time in Mrs. Willis' shorthand Peggy Hearne was declared the best com- best typistg so she carried off the typing Mrs- -GCOIBC. Bullock explained the mercial student. award. putation of income tax return. , 1 I l I . E l 1 1 1 l .3 J M l 2- l 1 3 1 s l 1 t 1 1 s I i l F ll ri N f 2 ? . l I '- i .K Xp l ..1s .syfuclenfd rom fde Commercial COIII- .. . -M i I 1 I l l x L I elaarfmenf gef uafuagk experience as 0 hee a55i5fanf5. Typing absentee lists, tests, and announcements-such is the fare of the hard working office assistants. These girls also answer the phone, serve on the staff of the student store, and help to handle all phases of of- fice work at the school. Al left: Tony Zaytoun and Diane Berry check daily attendance reports while Anita Slater, Libby Hodges, and Carolyn Pate dis- cuss office sales. s R. , K I Qi Above is a typical scene in the office. Velma Williams and Betsy Bel- angia type out absentee lists as Nancy O'Neal, Leona Ehorn, and Becky Wayne busily engage themselves in various assignments. To the left: Handling the related tasks incurred in accounting the day's receipts are Judy Coburn, Elaine Brinson, Georgia Parrot, and Nancy DeBruhl. Z3 O -' ,. 'ix' f,'A W.. , fo l I llleflfa 0ll0l'5 t 2 Hlan ll! 0 :Stall J Oll 5 S Q Usb' . on N 4' ' Q .-:,'L'1-1-175 if ,Qi ff' cgnrludriaf .fdrfgf Well trained in the use of T-squares, thirty-six degree angles, protractors, drills, saws, and the like, students of the Industrial Arts department have learned well the fact that no man is exempt from work in a well-ordered society. They know, too, that they are fortunate to be allowed to work with their hands. This department, instigated at New Bern High four years ago in order to give boys and girls here an opportunity to develop technical skills, offers basic training in auto mechanics, metal craft, radio, and electricity, and advanced work in wood craft. In the picture above are shown twelve members of the class in mechanical drawing. A group of first-year cabinet makers exercise their skill under the Yep everything back tn place' Koonce director of the depart watchful eye of a teacher trainee from nearby East Carolina College ment inspects the supply of hand tools Robert Branch. ,wn eef an wor A wiflt luis own AGIIJ5- Q jr 5 "This is the way it should be folded," says Nan-cy DeBruhl as she gives a demonstration of merchandise display to Judy Coburn and other members of the class. elif' rm 1 cibisfrigu five 67cJuCaH0l1 Linda Kornegay, Edith Moore, Robbie Daniels, Sue Al- len, joe Edwards, Charles Phillips, Ashley Bell, and Terry Bennett discuss, with the aid of the town map, the history of New Bern in relation to its possible value to the world of business. These young people are students in the Distributive Education department of New Bern High School, a depart- ment added to the curriculum in 1948. The director, Miss Miriam Koch, convinced that every young person possesses latent abilities, has through the years exhibited the unusual gift of finding those abilities and guiding them toward full development. Her program, truly American in its conception, offers full play to individuality and the opportunity to make the most of one-'s self. Precepts of good salesmanship are set forthg the dfllf and dmfls for the public are emphasized, ough the co-operation of the establishments of the city young people are given the op- ortunity to apply knowledge thus obtained. thr Linda Kornesay 111061915 d1'955 and CON dllf' An unusual arrangement for Thanksgiving r ins important Ward Week- is made by Michael Miner at EMMns's FLORIST SHOP where he has regular after- 77 , noon and holiday work. -i 1,-A ...,,..m-... Wa C V .W ...... aw-. . a- dll. ' , A, , v Au 1 5. n ,N 1 , . I ,f,' I f M 1 - Q Q 'SQ 'guy ,Q fe wail, ,V .mu -f ,, can ,.,,w , if ' ' ' G I V'-ln n.. -. f 'U'- 'T' we migifrigufiue glclucafion of Wew gem gnferfaind ide Sfafe 6ACl,9tel'. . 21? W' Q sr- Lf I gg, E X 2 R l l Q ' E 5 L 5" 5 , 2 .4 x Q 9 I v I' 7 Qt 6 -g 'in' 3 , ' Q ,711 W4' . The officers of the D. E. Club gather around beautiful new tables as they plan for the convention scheduled November 6, pay- ing special attention to details of the speech contest and the job inter- view contest, and arranging for a movie, Everybody? Business. The officers are fleft to righth Sue Allen, corresponding secretary, Judith Coburn, associate president, Robbie Daniels, president, Charles Toler, vice president, Billy jarrell, promotion manager, Miss Miriam Koch, sponsor, Nancy DeBruh1, treasurer, and Linda Kornegay, recording secretary. Y Q we 3 2 W ' ta- 1 . " 'i T1 nw 2 I' tx I . . I' l Mo 0 lllf bi ldns 0 field c for nr comrm ipomc charlr wW , if ,M 'lf x - af -r 1 .. . Fr., ., V' ... 1711 ua, . X Q ....- ...- Luncheon at the Governor Tryon Hotel prefaced a talk by W. J. May of Fayetteville, who offered suggestions for career opportunities in the business field. Then introduced by T. M. Hearne, James O. Simp- kins of New Bern urged the young people to set a definite goal in the field of business and to respect the value of the D. E. program. Officers for next year were elected from the slate presented by Henry Wooten, committee chairmang and after the installation ceremony W. J. Slattery, sponsor of the State College D. E. club, presented each club an official charter. -,gain :Si A cola-coffee hour in the high school cafteria refreshed the 250 delegates before the opening session of the convention began at ten in the auditorium, where principal R. S. Spear and Mayor R. L. Stallings waited to Welcome them. Phyllis Hughes and Sonja Godwin, winner of sec- ond place in the job interview contest, leave the Governor Tryon Hole! after the morning session. Be- hind Sonja stands T. C. Brown, North Carolina state supervisor of Distributive Education Clubs. 29 "We hope," said Miss Ann Harris of the Home Economics Depart- ment, "to teach the responsibilities of the good homemaker to the girls of New Bern High. We want them to realize how fundamental to hap- piness is wholesome family relationship and to know that a home is the composite of the contribution made by each person involved." "To have a good home," added Miss Margaret Fischel, co-instruc- tor in the department, "they must have some practical knowledge of nutrition, family economics, housing, clothing, and child care. Further- more we emphasize throughout the program the creation and apprecia- tion of beauty as well as democratic ways of working together. We know that to some the experience gained here will be the key to in- teresting professionsg while to others it will be the means of verifying the belief that home is where the heart is." - . r san wi , V l 7' .ii- C7 3 5 3 -5 4 -j :9 , r , , , X .7 '19 . f ., , .-fl A ZL-if g ' 'f V Eff 4 14 jmwwrg f - ui' V - ', N.-ff. ,,,.f-.f-- -' "' " up z,.........m....a- " Dorothy Gallagher and Betty Jo Gaskins have developed consciences that will not let them rest until their "home" is spotless: therefore they won the 1957 home economics award for excellence in home-making, presented by the American Home Department of the Woman's Club. ,gan-4' L. .Ji A". i 30 KY' y E I i V' ,I 1, . ,M ,d . 'W ,'lf?Jf'.f'fqFl-K t 1. as . - . , t m D r ., . 9- ff 3 V A N, A , e . r 2 ' ' us Q r ' , , f, ' , T, , du. ' islufx A Q' Ja .5114 i. 4 2, j 3 W-J, J Q f f ,Qi v 0? ' ,fl 'A 5 Q- ' sw 1 V' , 1- ,, F . " '-5 . ' . .M 2 A s" ...dvd I '.' .R .. .M --mf 'z 3. we ' ll . K 'f:. '2M ' ' A ' -'7-1 ' sg ' 2 ' ' .1 f' '5' I . ,,,,..v-' , -':A:c.q,.' N . t, Q .. - -' 'Y' 5 is fde Lame-.5 '52 C, ri SX X. S To these first year girls, scissors plus paste plus current magazines equals plans for the house which could someday be a home. ll 9-. ,arf gan-04 E . f,gf?,f 1 an- ' 4 33,4 ,, 'U 4 J K Y . S I A Q 3' 1. t K 4' ' ' I ,, - . . N e W "'-H. - - - tu .. ,, 5 . . .W s 74's ' .N "' ,,.- - ' "" .-- ., ,Q -f. sw- I ,ld-,.f x wi?-, . ,,, X Q Q 4' "'-. . J Q. , if ef J 5" ""' -Q 4-carb! ia fke nafion I F if ,-...., A, L .z- ' , K ,' Earlene Bell and Myree Jarvis cut out a dress for Myree to wear lei on a certain special occasion. We hope he appreciates it! Refreshment for the "inner man" :mtl at feast for the ' ' ' 'al J! by the girls of the Intl yeatr ts is htrt sprtlt tu "mme et" classes. Putting at lust tuunh to the center- piece is Miss Margaret liischel, instructor. fphlvyl lts'.W: 's 'stu that the right Hazel Belangia and Margaret Davis' agree I amount of sugar and spice and everything nice is what makes successful young cooks. s 'la G P , .ur- . ks 9 If This young lady, Gail Taylor, is getting a new dress. Lucky? art enough to make it herself Miss Fischel and No, just sm . Molly Umstcad are kind enough to help adjust the pattern. ., V 'je' L5-Tif"aif5Le W gJ',,',iQQ 6-1 We ii- 1 ' 'I ' ? Q A 9 rin--1 ' F l ff 'iw gaacaf glclucafton romwea roacler sszoufclem, rtmmer auf Lnegi, ans! goat! ,NMAA .JL-lagib "We have no higher duty than to promote the ef- ficiency of the individual," said Will Pittman of the New Bern department of physical education, "for there is no surer road to the efficiency of the school, the community, the nation." On the basis of such philosophy, he and Miss Frances Fischel, instructor for the girls, bent every effort to bring important health problems into sharper focus for the freshman classes, and to provide the facts for an under- standing of principles involved in keeping safe and sound. ish with the football. 1- W.. thenics. Nur .H1.-,L xr. Za- tg.12A.!.AL2.:..i.:.i.:,' 1... 'V --U .1 . .91WP.m!TW Freshman boys enjoy a skirm- One, two - breathe - three, four! What it is-is calis- P Mary XY' Kale Qu: Donna ll SGI? l ing e Al th? f0lllSx prog: I0 ill ll -.N . IKE: 5,44- Y - : A. D. it I 4 l ' ' 4 ' '6' Q , K X 7' ., f , X Mary Wilson "makes like Tarzan" while Mary f ' ...X El Kate Quick plays the role of tree. Nancy Whitley -,. " N Donna White, and Lindsey Stokes tleitj look on. ' A L., XX Well, this was a Freshman pyramid until somebody said "Boo!" Then to the accompaniment of grunts and groans over stiff limbs and sore muscles, they led the boys and girls through a program of body-bui1d- ing exercises designed to improve their health, tone up their muscles, and at the same time lay the foundational precepts of good sportsmanship. Though designed primarily for freshmen, of whom it is a required course and to whom it offers a credit of one unit, the physical education program provides for an elective course open to upper-classmen who wish to earn one-half unit. A topsy-turvy world to would-be athletes. Donna XX'hite and Elizabeth Pipkin. Mary Kate Quick and Eloise Stilley await their turn to rest their feet. Reaching for a volley ball is good for the waistline! 31 ll 12 .7Ae oggrarg Wang Weecls .f ! 1 1 da 1 Miss Irma Hurff and library assistants Alice Eborn, Elizabeth Ivey, and Marie Gillen, catalogued the new books promptly and put them on the shelves for eager readers. The eye of the hurricane, the calm within the storm-this is New Bern High School library. This spacious bright room with modern tables and chairs and its large windows down the entire length of one wall extends a welcome to quiet study and reading. Students hurry to the library, not to enjoy the sights, however, but to make use of the more than four thousand books kept within their reach. I Facts for an exposition on atomic energy or the biography of some exotic queen can be found on the shelf, if not by the student himself, then with the help of Miss Irma Hurff, who is always pleased to stop whatever she is doing and lend a hand. 7' e 5 F Those people you heard mumbling the A B Cs were the library assistants shelving books. They also catalogue them, and keep the bulletin board full of clever reminders of interesting reading. Front row: Anna Cartner, Rosalie Rivenbark, Beverly Ferebee, Sarah Hansen, Marie Gillen, Alice Eborn. Back row: Eloise Nelson, Elizabeth Ivey, Marilyn Mills, ,lean Powell, Phyllis Hughes, Frances Stewart, and Janice Williams. 34 bw.. U Wi' 5' F' ' 1 Q 'xi' A ci I r nv" i.. A group of alert freshmen ta s we 'T I p the reservoir of learning that is the library. l l 'E I gi, sl V - Doris Adams, Linda Collier, and Miss Hurff enjoy the art exhibit was sponsored by The Bear Cub. i. fs A Fi gi. ' A 1 exhibit in the library. The f 4 14' A... 55 I t was very late when I reached home that evening, and I received CEI a sound scolding for it. As a matter of fact, if I had not promised desperate- ly that it would not happen again, the scolding probably would have been a mere prelude, my father being a firm believer in unspared rods. It would have helped matters somewhat if I had been able to offer an explanation, but-well, put yourself in my place! Would you have had the nerve to tell them that you had met a citizen of colonial New Bern and had spent hours in his company? , Furthermore I didn't sleep well that night. Subconsciously, I suppose, I feared the possibility of getting it all tangled with another dream. The next day at the music hour I quite frankly nodded in spite of my efforts to stay awake. As a gentle reminder, then, of my dereliction, I was given an extra assignment--an essay on the North Carolina state song. I found some material in the library, but not entirely satisfied, I walked down to Craven Street where on the lot adjoining the city hall is the office of William Gaston. Perhaps I would find a facsimile of the original manuscript among the things preserved there. I had no sooner walked in and closed the door than I felt it whisper open again behind me, and a now-familiar voice spoke. "A good day to you, youngster! How splendid to find a quiet place! I made effort to rest at the palace, but I could not endure all those chatter- ing visitors with their 'Oo-h, look at this' and 'Oo-oo-h,, how gorgeousl' I was of an impulse to materialize and frighten them out of their wits-as well as out of the palace. But instead I came down town. Still everywhere I went: talk, talk! I would have suffered less had I been cognizant of their subject. Sputnik! sputnik! Absolutely no experience with it!" Then abrupt- ly he changed the subject: "But, what building is this? It seems to have been constructed after the style of my day." 'Zfhis is the office of William Gaston, sir, the author of The Old North State. "William Gaston? Hm-m-m. Of course-young Bill! He Came to be taught his letters by me. I remember him--a tow-headed, serious youngster carrying his little horn book fastened to his belt. Showed great promise too! Of course he was quite a young man when I went away." "He became a noted author, congressman, and supreme court judge." I told him. "I know he loved North Carolina, for the song he wrote ex- presses his pride in her. I was assigned to write an essay about it, and I thought I might find some inspiration here." "An essay for English class, eh?" "No, sir, for musicf' "Music? Music is taught in the public schools? You said nothing of this last evening when we were in conversation." "I am sorry, sir. It was so late and . . ." "It is no matter! Why must you write an essay for music lesson? If you can't carry a tune, why spend your time in that class? Is it required?" "I am no monotone," I told him a bit stiffly, "and music is not re- quired. I take it because I enjoy it. Our director, however, says that later we shall be able to recognize other values." "Such as?" "Well, he says, sir, that if we understand great music, we can be lifted out of ourselves into an ideal realm, that we get from music what no other art can give us-that, in fact, it deals with things that are the basis of all other arts." "He is wise, your director. I am sure he told you about the poet who believed that music is a wondrous link with God, taking sometimes the place of prayer when words have failed us. It is indeed well," he continued, "that you young people are given the opportunity to learn a little about music." At the word little, I flared. "Wait a minute, sir. If you have the time, I . . ." "'g'ime!" he smiled. "Why, I have all eternity! What were youabout to say." "I would like to tell you about our department of. .. f ' 913 , 1, bi my , -v---.M .. ANN. . Q I N 'W' ""- - -.. W M ,. . - - . 'x . ,, -,. I W., V b "' " A , - 1 . No 'X "NIL, N"--.....,, - h ' Q X X ' f-...M E. 5 x fre: 'Q A - A A -, W Q , , -W... '-- .M ,Q--X , K N x -4.,.,,,. w W- . A - 4 X, , 1 -IQ: 3 . L' ., n sz 5 . Q 1 ww . 'Kg ,N N X af ., 01, . , n Nt XXX HMI1:'l,V if ' 'Ill' K 'ff is K Jul . ,Vw ww fjfjk X -- TN Lf 'V x , v 141 J if if .7 J f W ff' . 'fr ,nf Ma f ff 5, . . . an--ET ' N' L-..,1gg,Zr' usir ,Wu 7 .4- I IL I X is :T N,,. 4 X A .1 Q-A Q "-Safer, G , , , x X Q Q Y, 'xxvqgflg If i',f. K G S117 Mr Smith directs the choir as they stand on Kafer Memorial H ' l ospita steps singing Christmas carols the patients inside A 5,45 C 4:1 me . ,A 5' V CHARLES DAVIS, president f"'g 7 H .f f DICKIE QUICK, me-pfemzenf , H , 1 - .5 W 'Y X KW, 7 PAT TURNER, secretary .WW A A A A L jg "Mi-mi-mi-mi!" Oh, but you're mistaken! That is not the characteristic call of the egomaniac. It's warm-ups in the choir room where the A Capella Choir is having regular daily practice. The choir is one of the three organizations under the direction of Donald Smith, musician par excellence. The boys' glee club and the girls' glee club make a total of 145 songsters who brought to capacity audiences three concerts this year in addition to other appearances. Miss Catherine Latta, noted mezzo-soprano, sings with the choir in its Christmas con- cert. A C400 Jftiuztzei t Spring Concert Assemblies Program for Hospital Yuletide Review Commencement Programs District Music Contest State Music Festival The Boys' Glee Club goes caroling. ..i...,i.m.1mu .i. at ...,'xzri.YllZfllllli Annette Smith, accompanist for the choir, in a moment of relaxation at rehearsal. D ' T "And the glory of the Lord"-sang the choir. 4' rx' ROSA CHANCE, lreasurer MARTHA HOLTON, librarian ALVA WILLIAMS, chaplain 1... 4' 5 I These organizations have brought to New Bern High the prestige attendant on superior contest ratings for eleven consecutive years. They have, furthermore, been featured with the North Carolina Symphony Orchestra and the Grass Roots Opera Company. On Christmas Eve, 1957, recordings made by the choir were broadcast over the radio in a two-hour concert. Now, as The Bruin goes to press, plans are being made for a television performance and for the first appearance of a male quartet. Donald Smith, director of the Choral De partment, as he selected material for the Christmas concert. Ae .xdcfiuifiw f Spring Concert Program for Convalescent Home Assemblies Christmas Concert Christmas Carols rw-yw W- Y """ 4,1 '1 , Q Z- X , 1 PQ I x l I I I 'I I I I II .I I I In E gr I I I I IE, 1 1 E , Yi I E My .4 LL I ,. 4 I I ta W ,N A, 'L' I Ii- 3- If 'Q ' In R I I f " I I wg ' 05 'jf ' -, , ' , f I . 4 , MM fda Q H I f I 1-5 , , ' I ' in 1 1 . ' " ' , , 4 I, z 4,4 M 9 I ,ax ' .Qu I I I f' X " I -ff U A I A I 1 III Pa I I 'f 1 X62 I 4 W I 1, 472357 A is V I V , -4 , ,,,I cb A 1 ' ' I '7 I hw Ai II I , I :M I ,6 'QQ . 5 J, I el 'fy XI f-,,,, , i I A - i"',,'? ,nn ' ' I Y. S :V X ' I .'wv J - I I I. ...I. I.,.. -.-- -- ' l 5 'P 5 J.. .. ry . L, 5 G Q 9 I . msd Ca ff? on Q-,P 03' 0 5 yi! ?W H +535 MTM " Qzvvlbla :'A'ATA A A '35A'7'T'4---ann-"" "" "' 'An-." 5 , 'Ns if 1 'H S3 QQ QQ u ml- ' bg Q1 J rs .-5 1 'Y' ' 1'- ' N wus., . l ' we "W ws ' 1"U'lT7r,'1"A" Majorettes-jo Carole McDaniel fchiefb, Linda lilarrison, Janeth Hill, Anna Gillikin, and Edythe Bodenheimer. To stimulate school spirit, few things are so effective as the crisp notes of a march or the mellow theme of an overture played by the high school band. The New Bern High School Band participates in many activities. Playing for at least ten parades each year, for the football games, for school assemblies, and for its two yearly concerts keeps the band well occupied and at the same time gives it that warm feeling of satisfaction that comes with service rendered. This accomplished group of musicians competes in district and state contests, and sends representatives to state solo and ensemble contests. For the past six years they have maintained ratings of excellent and superiorg the brass ensemble has held an especially outstanding record of excellence on the state level. A more recent feature of the band's schedule is an open-air concert given before the Baccalaureate service. . A' . L ' ' mi ,.,.-nf' ,,- xx 4 9 1, W ca, mf , ,, r ':"'-i f , , - rf is l .af ,. 1 ,...,o"' 'iw X 1- . st Mr. David Walters, whose brilliant musicianship and infinite patience in directing the band have earned him a secure place in the affection and esteem of New Bern students. Earl West, Rudy Northington, Frank Horne and Billy Vogel, French horn players in the band, listen as Mrs. Troy Tucker ex- plains the finer points of the instrument. gan cl music Geafed fi -5 lfi3i'5l'i4eiiVMl1B1?i l3flif-lil-slR'iii1f?5f5f3wiFl'W'ilflii 'Sill Q. lii YWWWF ""',1'11"""" Y -- AF"-'-"U" "'.l '1 1?K "ni "' L ' . i V ,l- J. , Q -vo . il '44 4x3 V55 ,, .. . . , if V 2 1 ' ff 1 I fi i sg' ' . M -5 I if I mkbi-ri ff' ' 'i" in f r 'A' 1 The New Bern High School Marching Band in formation , 1 ' on the Arhlezic Field. I , - J kk? BT ,X I .xg-I Z' Jimmy Hicks makes his saxophone sing. Jimmy is president of the high school band and leader of the X dance band. Ray Eubanks, drum major of the band Q ' Nu", ' 45 lea fmmila ere o rcump '51,- E , I i W Milton Wood received the John Phillip Sousa Award , for excellence in musicianship. l 4 I I 1 E 1 Q 1 R , ' x A lt ii uaic of fAe guna! Uncler- The officers of the band wait comfortably for band class to be called. Robert Tyson, sophomore representativeg Larry Roberson, vice-president, jimmy Hicks, presidentg Bill Cox, junior representative, Harry MacDonald, freshman representativeg Nancy Provost, senior representative. I gcore l I Ca Roll call of the band: Flute: Betty jo Gaskins, Mildred Gwaltney, Donald Midyette, Danny Kellum. Oboe: Margate: Rhodes. Cookie Wilson. Clarinerz Mollie McCotter, Marcelle Vogel, Robert Tyson, Cynthia Freeman, Wanda Smithi Brenda Cox, Rosalie Vogel, Frances Lancaster, johnny Morris, john Ben Thompson, Shirley Ricks, Charles Bratcheri Alto clarinet: Ray liubanks. liars clarinet: james Benton. Alto saxophone: Larry Roberson, Phyllis Hansen, Chunn Purser, Michael Miller. Tenor saxopbwzez Jimmie Hicks, William Gwaltney. Baritone saxaphone: Stanley Gaskins. Trumpetsi Nancy Provost, Larry Moore, Ronald Collins, Harry MacDonald, Glen Wayne, Billy Willis, Bobby Overbee. David Wil' i' -'Flu lon, John Home, Bi Vance W: las lpotl, Caron. li. 1, . 'ggsi-Qi: r N X mmf? X 3 'W WfW W- -ww "ws vmwrvaqpmfw , . ,. x fl II! , l 'F , A 'J f t Untbf.-Iisvli v M U' .. . . -..- .N:.,,., . ,, Wg. - :Kamal ,, , Johnny Gaskill, joe Wfright, Billy Howell and Ro land Lewis monopolizcd the sound waxes when they tuned their sousuphones. ohn Heath Ronald Lamm Robert Brock Ira Scott Floyd Jones Fdward Hopkins French borne: Farl West, Frank Billy Vogel Rudy Northington Trombone Walter Dixon Walter Sandlin Tommy French Har-rilone: Billy Cox, Wrenn Harry Bennett Bass John Gaskill Billy Howell Joe Wright Roland Lewis Drums John Anderson, Doug- Ben McIntosh Linda Chance jack Brown Walter Baldree Dalton Murphy jack Hancock. Bells: Brenda Q31 on some errand to the Governor Tryon Hotel. I had finished the errand and was on my way through the mezzanine to reach the outer lobby when I noticed a chess board set out before the fireplace and left, apparently until the players found time to resume their game. I, too, am interested in chess, so I approached the board to get a good look at the problem- After only a step or two in that direction, I pulled myself up with a ierk and rubbed my eyes to clear them of what was surely a blur on my vision. But no, there he was, towering like a mammoth bear over the board in con- templation of the next move. I stood and mused, a strange feeling of the fitness of the scene holding me. "I felt a flame from the kindling of your mind, youngster," he said without turning. "Wrap it up in wordsg an idea becomes a thought only when it is so enveloped." "Oh, good afternoon, sir," I said. "I hope you are enjoying your game." "I am,', he returned, "but that mental glow is still visable to me. What were you reminded of as you looked at me?" "Well, sir," I said, "I thought--that is-your huge shadow-forgive me, sir-hovering over the chess board suggested to me the composite em- bodiment of the ability and the spirit of those who have the responsibility of our high school, for no matter how we students fthe pawns, so to speakj move or are moved, we feel the firm touch of the hand that guides us. t was on Thursday of last week, I think it was, that I was sent "Youngster," he said, "that is almost profound. To make you feel so, your preceptors must be motivated by a compelling ideal." "They are, sir, I am sure, although of course I have never heard it discussedf, "Nevertheless, you know what it is. A person's faith guides his actions and words, and colors his accomplishments. Sit downg I would explore your mind further on this subject. Talk! I will stop you if I need enlighten- ment on any statement." Now I had other work to do, but it did not once occur to me to deny him. At first I groped for wordsg then as I began to see for myself more clearly the spirit that animates our school officials, I no longer hesitated. "First," I asserted, out of my new understanding, "they believe in the democratic way of life-that all the children of all the people should be given free and equal opportunity in education." At this his countenance shone, I was moved by the beauty there. But, as he did not speak, I con- tinued: "It is because of their efforts that our course of study offers every student an open door to the highest development of which he is capable, and that the program changes to fit the demands of progress. Further than that, they willingly sponsor extra-curricular activities that provide for the interests and talents of all studentsf, "That term 'extra-curricular activities' interests me," he declared. I shall make an opportunity for you to elaborate on that! But go on with your philosophy." "Our administration believes that pupils should select their own leaders within the prescribed limits of eligibility and that they should help set up their own program of education. They believe that an organized program of discipline makes for an abler and happier student body. In short, it is their conviction that each student's personal equipment, his health, safety, ethical character, recreational interests, and intellectual abilities, should be provided for and guided in such a way that each person may experience some degree of success." "Commendable, commendable!" he praised. "It is true, they are men and women of vision who make up your. . K' A a X 5 1 ' m 1 . " "Q, U H'3n l 5 A -4, uk., mf' V-QS QQ... 'K Q -ff 1 5 W . in ,ix Q Args '5345' o VQQAQ-315: ' 1 .225 5? F 1 l I i ' l U. lil , ii h 'IQ' 3' Siff ' 5 I' ."0 -A ! 1, , -Y ' xi A' 4 .. 4, w .xl , -A Ari" 4-'f3sQ-V, . Mika r r n 5- guess:-" 4, , 5, 1. . -,F IQ- 5"-ff' 4521 '5 - - ' - ' ' .-55? ' ,. ..-- -- - '. C 1.1 - Z?oaral of giclucafion Serving on the New Bern City Board of Education are capable, conscientious, and de- voted businessmen who have this office be- cause they are vitally interested in the progress of education in New Bern. Theirs is the re- sponsibility of establishing policies, administer- ing and budgeting finances, planning and building to meet current needs. They meet on the second Tuesday of each month, and acting usually on the recommendation of the superin- tendent, approve of dozens of suggestions- from that of repairing a roof to the changing of the curriculum or the setting up of bus routes. These men were appointed to their posi- tions by the New Bern City Board of Alder- men. They work with no compensation other than the appreciation of those who benefit from their services and the satisfaction of a job well done. p The members of the board are freading clockwisel Walter Jones, Mrs. S. F. Nobles, Mrs. Raymond Pollock, Jr., Burke H. Taylor, Luther J Eubank, Harry J. MacDonald, CSec- retary of the Boardj, Dr. F. M. Simmons Pat- terson, C. W. Bynum, James N. Simpson. Directly behind Mrs. Nobles and Mrs. Pollock is the treasurer of the board, W. C. Moore, and in the background at right is Ralph Morris. BDU' 4nIBPIIIWKJNTPlllNl.lLPlhVlflimlh5i1iBiIhfillllllllb Benefactor Preceptor Friend ,.....-.....- A" ,, 2 ,,. A f 5' A if .11- k,,. . . - F' Q ' 'VJ' - A H-iw V I: ff 4 .'." .1 .' A. ii-Qiiii ' ,1. I ' up 1' ' , . , -',..f. U ' 654 3 J ' X .x -.5- . 2.7 . ,gr 2 . tl 'fmt' z W . V , Mez tl .V ., a ,D , , ' U-, .141 ' ' . . 'JL . ' ' cf,v-M, I , I '. I ' 4 I' " . , -A ibm, 'l 4 f' :- 3"'v""p'4'.P'z"1 A . 'I , ' I . ,M ,ilk Teacher Executive Civic Leader any Waclbonafi Mr. Harry J. MacDonald, superintendent of city schools, has in his many years with the New Bern School system, created an enviable record of accomplishment. A Duke student, Mr. MacDonald ma- jored in zoology and education, receiving his Bachelor of Arts in 1954, and his Mas- ter of Arts in 1940. Coming to us from Plymouth, North Carolina, he became principal of New Bern High School in 1958. Immediately then, he took steps to organize New Bern's first high school band. In 1947 he was elected superintendent of city schools. Seeing the inadequaces of the high school at that time, he dedicated him- self to the task at hand and as a result of his efforts, New Bern gained a high school with a curriculum and physical assets com- parable to the best in the state. In addition to his influence in the 1 4 I I . -si CLI' schools, Mr. MacDonald has made a signi- ficant contribution to the city through his participation in civic organizations. He is a thirty-second-degree Mason, and was elected Knight Commander of the Court of Honor in 1956. He is past presi- dent of New Bern Rotary Club, of the North Carolina Education Association, and of the Superintendents' Division of the N.C.E.A.g he is a past or present member of the Board of Directors of New Bern Historical Society, of the Red Cross Board of Directors, and of the Board of Stewards of the Centenary Methodist Church. He holds life membership in both the National Education Association and in the North Carolina Congress of Parents and Teachers. He continues now, as in the past, to supervise the education of New Bern's youth and thereby contributes immeasurably to the structure of our democracy. X 4 I 3 fl 1 ,r A W A I ff' H' 1 -S, :f--- L. IP' Z ,ur 1 Y"-pri """'1'lu' was-7-Q 5 W fat 'Q-"Q-1 .... rw 4f'::.'v-'Inu ' F' wr -Q' 'F-'rf' 3--wr... ,....,,.... 7-nr .pry-w .-.-'.,,- rg i !l"'f' R. S. SPEAR, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Although a native of Pennsylvania, Dr. Spear came to Catawba College in North Carolina to earn his Bachelor of Arts Degree. After three years of service in the Southwest Pacific with the Air Force in World War II and after a term at the University of Hawaii, he returned to North Carolina to get both his Master's Degree and his Doctor's Degree from Duke University. Principal, president of the local chapter of the North Caro- lina Education association, president of the North- eastern Athletics Conference, enthusiastic booster of all sports, Dr. Spear still finds time to be seriously interested in music, photography, and flying. Dr Spear experiments with his new student distribution system. si J t i fiifACT:-L22?EALEL-.iiibiitsiz?5?Q3?Yb'H-zffiSiEri9lll'lfllSZ Iiil W 'Il yi Z ., 4 V 1 , il W' - -"c' 1'1A ' ' eng! MRS. F. B. WHITLEY, .tefrelury to tbe principal Known to some students-you name them-as "ye tardy- slip maker," Mrs. Whitley could be counted on to make the right decision between excused and unexcused tardies. Daily attendance compiled, she turned her attention each day to the vast amount of correspondence characteristic of princi- pals' offices. When asked what her outside interests were, she replied promptly, "My home and family." gfhcienf .Juan JA u XX x".,,' 0,1 'W , .Aww .if C 1 'Z' n 5, M as -...gain MRS LLOYD BRINSON, bookkeeper Hazel spent a great part of her day making out receipts, counting money, and recording the totals in the many dif- ferent organizational accounts. 'Ihen she checked it out again to pay the obligations contracted through club activities. The rest of the time, if any, she used to help students and teachers iron out the rough spots of the day. Asked about her hobbies, she said, "Who can have hobbies with three big boys in the house?" . 'Q x 3-.. Those who have problems and those who are problems were the concern of Mrs. Bullock, Guidance Director. Each day she held conferences on subjects ranging from choosing a college to dropping biology. Throughout the year she was faced with tasks of checking transcripts and mak- ing sure that each senior had the units necessary for graduation. Keeping square pegs out of round holes by matching prospective graduates with colleges commensurate with their qualifications required the judgment of Solomon. Furthermore there were weekly assemblies to plan, Career Day to provide for, and Ori- entation Day to organize. Despite her crowd- ed schedule, however, she took the time to consider the problem of each student as an indi- vidual, giving invaluable advice and assistance. gu inlet! .S3cAoo! .xdffaira mfg 7, l .1 SA S, ' t i I I -wg-'A-Pi.: 9. f,.i.,k, l . 22.11 " ' in I L ' -Q. . l A A 1-A 2 ' . 5.3, 5' I 1 , ' .,3 A A i w, J -f 1, ....-T'sf... L. - 3-" - 'lihis picture, taken in the early fall, shows Marie Gillen, Jxmmy Collins, and other seniors as they planned their schedules for the year with the advice of Mrs. Bullock. , E' 'M DONALD SMITH, B.M., M.M. Assistant Principal Glee Clubs, Choir, General Music University of Rochester, University of Michigan Interest: Sports WILL B. PITTMAN, B.S. Health, Physical Education Director of the Department of Physical Ed. Cach: J.V. football and basketball East Carolina College Jdclminisfrafion worhecl Zu' fheigo 1 SAMUEL ARBES, A.B., M.Ed. 7 Civics, World History Coach: Varsity Football, Baseball University of N.C., University of Maryland Interest: sports MISS LOUISE ANDERSON, B.S. English Longwood College, East Carolina College Hobbies: reading, bridge, cooking I tx MRS. A. W. BRINSON, Ph.B. Bookkeeping Elon College Typing Club sponsor Interest: sports, home, family 52 I I f. '- -2' Y '1-Jfi-i.'Ii.t,ii.tr4.1uilu W,k fvv 'Q l I JQQ. lETIllRIlllnllKll.1HlIKlP rf X Sr' Y If ,-diH QQ X MRS. ROBERT BROCK, A.B., M.A. Algebra, Chemistry W.C.U.N.C., East Carolina College, Carolina, Duke University Science Club Sponsor Hobbies: bridge, reading LAWRENCIE C. DUNCAN, B.S. General Sriwzce, Biology Louisburg College, East Carolina College Interest: basketball, tennis good of fAe inclioicluaf rifuelenf. , f aaffwf f. Rf , :X l MISS FRANCES FISCHEL, BS. Heallh, Physical Educalion East Carolina College Interest: sports x, .17 MRS. MARTHA GARDNER, A.B., M.A. Biology Wintlmrop College, Duke, Furman University, East Carolina College F. T. A. sponsor Interest: reading, cooking 5,5 asv 9 o..j., 'N X , fe MISS MARGARET FISCHFL, A.B. Home Economics X Meredith College, W'.C.L'.N.C.. Wake Forest, University of Colorado F. H. A. sponsor Interest: fashions, interior decorating 55 MISS MARGARET E. GILBERT, B.S. General Math East Carolina College Hobbies: sewing, Crocheting MISS SARA GREENE, A,B. English Atlantic Christian College, University of N. C. Junior Girls' Hi-Y advisor Interest: photography 7WoJern Cjfaabroom yqdeflaoclzs Vnacle learning Wall 50 painfu xwq MISS HILDA GORDON Algebra, Speech, Drama XV.C.U.N.C., North Texas State Teachers College, University of Michigan Dramatics Club sponsor Interest: Travel, Ship Models, Little Theatre -,,,.gu-Hl',..'- MISS ANN BRYAN HARRIS, B.S. Home Economics East Carolina College, W.C.U.N.C. Interests: swimming, golf rlslifs f 1 f 1 ave 'fad isa l I I l Miss LUCIE HODGES, BA English, journalism Salem College, University of North Carolina Bear Cub sponsor Interests: reading J. F. HOCKADAY, A.B. Algebra Coaches varsity basketball and assists with J.V. football Atlantic Christian College, East Carolina College Enjoys all outdoor sports MRS. R. P. HUNNINGS, A.B., M.A. U. S. History, Economics, Problems of Democracy, Spanish East Carolina College f Student Council sponsor MISS IRMA HOPE HURFF, B.A., M.A. Librarian William and Mary College, Columbia University, Northwestern University, Du University, University of Colorado Library Club sponsor Hobbies: sewing, traveling ke MISS MIRIAM KOCH Distributive Education University of Georgia, University of N. C., Eastern Kentucky State D.E. Club sponsor Interests: teaching on individual problem bases, adult education 's.! n Lai I ? l kiwry -4' Z. T. KOONCE III, B.A., M.Ed. Induslrial Arif, Mechanical Drawing N. C. State College V - 3 .-...- f""' Yg- ,Y 1 JAMES McGEE, A.B., BS Geometry, Physical Education State College, SanMateo College, University of North Carolina, 3 years service in Army artillery in Korea Interests: sports, fishing, garden, daughters MRS. ETHELINE D. QUESENBERRY General Math Louisiana Polytechnic Institute Hobby: golf 1 I ,Y 2 . ffm , g gg ff 4 xt lg XX xrvm l at A-g V--g,,,... ' x Scnofadfic rogrerw -...,.d :.,o . rv 9' .' 'l' ,AXE I K 1 ' xxx lllll IMIIIS Ill lslulm 24 5 6 U MRS. LILA SMALLWOOD, A.B. United States History Westhampton College, William 8: Mary University, Columbia University National Honor Society sponsor Interests: reading, hooking rugs S. - F y . X is .1 X I JAMES N. SMITH, B.S., M.S. Physics, Trigonometry, Algebra North Carolina State College Boys' Hi-Y sponsor since 1951 Interests: flower culture, boats MRS. TROY TUCKER, B.M. Assistant to Band Instructor Jordan Conservatory of Music Interests: family, school V , .,-v' ,.u- - 1 4 3 L , I 9 MRS. EARLE SMITH, A.B. English, Frenrb Meredith College Senior Girls' Hi-Y and Script Club sponsor Enjoys gardening MRS. NANCY SCOTT TAYLOR, B.S. Business English, Typing II, General Business. Commercial Lau' East Carolina College Interests: athletic events, movies, reading X . 1 I W- 5 l V I a A l i I as I A-X "S- i?-114., f l ,+L ,Z -' 1 ,I ff fain: Z A -N 1 ff 1 'N W' I' 1 .x i f x,-1 " Y 1 I 57 45: Q K DAVID L. WALTERS, B. S. Music University of Miami, Washington University, Florida State University 6 years service in U. S. Navy Interests: people MISS ELIZABETH WILLIAMS, A.B., M.A. Geography, Economics, Problems of Democracy W.C.U.N.C., Columbia University Nurses' Club sponsor, Senior Class advisor Hobbies: water sports, travel w - acu Ay, arenf5,i an W- -QQIEZJQ MRS. L. C. WI-IITLEY, A.B. World History, English East Cardlina College Bruin Business Staff advisor Hobbies: reading, fishing MRS. GEORGE T. WILLIS, B.S. Typing, Shorthand W.C.U.N.C., East Carolina College Interest: her three daughters A 1 f , - Q X 5 .5 Q lf" C9 fuelenb Mnifea! Ar rogreu R fl ml J. Gaskill McDaniel presented prizes at the Turkey Hop to the first With President Nat Dixon ar the wheel. the New place dancers: Janeth Hill and Billy Biddle. Bern High School Parent Teacher Student Associ ation traveled straight up the road of achievement arent' jeacder .gjfuelenf .x45.4ociafion An important directional sign along the road of educa- tion was the 1958 Parent Teacher Student Association. Its pur- pose of co-ordinating teachers, parents, and students in order that they might co-operate toward the furtherance of progress was achieved in many ways. One of the interesting Clients of the P.T.S.A. schedule was the Turkey Hop, which hit top speed in enjoyment by way of dancing, games, refreshments, and contests. Another important program was the interesting and informative lecture by Dr. A'l1en Moore of Washington, N. C. on the subject of Juvenile Delinquency. Dr. Moore is a recognized authority on problems of youth. The two pictures below show scenes from lighter moods - a reception and a sock hop. .M lm 6 ,.--A - - -' 'haw ' V l i Cmpefenf Sta . . . prepares 400 nutritious lunches everyday at New Bern High School. Mrs. Roy Tucker, dietician, with her know- ledge of food and of student psychology, can account for the high morale of New Bern students, with whom she is a perennial favorite. i ii? 5 gf f W +lwz ,N Viola Edwards, Robert Rhodes, and Lena Cheatham keep the kitchen spotless and the food piping hot. y I N Q t if if s . K a, 1 4 Q ii V I wg' i WM 1 ' A! 1W"'e, mf Q E H-Q .N ,! ' X i 'N it ,, , Hungry New Bernians delight in the well-balancedlmeals planned and executed i by Mrs. Tucker and her staff. Seniors get a five-minute start on underclassmen. 60 l UL l 1 ' X - . - 'fm-half-'v' kbs...-+.-Rl RAN-N 1 by Nu. 'i Ax I. 'X ',. 'a - - H. M. BARNES .... Superintendent of the maintenance department of New Bern City Schools. Leon H. Wade .... Head of mainten- ance staff at New Bern High. Burned out lights, broken windows, stubborn movie projectors present no problems to this trio of campus engineers whose agenda includes everything from cutting grass to mending broken desksg in other words, they oil the giant mech- anism that keeps New Bern High School running smoothly all the year. ......-.,1 ,. ,,,,, ,,cg . , , , on Q l 3. 5 ,., 1 , J A lllil ,Q ,c G uh' J Wx :gb f To these deft drivers is entrusted the safety of New Bern stu- dents in transit Billy Edwards, Harvey Conner, Carlyle Koonce, Oscar Ipock Alton Woodard, Roger Brown, Billy Gaskins, 1. A. 6 Ipock Marie Stilley, james French, Danny Gaskins, and Her- 1 --"'! N7 rr-rr-rr! Somebody went and let a draft in here." I grumbled sleepily, pulling the covers up over my shoulders, but even as I pulled them up, I knew it was no draft that chilled me. "Oh, no," I groaned. "Today is Sunday! Surely he knows that people want to sleep late on Sundays." I "You have a duty on Sundays as well as on other days," he told me severely. "Get up. We've got to go to church." "No, I'mVsleepy. Besides-" "What?" he roared in effect. "Not going to church? What has hap- pened to this country that young people are allowed to forget God and the service to humanity that He requires? If you donlt go to church, how can you expect to keep the Christian faith alive? Don't you know that your life will touch many other lives? How can you face that responsibility with- out seeking God's guidance? How, without worship, can you furnish the chambers of your soul? How can you keep peace in the world without knowing the peace of God? How-" "Wait, wait!" I begged humbly. "I did not mean that I was not go- ing to church at all. lt's just that I can't go with you. You see all the mem- bers of the Hi-Y are supposed to go together to the First Baptist Church this morning." "Hi-Y? What might a Hi-Y be?" "One of the service organizations that we have at school." "Well, get up, and while you are dressing, you can tell me about it." Instinctively I pulled the blanket more closely under my chin. "Oh, all right," he said, "l'll turn my back." And he sat on the cedar chest, facing the open window. At that moment, Mother knocked, and without thinking, I yelled, "come in." In an instant he vanished, flinging back a whispered, "I'll see you later, youngster." Well, after church service was over, I strolled by the beautifulhold Episcopal Church, and, entering, found him walking slowly up the aisle. Behind him the light rays coming through the stained glass windows seemed to converge on the object in his hands- a prayer book given to the church in 1752 by King George of England. Over his shoulder I caught the gleam of the silver communion service, also a gift from the king. As I appeared in the doorway, he looked up, smiled, and spoke gently. "You know, the glory of democracy is that it teaches the doctrine of Christian service!" Later, then, we sat on the edge of the church porch, I in the warm sunshine, he in the shadow of the pillar there, and looked upon streets grown silent and still in the Sabbath noonday while I explained to him about our Hi-Y and other service MLA 4:4..l"ii'!.iii'ii-1..Ji1.iJlI.'l'f W ':Rr4.:rlL.nt44t."'i'i""l.l1" I . Ll U Gif , . U z' , . ,I ZA, 2 4' 'Z is r,h'!'l A F Va ...lg ,, ' 1 .Q 8: ..4.. ...- 1 4 1 v-3 RP.. ' 1 1, 1 E .5'X 'Y flu IQ ,'.ai L' 4 WX f Eg' W ji' W 5 X. Qu f 9: s f A ,M I. 1 f 7 li"-JI Q 1 O -..,.....,.. .O r Q ' Q J!! LMA t,' Top: Kitty Vlfhitty, second vice president and Jim McKinnon, first vice president. Above: Charlotte Kennel, treasurer, and Libby Hodges, secretary. A committee consisting of Gail Johnson, Joyce Stainback, Miriam Duncan, and Kitty Whitty are found in the library working on their assigned job of organiz- ing a Presidents' Club which will study parliamentary procedure. 'I 2' me .SJfuJenf Codnci of Mei President Robert Gillikin pauses outside the auditorium where he has discharged his regular duty of presiding at the weekly assembly. M l fl '-Sis 0 'xx ' i G. 'ff' -:a .M ,, 4137. vu 5.1 12 ft if If 2 OIC? fu enf 0 g . I V' 5 " ' fc X . K I ' 'ga -0:75 '-5: Kaz., The American people have from the very be- ' ' 1' A c f l 1,-' ', ginning had a passion for self-governmentg it is , l not surprising that in the schools young people .4 5 X V A early want to experiment with it. The Student " ' " ., Council is the organ of that experimentation. The t big officers are elected by secret ballot each spring, and the representative by ballot of each roll-call , 4- K -1 room. The council meets twice each school month qi " ' ' ' 'Q 1 ' to consider ways of co-operating with the adminis- j'f X 5' M ' ff tration and of contributing to the progress of X: ' New Bern High School. i A sr A- jk.: A A H Outcomes of such meetings have been the A , is committee whose project it was to organize a ""' ' ,L presidents' club for the purpose of studying par- liamentary procedure, and the safety campaign 1: 1 F 2, Q " A A which led to the formation of practical safety reg- if 'V XV - Q T' " ulations, especially in regard to school dismissal 1 jj, '11 - ' up traffic. A if Q A A special committee under the supervision of ' 1 5, it at Mrs. Ralph P. Hunnings, advisor to the council, f 'f'i ' , regulates all on-campus elections, being especially 1 l careful that all campaign posters are in good taste. . 'S -f -ig ,A A 4: 'M ., A project dear to the hearts of 1958 council- 'Q 1 QV, 5 E 5:7 men is the erection of an attractive sign, complete F ' if ' l' with landscaping, to proclaim to the asserb that l-., . this is New Bern High schooi. P Y ' ' I LA hm: af V . A Windy '- -'S is Taylor ' Carol Vereen The chairman rapped the desk, conversation subsided, representatives on committee duty hurried to their seats-and another session of New Bern High School student council began. Mary Ann Burger Martha Gillikin Larry Roberson Annette Smith Betsy Bell Bill Cox Jackie Hammond Terry Maultsby George Smith Wanda Tingle Mark Dunn Janeth Hill Bunny Mclllwean Eloise Reel Joyce Stainback David Zacks George Allen Betsy Ferrel Gail Johnson Harry MacDonald 65 591 5 v 5 1 Wa fiona! .Juon or Sociefg Officers: Annette Smith, president: Thomas Hughes. vice-president: Pat Turner, treasurerg Miriam Duncan, chupluing Rosa Chance, secretary. I lx Honor of the highest calibre and a deep responsibility is the lot of members of the National Honor Society-honor because it bears the stamp of recognized scholarship and the approval of the faculty of New Bern High Schoolg responsibility because it issues a challenge to continue to live in accordance with the highest concept of leadership, character, and service. These qualities, to- gether with scholarship, form the keystone of the National Hon- or Society. The New Bern chapter of N.H.S. will be three years old May 25. Two solemn services each year are witnessed by the en- tire student bodyg at this time juniors and seniors who have main- tained an honor grade and who have passed careful screening by faculty questionaire and special committee are presented member- ship cards and symbolic keys. It is the privilege of this society, under the advisorship of Mrs. Lila Smallwood, to sponsor Orientation Day, to help with Career Day, and to serve on the freshmen advisory committee. J A Lf . I 1 r i if 323 'fs 51? l iii 1 L, 52 'C' 5,55 Q i i f . ' f 1 l ' 5 i if 2 Q l ' 5 Q l E Q. i4lL,,ml, Martha Gillikin lights the candle of Service in the October induction ceremony when nine new members were tapped. Tommy Hughes has just extended an invitation to Bill Cox to become a member of N. H. S. Silver Medals are given to Marilyn Mills and Velma W'illiams fright? by Craven County superintendent. Robert L. Pugh, on behalf of the Croatan Elementary Parent-Teacher Association, who wished to express their pride in the selection of both as members of N. H. S. N6 4K 2 ogs, by EXQINPAAQJ .gcleafi r Officers and advisor of the Boys' Hi-Y. Frou! row: James Ross, treasurer: Charles Davis, presi dentg jon Burwell, vice-president. Bark row: Mr. James Smith, advisorg Charles Carraway, 4 Created by the Y.M.C.A. of Ameri- ca and sponsored through the School, the Boys' Hi-Y claims a membership dedicated to service. The New Bern chapter is made up of fifty young men who, in order to be admitted, were required to write a letter setting forth their reasons for wanting to join the club. Development of good Christian attitudes among its mem- bers is the primary goal of the Boys' Hi-Y. sergeant-at-armsg Roger Toler, chaplaing Marshall Braddy, secretary. 4'4'k Bottom row: Billy Guthrie, Charlie Lewis, Alva Burton. Second row: 130.11001 row: James Ross, Phil Nelson. Jean Earl Worthingto.1. Second George Smith, Bill Cox, Marshall Ball. Tlzi-rd row: Lindley White, row: Marshall Braddy, jimmy McKinnon, Tommy Hughes. Third T011 Stevie Hines. J0hnnY Anderson- T00 VOW1 TCUY M21UllSbY, DOHHY Robert Gillikin, jay Allen, Walton Whitty.f Top row: Jon Burwell Lamb- Charles Carraway, Billy Ernul. 'T Botlom row: James Prevatte, john Howell. Second row: Billy Brunies, Tommy Midyette, Pat Mason. Third row: Jack Ragan, Danny Stallings, Leroy Alligood. Top row: Glen Williams, Clifton Gentry, Lloyd Brinson. Each year at Thanksgiving, Christmas, and Easter the club adopts a needy family and with club funds provides food and necessities which they de- liver to the family. Another important activity of the club is the sponsoring of a dance each year, by means of which they raise money to contribute to the Craven County heart fund. Q Hallam row: Larry Robertson, Billy XY'illis, Carl Dixon. Second row: Michael Long, Charles Hargett, Charles Davis. Third rout Dickie Quick, David Flowers, Charles Toler. l'0llfflJ row: Roger Toler, Powell, Michael Miller. Top row: Aubrey Smith, john Partin. 3 7,543.5 t ,nz- Max ow. Ali' :- The Boys' Hi-Y took up a collection to help a needy family at Christmas time-one of their regular projects. , 1 Q 1 69 L.. IQ!! Cuff Sue Allen Virginia Barfield Mary Ann Barger Betsy Belangia Hazel Belangia Dianne Berry Gladys Blanford Olivia Burnham Anna Cartner Anne Chagaris Rosa Chance Judy Coburn Cynthia Freeman Marie Gillen Martha Gilliken Sonja Godwin Shirley Hall Sarah Hansen Kay Heath Ann Hodge Lorraine Jackson IQ!! CJ! Alice johnson Charlotte Kennel Ann Lane Mollie McCotter Jo Carole McDaniel Janiee Messe: Marilyn Mills Linda Morton Georgia Parrott Carolyn Pate ' Mary Frances Ramsey Suzie Ricks Anita Slater Annette Smith Sara Taylor Patricia Turner Marcell Vogel Sandra Wade Becky Wayne Craig White Alva Ann Wfilliams Velma Williams av 'sf f-4, .s -md 'SE -Q 9' au- Rosa Chance President The second Girls' Hi-Y to be organized in the nation, the New Bern chapter cherishes its privilege of exemplify- ing Christian ideals. Among their activities may be listed assembly devotions, visits to the aged, and sending of birth- day cards to residents of the county home and the Neuse f ,. iv . 5 S fi' i Forest Convalescent Home During Christmas, Thanksgxv mg, and Easter seasons they hold early morning devotional services. In the picture above are shown Velma Williams, Ann Lane, Shirley Hall, and Sandra Wade as they pre- pared to take a very tangible good cheer into the home of '1 jri-,Ni en ior iff 'N 41- Q-- K X s .A if 75- 'fm Wash ,. ,.,-1 wtf, ,W . . . .i.f. .iv A-. , ,HV MW-, ,l .4,,, Ii ,g,Q5,gQ: , .V some needy family. " K ' 1 1 'W-, an 'TM' I " ' ww. vs. Anne Chagaris Cbsplnin -U Sandra Wade Vice-President 45. uve' H 'Z .Ltr I., 1' Janice Messer Treasurer I Martha Gillikin Secretary L l 1 I .Jn- B L45 "S . , Q 1 N 'lu .?"'l .cv - 'I 7 2 g4:r'Z-ey ,- y N., -SA . . ' "W L - V ff'i':5 5 7:1 .,,.Q.,xA " 4.414 k""1 Yr.: if 5 'K 57,1 ling, ,' wi. 1 T f 'ff' ' , 4 . ,' , ' 3,4,,l,J -sr -f 03 ' I 4 - 'af J' ,A 1 qfi ' 'T' ibm " ' ' 3f5""fg- ,. .Axim '52 L',.,vz.. ,f .1 ' , ' "' ' xv " 'g"X'1waf Lvl' fix .A .lm , , V - and v wt. ' 'ff " - JJ V M 1: ' ,A 0 ',u! 'H Q .ww ' cigfl 'H 'nvq- , VlG'u +yg ' ,:,Q1.ffgxma -W 'i . Q-. ' 'V' Q . '3-MW eg gf '1 . .f ,G , 4 SQ, 4 1 1 - iii 2. fi 3 1' xi i 1 jg v- '9- 5 EJ Ytglfli " n, In the picture at top left is shown Mrs. Rhodes, sponsor of the Latin Clubs, just af- ter she has recieved the first place award in the float competition and a box of red roses, token of the c1ub's appreciation. With her are Emmet Brinson and Mickey Register. At center are pictured officers of the sophomore club: Eddie Holloway, treasurer, Joe Heath, vice- president, Mickey Register, presidentg Mark Dunn, secretary. At right are the officers of Latin Club I: Hunt Baxter, treasurer, Kitty Wfhitty, vice-president, Jane Osgood, president, Judy Steinberg, secretary. 74 LkIx!h3EJ:m':AhH.' " '- ' " ' f 1' ollafin 674445 joffowecl oman poacln fo Succead With a combined membership of ninety the Latin Clubs proved an influential group in all school undertak- ings. No matter what the project, they approached it from the Roman viewpoint and realized educational values there- by. The 1958 clubs contributed funds toward purchasing a movie projector, placed Roman realia on exhibit in the downtown stores during National Education Week, gave a program over the radio, and presented a Roman play for assembly-all this besides building the prize-Winning float for homecoming. It Q. ! 5 v ! l l j ' K.: 6 535. K, 154 7 unior ji- by laeciahze in CAri5fian C eer Q 1 ' M 5 to Striving to realize their aim of spreading the Christian "' , A I' A attitude throughout their realm of influence, the Jr. Girls' -,Te 'P' Hi-Y, among other activities, gave a Christmas party for .., -b underprivileged children where Santa Claus McGee proved "' HQQEZMEELL a popular guest. Moreover, every day throughout the year, - 6. A JACKW HANIMOND they sent two of their members to Kafer Hospital to be V'ff"Pff5'df"' nurses' aids for an hour. jf 'N' GAIL ROBINSON ' C President tkx I DORIS CHANCE " Treasurer v , oe Q f , Qi U g O I I p f UIILOI' U' 5 l- ' 'x T 9 O 'J . - . ,ik 'P 5 I l I bs ' Q' F, r t C Ri A 'r V, Al r Q . 'Q , 1 ' - .'1 ' I i ' , 9 D r , , U., vi 'rf' ,, s G . a , lj L A Q ,,, ' ' X 1 ts A u f K, . -L a ti ,f 'feb 'O 4 ,. i - i HW .:-. vw ' -g , 7 - is - r - , lQ:: gx,Q..,:.:f l U- ' ' 'Q -' w ..,. is :MT QF' -v w K va if - .. Q- -5 E X .Y C N 'orgy I . 5 I 1 - .- N x .AfN,1 N N wi w a ! 'E V ,V I T 2 1 1' .A f T F I I 2 1 2 3 Y 4 a me gain ' 1 X Jo Carol McDaniel Edilor-in-Cbief ff 411551, M Man ff S 412111: Q. ww M' MSW Z. H59-sd' 54 ... ,V v""'f,,,wf+ . Q! 4 ,ff 2 4 . - AA 5. ,, f 'M-W" -' 41: . , Z' MW ,.,. ,I ,. " ' w9SG,wqH,e2f3f- 13 Jef-'W " ' ,, fait.. K "-' ' if ' . ' ' :"jf,.Q.',i1:f- , ' WN- ,0....,. V. Q fo,-mf ,Sf f 1 U4 - li . .f W K 924152 5 :MQ Q :Q Wy? -Wm.. ww. M. pM"'lK-n.,,,,, E www ,Q 1 S., tfff1'gg43i- , AI top Much good natured controversy went on between Top: Alice johnson, staff secretary, accepted patiently any other job that came up, jo Ellen jennette struggled with sophomore pictures. Center: Robbie Daniels developed a chronic squint from so many Bruin picturesg jon Burwell sandwiched sports editing between basketball games. Bottom: During photography season Jim McKinnon, club editor, gave a good imitation of the pied piper- crowds followed him from place to place! At Right: "Well, soirnebody has to clean up!" said Annette Smith, feature e itor. ou? N sJ I hun -7 l fhalliif, v4.6.1 I . . ...J 5 , . Fifa. x E' fl Q f-f-T-.qvqfpg5-,-t3..5g1y,q7fj'f- if '-' A ' ' g ' A-xxx-NV A Top: The Bruin offered new experience for freshmen editors, Nancy Whitley and Kay Phillips. Center: Carol Hughey and Tommy Midyette, associate editors, stored ma- terials and plans for next year. Bottom: A brain-washing, finger-cramping yob was undertaken by copy editors, Marilyn Mills and Walter Dixon. 3" if :lg as My gl 'Ei' L-PJ ai"-"7l,,.'I" MXN GEORGIA PARROTT High Ad Salesman BETSY FEREBEE Bu.rine.r.r Manager uin udineu an Betsy Fercbce demonstrates correct manner of selling advertisements to Ann Hodge, Ann Armstrong, Carole Forstadt, Billy Willis, Sarah Tay' jean Fulcher, Bobby Johnson, Mary Frances Ramsey, Wanda Tingle lor, and Georgia Parrott, members of the Bruin business staff. and jimmy Hicks learn the proper way of writing receipts for ad sales f N , -ix 'V' W X' -lr "V .:gla'Z:Q I ' V. r 5 ' .K QM N 'H ,flag r, ,N ,, 6, gf 5513? 'Q' A ' ' 'ff'--Pfifmwfi'-:F 4 am t 4 .P f W-F"F 7"'f"'-"'v""'f?'E34'znng.' urn: .. ui fs'- I v PATRICIA TURNER Subscription Manager Su Agicrilofion Sfam Ann Hodge, Anita Slater, Marshall Brntldy, Turner plan the subscription campaign. OF af 1 l"lw:-..,,,,, 7 i 2 Q W M 1 .fi :N S2 ' N tr Q1 Betsy Fc-rcbec, and Pat x Q., tlftfurlirlg lrnm lmllnml Mt-niht-rs of tht- Bruin subscription staff: l'ratntcs M4.5t:rlcy, Ulixitl llnmnltmtl, Sztmlrat Ritlutnitt, lJ.nttl Zntks, Murggtrct Allun, i jutkic Smith, Rosaltu Armstrong, K.1thlt-cn 'lt1rnt'r, hurl Robinson, Hay- D woml Gilltktn, jutly Mcsscr, Kitty Xlflutty, l.1t llumpliruy, 'lorry Mtdyuttu, I jutkic httmtntmtl, Gilbt-rt Stnlus, Kilt-nn Lrcpps. Mt-rtcr Harris tnot put- turctlj. I X 5 if Financial advisor to the --M at 4, Bruin: Bits. I.. C. Wfhitley. , 5 K fl'-, 3 'T Q wmvmmwmmmve. .W t i I 1, 3 . l W rl F i I l 5 az, MIRIAM ELIZABETH DUNCAN Editor-in-Chief Es' Olivia Burnham, business mana- ger, and Walter Dixon, associate editor, check the ads against the balance in the bank account. , The news is good! . E Don't look now-but Miss Lucie Hodges, advisor, has spotted a mistake in the copy. Editor Duncan simply can- not understand how such a thing happened. 057. To keep a vigilant eye on events at New Bern High School and report them to the students and to the community was the mission of the Bear Cub staff. Honor rolls, sports, parties, class activities, assembly programs, campus capers, and tidbits from 01d Dame Gos- sip combined to make up the monthly newspaper published by the iournalism class. A part of reporting the occurrences at N.B.H.S. were the front page stories, the features, the editorials, and that department de- voted to those "that will not pass this way again"-Toast to Seniors. A photographer running along the sideline to snap a touchdown as it happened, a reporter seeking an interviewfwith Dr. Spear, another tracking down the story behind the sudden appearance of a bright and shining streak down the spine of our black bear after a basket- ball game with-well, never mind! All this was just an item on the Cub staff's busy schedule. Under the direction of Miss Lucie Hodges, would-be journalists found that their own words in print were well worth worn, chewed- up pencils and tired fingers. are .7AougLf'anol meet! Mcotme lif C ' e Ear ui .4 iuion The first issue of the Cub looks wonderful to members of the staff: Robert Gillikin, sports editor: Glenda Games, social editorg jean Hudson, typistg Helen Smith, freshman reporter: Tommy McKnight and Linda Collier, sophomore reporters. Staff at work! Anything for the camera! Tommy Hughes, art editor: Ann Lane, typist: Sandra Wade, club editor' Suzi Ricks, exchange editor: Sarah Hansen, feature edltorg Jimmy McKinnon, sports editorg Hayden jones, subscrip- ton manager. .Xt v K r it ear Cu! SCOOIQ5 A A 'ra The Bear Cub reporter and photogra- pher were first on the scene to record the events of the annual Valentine Dance, the after-concert dance for the band, and that history-making coronation of the New Bern Bear as Northeastern Conference Basketball King. lc L Y if F 1 1 v Anne Chagaris, voted Valentine queen, is so la- beled in flower language by her escort and king, Co-captains Jon Burwell and Robert Gillikin, aided and abetted by the whole basketball squad jon Burwell. place the Northeastern Conference crown on the New Bern Bear. "if '17-'I F , 5 2 ,fl 9 5 be A v 5 James Benton, Mollie McCotter, Betsy Ferebee, and Tommy Muse exhibit proficiency in contemporary terpsichoriean art. QTranslation-'Ihey're bopping.J F Miss Lucie Hodges receives a valentine from Kitty Whitty and Pat Mason attend the Sweet- Apparently Anna Gmikin and Dukie Wat, the Bear Cub staff. hear! DHHC9- HOW VEFY aPPf0Pf'afe- son were at a semi-sock hop. I1 ram afica OFFICERS Bunny Mcllwean .............. Miss Hilda Gordon Georgia Parrott .. . Mark Potter .....,. Craig White .,.,.... Mary Frances Ramsey . . Secretary . . . Advisor . , . President . . . . . . Treasurer , Vice-President Business Manager E '!'I P-V 11 I lint l . ,lf. 6 4 i 5 .: , s ' "A : ' ,- f L To gain practical experience in the interpre- tation and production of worthwhile plays, to develop interest in high school dramatic activities. and to promote enthusiasm for drama in all its phases is the purpose of the Dramatic Cluh. Com- posed primarily pf students from the dramatic classes, the club works hand in hand with the department in preparing productions for the stage. In the picture at the left, members of the club crowd around to see Jack Lewis "try on" his make-up for his appearance in Dear Rmb. 574. ..m,,.., cm ' Under the sponsorship of the librarian, Miss I' Irma Hurff, the Library Club grew out of an ex- pressed interest on the part of certain students in fostering the proper library attitudes throughout the school. Toward this goal they have worked and, as a consequence, have made many new friends for the library. Further prompted by pride in the library service, they bought certain popular books and placed them on the shelves there. At present they are planning the purchase of large, framed portraits of famous men to add I to the decor of the library. LIBRARY CLUB OFFICERS Betty Loru Laughinghouse, secretaryg Elizabeth Ivey, treasurerg Gilbert Scales, vice-presidentg Ramona Griffin, presidentg Michael Neuville, program chairman. I ,re E. 'NV 'a i l Members of the club: .fReatling clockwiseb Ted Evrington. Susie Hen- well, Marsha Hardison, Ramona Griffin, Betty Lou Laughinghouse, Ellen t derson, Joy Rice, Marie Gillen, Elizabeth Ivey, Alice Eborn, jon Bur- Bunch, Mike Neuville, Gilbert Scales, Frances Stewart, Johnny Ford. I jufure ,7eacAer5 of .America ,- Ill l Q e g Tgtt- s mf, f . at Officers Flora Allen treasurer: Lillian johnson, secretaryg Mrs. chaplain: Rose Humphrey vice president Martha Gardner advisor Alva Williams, presidentg Anne Hodge, l To acquaint young people with the inspiring Q 1 , K l , 4' tion. Hodge, Alva XVilliams. story of education and the heroic pioneering asso ciated with the establishment and expansion of schoolsg to encourage young people to cultivate with in themselves the qualities of personality and charac ter which are the foundation of successful teaching to provide specific information about opportunities in the various fields of education these are the aims of the Future Teachers of America Projects undertaken by the members of this club this year included such activities as substituting for teachers, helping in the pre school clinic and ' arranging displays for American Education Week They also sent representatives to the district and state --. meetings of the North Carolina Education Associa On bottom step: Pattie Bryan Reading left to right from sec ond step: Marilyn Mills, Rose Humphrey Lillian johnson Joyce Stainback, Olivia Hammond kay Heath Flora Allen Eloise Nelson, Carolyn Pate, Jennie Humphrey Sarah Han sen, Loretta Owens, Gladys Blanford Dianne Berry Anne , l Q , i i 1 f,-.rr-an-5 -em.. :mump- H, li 1 Zi, J 3,1 Z, E: ,K 5 if V 5 Ja.. 3, f-S YM, 1. f cien ce Cyn! Scientific thinking among students-that is the goal of the one-year-old Science Club whose program at regu- lar meetings is an explanation, demonstration or discus- sion of some phase of science. Often a film of such signi- ficance is secured that the club insists on sharing it with the entire student bodyg for example, Our Mr. Sun and Our Friend, the Atom. cience an QXIQEFEJ new feal Under projection at the moment is a Science Fair. At this event, according to Mrs. Barbara Brock, advisor, any member of any science class may exhibit the product of his experimentation and scientific investigation. Shown in the picture above are Officers: Charles Lewis, presidentg Tommy Hughes, vice-presidentg Mrs. Barbara Brock, ad- visorg Ursula Rheiman, secretary-treasurer. l ll I 1 l W s. lu the loregmmzd treading from from lo backjz Lynwood Dunn, Donald Roderick Abbot, Michael Neuville, Mrs. Brock, Shirley Scott, Ursula Midyezte, Robert Brock, Kervin Mills, Mildred Gwaltney, Brenda Pope, Rhvlmafl, John Howell, Safah BfC3dbCl'1'Y- Tom McKnight, Chun Purser, jimmy Murray, Charles Lewis. Background: 86 WJ C665 'lfu e ferrifory. The Med Club, one of the newest organizations at New Bern High was founded in January, 1956. Since that time the membership has more than doubled. Deeply interested in medicine in all its phases, these prospective "medics" concerned themselves with learning the basic facts of the different branches of medicine. This was accomplished through programs of research by the mem- bers ot the club and by lectures delivered by Dr. Lawrence Erdman on such subjects as: the history of medicine, ca- Wefl CM reers in medicine, requirements for a degree in medicine, and the many problems yet unsolved in the field of medi- cine. Dr. Erdman and Mrs. Robert Brock are sponsors of the Med Club, whose membership is open to all students interested in medicine. Shown in picture above are of- ficers: Linda Morton, chaplaing Jim McKinnon, vice-presi- dentg Hayden Jones, treasurerg Miriam Duncan, president, Dianne Berry, secretary. ,x Gail Robinson obligingly submits to the curative ministrations of her the face in proper position. The spectators are treading rlockwisel Judy fellow club members. Carole Hughey adjusts the arm bandage. Gail John- Gray, Lib Piner, Shirley Williams, Donna Brent, Pat Tucker, Shirley son applies mercurochrome to patient's face while Susan Orringer keeps Rogers, Lindsey Stokes, jackie Smith, Glenda Gosnell. A l up l"f'Q...,,,,,f Officers: Betty Jo Gaskins, president: Connie Dennis, secretary? Peggy John- son, program chairmang Margaret Allen, assistant prozraim chairman: MOUIE Ulmstead, assistant parliamentariang Barbara. Toler,. parliamentarrang Brenda Caron, treasurerg .Linda Harrison, chaplain: Lois Ipock, vice-presrdentg Helen Ruth Rowe, decorating chairman. ' H3 Qian ,YR .nr ff JA 2 jufure omema era wofe Cda ff 0 I I Future Homemakers of America united to realize l many aims: to nourish a growing appreciation of home- E dfval making, to emphasize the importance of worthy home l mir membership, to foster creative leadership in home and com- E PM munity life, to provide wholesome individual and group S FAH recreation, to encourage democratic attitudes, and to pro- f Ml mote international good will. 1 We Aside from routine activities, they held a demonstra- l ing tion of flower arrangement, a program on dating manners, lhfl a Christmas party, a trip to the beach, and a formal dance. Pal' Furthermore, they attended the district rally in Raleigh. Am l l nr 2 tk is, - Q G 41 W .f fi mg .Vw "5'2-2 " ,' Y A Z, 'Y in nf - -4. ?.v':5TQ1IYi J: 1 ,WBEHI ll el' 0 CCOIYl,9A.'5LlneI'lt In the matter of tangible accomplishments: they made draperies for the teachers' lounge and for the Home Econo- mics Department and paid one hundred dollars toward the purchase of a washing machine. In October they attended F.H.A. Rally in Beaufort, and served the N.C.E.A. Centen- nial Banquet. In November they had a radio program and entered a float in the homecoming parade. At Thanksgiv- ing time they took care of a needy-familyg at Christmas they served tea for the Woman's Club, and had a formal party. The club in all its activities is sponsored by Miss Ann Harris and Miss Margaret Fischel. J ff' ' 4 i N TN ' I - l 4 ,,.-,- Everybody--including the president of the lf. H. A, float ready for the road. .,,' s .,.' , ,we -- rrf, is 'Vs " , ,.-. ' r P45 ,s y 1 .gs H Q x Boosters' Club-helped get the lei 3,4 f I - ...wars f " "ae . n' L. 2,524 ' - v '14 h Q . 4, A 4- eq 04.5 ,f 1:62. fa A ' , J fi., ' "'?3'g5, ' 'Y -1 '81 -: 'f ff ' f"'6fV fy . nr: . au, 'K -.ff ,gt W i " . ff' '-'v + ' .F f. Q' Y ' .rf 1 as ,,', f we 'af A I' ,Aw ff-:ffm 3-3. 4 W my A W A 'Q . N" 2 F fd 157' 4 iv w"r Q . at Q ' if ' ' V aw - ,jf ', 'ff5.f1 5- . In - .. sf' -e ' A ,. ,., , gi fag.. My I 'F c '. 'wr gwgf-afigafg '. m7 f Fr. 2-fr. give- ' if 'hd fi- r Pg. F -'M ! x A, , 1 ,Gif A K'-1 fy x I. if 'lf fx 'nz Fran! row, left to right: Frances McSorley, Susan Orringer, Sandra Rideoutt, Jo Carole McDaniel. 2. Bunny Jackson, Jean Fulcher, Carole Forstadt, Linda Rice. 3. Mary Frances Ramsey, Terry Midyette, Rosalie Rivenbark, Anita Slater. 4. Ann Armstrong, Pat Turner, Janice Messer, Alice Johnson. 5. Charlotte Kennel, Anna Cartner, Annette Smith, Kay Heath. 6. Pat Humphrey, Jo Ellen Jennet, Suzi Ricks, Frances Samia. 7. Cynthia Freeman, Sandra Wade, Marcelle Vogel, Molly McCotter. 8. Jon Burwell, Tony Zaytoun, Rosie Zaytoun, Judy Stienberg. 9. Billy Biddle, John Baxter, Ted Burwell, Billy Lansche. 10. Phil Nelson, John Partin, Charles Hargett, Buddy Mitchell. ll. Billy Willis, Carl Dixon. The Script Club is an organization that was started about six years ago under the sponsorship of Mrs. Helen Smith. Its purpose is to plan and broadcast the bi-weekly radio program, "News and Views of New Bern High School," consisting of favorite recordings, sport news, class personalities, and occasional guests. Membership is open to everyone who is willing to work gathering news and organizing the radio program. There were about twenty members in the club this year. From these members, four senior announcers were chosen by a faculty committee. The lucky ones were Kay Heath, Pat Turner, Sandra Wade, and Jim McKinnon. New Bern High School on the air: freading clockwixej Jim McKin- non, Pat Turner, Kay Heath, and Sandra Wade. Olzt fge PGOIJL .jctow - crilaf .i N. Billy Lansche President MW' Alice Johnson Vice-President QQ' Anna Cartner Secretary and Treasurer .sjlaeecl anal perkcfion are fde wins 0 pracfice - yfaing ms: . FMU' - HHH' , 1 I V' , TYPING CLUB OFFICERS 1 Zn Betsy Belangia, Secrelary W Carolyn Phillips, President Patsy Bell, Chaplain Mrs. Brinson, Advisor Nancy O'Neal, Reporler Velma Williams, Treasurer Hazel Belangia, Vice-President Under the sponsorship of Mrs. Albert Brinson, the Typing Club was organized in the fall of 1954 with the aim and ideal of becoming more and more proficient in the stenographic arts and of affording secretarial assistance wherever it was needed. This purpose has been realized by each succeeding clubg it was to any one of the twenty members of the 1957-58 chapter that T7 ' Lf i 1 I I V ' 1 I ,.,, .v 4:1 fig, - . .. ,1 , te, . the members of administrative staff were able to turn to get stencils cut, letters typed, and records filed. The programs offered at the regular meetings were enter- taining and informative, often highlighted by talks from success- ful professional secretaries. Z 2 l ' l I Tl! lag Q ! 3 .nl M' ,'-'Ai fb F 11 an a , J . in W , "f"1yf . "' Za 1,65-,gwgr .Q ,Vt 5, ,mf f- " ,ff Y 4 Q , 3. lfvwd Q. , t ,,, g,"'4"'A'iJ, ' 0, vw., M , . . Q . , v si' ff? ef- , W M, a - N' -ffl?-4'32fr1a,75,,zit:ef?,'. , -., M -' - , Laws. firm: When a varsity letter has been awarded a student, he is eligible for mem- sportsmanship within the school and toward competing teams. bership in the Monogram Club, whose objective is to maintain good onogram Wem5er5 n.4i5fecJ on paging air. . . in , x I Gathered around the New Bern big bear are the officers and spon- jim McGee, Coach Will Pittman. 18115129 Jean Earl Worthington, sors of the Monogram Club. lliroulj Coach Sam Arbes, Anne president: Coach Hockaday, and Coach Frances Fischel. QNot pic- Chagaris, secretaryetreasurerg julian Lewis, sergeant at arms, Coach turedj Charles Davis, vice-president. Z' w Nd. dir ' Fl. 5 J Ed Sutton, professional football player with the Wash- ington Redskins, spoke to the Boosters and their guests on the value of high school athletics. At his left are Ed P. Blair, principal of Farm Life School at Vanceboro, N. C. and Mrs. Charles E. Parker of New Bern. -i A ls lf!! Formed of sports enthusiasts, the Booster's Club lent both moral and financial support to all New Bern High School athletic activities. The social high point of the year was the Booster Club Banquet. 8 r .A f'f'an All ' . -Gf .4 - 1 . ,-'pa .., ., 3 -"S ff V Q 6 , i 4 ,, gn Q pr5,,. pu Nr ,, B if Q ...H 'i' ., Q b 3 b. f.l Coach Sam Arbes received from the football team a trophy in appreciation of his patience and understanding and guidance. .xdncl fke Moaferti ginfoyecl .7Aeb' ay ui Q X33 The winners of the student ticket sales contest which resulted in an income of a little over nine hundred dollars. Seated: Kitty Whitty, Linda Collier, Terry Midyette. Sfandingz Charles Lewis. jean Earl XY'orthing- ton ffirst place winnerj. n the Council Room at Tryon's Palace is a magnificent chimney- C31 piece surmounted by richly ornamented marble tablets. I stood one after- noon admiring the medalions engraved there of King George and his queen. Presently Master Tom, as I had begun affectionately to call him, materialized beside me. He shook his head. "They are beautiful works of art, yesg but I like not the monarchial authority they connote. I remember how President Washington smiled and commented on the irony of a fate which decreed that he, who had driven the forces of this monarch to humiliating defeat, should be entertained in the house built to shelter his royal ambassador." "You were in New Bern, then, when Washington visited here?" I inquired, my interest immediately aroused. "Of course I was. I was just leaving the John Stanley estate when his coach and outriders whirled up in a cloud of dust. Unnecessary--all that dust, but the Craven Light Horse would accompany him!" "Tell me about his visit, will you?" "I should like nothing better, youngster! The first evening he rested and composed the reply to an address delivered to him at West's Ferry. Of course every possible means was employed to illumine the town that evening, and every female tongue wagged while needles flew to get the finery ready for the grand ball "that was scheduled. "The next day in the company of leading citizens of New Bern, he walked around the town, taking note of buildings, industry, and the like, and hearing tales of Governor Tryon. I recall how he enjoyed the spec- tacle of a group of young people on the river having a game of pulling the goose. "That afternoon at four o'clock he dined with the citizens at a public dinner in the Palace. Fifteen roasts were drunk-each toast announced by a discharge of cannonff: "Good grief!" I exclaimed, "Fifteen roasts! Cannon shots!" "Yes," he continued, "the first one was to the United States, and the fourteenth was to Universal Peace and Liberty." At my look of surprise, he nodded, "Yes, yes, the dream of world peace is almost as old as war itself. But to continue-Washington retired, as was his custom, at eleven o'clock, and then the cannon roared once more, this time for the toast to THE PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES OF AMERlCA!":ff Here a glow of pride made canescent the spectral gray of his countenance. "The next evening these council chambers here housed a magnificent ball in his honor. Dressed in black velvet with gold buckles at his knees, and his powdered hair gleaming, Washington presented a majestic figure. At his left hip hung a long slender sword in a white leather scabbard, and on his hands he wore yellow glovesiff-as a matter of fact, had he not been the President, he still would have been the beau of the ball! "There were about seventy ladies present-I followed the President's eyes as he counted them-among them the lovely lady who accompanied Washington from Greenville. I see her now-beautiful in her gown of green brocade looped over a lemon-silk petticoat. She wore her hair in dark curls over uncovered shoulders...but I fear I've kept you here overlong. Forgive an old ghost for rambling so! To me it was so very special-I forget that others..." "I enjoyed your account of it, sir, and I understand completely how you feel. I guess we all cherish memories of exceptional occasions, to us students, the Junior-Senior Banquet and Prom remains for many months one of our very... :VI-Ienderson, Archibald, W'ashinglou'x Soulhern Tour. Cambridge: Riverside Press, 1925. PP 88--102. . - -A i -:nm-w.'i61'115517,'l3iA'2lm.1l'.fu?Cf5Hlnmlln 1 Q 7' . 3,-ff ' :Q V A A-WW W ' Y V " YN-P 44,fE',l 1 v. l L .45 I vm- . K' - - . ... nm ,af - J ' - I b f -lk I- 5 Y A 4 tfs Q 5 ' rv ' ' ,' 19 li . '-avi, VVVY nr A ,-ni,,,---mar A - . V A f f 1 -1 i 1. Q J, v 4, .L -Ll- - ,. - ,- v 1. ..A A. A ' ' ' 4 ' ,N 5' 3 w penial 7 1121115 naw:-f enior Sfudenfs Sfren9fAeneJ egcleag of Neu -gf' , ,af -75. -7, M,-W W 'gina ., 51 'Q kg zr1'.e.,T'-we 2. :J--' P -..- '. ' . ., , ff. - sv.. , ,V ,. 5 . V - N' Kg, ' ,-tag, R I, " ' A- 4... f ., -, .. -- ,1 ,. -' s , ....-'.Q1-.. .iq . 7' "M 4 . .ganna-N ..,, L Miriam Duncan, on her way to the airport to take the plane for Washington, D. C., where, as official delegate from New Bern, she will take part in panel discussion on foreign policy. T 'A M 'V fT'p,. "Flight Seven for Washington, D. C. Flight Seven! All passengers for flight seven board the plane, please!" Music these words were to the ears of the seventeen New Bern seniors selected to attend the National Con- ference on Citizenship, September 16-18. This conference was inaugurated twelve years ago for the purpose of keeping alive the high type of citizenship developed during World War ll. New Bern considers itself especially hon- ored to be one of the three cities in the nation invited to send a delegation of high school students. Sponsored by Mack L. Lupton, former mayor of New Bern, Miriam Duncan was chosen official delegate on the basis of her high school record of scholarship, character, and leadership. Martha Gillikin, Annette Smith, and Patricia Turner were named as alternates, selected on a like basis. Highlight of the first conference day was the panel discussion in which Miriam Duncan, as one of three students chosen from schools throughout the nation, participated-a dis- cussion led by Andrew W. Berding, assistant United States Secretary of State for public affairs. Tuesday was marked by a Citizenship Day ceremony commemorating the one hundred and seventeenth anniversary of the signing of the Constitution. The ceremony featured a band concert by the U. S. Marine Band. Tues- day afternoon the New Bern delegates were received at the Swiss Embassy. Madame Lorrente, wife of the Swiss Ambassador, greet- ed the young people warmly, chatted interest- ingly with them about her country, then in- vited them to enjoy a feast of Swiss delicacies. Returning to the Hotel Statler, the group attended the fourth session of the conference, a banquet in the Presidential ballroom. Rosa Chance, Patricia Turner, and Annette Smith were pleased to be selected as hostesses for tables reserved for Purple Heart Veterans from the Walter Reed Army Hospital. A fitting end to the conference Wednes- day morning was a naturalization ceremony during which forty-seven individuals repre- senting sixteen different countries, received citizenship papers. The New Bernians came away convinced that all too many Americans take their happy freedoms for granted, and they accepted as their responsibility the spread- ing of the spirit of good citizenship. byivxxxx Chosen on the basis of scholarship and school citizenship, Patricia Turner, Annette Smith, and Martha Gillikin go to Washington as alternates to the official delegate. Gfizena ip af Konkrence an lfftjaalungfon V w , X- lulxlx t,.,N Rosa Chance, Olivia Burnham, Miriam Duncan, Charlotte Kennel, Craig White, Anita Slater, jon Burwell, Roger Toler, Anne Chagaris, Annette Smith, ,lay Allen, Georgia Parrot, Nancy O'Neal, Dianne Berry, and Jo Carol McDaniel leave the school on the first lap of their journey to attend the citizenship conference. Martha Gillikin reports on conference activities as a part of an assembly program featuring the four principal delegates xi lu--n-N W., new 'Q ,Q V ' 5 S 2 i Q1 5.5 4 K Eifl' 1 Selected to represent New Bern High School at the 1957 Boys' State Conference were Robert Gillikin and Jimmy McKin. non: for Girls' State, Pat Turner and Ann- ette Smith. Awards Day, like Christmas, comes but once a yearg and like Christmas, too, it brings pleasure to deserving boys and girls. May 17, 1957, saw the familiar gathering of high school students in the auditorium to hear the an- nouncement of the names of those who had performed their offices well and who had given service above self during the year. First, Dr. Spear called out the names of those who by virtue of high grades proved themselves to be outstanding students: Billy Bynum, Claude Hardison, Jaqueline Grady, Janet Block, Gloria Olds, Patsy Emerson, Betty jane Smith- wick, and Faye Parsons. After certain departmental awards were given fthe recipients of these are shown on pages 24, 26, 30, 443, the program turned into what might be termed a field day for the athletics department. Burke Taylor himself presented the most valuable player trophies known as the Burke Tay- lor Awards. Recipients of the Sam Clark Award: Standing: Ronnie Fochler, Leroy Whorton, John Hogan, Richard Verrone. Seated: Gordon Clark, son of the donor, and Kenneth Morris. 4 s- va 1' l , warcla may eco gn ize H-. " 2', 1 9 'N x if 4' Y x Lili 11.4 - C X., ,,-.-.-1-"CCW J NM K H tx g A. Russ Hoke received from Mr. Taylor the Burke Tay- lor Award for the most valuable basketball player of the year. Three top athletes: John Hogan, most valuable football playerg Ann Hodge, most valuable player on girls' basketball team: and Russ Hoke, most valuable basketball player. To Janet Block, who, according to a vote of the faculty, most clearly exemplified the ideals of service, went the Youth Serv- ice Award, given by the Rotary Club of New Bern. mann' -4 f f -.......-wma gxcefknce in any Jloecfa 4 ' i 1 . L 'itvrlywvl ll ty it ' ' x v'--,Q ,A ,lx 1.5, ,.,,.?:i' fQ gf ' -1 Wf - p. - iifrgn 4' N M ,W N fa fa r ' 4Uh 'N - ' . Gu . Q55 4'l".fZ' T -,,,,,.- . J E -Q 3 l Billy Bynum fleftl, valedictorian, and Claude Hardi- son lrightl, salutatorian, received medals attesting the fact that their grades had been consistently higher than those of any other members of the class. 6 Aim ., f, .4111 1,1 .f.Ia"y' , 'lift' l x M , psig X li' 2 4 ' A .ff 'X 1- ' ' - I' 4 Q Kiki . , W i 0 I Ill l Hubert Terry, president of New Bern Jay- cees, alwards to James Edwards the third prize linlthe Road-E-O campaign. Louis Godwin is at the "mike." First prize was won by Needham Croweg the second, by Eddie Stallings. I , , ,, , , .V , lille it 5 ' - Q Certificate awards were received by members of the I 1 3 ' baseball, basketball, and football teamg the members of the 5 , cheerleading squads and of the golf team were recognized. ' ' George Smith was pointed out as medalist in the N.E.A.F. X golf tournament. Q This year the Sam Clark Award was given for the first R..-2 i' X, if time. In the fall of 1956, Mr. Clark made plans for indi- 'K vidual trophies to be presented during awards assembly to ' X3 l the senior members of the football team. Before the first If ' J, presentation was made, however, Mr. Clark died. Mrs. ' - ' ' Clark, then, decided to make it an annual presentation. ' 'T "1 Q Next on the program were the results of Road-E-O, a V' .I campaign sponsored by the New Bern Junior Chamber of ,V 1 A 8 1 4 Commerce for the purpose of stimulating interest in skill- 3 ' ' 'f ' ' ful driving. Needham Crowe received first prize, Eddie ' i " sk fl Stallings, secondg james Edwards, thirdg Carl Capps, fourthg ' - ' 'X' P "' and Clair Simpson, fifth. sit ff K --- 1 :NX Q -I - mx l li T T -A A On .behalf of the citizenship division of the Woman's Club, Mrs. Harold Orringer awards medals for excellence in debate to Jo Carole McDaniel, Mary Ann Allen, Lane Aberly, and Delores Stephenson. Annette Smith was named winner of the These library assistants received tokens of appreciation for valuable help good citizenship award given by fhe Rich, in keepinglbookslaccessible to the student body. Standing: Phyllis Hughes ard Dobbs Spaighr Chapter of Daughters Marilyn Mills, Elizabeth Ivey. Seated: jane Piner, Marie Gillen, and Lane r . 3 of the American Revolution. 4 Aberly. .4 9 - s fbi, -. . ..., .. ,A-M'-.Q "Be something," urged Dr. Charles Allen, noted minister from Atlanta, Georgia, in his humor-starred talk to the students. "Use what you have and get started today, but first, dedicate yourself to a cause greater than you." w I l E iw I ll I .l rl l in F4 H ' 1 1 -1 E il l Janice Messer, second high in the voting for feminine talent, entertained with popular music on the ac- cordian. Jdeln A625 l Full fde goasamer ll' Q 'Q 'l A,,- .ff Robert Reed turned the Hammond organ -into a .full orchestrahcomplete with soloists, to play selections from classics, semi-classics, and jazz to a delighted audience. Z 2 ll "Put yourself in the path of power by assuming responsibility," urged Craven County superintendent of education, Robert L. Pugh, as he talked to New Bern Students. Eight hundred students and teachers assembled on Wednes- day of each week to fulfill their esthetic needs from the varied offerings planned by the assem- bly committee. Outstanding speakers, music, choral readings, drama, movies-all these com- bined to make assembly hours rich with supplemental educa- I jdrea cl of ,9n 5,aira Hon l 1 l l Bob Veith, successful race driver from the Indianapolis S eed d p way, use a colorful chart to drive home his precepts of deft driving. tion or fundamental guidance. Always there was the renewed Pledge of Allegiance to the Flag of America, and always a word from the book of God to pon- der. In the picture below is shown a section of the choir in a special assembly performance. X. it ' 1. Q in 'Irs -ss is lhlx Mrs. I.. B. Pate, president of the North Carolina Home Demonstration Clubs, de- scribed most vividly and interestingly her recent trip to the far East. M i e 1.7 1 u ale. n .. , 'ffm-rrzmlxl Runner-up for honors in talent was Walter Dixon when he, with Lollie Hawkins as accompanist, demon- strated his skill with the trombone during senior talent assembly. I s 45 , g 'l ' 3 .al 'prxti xx al ' . YV n kr xx I. , l . f w 1 v ' Mr. Ed Blair, principal of Farm Life High School, Vanceboro. N. C., secured the complete attention of the student body by hilariously funny stories. Then he said to them unforgettably, "What you do for yourself d'es ' 'h ' 1 awayg vw at you do for others is im- mortal!" ulll0l'5 all 2lll0I'5 ,0ll,l'l'ley2J fo oufer Alaace 0 f L5 allfllla aflqllef all! pI'0l'll. Everybody's talking about going to the moon these days, but the seniors of 1957 are way ahead of all that! The juniors took them on a trip to Venus last year! As each senior entered the hall, he received an envelope con- taining his passport and a list of exotic items, as talmus Cham to youh and delanus eganus, that he might find to eat on the strange planet. The banquet hall was typical of a busy future space- portg through the windows the guest saw rockets blasting off to earth. After the banquet they went by rocket to Venus danceland and found it beautiful with silver cob- webs inhabited by huge gold and black spiders. At the foot of a massive green hill, grotesque with out-sized mushrooms, a monstrous fountain spewed bright whirling balloons into the air. Overhead blinking in huge yellow flashes, hovered a lone firefly. At the midpoint of the dance, activity stopped and the leaders of the student body formed the figure of the big dipper, all lights out except colored stars carried by each couple. After the figure the juniors honored senior superlatives by gifts and recognized other outstanding per- sonalities, special recognition going to Mr. jimmy Smith, co-ordinator of the affair. ' ' r in tones of fluff astels and shadowed black took form The big dippe y p to muted notes of music played by The Collegians. I' If s ,QQ -. us! A, it 'f x 1 ,A ix .ol ' f 1. 'Q ,J Q.. .1 ratio '-'?"'-.::.:,-- Q . xt, WQQ "YU an is g 'Q -...lx I r fi. w.Qw:W , " 5 XMAQ 1 X Jw'-wf, 1' WY' AA if Q' 0 ' 1 1 Q- vi , 5 . l l ll " ii ' 5 i P at sa 1733 rf! it sw fi 5' Latin Clubs won first prize with "Make hay while the sun shines." gy, ,f xy 1 . :ly l ly 1 J "X H is X i ZZ, is af l Z '1 2 9' ' l tl .1 ll l lf! 1 . is thereby won second prize. lil il "Birds of a feather get clipped together"-quipped the Boys' Hi-Y and 1957-58 omecoming ay This was the day of homecoming-the day when old grads returned to watch pre-game festivities and at half- time to see the crowning of the home-coming queen. As in the past, home-coming for 1957 began with a colorful parade, representing the combined efforts of students, faculty members, and businessmen of New Bern. At 4:15, attended by rustling of endless yards of crepe paper and brightened by shining band instruments, the parade started from the armory and moved through the business section of the town. The mayor, the city manager, and the school officals led the processiong behind them came the high school band, then the cheerleaders, and next the ten candidates for the home-coming queen, followed by sixteen floats built around a theme of well-known epigrams. Saturday night, then, the New Bern Bears met the Rocky Mount Blackbirds in a tough battle. At half time the prize-winning floats circled the field for the inspection of fans, and then in impressive ceremony of band and majorettes, Superintendent H. J. MacDonald crowned Pat Turner home-coming queen and put into her hands a dozen American beauty roses. V Using the midget football team, the Bear Cub for third prize proclaimed, Varsity Cheerleaders saved t en I 1 vi l l 6 1 l i, 'Great bears from little cubs grow. S llbliln l 1 s w l 1 w l i l T y r i Li grew in co or an gaiefg rom a Aecbocl' of e,aigram5 4 , , 1 . ,x -- , . 'NN. A X X l wg N sw- The Future Homemakers Club show that "An apple a day keeps defeat away." Pat Turner received with a happy smile the applause of the football crowd as the home-coming crown was placed on her head by Super coming court. intendent H. J. MacDonald lleft fronti. At Pat's right is her escort Billy Biddle and to her left is Anita Slater, member of the home energy for the evening game. S v rrmllfl' "Least but not last"-fourth place winner entered by the yearbook staff Q ,, b, , , - Y , '- ft 1- ff .xxjvmffl A " - X i 'Mgr ts-, -. re, ' at ' Eh' Q K -' .4-M---4'-H as x , Y .M ' , . af.-v .j K 'Il R' ld is Msn. ...dyfllv V ,1 'fs-i l W? areer ag inuifeol Jeniora fo food' adeaci . . Doctor, lawyer, business chief? Which will be your profes- sion or career? To help the juniors and seniors approach this momentous decision, Mrs. George Bullock, guidance director, planned with the North Carolina high school-college relation committee to hold Career Day at New Bern High School on De- cember 12. Representatives from sixty colleges were invited and from business schools, nursing schools, beauty schools, and the armed services. In the picture at right: joseph jones, Billy Jarrel, Tommy Hughes, cognizant of their debt to Uncle Sam, learn from the U. S. Air Force representative the compensations atten- dant being a "fly-boy." Popular at the moment was Professor Roy Armstrong' of U.N.C. as he answered ques- tions concerning courses offered and scholarships available. l I- l l l l V I i i l 1 Anne Armstrong, Frances Samia, Sonja Godwin, Nancy Provost, Phyllis Hughes listened with interest as the Watts School of Nursing l representative gave them the percentage of nurses who get married early. ,Y - l l 1g'i'iiX??Q'l ,H ,-4 R Mr. David' Warner of Peace College obligingly itemized expenses for these senior girls. Q 6. . . A.. I . .... ... . . ., . . 4 .. - . . .451-,.i..g...L-....1i1lt.I'.Lr1il.zi:1' il-lk-ni ry V 1 '. lux ill! 1 4 - """""-I-Q AY we JW ., 'J ow ,f r. ,' Q. 4, 5,1 Yugi- li 1 .imw , . N . 1" s f 4 x i " k . A A - 2'-. Tl X I .. 1, 1 f .rn ui, nz Aa ,Q .gf - ., -n-rw' ' :egg Tb, I lv 4 F iss Q ' ' V,' u . lt, 4 R i . P -.f , :M Q X' V ' 4 T 4 Xwa..-IL 1' :H P75 -f ' ,.l"i-gm z-- ' in -il Ir- W ., . gn. af! -.-,, e left the palace and strolled through the town, retracing as nearly as possible the route that Washington took on his afternoon walk. When we reached the Neuse River at a point off East Front Street, Master Tom cried out in unbelief and pleasure as he rushed over to stand beneath a hoary giant cypress. "To think that it has escaped the ax of progress! Youngster," he said, turning to me, "beneath this great tree Indian treaties were signed even before my time, and countless lives were saved therebyg beneath this tree Washington stood and looked approvingly upon the construction of one of the first ships built in North Carolina, and in the shade of this same tree Richard Spaightifi stood as he pledged all his worldly possessions to the cause of American freedom. 'Tis truly a joy to see it still green and, as alvways, generous with its sheltering beauty." "You will be pleased to know, sir," I told him, "that it is enrolled in the Hall of Fame of American Trees." "Indeed, I am pleasedg but I am not really surprised, for it is the part of democracy to bestow honor where honor is truly due. Remember this, youngster: superiority in one thing enlarges the power to recognize su- periority in something else! So wherever he goes, whatever path he trods, the true American acknowledges . . . PkRichard Dobbs Spaight, Sr,, Governor of North Carolina from 1792-1795. Hill, Daniel Harvey, Young People's Hislory of Norlh Carolina. Raleigh, N. C.: Alfred Williams Co., 1916. p. 228. K , Na' w ,f xii' 4 ' ,v a Y' . ' A 'N -si? Q ' y h ' ..' Y , if x YQ . 3 Jaf I x 1 1--1 H, -A , f .lf ' ' m f .K 'Q ' .Y w' X-1x..x 'Y' J! f ge A "'s""'v 1 7.33-. .. iff: 'l xl Ven , 'Mx Ji' ifggf '1.f 41, " - x 5 -I A V Le. ,, nl ' ' my 'tt x vi., K 1' 'hr vw!! f ,- 2? i , im' ' x -:f.- . .' ' V w .. ."-Fijj' -1 . 1 , x A. s gn- 01+ 4 V? ' " yn 0 .- .rw L 5 E. .f Ks P V 5 146 Z 'Q- 553' xv I xxihif S ,. X ii 1 XX V ,V I f, 1 w?5W' , , +2 f I X 'S' ffm Q1 ' iz, -1. 'M K .V F 1 - -mf., ,ryan . . F I 'I ,Q .. M .Q . Qiav' 1 I .S Q 'xi .., ,Q 1 1- mms? .avfin A5 4-EP X, my 2. x 1' F , 1: fx.-Q, Ymv vv-, ff' 'nf A fi, 5. NA ft 9 5 nun, or 9. r J, it ' arf omecoming ueen d By vote of the entire student body Patricia Turner was chosen from a group of ten lovely senior girls to pre- ' ll si e at a the home-coming activities. On the page at left are pictured the nine girls who, by virtue of the ballot became her attendants. and 1' 5 it . ,.,' L 5 ' 'M g I ri Q Q2 YQ , Z - i ' M , 4 , , , 4 i 1 I I R I AV Y I ,, ' fa: ' kvvgiqe -, .' if ' ia agyga. 01 ' E 1 S E E Q 5 ' 'L mmf' Smxsikk f xhbf ff , ' ' nm., . 4 V sf I i '- V Q' fl , A , ,5-N V Y--.... , . Y A, Wiih- N Axltmxk - wp- 'M A 1' f H' , Awww Hd,,,.-aa. .gtllJeI1t of tA2 lI' In accordance with the request of the Bruin Staff, who wished to emphaisze the qualities set forth in the student code- high ideals of obedience, tolerance, reliability, integrity, and service-the faculty selected by weekly vote the person who most nearly exemplified these qualities. She is Gail johnson, freshman. We salute her as student of the year. War5AaA A G - , I Marshals are the nine top juniors as far as scholarship and dl 'ci 'J poise are concerned. These young people served at the 1957 com- ' mencement services and were ready to serve at any school affair during the 1957-58 term. .' 334 1, M837 1 nfl 4-I'-' 'bv' 3 'IV' 4-Q Q7 , , Fi 'U' 'UN K. -5 i TOMMY HUGHES MARY ANN BARGER RQSA CHANCE chief Mmlmll MARILYN MILLS ANNETTE SMITH ROGER TOLER PATRICIA TURNER CRAIG WHITE VELMA WILLIAMS 115 ,.., K "1 - ',',M,,,---Q... ,WQd',,,..- vu-La-b3.,.,40" mmf lljafuagfe joofgaff pfayer Jean Earl Worthingtpn was-chosen by secret vote of the entire football squad to be the most valuable player of the 1957-58 season. t W. 2 - t 7-4 I Zin? 1 ,MS 'hy' J-M' f -' - 'fl 'E -vuguvufc . f Wolf 'IJJMLL gaaletlaff Pfayef At a special meeting of the basketball squad, Jon Burwell was named by secret ballot as , the player who contributed most to the success of the team. 112 -wi, ' f 1 A , ,:- - 3, R gusset ,,,f th". 116 lekgafe fo gay! Wafion Bringing a distinctive honor to New Bern High School, Robert Gillikin was selected as one of two boys from North Carolina to attend Boys' Nation in Washington, D. C. Selection was made by the counselors of Boys' State. Robert also won on the school, county, and dis- trict levels of the American Legion oratorical contest. ant 42' iv Q.. A . 8 3, , X . ks gl '-n..,. ""'--., lug.,-.hh ' - ' M X v l ,, . Q. M- . X Q ' , 1 ' ' ' a ' 14 . if " YL V ,w"..,,.av'f ' f-"",:""" . A y . ,-,,v' I , . . Q ww. 'A ' .Q 4 - "VH,..1g Q' fi I M"" JN' 9 " Ap +1 ' 1 3 5 Mw,.,w-2' A ,- N .1 .4 ,y ,,.. as v X, . ' NMYAVQ...-w'f V . -6 4 f, s. 4 i ,,:vY""' . . 'MK' ., S ff" Wafionaf Werif .SZAofar.4Ai,9 jinagdfa . Roger Toler and Molly McCotter hold the distinction of having outscored 300,000 fellow seniors in the National Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test. By so doing they are a step closer to getting a portion ofthe four million dollars to be awarded in the 1958 Merit Scholarship Program. Dr. Spear, principal, stated that this is a distinct honor to New Bern High School. 117 I I l 21 R i 5 v ' E755 .mr'm'mxa.-vN:c"fv1-ws'vw if' . i l l F l ll ? L ,N I ,Q ,, .37 5 Q1 PK V!! My peraonahfg "Hello! It's good to see you!" Charlotte Kennel and jimmy McKinnon, by vote of the Senior Class, were declared to have the friendliest smiles and the most pleasing per sonalities. si gf' 'wigs .iw .-1' 1 -3 ,J Wadi' ur5afiL "Well, we couldn't get the door open!" Charles Davis and Jo Carole McDaniel received the greatest number of votes cast for most versatile from a list of nominees prepared by a panel of teachers and students. ll 9 aa 'iff 'V x :He fat" 0 an -J l ff!! I, 1 t fo SMCCEQ With the world in their hands, Tommy Hughes and Miriam Duncan contemplate the challenging future predicted for them by vote of their compeers. A panel of class leaders com- piled the list of nominees for this contest. if li Q- 'Sr '1 .. fi - , I ' I J 1 1 .W , Q s 'Z I '5 I '- N , a 5 1 'Q IK, I Q ,fi-via -f If 'fo Z 5. 1 f 'a. '1 'F ,, xxx. 1 Q -5 5.45 1 ,sql Wea fem? "You look neat to me, girl!" jay Allen said to Anna Cartner who was anxious to live up to the title of "nearest" given them by their associates. The voters reviewed not only the appearance of the candidates but also their work. l2 E, i J, 113' 1 3, :X . M5135- ...K P geaf ol,00LUlg Enough said! Dickie Quick and Mary Frances Ramsey are the best looking seniorsg so 2 stated a count of votes cast by the members of the class of 1958. 5 f in ig' X ' 1 ff , I w ,v '.:. . '-,f rf 'Q 5 . Q- 5 A V W 9 If I M of H' f 1 Y ,, U' 1 1 1' , V 5 ui - , mo 4 'FEP' ff f I ff .U- ammw , , I , ,A X K , I gg v 'F X X A A f , V ,f r W tati ff W- f ' A Y Y ' ' 1+ " mx' j ,"'K fn: ,'f-71. i ' ' Lf' ,...4g2 124 Wadi .gjfualioua A picture of a hard working couple has been caught and preserved for inspiration to future students. Robert Osgood and Mary Ann Barge: were voted the most stuclious two of the class of 1958. ri. 9 1 , ' f 34 .x .'i'l.L' r " ' A 'i IKM l ,. 1 iv.-I 5 , V. s. L, ,. ' I - y s i Y 1' 'VN4 i',' 1 rbi- - ri 7 :KA 1, 1 Q xl 1,-gl' nfagiyllf 4 ' -n .X S B f ,ig v ., it If fl 4' . ls 1 ,. 'MQ Nia . .fl I 'ayzwi A ' K ,vw 'li 4.-'U - ,- 3' in - ., . .. . .Q 'add' - if a --Nikki I. ifrvyh? ,,.th.Z-fi. 1 I-15, 4, - fl 'fr 1. . Q I it ,fws'f:- .o fi- . wtt ly 4 ,y ' Q- Ll r t la.. Q -'Qs f'd"'?L' 'I V 1651 14- - ., Rn 'f 1.5 ' 'W ' . ' -. iwm 'E..:':g'+: -' W'-f' l 'IL :","'vL,4 Zi' Q . Q . . was 'rv 58-i ,Wi-f. -54 1 .h . .. e4 i rfqkx, . -LQ. 1 I l-AQ4b'Px2-t ig LS-:rv ., . lm" ri 'ef-'-' '-L' - X I 1'- Wffzeif Thank goodness, somebody has a sense of responsibility! Bobby Nelson and Virginia Barfield, declared by their classmates to have the best sense of humor, believe in the old ounce of prevention. 125 L....s................-..,., Y..- YY.- Wosf ,4fl, Liza Engaged in one of their more strenuous exercises are Ann Hodge and Jean Earl Worth ington, declared by a committee of coaches to be the most athletic members of the senior class ll - fxfwlfg- - t 20,9211 Ja "Well, boy, better leave it and come ride with us in 'old reliable'!" John Tucker jones Velma XViL!iams, and Roger Toler were adjudged most dependable on the basis of their record of reliability. E L...,-e.-,....... o get down town from the city hall where Mother had sent me to pay the water and light bill one afternoon, I had to pass by the Episco- pal Church! Now I know that a church lawn is much like other lawns, and I suppose I shouldn't have been surprised to see a game of horse shoes going on there-but I was surprised. "Come join us, youngster!" shouted Master Tom. "Us?" I asked, puzzled. I saw only old Tom, himself. "Of course, us! Don't you see my friend here?" . I didn't see him, but I didn't dare admit it, so I returned to the invi- tation. "Thank you. sir. but I can't join you. I'm sorry. You see I'm,on my way to the football game." , V "Football? Good! We'll go with you! Always did intend to see one' of those games." "O, Lord!" I groaned to myself. "Now what am I in for? Not one but . . ." "Stop thinking the Lord's name in vain, youngster," he told me as he drew on his coat. "Anyway, Richard can't go. He has other things to do. Tell me about your game of football. Has it, like everything else, changed exceedingly?" Not knowing the history of football, I couldn't answer that so well, but as we made our way toward the football field, I told him about the game as I knew itg and he filled me in on its history, starting with harpaxtan, played by the Spartans in S00 B. C., then Calcio played in medieval Italy, and finally the wild, dangerous game that was played in England and America of his day. We reached the field slightly late, for our conversation had strayed from football to other early sports, and we had stopped for him to point out to me the site of what was in his day the New Bern race track. He made it quite clear, however, that he did not approve of racing and its attendant gambling. The football game with Tarboro had started, and we made our way unobtrusively to seats in the bleachers. Immediately Tarboro scored a touchdown. New Bern fans groaned! "Explain," he whispered. Just then our number twelve got the ball, ran a yard or so, was tackled, and all Tarboro piled on him! "Stop it! Stop it!" yelled Tom, "somebody will get hurt!" With difficulty I disentangled my neck from his icy strangle-hold and explained the play. He looked at me accusingly. "Game! I thought you said this was a game!" He was somewhat reassured, however, when I des- cribed the protective aspects of the uniforml For the first quarter and well into the second, New Bern fought for a touchdown, but failed. Our spirits dragged in spite of valiant efforts by the cheerleaders. Finally turning his disgusted gaze from those "brazen females," Tom realized that I was far from cheerful. "What's the matter with you?" he demanded, concerned. "Matter?" I shouted. "We need a touchdown." Those around me ,took it up, "We need a touchdown!" It spread until the whole New Bern section was chanting "We need a touchdowng we need a touchdown!" Then number thirty-one got the ball and literally streaked toward the goal line. New Bern fans screamed with joy, and I nearly fainted, for I saw what surely the others did. not: Master Tom had julian by the scruff of his neck and the seat of his pants and was propelling him swiftly down the field for the touchdown. And no matter what others thought they saw, I know it wasn't Jimmy's toe that booted the extra point. "Well, that's that!" he said as he resumed his place beside me. "Do you feel better?" Of course the Bears just needed a good start. They took it from there to a 20 to 7 win. Afterward as we walked home, he commented on the great value of playing a game that required so much teamwork, strength, courage, and alertness. "Do you play other games?" he asked. ' "Oh, definitely! Football is just a part of our satisfying program of. . . an ,. me it r i '41, ,r A jf- .4 - 1 5 3 ' I do ln 4,... , -FHM . , I gin . v g, . ' vv 'F f ' ,H W , ' M 4+ , ,' uf' 2 H, 1-Hs isp-df, ' cn. ,H 'ay V U w.-T f' "' ' .f - - W' Wgiwiigf'-WQQV 2 , fx-5 1' A: , v- , , W 'M , M dr +,,.vw Q -hm ' A M -1- .V ' -,14F5,'1'4 vv 9 . ' gr "YT a W' . Q, 1 - yu N . Q v W fp. -, 1' 129 - . I A lf, v K' v -'Q . . ,, . sb: 1 ijffiiy .Q V K 1,. ' L1- iagiii-gciign, 5 1 - . , -yE1Liq,,' jg if - fx-f-MEN ig' X V 1 -Nia' 'A ' -' i3Ejfi'n4""f:! Q - A x . U r 5 3- 'R .- 'gf' 5:-V ' 2 fx?gL'?L.' x '5fif!f'2L'.i','i,Q- '. 'XMB '- '1 N-' Y 1 5'1,1gj',1,g,-,Li-v.1.ykvf pa 455 1 M13 'He' fiivflf-.ii 15:11 '7MVff5f.fs'f f -4 gba ':5ggfQ-f'fyQ5W3+-,WS -1f?fgfifQn.d:'Q"'1f'., W' , W 1 f1w',u"'.4'14"fvziG'1 ' - - 0, ,V , 2 . X 4' , - f.,-. -f1a1:,,f-,Q j -A -,cl --p q -. .K K. -f?,f.,f1-fit 1f4aga,,,gg ys , . gg A , . ,wfwfr-.w wf.?'sf+.".ww.f--f.'.. ' V . . V , ,kg pl.. ,Q ,,,:'.b:, : , , M . L.,mm'm P .7412 7!LlU gefll WAGE! Of Jayahy lljargiifg eerba er5 Cdeerka alern ' lt Salmon! Front: Teddy Baxter, mascot, Anne Chagaris, captain of squad, Susan Chagaris, mascot. Back: Gail R0biflS0U, Toni Zaytoun, Donna Kilby, Anita Slater, Kitty Whitty, Terry Midyette, Elizabeth Cotton, Charlotte Kennel Cassistant to the captainl, Craig White, Martha Gillikin, Judy Steinberg. 6 -, 5. ,K I" -702411 " " w gl' '4 R , -.- . g:iniFw"',:-.ff ' , ei A ml' Q 1 4' ..14,ut....h.,11rr 4.1 ,aa if' ir. W W .i .,,, , ,, , '3,r...mQ"'iB1'F4-at .jclaf nw ern lspzrit ,kfzglt Chosen by five judges on the basis of ap- pearance, motions, voice, attention, and co- operation, New Bern High School cheerleaders under the sponsorship of Miss Frances Fischel, faced a busy year. First, they had to maintain passing grades on at least three subjects. Then they were required to attend daily practice and to be present at every game played, to support the teams, to promote good sportsmanship, and to welcome the varsity teams and cheering squads. If they did these things acceptably, they would receive a jacket, a letter, and a star, the latter a symbol of one year of service. In the early fall they sold ads for the football programs in order that the programs might be distributed free. To meet other ex- penses, they sold football and basketball pins and sponsored after-game dances. Junior Varsity Cheerleaders: Standing: Carol Vereen, Marilyn Munns, Mary Kate Quick, Joyce Ellen Stain- back, Lillian Johnson, Becky Rouse. Kneeling: Donna White, Judy Lockey icaptain of squadj, Alice Mun- ford Qsecond in commandj. ,Ig J, in 'J -Luang ,, JJ- ' 4 H '- A-asf 'l " wb' , f-if-. goofgaf season unueiktl SENIOR MANAGER John Tucker J ones "' 'Rafe JUNIOR MANAGERS Charles Carter and Van Stephenson 1, 'a i . U my 4. ffl? . K a in Q A-A-M9 wav 1 A 5 K igiiiifi if ly. L' '31 F 3' 'f :QL A ffgiyfizf 57 'Q Kyigz' THE COACHING STAFF With September's work-crowded days comes football, a game of physical prowess and mental challenge. It makes men of boys, and makes fans turn out in spite of mosquitoes to be part of the spirit and thrill that are identified with the game. The New Bern team scheduled ten games for the 1957 season, and anticipated with full confidence the opening battle with Tarboro September 6. They played their final game November 8 with Kinston, clos- ing a season of six wins and four losses. Sam Arbes, Varsity Coachg J. F. I-Iockaday, Assistant Junior Varsity Coachg Jim McGee, Assistant Varsity Coachg and Bill Pittman, Junior Varsity Coach. 1 .ff l .f . 6 'Zn 1 r .I m 1 -" 1 al' '1 ' T . ,ir , N191 1 tt, ? ,gan x PK i html f-1 fr " -+3 'Pkg J 455 gyff- kgiillwgx 54 5 RMT L V ,uvigz ii, ft? 1' 1 YA -utr s . ff '11 -sf g Q, W .3 wr-,, . 'ft 1w""f'-'f-m,1'5'twi" H H4 I ig.. 16 ,1-v, Y ,, 4 ' -',V,,', A 5 as ' 11. Q V ... n , ,Y .,,, ,li A 351. +3-Itxzfil, . .1 A " '?f'5-t214-'+fEgT"'eZf-he if -'s an ' ?Q-32-Q weft:-1'-a 't7f4f'f ,'-',?"2?f'Yt- Tiff? 12:-'1-str ,gi "1.t' A-f -6 '-'A .. L , '. zip- ,- -ul 14, '-. .-" 'Q' ' tg-F' a, 1 pf" 14,-" in '1 24 is - : 'Fife , wat- el- '.fn'Fr'+t'1Pl':ti'75es"-tw: , 1 1feff'i"'-'tw . . ,,-gy, ,M-req VJ.-Is. . .Vs .sg 5 Mfrtgfiv, ,, Ar V , if ., ,N .,,.. , Q.. 4,4 , tc . 44+ ff :2.f"f.72' ' '-'A ' -'F"1f4-'I ,sc -- ' '.'- 1: --- we 2fC'f.g5,df.--, .VY M ..' Ak af! V .4 yn- .4 4 ,'j4Iy.' Q,',.fNw1 - , , like ,3 4':,'f's'3gg'9fIAg,Q-L-it' L ' gin... sf V :fm-.4-if ei .ag'.'v' 'fE5J,EfELA4:4, 044, ve if Q H - 1, if Mgt-:1l'f'V '1"'i-fw',k'g+-ff. fr fSn"4E,"ff ' ii. A , T A 'W .92 .M-4!'f..Tx' Je- 3f'!l'3i L. v 435' - az, L, fe 'LTL--. an Varsity Bacltfield. Charles Carraway 1153 Julian Lewis 1371 J F , , D . C- , ean .arl tion by the Vfigwam-Wfiseman selection of the All-American High School Worthington 1247, Charles-Davis H27, Jack Lewis CZZJ. Both julian Team and by the Greenrboro Daily Xezw All-State Team: both were Lewis and jack Davis received honorable mention for the All North- selected to play on the East team in the annual East-W'est game to be eastern Conference Team. Jean Earl Worthington 1247 and Charles Davis p'ayed at Greensboro sometime in August. In addition to these honors 112k were chosen for all Northeastern Conference Team and f h , , or t e Ralergb News and Observer All'East Teamg both received honorable men- Worthington 1243 was named for the Wilson All-East Touchdown Clubi peciaf Ceremony mealicafecl Wew joofdaf jiefcl , :U - ,J in ""-- .F ,i . ln? i- 1 fi-f 'fwfr ., tslifws . V N M . , Q I A 'snag Q72 1:3211 . Q if 'L' . H. o. Wal-Q. ,. f . , M 4 1 1 , ,V 4 t . ...MQ-if V E wg - M time 'V f-qgrffe U 1 The band and cheerleaders open dedication activities with the Na- tional Anthem. Reported to be one of the best fields in Eastern North Carolina and one of the best lighted fields in the state, the field is equipped with rubber yard markers, press box, and four broadcasting booths. Presentation of the field was by the Booster's Club of New Bern, whose aim is to give New Bern High all the support it needs, financially and otherwise. Burke H. Taylor, president of the Boosters' Club, takes the micro- phone to wish the 1958 Bears a successful season. Mr. Taylor furnished the field with an electrically operated scoreboard at the west end of the field. i Ar the microphone, John R. Taylor, chairman of the Board of Education, ing for their turn to speak are officials and other important members of commented on the value of the field to New Bern. Near him and wait- the Boosters' Club. 134 2 l s N . . N 1 Q 1' ,' ff 0 Q n f"' ' 'x 3" A' .fn 1.9 ' 1 . -arvih ,I I, ,. - .. . 4 m ' -' X" . X . 1 ml" Tr 4 4 . , o ' . , gnu' 1- ' 'N gf V , 71 ' inet A-3'1iK.4',,q."1TY!'.vi P ,- .. -1. a ' A- Q -an A Q, Q' - ' f " f ,xg W.-x, V ' A T, h 1, -X q V A, GEF fb W' f QQ ng ,Ma Tux., M P ' f ' N: LP .. A- Q f- fx LA F - .. FQ Q 1 ' . , f-YW? :Z Y rx 'dl i A Q if if ' 1 fd' -ni, -5 PO- we 325-1232 1-A E 1'-A2 +1-2331-Avg if 55. -V '.'- 1, , ' 1 I 2 V lf a ,- v- - K i I ' A S' A ' ' , if :4 -f'. A., A Azll fi.: AV 2, ' , l ffl J N i ,- . 'Cr 11 ' ' 'XX Julian Lewis JBIDSS R055 Charles Carraway Jack Lewis Quarterback, junior Halfback, Senior Quarterback, Senior Halfback, Senior All C011f6f611Fe All Conference I ell! ern l'O,95 One fo 5Aln gt0fl NEW BERN-7 WASHINGTON-25 The first play on our beautiful new field resulted in a touchdown as jean Earl Worthington grabbed the opening kick-off and scooted 87 yards to a touchdown. Washington, however, would not be denied, scoring twice in the second quarter and twice more in the fourth quarter, resulting in a 25-7 loss for New Bern. Charles Carraway did a fine job of running the team at quarterback. X . . ' X I I . 44 Billy Ernul Bobby M01-m Tackle, Senior Defensive end, Senior Jack Lewis makes a gain for New Bern. Ng,- Worthington displays the skill that won him All-Eastern honors. I oof a COI'e5 ' Sl A ff S V' New Bern .... .... 2 6 Tarboro ..,.. New Bern .... ..,. 7 Washington . , . New Bern .... , . . .20 Roanoke Rapids New Bern .... . . . 25 jacksonville . . New Bern .... 0 Wilson New Bern .... .... 6 Goldsboro .... New Bern .... .... l 5 Elizabeth City New Bern. A . . .... 25 Rocky Mount . New Bern, . . ,... 20 Greenville . . . . New Bern ..,. .... 1 9 Kinston .... I 1 1 Q 43 if f -Sw' 1 Y ill 4 Charles Davis Co-Captain Fullback, Senior 1 'Fo 7 25 0 6 15 7 20 6 lb 2 9 gg 1- , if? , Pk: ' fx Louis Zaytoun Dickie Quick Center, junior End, Senior Y 1 3 I jean Earl Worthington Co-captain Hnlfback, Senior Z Mark Potter BHHY Hvlffm Roger Mclawhom Phil Nelson Guard, Senior Guard' Jumof Glldfdi Junior Tackle, Senior All Conference All Conference 1 i . , ...............r....Q .,-.. .. . 1 n..if A911 Worthington, McI.awhorn. Holton, and Potter stopped him all right! Davis moves in for the kill. l .. U 7 n,,,,,,.- .. - .51 ' '-1'-, ' A 1 ,4 A .- .V R Y,'f:.aH.z ' ' - X , .,-,- .' , ' N "Will you please move?" Lewis runs while Carraway blocks. NEW BERN-20 ROANOKE RAPIDS-0 The Bears rebounded from the Washington game and got in the win column again by defeating the Yellow Jackets 20-0. New Bern moved the ball well, with the for- ward wall of the Bears doing a fine job of opening holes for the backs. Worthington, Davis, Ross, and Jack Lewis did most of 'the carrying, while the outstanding linesmen were Zaytoun, Holton, Nelson, Gaskins, Ernul, and Lamb. NEW BERN-2 5 JACKSONVILLE-6 New Bern traveled to Jacksonville a three T.D. under- dog, but, came out on top by a score of 25-6. Three of the Bears' touchdowns were scored by Jean Earl Worthingtong the fourth, by julian Lewis. The Cardinals' only touchdown came late in the fourth quarter against the New Bern re- serves. Charles Carraway was outstanding as defensive line-backer. NEW BERN-0 WILSON-13 The Bears traveled to Wilson for their second AAA game and were defeated by the hard-charging Cyclones with a score of 13-0. The Bears maintained a constant threat to Wilson until in the final quarter Wilson .completed a pass and capitalized on a 15-yard penalty against New Bern to set up a situation for a touchdown. Buzzy Holton, Phil Nelson, Billy Ernul, Louis Zaytoun, Roger McLaw- horn, Dickie Ouick, and Donald Lamb were the work- horses this trip, and all drew praise from Coach Arbes and Coach McGee. NEW BERN-6 GOLDSBORO-7 The Goldsboro Earthquakes edged out a 7-6 victory over a stout New Bern defense here in New Bern's second home game. Goldsboro's hard charging line blocked Jimmy Ross' extra-point kick that turned out to be the deciding factor. The Quakes scored early in the second quarter on a quarterback sneak and passed for the extra point to lead 7-0. New Bern's tally came early in the fourth quarter when jack Lewis scampered around end for 15 yards and a score. Jean Earl Worthington was the night's big ground gainer, piling up 156 yards. ears in ive, 1' l . i'lT31l'HiE Difdiiliiiiil llil-Valli. lil. LIBATWKMSGIQ 'ZWHIIYHEBLFAHHQ NEW BERN-13 ELIZABETH CITY-20 Elizabeth City's Yellow jackets went over the top with a 20-13 victory over the New Bern Bears in a closely fought game at New Bern. For three quarters of the game the Elizabeth City team had things its own way, but early in the final quarter New Bern sent Worthington across for the first tally. Midway the quarter julian Lewis carried for the second New Bern tally. Fans that night were treated to a series of piledriver plunges by Davis, New Bern's top offensive back, and two spectacular secondary runs by Worthington, who led the Bears in total yardage. NEW BERN-25 ROCKY MOUNT-6 The New Bern Bears toppled the AAA Rocky Mount Blackbirds 25-6 and thus gained revenge for their defeat at the hands of the Blackbirds last year. The Bears, dis- playing extreme offensive power paced by Worthington and Jack Lewis, scored four touchdowns in as many plays. Jimmy Ross made good on one extra point. The Bears, living up to their pre-season expectations, were paced in the line on offense and defense by Buzzy Holton, Mark Potter, Tank McLawhorn, David Wilson, and Louis Zay- toun. NEW BERN-20 GREENVILLE-6 The New Bern Bears traveled to Greenvlile and re- turned with a 20-6 victory. The game was very exciting even though the score was one-sided. The Phantoms put a scare in the Bears by returning the opening kick-off all the way for a touchdown, but were never again able to penetrate the Bears' defense. The New Bern offense rolled off consistent gains like clockwork and were not threaten- ed again after the first Greenville score. jean Earl Worth- ington and julian Lewis supplied the touchdowns. NEW BERN-19 KINSTON-6 Slithery and slippery as eels, the Bears completed the 1957 season with a decisive 19-6 victory over the Kinston Red Devils. Julian Lewis' pass to Lamb, who passed a lateral to Worthington, set up the first touchdown early in the first period. Jack Lewis scampered around end for the second touchdown, and Ross' extra-point tty was good. Jack Lewis went over for the final touchdown in the third quarter. Kinston's lone touchdown came in the third quar- ter. Holton, Potter, Nelson, Gaskins, Zaytoun, and Wilson were outstanding on defense for the Bears. f."'f if 1 du Ross's extra-point kick flies high and true. ' ' S if-N ,' - ll," . . . , , V--, s ..- .ls 'V "iv: ' ' 'C ali' - i ,',A- X . 'rf' This is where we separate the men from the boys o5e mfee Don Lamb catches a pass and makes it pay-off in a touchdown 5 I x 1 X l unior lljamifg eam Mid , ,gala i , 11 v 9 f Q 5, 1 M . i s 'Q -, VL. - , . .Tfi:x:-ca.-T q 1 r 'T , 1 Cliffie ROWS Halfback 1 1 Bill Slaughter Rzght guard I Richard Williams Halfback M Ronald Collins Tackle ,R':,V-..x, xyvpmi 5.5 .5 I . , , P' . , . .1 gif ' rw-rx. ravi f --.-- , Ili' Jimmy Chagaris Guard 1 E f David Taylor Center .tl s 4 ,,,,,3N ' 1 it Co-captains MacDonald C343 and Rowe 4105 shook hands with Phantom captains before tearing into them. "We have every right to be proud of our Junior-Varsity Team," said Mr. Pittman in a recent interview. "In the last four seasons they have lost only two conference games." He went on to say, speaking of the 1957 squad, that they are a determined and ambitious group. "Basically," he said, "the aim of the J. V. squad is to acquire the fundamentals of the game in order to fit more easily into the Varsity Team later on, but just the same, they fight to winf' The 1957 Cubs opened their season with a setback of 7-0 in favor of Washington, but they bounced back the following week to defeat Roanoke Rapids to the theme of 12-7. In their next game they held Jacksonville to a scoreless first half while they themselves had chalked up twelve 7 r POIIIIS. L. baby 1 low Ir rounds srraigh Larry Slaugh New Bern Cubs in T-formation Bffal lj rl '44- -V. , 44-11:41 - v--- aknf jar jufure amifg Dunn falls in the line of duty, but Rowe carries on and completes the mission. points. In the second half, Jacksonville retaliated with twelve points plus the bonus point. Undaunted, however, the young Bears met their next opponents, Greenville, and defeated the baby Phantoms 20-13. Hard on the heels of that victory came the contest with Elizabeth City's Yel- low Jackets, which the Bears took with a score of 25-0. Then in the last game the "Little Bears" rounded out their season with a 13-0 triumph over the Kinston Junior-Varsity. This was the sixth straight defeat over the Kinston' J.V.'s. Several boys have shown up quite well for the juniors- Larry Swindell, Cliffie Rowe, Jimmy Chagaris, jimmy Dixon, Bobby Williams, Joe Heath, Bill Slaughter, and Jimmy Leathers. t faqs? w R., ni Q, , , X ' . " X at i .. Q t. , , . .l ,x . '- K goal line with determination. Jimmy Leathers Left end Q2 Joe Heath Fullback 'E sl We 'IA -Q- O Larry Swindell Quarterback 9,-C n,., 'Cl Harry MacDonald End 1 fjffo fag, cg-Q Vernon Goodwin Tackle 'IC' xy Bobby Williams Halfback Bear Cub benc t ,, ,, unior artiifg joolia lam l 1 'W .4 x R ,. j--'QL I . v,, h strength lends moral support to struggling buddies. "As who pursued by yell and blow . . Joe Heath escapes those clutching hands by a mere fraction and rolls his score for the game to 21! Members of the team pictured below: Front row: Lindley White, Richard Williams, Larry Heath, David Taylor, Eddie Holloway, jimmy Leathers, Nelson Heath. Second row: Buzzy Horne, Gorman Lewis, Walter Mizelle, Ben Scott, jimmy Lewis, Bob Manning. Third row: David Sasser, Bill Pendleton, Ronald Collins, Guy Hamilton, Lliffie Rowe, Van Stephenson, David Zacks. Fourth row: jackie Zaytoun, Robert Willis, john Heath, Bill Slaughter, Hunt Baxter, Mark Dunn, jimmy Chagaris. Fifth row: Danny Whorton, Jimmy Dixon, Harry MacDonald, Larry Swindell, Bobby Williams, Emmitt Brinson. 1 lljamifg Z?a5AefAa! UF' es ' 'NTI it - -ll Ss vi l Q CO-CAPTAINS: Jon Burwell and Robert Gillikin COACH: J. F. Hockaday x9 Xi T MANAGERS Charles Carter Danny Kellum Jackie Zaywoun 0 0 I 's S i .Fit E. ' 'Lf Q .M 145 Kell t2l'5 ROGER TOLER DICKIE QUICK AUBREY SMITH RODNEY KNOWLES 0l'bUa,l' 5 DONALD LAMB TERRY MAULTSBY TED WILLIAMS JEAN EARL WORTHINGTON UGPJ5 LOUIS ZAYTOUN JON BURWELL CLIFTON GENTRY ROBERT GILLIKIN n 'X 532' 024 gJl"6,'? it Y. I 2 .,.i,'f" , -' '61s'.' ' f ' X Hard-playing forward, jean Earl Worthington, jumps, aims, and fires for S the basket. at V. 'lifrfy-V' ,Q . r1f'ff4.g A x K -Q' The Bears join hands, as tradition requires, before the game. ,X -- - J I I 1 ?X X 'QQ i Y Senior center, Roger Toler, eludes his man and goes for an easy lay-up. 145 i I On February 18 the New Bern Bears climaxed their conference play with a 45-43 victory over the Greenville Phantoms, a score which gave them claim to the Northeastern Conference basketball championship. With 45 seconds remaining, Jon Burwell tallied to even the score at 45-43. Then Robert Gillikin scored the winning basket as the horn sounded, ending the game. This is the first New Bern basketball championship in the recorded history of the high school. The victory extended the Bears' winning streak to 12 and gave them a 17-2 record for the season. New Bern finished the scheduled conference season with an ll-1 record. 740114064 Jfern 2 Co I1 EPQI1 C2 CACIYIZIQJ JON BURWELL illj JEAN EARL WORTHINGTON A 3 ' I, iw I DICKIE QUICK xx A 4 0: "",. l A A W' Sf! T 6 QA 13 V lx" X24 I L3 i -f .- x ii ! , E R A 4 AUBREY SMITH ROBERT GILLIKIN ROGER TOLER l-l" unior araifg Zzwlfefgaf Coach Will Pittman briefs his starting five. Kneeling: Cliffie Rowe and Nelson Rowe. Standing: Vernon Goodwin, Mark Dunn, and Gorman Lewis. . 'M eafn. mloroue5 jAr0u9A gurl? ea50n New Bern Wilson 52 New Bern Beaufort 25 New Bern Beaufort 52 New Bern Tarboro 46 New Bern Richlands 24 New Bern jacksonville 41 New Bern Washington 50 New Bern Elizabeth City 27 New Bern Tarboro 54 New Bern Kinston 61 New Bern Roanoke Rapids New Bern Greenville 48 New Bern jacksonville 50 New Bern Washington 45 New Bern Elizabeth City 54 New Bern Richlands 27 New Bern Kinston 53 New Bern Roanoke Rapids 60 New Bern Greenville 53 Mark Dunn demonstrates the ability which earned him a promotion to the varsity during the season. Guard Haywood Gillikin goes up for a shotg Cliffie Rowe moves in for a possible rebound. QQ v Z' T gasegaf Maki 3004 Opening its season with three straight wins, the Bears first met defeat when they encountered Greenville, the final score being Greenville 4, New Bern 2. In a tight game with Elizabeth City, the Bears came away victors 2-1. After this game the Bears met Kinston for the first time of the season and were edged by a score of 5-2 in favor of Kinston. ln the next eight games New Bern claimed victory on every front, losing only two games-one to Greenville and the other to Washington. In the last three games of the season the Bears defeated all comers including the Kinston Red Devils, thereby winding up the year with the impres- sive record of ll victories as opposed to only 4 losses. At the final game of the season, New Bern emerged holding second place honors in conference baseball. ,C Members of the team Qliront 7010, Leroy Whorton, John Hogan, Terry Maultsby, Jimmy Ross, Charles Carraway, Robert Gillikin, Russ Hoke, and Jack Bennet. fBacle rou'J Charles Davis, Bill Brunjes, jean Earl Worthington, Dickie Quick, jack Lewis, Julian Lewis, Richard Blake, Duncan Winfield, and Coach Sam Arbes. , Q J! X fl. Q th- econcl pface in Conzerence WMM gkuen in.6 V -ent' anal jour o5.4e5 ' Qv Carraway puts his man out. 15,5 xy." ' N 1 Q S 1,4- ,t.,,,,zf ..-.f W' x -Qilhrivhf' ' . . K' ff 4 .,,. . . i . A X 5.-1 , .. , exgf, A- , w. - - 'JK-.,I '34' Yi fel "" 1,114 l 1 ll tu 1.5-'1.q 'fl-A. 1 1 vw -L :'a'Xi.., -f --" M 7f1.""3,'3' 54,24 'gg "' ,-.1 1 - - .. V I Coach Sam Arbes demonstrates proper bat- ting technique to baseball co-captains, Rus- sell Hoke and John Hogan. Hogan signals for a curve ball. 15 as 5. if S SRT' YYY' "JiFZ.'F 5 we 'f Fw il Il l I I l I I T :nw l'aC Under the supervision and training of Coach ' M G promising trackstcrs: Froulz Lloyd Brinson, jerryJlI?i1banKlcs,e'iD2?xiid tsfsl? Edin son, Jackie Ragan. Back: Ted Williams, Jimmy Leathers, Charles Davis. Q Aubrey Smith Peiftkllg Bain KGCQJ Secon in OHLPQHCQ Wrestling, a two-year-young sport at New Bern High, enrolled for 1958 Roland Lewis, Charles Sutton, Ted Everington, Tom McKnight, Danny season the following team: Center: Co-captains, Charles Davis Qheavy- Whorton, Ronald Collins. Buck row: Joe Wright, Bill Slaughter, Grady welghtj, and David Wilson 6138 ooundsl. Front row: Bill Pendleton, Purifoy, Joe Heath, Emmitt Brinsson, Donald Matthews. f Q, A ,,,, , .. X X If ' if L' :X.,,M- J ' F: 1? st J 5 y , i 9 l sl: l I hh l C. 'n.h'.l.'-LO. u M, M ,Q f S 4 1- . ji Q ' 'Q v R -J sf' ' 'iff J u l it n ,ri -,.' m'5dTl:-I. .'x.'.'.n." l'. in ?n'f!li"vnfm'rmlu Cx' nterested as he was in the school, Tom had never visited it 4 .. . ., Sf A .I ig uf l ,surf , +V .'-dy classes were in session, although I am sure he must have gone to cloak. over after hours. Soon after the football episode, however, he annwourgzedf 'T to me that he had business at school next day. I was not in favor of the idea at all, seeing in my mind the panic that would ensue, should some one among the eight hundred students-well, there's no knowing how many people are psychic until they are put to the test! Master Tom was insistent, though. Patiently he explained that the success and welfare of the school and-for that matter, of the nation-de- pended upon the moral and mental stature of its young men and women. "They are the coming people," he said. "All progress, especially moral, owes its instigation to vision-seeing, chivalrous youth who have not yet weighed their ideals against their comforts. I need to read the dreams in the eyes of your young friends, to see the gods they serve, to look upon the promise that they will carry with them into the future." So for days he went from class to class-frowning anxiously when learning seemed difficult to some, and smiling encouragingly, triumphantly when someone achieved success. The wish to have others share with me the consciousness of his presence was often almost more than I could bear. More than once I caught myself on the edge of revealing his presence by some look or word, but he sternly forbade me. When lessons were over each day, he went swiftly to his favorite place at the end of the hallway where he could see the long double line of doors peel backward and the young people surge out into the corridor. He looked searchingly into the face of all as they passedg and, although he sighed once in a while, he seemed, on the whole, content with the indivi- duals that made up the New Bern High School. .. Q, S , . , .K-41: ,Q . ' ' iff? stu N, -f s- f . 4 Gly wi-:M A-pr 1' '- - ' wwf, . V . ii' . .,'g?:??yV ' .f"?f'2ff 4 at 1' 1.4: ' if film' 47' f ,ws - -lf. .'! --..gff.'-I ' x fy' .1' , 1 'ta' 15,155 5 'r, s "4 -as aw .Aj . .' ,x A 3 2, 1 1 we J A J.. p-- Ifxi rx g V., -, M ,x 3 3 y . f E., 3, .v. 5 .guns ' Bill un: tusus, :Inn .rm Hll sn Q, pug U! hw--. If-N. u 'E 'val' Qllzrsses x Ava . ,V . . . ., WP' g,f,wfa,'f, 1-'53 ' 1 A PN' 4 , fe- -A cz- ' 5 ,. K-- 4 f,--12-N ,Y g.- y r "'T'v ' -Q,-,nr- fb' ---, Bvgsh. xr- . V, ,vfllml man CVM, J , -.W - fsrfiwi-11-4 - ' 1-1975-Q4'4ta T5 31? 1 .Jvc.gfj7.' .. Y 1' ,,l.IwQ,L, Q7- ' E"L1QEr r ,gf 'lf '-v,'5:f,-we-g. 7: :A , 4' -'j1'7',f'X '1 ' My, V.. um 'ww 6-" I Q 11- I 1. ar V LL 3 s T 6. 4' 'gsm cr A B B at fi i A' 5 1 A N ' , a., S. 4' , -W. gg s r QQ, , K. 'rin m, 73' 65 L.: ,L Q 'A ls.. Q45 V r. gm-si 4 . Gigi ',5, ..5iE:.,v.v.:'.' h A' U , , , --, F I, -:fn 1 -F lu- AA A -'gn 7 iii.-I, L73 r1,71'Z?,,.j5 ga-j ,f'49:f.lf'5,gg-I gf-491-55-.,Mfl,,. L,4,f'g:.f.1Q-,HQHP'g-J'.Q..:,.., .' - ' - -.' J . ,,, .. ,,,v,,Wv.AK,T, gif.. fT,.'. ff- ' A- ' Q- ' -' - - 'ff 'ew ,A 1'it.,'-vat'-ra F551 Hffih--Gl'BSS:a55ffiGE'f9L?1':i36'i5l21Y6f.' 5eE56'd:nlioe'Ppieside2rfL'YGh?lEi911'nson-',-''ml " 25 5 1 lireiaeiijua Haywood' Gillikin, presidency Y Donna Brenrij secretaryg' Nfollypgfalifgs 5 B " knot picturedj treasurer. ' ' " - 7 f - JP' iii: 7:79 S V ' 4.91, -:fifr 42" W wo unalrecl ana! Seuenfy- ive jredmen xi . .,.- ww? ' Charles Adams f Janice Alcoke ff f'I'."' -'rf ef 'B , t 'Z 5 ZFX if - k I George Allen . B' G ' 4 "" Margaret Allen d i '1 ' g iv- Linda Alligoo xx, K5 ' Hr. I A Linda Anderson Q , : I 11 I I ' , I .AL A A L , l ,B S Jack Anderson 0 , l , V joe Anderson 6' ,, 'ww Q- Barbara Andrews "" " ,Q Peggy Andrews " 4. ,I ' 'F ' Y .,,,, Patricia Arant ,X R ,V " f' Billy Armstrong 1 ijt-7, J .L l 1 , . Jimmy Arthur ,F Martin Bailey ' "' ,,,' I 1, Walter Baldree A 'C' Jimmy Iganks ' . Q' 1 Joan arrow 1:1 A my, 4, xg". Hunt Baxter 'W 'i A, ff' 535, 7 'T X A L .X .:. 1-Y U lil t f ' Q ' l liififri ,AA V Barbara Beck Allaert Bglll - ' eff- -. Q .., A :R A etty el Ax 55 'Y " I ' "' 1,7 Bill Belangia A ,gg ,X t.,, 5,45 ' gl 1 David Bennet: 4k 4 X ' Michael Blythe B X B X l ah A X X I Y, N Sara Bradbury Charles Bratcher ,,,, 2, Diane Bray f f a 4 L "r 'v fi , s Donna Brent . .W .Q V A , ' X Lois Brinson 5 3 'f 13' Morris Bowden ' ,vnQ.l's-irw.'nlLA .1 f ---H 1 -- , .. .n....e l ' I M ali! ' E. .,.,, X - ,,, M Rohr.-r1Rrock fl- - " "' ' ' 'Z ' junk lirown wa t , 'Q H Q . Lester Buns e N ' " ' ' Linda Chance 1 N ir- l Mary Chase Q f Q V joyee Clark X 'SQL 1 l Ronnie Clark 'Q A v if T 'Q ' .. Virginia Clark 133 V egin Carol Cole Pamela Coleman ' Ronald Collins j Darvin Conners ., L L Glsnn Crepps ,pp - ' eggy Crews ia' Q I ,eu M A Donna Crisp ,, f if - . Ann Cox ' ' Brenda Cox f , - Tommy Curtis we -K xi ii 5-f V5 S Lindy Dail r-M -' '21 sr A ,I Shirley Dail - , 7 ' "' Brenda Daugherty "' ' - 1 Evone Daugherty W ' ' Frances Daugherty Ronald DeVita ,N r Ong j'eL gA.I'Ol4gA SCA00! Mary Dixon Percy Dunn Ann Edwards Bertha Edwards Billy Edwards Jackie Edwards Mildred Emory Ray Eubanks Mary Evans Ted Everington Tommy Folkner Cecil Ferebee Betsy Ferell Helen Flythe George Ford Mary Fox Harold French William Futch Robert Gardner John Gaskins Linda Gaskins Susan Gaskins William Gaskins Freda Goers Haywood Gillikin Glenda Gosnell Judy Gray Mitzie Green Mildred Gwaltney William Gwaltney . ga A", x. Sty 2 ,Q 3- 'wi ' M C 55153 7" " 4 es 2' T - , " C' sl -. Q ' Q: " ' '- 6 " - Y r KR Y li '. 'fs - M' , g v E do X if li lr W: X X Vw i , F' V tit k i A- - 5 Q- .. Q 25 3 g V 'F ez- 'D .., in 1 4 A ts -x X -K " A-a , ' : WBC XJ ' ii- Ng ""' N?- 'L..w'I A X I i it , U y " X " A if Mk!-Q ' -, ' ' . ' Lag' ' ,. N f fs A , "" " W 'S Z? 3' sz- 1 l . "' ' L sa 'R N H. ' A , - .- 'Qfv ll :W E 5 Q 6 -'-1 X Q - .. Y JW l- "' ' , X, M... A. L -V 5 .I '- A L f L x 1 X . Vx ,... ... fn ...Q N R ,h QA Q -- -, " I? 'Q 4 Q. 4. 4- - ir- - Rf -- -- ' ' s ' fill- ' W. Q , f nh so ' 5 , xl V"'-41 7... '-rr.. ':.. -iff 'tj'- , QWQ , JL F i '- -. , i E nl I : ' I -1 Mollie Stallings with her foot on the Blackbird hel- met implied that the Blackbirds were in for a killing. ,- 'C 2 , f 3 Q- JK qc! A 4 . f-I v 5,410 0 5 Ks ,, 5 '42 i I -' . ,H 3 V , va ,, fp 1182-i.u fu ii. . W 5- K, if Jessie Hall Guy Hamilton Brenda Hardison Charles Hardison Linda Hardman Nancy Hare Billy Hargett Mercer Harris Carol Hart Lydia Hartley Larry Heath Frankie Hedrick new Cjfaaaea, w u 4, "" W - 1 Betty Hudson "- ' W Virginia Humphrey I, X c .ff 6 r SR W is i zz 'YD V Billy Howell ' if 42 4 E I .12 '1 35' '.R.,.' -aqqs' giwx ms J S '33 L- g A Tull Jenkins 'vt ' r ' X' Q X X' Alan johnson at ' is t we ""'. "' ' , F' -.-' i Robert Jones ,x ' r ' Sandra Kilby J". v vs 5 Jimmie Kmg 3 '- Vickie King an if ,Fl ' 3 :T 0. l Q ' 'T ' fr: Us Z 4 .2 ' -7 ,, A 1 ' 1 ff A X f N -51. V W x Y l ' x -X l Q ,s Vu 0 ,X "' , 0- 8 f' mv, NJ Q fs, . R' ' 1 if up , in ' ' ,LA ' ' -:1 ' X' Carlton Lamb ' kiwi I x X f , .. , ,-, .15-W -m,1W,- - M--V - .-W K lv.. Jmdm, Y' WTI'-, 4 -f -f"" K HA. J an .i Y ,Q nv-. 9, f' " 'H ' .L - 'V f up ' ' than 4 x Ll X I fu ,hx I is .T Cv, ,, - 5 Q W I., 'Y 'l 1 ra ','. ,' 5, rf! " ' I inf" 4 . at ,, 7 -3' .f Tg " K., L. R Y'-w -.. Au- I l . U I vi I. ,ir T .N ,., -A as " 1. P M 4' Ng - Q ., x in ' Ili, 3 v , L A LL rien JA jre5Lman Judie Messer Donald Midyeiie 4 fl Kirven Mills Bobby Moore Perry Moore Terry Moore jean Moser jo Ann Mumford Marilyn Munns Ruth Nelson Sally Nelson Rudy Norrhingron Jerry Oliver Rusty Oliver Barbara Opphile jasper Ormond Jane Osgood Bobby Overby w 33 Barbara Overman Linda Page jimmy Paul ,Q E. john Pauza Q' P Bill Pendleton Clarence Phillips Clinton Phillips Jimmy Phillips Kay Phillips Richard Phillips Carolyn Pmer Lxb Pmer Linda Lewis Sarah Lewis Linda Linck jerry Lupton Teresa Mann Joyce Mason Toni McCarrick Doris McCombs Vicky McCouer Harry McDonald Amelia McGee Elanor McKeel agb fn, , A flu N Freshman Kirvin Mills, and his two senior friends, rake a shower while they watch the game with Kin- SKOI1. Fda' 'i "i Q 9 4 1 y A ' -Q . .3 , .s 'X V N F ' x J , PY. 'N nu .S ii rm 1, ws, 1 W . 57 R , 4,1 re ' ' Q fi 1 1 R . A ,N KM ,Q .- . v-fr -s Vs a Q' ei LA. 0 'TQ' :gl T. LE ., ,Y TA be E , , T L A V- wsfs., Q tl I il :fy .png QQ Vs 5 I: We Q Cu I .lx X ag 4' .L K. is 'I' 'X 'U x Us .. 'S Q3- A W 5. Q -, :,. to fr I r" .. if an f' ' , X - N at I :S 4 .. . . . 'I vw-5 1. G ,,,,! 6 1 I L ' Q wx Q R- fx .i , - . ' ' - in r L -' 'v 1 ' f 6 Y - , n, s v 7 "5 ' 5 r ' Ni' . owl- A, ,W ,,,,,,., ,,,., , ' - . , fx.,-..-. - .--v- -- . -' -' Y -' --. 'x 5 me wr'- Wanda Smith, Helen Flythe, and Linda Hardman prove that freshmen can get through the lunch line. 'Q Elizabeth Pipkin Patricia Pittman Lynwood Potter David Purifoy Judy Purser Mary Quick James Quinn Jessie Reid Linda Rice Sandra Rideoutt Joyce Riggs Harry Ritter Q"-74 is. ts, Var Nw., ' 5 'YH L., V. in V .' 'VS fa. 5-vu--f ji fl ' '7""-'f sv 2 fk , VF' W I 6. L 3- Sd W?"v- ., ' , V K. x'5.n ,I A f r I' 'www , F s QV. , Y? xx' , Y, X... :- AL 5.1 I in-M . s-'fi s .ful f jl'2:5AI7leI'l Wah gxcefdnf .SJA0ll!LI'lg Edward Robbins . ' X ,S f A M so , W ' , w- .- Jeanette Roberson 'ig W2 V' fe 'X "N "" W V' '1::f 17. David Roberts R ' ,Z , Q' 5 gg X fi, Lyle Robinson Q 'A A ,I -.,. Q -.A " ' , We S Shirley Rogers lg fi, I EQ? Q, 5 ,- Helen Romanus X V , Q I t ll J A 1 1 Cliffie Rowe 4 " 4-In 'rr - - 'N ' i Nelson Rowe tu " 57' ,. 01, m 73' '- M 'sg "" Judy Sanderson ' ,M 'Q ' ,A Q we ,, David Sasser J, -Af - ' " 5 -xv, ' A S 'A -' Helen Sawyer . ' X. ' V Q, Gilbert Scales U li A. N ' 5 h 1 l al , , -5 Q ' f " L . is ' , A 1 , . N- V "V ' fm' W" ,, 1 JV ' ' P' N 'T Belva Scarren , , f V' ' Ann Scott ng -J' if '13 Av, ft V 5-w 4 "' -fl "A of E T: 1? Joe Slater L 2 'Q Q, 4 - Bill Slaughter M" lm Xf' ' - ,I ti, " ' James Small , If 'nw " flex Danny Smith , ' Q A A S at 1 R l., ,711 ' 'Qi-.1 X I M In . rf '- Helen Smith r ' in Linda Singh fs- ... in -f- Lf- ., . : y 'lv "V, Nancy mith ',.l":jwjTg,'57 Nl 'J Q 1 K NN7f'W1' I W Virginia Smith X fr .W ., . ' 4 'M Wanda Smith R 4' kr ' '- -.V ,. 1 4 J" f Mb' Richard Smyer 1 , W Q, QR ' .4 K l I ' 's H - S X X Q 5 '- J', I f 21 lx N... A . 4' V J ,gf "' Ronald Smyer , ' Jimmy Soufas , ,.. N . f ,.,, mi- ,, J A Wy fix 1 Frankie Sproul 9 , '.-.' ,N Ig '79 S ' ' L 'S 0 Y 'S' 3' Mollie Stallings in 1 .4 15 " X H -1 C.. 'ff' Van Stevenson ' f ,L L 4 'Q' - I " " - - ' "W 'rx Eloise Stilley V A , V2 tor ,,., ' V , 4' f . ' 44 -A -f. npr, n' . v ' ' nr'-we-rv,-1, , .,, . . ,, , ,, Dx! N r favs., an 'lib tl 5' ffl 2. . 1 it 'xo D- .cl hr. Q, fl- N ., Q. sm, 11 , - - fx I I ww a l .1 ,, Q C L x " ut- K' .. , A W X l 4 Y J, W sf, . lar .' ., ' 'T H 1 :fm 'M T .. Carol Vereen Rosalie Vogel Tommy Wall Barbara Waters Horace Watson Lenwood Wells Phyllis West Anna Wetherington Marie Whaley Donna White Nancy Whitley Danny Whorton Elwood Willims Roland Williams Shirley Williams Wayne Williams Kay Williamson Robert Willis Mary Wilson janet Wmfree jerry Winfree joe Wood Peggy Wood Joe Wright Douglas Young Jackie Zaytoun 90 .syelneiiter OIIOI' KO! Lindsey Stokes joan Sutton David Taylor Sonny Taylor Wendy Taylor jackie 'Ihomas john Thompson Lila Tripp Janice Tripp Kathleen Turner Doris Tyndall james Tyndall , 1 I .,, J x 1 4 , 1 1 + ' . , N + 41 R W 1 5:- fiiufsurl 1 , l'nd-,-rclassmen improve drum technique by staying .ifter class. 'ld 0 " W... as' -is A-elf QT-YQ if A' ' ' M. ' 'ii ' W, :T asfn if- -E of 'K ' ii X' +V ,.l, T f Q az- .Wa 3 ff ..'-L, N 'R nw . tl .X A Qu: -. me i ST' r 'i -N ' T of 5 ly --1 'fl W-r g 4'5" R h Pzftures Nor Azazlable Sammy Brinson Rosa Con ners Susan Daniels john Ford Stanlew Gasltins jackie Hancock Robert Hill jimmy jones Ronnie jones Roland Lcvus Rufus Mills Bobby Morgan Cynthia Radford Robert Reed lra Scott Hanes Whaley Alton Whealton l . . 4 ' if ' .la fix x H - - EZ?" . . . EF' . . g m ,yi G nl .7 ,vi A - f Wiz? :xl I -TL 1 fl. Q A 3 - - A It K no I I W - A , o - '1 x 5 jf x X 1 1 1 if - A I . Q - ' 'girl i Q . 5 " 7 , e .. l y Q t ' M ' 'r Q4 K' B L' :Q 'A ' 'N ' . j 2' .Y 4: Q Y i fi X A .,., . - A ' 5, : 'I . 557 -J I 4- Q, I-3 ,N , , 'V Q- ' 'V . 4 N ' , ' i 1 W'W"12. t fs wmwmum-wnmw Ig. F .rm .. K., . 6, A e-, r. ,. 8.7-,U 'A .ihxh i '- .. ,TAI " vi ' 5 r , -r-1-A1,L, , V A ge fa?" - ,j"4v'f."1'C2',l 4. . M :,,glgLg,'rj3:.v+,, I A . 5 J ,Q I- E - 0,9 0l7l0l'0 a 5 5 K l,CeI'.5 , --f-h' ', W-QYY, L ' '4wiZ'u4- -rs ,- - - ' "ww r- 'zvyv' . .,F' -'-gg, A .-5:3-1245 Q' fi a -A J., .PWM .A f f - A-A A-new4-rfigwgywaawa-1f:r.4-fras3?9'-9ff-1s-'fT.f-.'i4e'.':ws.?.T.Q'eE,'7:.4E 5 ,K We .amvtu Q-asf'-H-I x ,JL A -. Jw On 5 vice-presvdeng ,W , f i s, X . ,Y --x--x,,- .f.,', , ' 1- ' A Judy Adams Q 'ax Carol jean Aliff Da 'd A d "' vr n erson VV W, Q '-' "l"'1 . "' Ssfgarffe 4- ...1'g,J,f . Y , -f urs. 3-. - ' 'X'-:v L -fe -A . '. 4,11 ,, . . , A, r-. , ,1 ,Zyl ff". -, f - L ' L.. - 'gietii-' 'Q' . 1- W' , 'ff' ,Jw , ,FQXHQA A ggfjgvfa r v. 'diff , 'nuff-H ff? Y ir. ' . 'ty-,.B,..' . ,Tv J' rms frm g Johnny Anderson Q ' ' , Owen Arthur Billy Baker V , , -vs fi' 'N M Mae Baker -4 ln Q ' 'V u. 23. A ' Marshall Ball 5 M 1 'M I V ,fs ,, 1 I- A s 4 , A I P L Earlene Bell f Charles Benfield . V' Jackie Benner: j - ' f'?- A , Q. V Q Rose Marie Bootle 'A M X 'bag 0 6 ' ff Tw Bobby Brinkley 'Q 'FS l ,K ,fl ,A 4 5 s 9- - :ir - ny. A . f .V 1 l 24 V 1 , ' , l I - X I "I . y RJ- Emmitt Brinson Jimmy Brmson xxx I Pats Brinson A X . Y IR .N Bobby Brown ffl 1. L K wi' , 3, X ' Q ' Gary Brooks gag mf ,L 2 'NE 1- l l"'15 'X ! ' ' I A Q A - X W lr 55 , . N , , ,, , WZ 'Q Y ' - A Q-Q - lf! 4' I '- A .LG A 162 XX I N - '- .f ...rg 1-, 5 rx. SKI' I3 v' 1 iL L J' r ulrn-.v.. . wunu. u-nu r ' - vrx .N-N .S70,9Aomore.4 rmecl wifA ,gjeaconhclence java! 1957 in .fdnfififaafion Panic Bryan Joyce Buchanan B ns , 0- 5 Q is . :V "' :X George u ' ' ' X I Billy Cannon L. 5, 1 , F, f 5' june Carraway ,P 4 , - . . , 'r X .. ., nr fx -x A -Y X X Yi! . '. lJ.2'., lb Charles Carter , I Brenda Caron v- rw A ' . "' " Patsy Cauley , jimmy Chagaris ' ' Nellie Clark 'E Y h ' A 3. A I5 A i If 564' ' - Linda Collier .N-X v ,,-rv ,, Bobby Cgnhrell . G 'l si vt 2 M 4' A aConniev Dennis 4 9' ' 1 eg - Carolyn Dixon 1- - VY' . tj 'V' ' Guia " ' . K Safzakingfg Wea! xfaeriencefi. 'iu.. 95 Edward Dixon Barbara Dobson Billy Dovsdy Mark Dunn Robert Dunn jo Ann Ernul Bobby Ferebee Carole Forstadt 'M 'N' Joel Gardner johnny Gaskill Q-'f Ester Rolison Becky Rouse Sybil Rouse X5 3' 'V' Helen Rove Donna Safford A n LLL 7 , -. I .Q Qs. ' A: 9 ' 1 V , "ie Q q be 'Q 'N 9 . B 44 . , .Qi I .1 . X: -- were 2 - -C I , , 'TSB , . mx V i v Q fi .g k -.,- 'X 'B' , . 5 . is A N 'iw Q 3' -, 1'- X - . 3- 'Q , , Y ' id. . - 'vi 7 'Q . ' EWR: 1 N - - x - Y 's x Y I , 1 f H gm . 4 , T , , , - . - . M A . L I Y - , - v - 1 -5 - --- A t " . ' ' X ., f 4 ' 'W' l . A . , l6f ' I , . . , . . , . wrt. , V, um V A ., -4- --- - . Vx ,, n fe- J . X- ,gb 'Qi ,.. Q. I. '75 'P 5 ev r gg, ll "Wu-'- , Q 1 fy 1 WV ., ,. , fe ' A .V X 6 W K X ff ..5 ,, f ,Q L' lla" M an K.. 4 r 1. , .: '49 v , 1.1.:, K' , A, , Zz ,,, ,Q ? Q 2? K X'- : f f ,s t snr, ' A f x 117- - iQ ' ,, 1 'il K ll U I L ,zixg -K e 'Qp"??'t,7F37'22,5f1,4i"'Z2QQ'S Vernon Goodwin X 'fp Mary Green Betty Griffin ' , Barry Hamilton ia Olivia Hammond lt f WL av Harvey Hardison 'W Marsha Hardison Robert Hardison .-if Brenda Hardy 'H Linda Harrison ,p Ki, 'mr' " Www- Jack Hartley Nolan Haye Joe Heath John Heath Ronald Heath .S70,aAomore.4 Cjonfinue fu. M George Hill janerh Hill Berry Hines Elizabeth Hodges 1, ,A vu Oris Holloway f gt . .' : . f , ,.-Q W ' i Sioux Hollowell Peggy Holt Buzzy Horne Donald Humphrey Judy Lockey and Linda Collier dress up for the photographer in the out- fits they made in Home Ec. II. Q ' 4 , . 4' W , ,,. sf 1 V in fm 'M-ff, 'L up 9 ' 2' AUC A 'gig ' 1 'I ., 1 l 5 t , 1 A Ji' 15 ,N A if 4-1:2333 'I f ,. gin Y .,1.A"'P 1TQf H' A xt Q f . f Y, ll V1 if-il ' 4 g, ff. I uf I -3, 'W' A f ' 5' 1 1 ft' A , K gg 1' 1-, t 4' x .. arf "" gi I e .f'73..f .Qt X -s.?,4Y , it i 1, . x, Sophomore? make a laig :P . E tflliii DZ'Ifjifffi3E.?ZK:'Jffii'fl'l? , difference in the cheering Pat Humphrey Rose Humphrey Lois Ipock Louise Ipock Alton Jarman Elsie Jarman Marie Jarvis Jo Ellen Jennette Lillian Johnson Michael Johnson Peggy Johnson Sammie Kellum Nicky Koonce Maurice La Hue Annette Lancaster 27 l L ek -f 45? vw- l 'UN 'v'- 4 ,R f - ' , . , H an 'K r 1' ' wr - - A K I X, 'N X a t 'nn ' B fn Q, 1' ' ,vc X ff lv. Q. V ' Y, 'J l -. X , I ' 1 I ' if F M Q K 8 l xx . 3 , y ,EQ G, 5 -web , ,ff Q, I1 Vx Y' Q 1- I ' -LI.. is : . f - I 1 K' r 1 ,, 6 F4 l K L . J ' Q S ug-c casing jackfion Frances Lancaster Julia Laughinghouse Jimmy Leathers Eddie Lee Gorman Lewis Peggy Johnson and Betty Tripp give a preview of the costumes they will wear in an on-the-air style show soon. 'FIV 1 X. Jimmy Lewis Martha Lewis Glenn Littleton Judy Lockey Ge l , . :Ml 'V N .,'-x, vs 'V 'X mln ,A 3 4 'C Q ' ' f,. Q ' C' v L " G2 lections. Billy Cannon and Linda Collier identified speci- mens for their leaf col- , 4 ' l i F' 4 1 5 l 166 In7n...L TTT, . If ii-Q11 .T Q,ll.A"Tf., L."-I' E UIFZKTF. Tommy McKnight Frances McSorley Bobb Mannin Edward Lytrle Richard McEnally Bunny Mcllwean .V 3 Ricky Markey Ginny Martin Willis Mason Donald Matthews Buddy Mitchell Walter Mizelle Bonnie Moore Carole Moore Larry Moore Marilyn Moore Barbara Morris Peggy Morris Alice Munford Alton Murphy Jimmy Murray Mike Neuville Richard O'Co DUCK' Talya McKinney w-., fi , 'W , kx aff ,V 'sz , 'Xt tr -7Q'iQ'.rJ i IETIZKFNI' , , Barbara Dobson rests from her "bop- ping" at the Turkey Hop, sponsored by the P. T. S. A, 1 .,,giN'iBh7, ,K " vt .. f J W 'N + ' 7 Q "Fw .va f - . 7 - My k uv vc V A 'wi f ' lj i .EQ hi Y ' - 3 , -N ag 1 3 1 , i i ' - be X , 1 ' A I J 'YN agua aeiial' HUGJQ l i M Silas r i t 5 -lyl A- 3 'Q ' if K.. 1 " V' ' T i' ,e i f 'K F K ks .. Xi! Axba' agAiwx"'L', :lewis i i fn, Q 6 no -vw 9- va :X 5? ii - 4...-fi" s.,:,g ' init 1 rp K W V , 1 , ,J-,. :, l AZ'-wt Sophunmrcs pcrmnify the hours on thu lhc prim--winning float, 1. .-V.- ....nv iV , 5 V I a 37 :rw fx 'Q 7' , 5' Donna Olds ,1 h xi 4, A Mcgly Ogmstead ' IQ . -my 1'Ncil Q QL fgx ffm' Vx Susan Orringcr ,519-- A K ' .. 1 Q nlk xl ... Vfumlu Owenliby ' 'N "" 'N . : 'Q' Marsha Paul 4- 'vi 'X Sue-llcn Polzin av Brenda Pope "' ab- - '-P Berry Powers .45 ay z?:El'. 4' .. - x '33 'I'?I4i11?i f, X A .SDOIQAOIYLOPQ anal G11-qllered xg!- AX ak-Q." W' Margxe Pugh ff' Chunn Purser C xml Quesnnbcrry Pat Ragan hloxse Reel ,, 'Shakes Rzgnsrcr x1lfL,lI'LI Rhodcs 1 Rue , lf - , - T ' A I V Q , W 97' . sq , - X v W tb AV' ,- Q .X 1 f ix.. . " " ' ' 4, x t V, 9 . F ,atm is . i' ' 'Q - fail f S, -Lf? X- N .sv ' ' A - if I . ,, " .rx , . , t . , , 1 f. Y 1 3. -rx A 'n ' , ., 1, ' ' ' ' ' ' Us? ' ' X Q- Ea' 'W V -f' '- , F-, 'Frncslinu Riggs 4 "'7' ' . -- ' ' Berry Ring -552. ' ' ' n ' K , W .., , f 1 . is .-Uv: , Q ' , ' -. fav S - Q 1 ,, b Y " ' ' L - S' I . .. 4- ' , f ' ' Q, - , -r L Q- , . :mb , ' - , 'R x . ' ' ' f H' 4 :. g"s I Q i . rivf.. TA. Q-.. ,- . , ....-,,,.,,,, , n - ,. , . A . .A . es- Nui Fsrer Rolmson 'A 5' Bpckx Rouse .D 'f " mm Rouse I Helnn Rome T" Y Donna Safford 4? . L L 5- w . -1 an rf nf' ' Vs it , Q -- 9. 1 . Y , , ' rv' gb 'U- ' 'A' ' ' Lv' ' , 0- - .. , Qs - 11" S' 54, "1 1 '7 4, Q . ,ivy A ,A , .. Q Q i ,rr -vt f , 'Cf . Q -., Mary Ann Samia Walter Sandlin Ben Scott Toby Simmons Robert Simmons Linda Simpson Brenda Smith Jackie Smith Louise Smith Myrna Smith M V ' Nell Smith b , ,y 'rj l ' Joyce Stain ack ' 'A' ' Jean Stilley Lottie Strickland A Ruth Strickland ,Q W2 in '- N A- rj .105-ab 3 H Z 5. I ' fi V Q ,V fa., 5 . .. ' SOPLOMOPQ5 waifecl gageffy fAe Olnlnan l , A fig," 'ii LW A M , Q .t , Q. -... Q - ' up , ' 'T I, ' 2. "A ' if p ,, if xr A Ll A f- -rw fmt i " 1 Billy Stovall -V Larry Swindell ' ' Mane Swrndell Gail Taylor Randy Thomas nz., nf? .I QA A 1 'bl W QV, I I Winston Thomas Curtis Tilghman Barbara Toler Betty Jean Tripp N . ff! . Q 1 -at A gf S I .. A Ai L , -r -.. 4 . -gmt sf. LA "f ,yf i - - '3-2 E 12" If 'Z -- .H ,, N., y- 21-QQ? -, , r ' ' t ' sa. ls. ,y ' ,, I 1 Y'alI yell!! junior Varsity Cheerleaders support their team to a victory 168 2niK4......4J...- Ti' W -'trhitan ' 'll L fo l In l i l l l l l , I l l V Sem ,JJ I Donna Tripp Pat Tucker Tommy Turbeville o- w Robert Tyson james Vernon ' 1 1 .l R '., V. -L .l 5 , 191' Q Q- , 7 ' W4 .W . Sh u ' Allen Wall Lynwood Waters ' Glen Wayne jimmy Weatherington , xi Floyd White -., -N - ve . an . 1,- . 'L' Q- , . B A qs v f f x i I I I D 0 Lindley White - I ffm. t Dykie Whitfield , Margaret Wiley f Bobby Williams Emogene Williams " l. hw! ,t" , ts , fi' 0 1 .Q 6 . Y A 4..- so 'F f 2 1: - f' -L Y ..., ti-wg, ' . 'fx A f ' ' f a lll'll0l" 2lll0l' Clflqlle Janice Williams N Richard Williams - . Vagige Wrenn . erry Wooten David Zacks cp :fx V'-T :N . -it if G 1:5 5 i- fl' ' Q- K 'G ' i.' A ,.', Z ,Ju Q' - X if ' - xslt PICTURES NOT AVAILABLF: XVard Bray Janice Gentry Ted Hanes Fred Hill Richard Hines Woodrow Lupton Charles Sawyer James Singleton David Tuten kin. Genevieve Zaytoun Three of the five majorettes came from the Sophomore class. They are Linda Harrison. janeth Hill, and Anna Gilli- C 4-' H 169 is ui If ' z L. 35 Wild' ,- .J-1 ,g :Q -ff -A ' ' f wi' A i as inn ' . f . .Cv A 4 X Y-we--f 'Q 4 it ' S, sz' 1. ' B' y " ft. W W' "-, X52 bf.. ,t I , . 1 - ,A , X?" t fl-Aww, f if-41, F fi f A .r .,., . Y' ' I , y "' . Q n - in ,, ? eff'-"+ HQ- Us las: 'az Q- , tv W -1, 2 fm- A f -t-A X Doris Adams Mary Ann Bartling Ann Bland Rachel Brinson Flora Allen Betsy Bell Meloniese Bordeaux 1, .Vw - i . ,. Rosa Lee Armstrong f 'Q Cecnl Bennett so Vs F' af. "Q --. 3' sv .- 1 l Leroy Alligood Patsy Bell Harry Bowen ., . K' J, 54, ,F unzor addr ' ft 'af-M'-X -- 11.173 1 L -ff--v.3'f':-5 , A ,, 1. L 1 . : 1 , H5 Uwe ,VF 1 will A6145-" fin T" 'ff' f"w4L'Q. , ft f , P' . 4 1 '. -e. 4 . W, I A 'L ,F f ll if lx ,I ,w'?:' AYP, :A . .llj,'. Jw , 1' -1 f'l 4 H' '1' , U.A"f 'Q'1f7.' ' 44 LI, gr: x ll 1 'A 1' J 'id J H ' A ' lf! . A Roderick Abbot Connie Adams "-+1 Lester Arthur Mary Frances Arthur Harvey Bennett Peggy Benton I V JQ Kay Brantly Lloyd Brinson Roger Brown Janice Bryan , V B Y. I Afjqf. N' '-' "'5,'1fay1 vg .T '1j.,s,-,,j.'.'- 3 ' ,5q,, rl' -ll., fu, - ,V 1 , , V 'I . A N' I ,Sis fbi ffhf L, ij' f . eafqsxjlr y:,.5i'lx2t,,3: STH: N I HT 7 ' i'T 'iff l ' .91 iq 'r ' 1 'K A 'U' iff' Sy 11 g, 1 fi . ks. v ' L, . L , -, 4 4 .-V ' , i IA i X . -4 ,X "UW A .f-l , -v ar- 11' U' "" vx -u l Y as 1 - ' W :wr ? ' Y . 1 f , xx . , 4 .K f 4 1 l 1 f-'X ' A , Q Agia iff' 1' --Q 1 ' N fa l r - Q Bill Bmnies l 'VW x l 1 Peggy Daniels -- it av -an 'W 4' f. I Q 5- f,-,,' :Q . 'rr Y i vi 'p I D 4 1 -4- A ' U -W V :A ' Y J . D k Alva Burton Elaine Caine Ann Darnell Linda Day jerry Fubanks joe Edwards N fi UN bv Q, I Y u 1 I ' A W . . . .1 . 4- V H- - D r 244- , -Q..- " 0 K Q: , , lfefj 41451. 2 E' gi' , 'W' 4 . , W5 ll .V M I ,, . - ' v . 'l 1-I 115-rv-'7'gll4'mJ'f',", 1 A V' f" A F ' ,,3'f.,::..:l- .135 Mp Q -X -f,f,",xf,,.' 1U,13Lfr':-Nj! ,'i.15.M' ', gllly .4,l'u,'lxx',,3Sl-ulij.w:,gv','! l lx -grew .a..l,wI ,wsszmmn m..ff.a'm1-L-sawi-. A .f.wu. ' ' f' Sf, 5' l rz . Ejlgr' L . if ' ,Q Doris Chance 'V , , ' ,x b v SA,?:',':4.1l, 'R 4 51 lv,-pp.-,' ,.31f::hjLL-wi V , V " f Valcria De Mers Beverly Fcrebee Tommy French V - -1 in HY Bill Cox Flizaberh Coucn Larry Dunn Aliu: Fborn jimmy French Berry Joe Gaskins jackie Gaskins Chuck Ifurubcc Lois Fulrher Ifsthcr Czxskins sa. 'Qi' 1 any 41' "ix QW 5 f' I -'.:"'? V 1 , ' ,Wil my Qiwgasf V21 . f 1 1 1 ,L 'yan'-v-. ag, T ,, Kg x 'vm ...M 1'--s Rose Gaskins Billy Guthrie Aaron Heath Martha Holten Doris Hubbard 172 X if vmhh f , Q, 'aff 5 542 . Qfg Qu GC 1 gg , U2 's Y 5 K Violet Gaskins Barbara Jean Hall Donny Heath Wallace Holten Carol Hughey Us-ff .rv vw .- A i My Q f G? W John Gray Lollie Hawkins I 1 ' " Mx-M elf., 9' M X Nancy Gibbs Libby Goers jackie Hammond Gwen Hargett Carolyn Holten Dallas Holton 7 0 D Clifton Gentry Glen Hale Eleanor Hicks John Howell unzors .gzzfaloecl .f4ncLor in ear-CA of Members of the choir visited the hospital to present Christmas music to the patients. N' . i . X ' Q :HI U' ' I 55 41 x U. V N at f ,fl wa. ' " ' r '12- g ,' , X' -lr is . l V sh N X Nr.. S . , 4 4' :a Oscar IP0Ck jean Joffes N 41? UN '1 3-- .if-ws "'f"' " L Elizabeth Ivey Patricia Jacobs Donna Kilby Rodney Knowles Marilyn Lancaster Catherine Lansche wifA Captain .f4AaA Wad? cibicl ki r-Q 1 0 ! Terry.Midyette, Gail. Robinson, Jackie Hammond, and Lollie Hawkins formed a girls' quartet and sang at assemblies, band concerts, dances and on television. l -P j 'x.... .4 'QT Vg., .-.. y 1U gt , .. 9 5 Sophia Jackson Carlyle Koonce Judy Lawerence Charlie Lewis is .43- vm. 3 I A i I 1. f ni ,-V. 1 s. f " .. ,4 4. . A 1: wel' 1 ' .E 'Un 11' 1 L. ' h s ' A " 'ggi- 4 1. r -' 'J L. ',. , I '. :xg 1 ' . 112 . .1 . L 1' ans Q s X Q. , . Vx I .,. 9 Y- t A A , .... .l at 'N . i L M .Nam 'aQ5'jf..'1' A ', D ,L 4, , ,b " 2125 A 6, N. fs' , 9' Q - T- . . . 63" . pq . 'f . Sf" Mil ' shift f an :sa vfgfrr, '5 3'-F. .Q U- , J,-E F ,, Q ' 1 ig i 5 i . V ..' '.. fha. ' A F- x, x ' v j A L li 1 Robert johnson Donald Lamb Betty Lee julian Lewis Kay Lucas xr.. 'rv rr- 3 -A . "J.iiI!3f.f!:1v-7TR1': ..."I.-f 7 -i4.:.i::3J . .-. S l L Hayden Jones Ronnie Lamm Lorraine Lee Betty Long Terry Maultsby 173 l ! . is i Q, - -n.,- 3553 au M ,vs Q l 'is 9' ' N ,K 53, " sf ' 94' f ' ' vf . ,.. . if " ,fx 415-9 N t K hr 'U' vs X Xt E v- . 2 L 'Qs TW fi A -si Jn- 'W' 0 vu el ' fi: 5' .J Wu' ts fvxx va . Q - 9, - ,ig Benny Nfclntosh johnny Morris Carolyn Phillips Jimmy Prevatte Ursula Reimann Ellen Meekins Nancy Murphy Eloise Powell Grady Purifoy jane Rhodes , fav ' 1 4 xt.. fi V 2225 at ff am fa, , I 5 li my x 0' H V' vp i ll Al Terry Midyette Eloise Nelson jean Powell Jackie Ragan af, , ,mm 1 1 . . sxyw XY OHQ5, ,. t S A 'K r -Q- ' J ' Q 41 ce 5,15 Y ..:g.,:::!A X- ,QM ff U, ! 1 X. 'f i SY 1:1 5 ' .f Q95 . ., ' V .. I , A ' il 4 M A- V fm 'vs . rue, kt 64... 4 at 'Q 4...-, .4-1 v 1,4 f' ' z", -, 1 f AR R Elizabeth Moore Penny Pendleton W2 'Db Tommy Midyette Alrhea Mitchell Elizabeth Norris Fred O'Conner Peggy Powell Mary Powers .gn fAe Spring fAeIi gfigkfg jurne l ,... The jr.-Sr. Steering Committee plan the theme and co-ordinate the production of junior-Senior. This committee is selected by 174 popular vote of the junior Class, , 3 , . 'Q' 'W' ' ,P 4 12' gn I 4 y g . . Y I K Ar K . 2 fall- S", y A I sg .4 . . ,. xr-:cbd 142345 A1" f .. HIS 4' ti l ifffliiiis 1 1 I B - i vc , Y 4. 4 2 I' ' Q' ' I E' "'i ', 'f' ' 5,1 .r -1554. I . ' ,' S fi .S r L- f - ' 1 3 I' -.'v.':,'-V .' 1 sf "3 . Glenda Ricks Erma Sawyer ii ,F , gameg Ritter Gail Robinson an awyer Th mas Sawyer Judy Steinburg Carlolyn Stilley 7 C uncora aflfg l'l , . fo 6111.5 0 llfll0l" el'll0l' v f' X Choir practice is over for the Soprano section. 415: Q . Q, W. ll.. Q 'O' D! fs Norman Russell Shirley Scott Marie Stilley Billy Swindell y, 'UN fr 0' ' V 5. 9 "5 v-' ' ll X 7-N P' x- , 0 AJ S .B R N '4- nw, , J, F' z6"' is f-f "S, Ruth Salter George Smith Dale Stroud Betty Taylor Leon 'Iolcr 'fa' 'Lf - 7 B.1rb.1r.1 Saultcr Danny Stallings filmrlcs Sutton XY.1nd.1 Tinglc Margaret Tripp l"5 .-- 17 . ii I Q " i L , ' 1 IU V1 V... .0'N VM vs Q :rv , P.. ' ' Y ' 'Y'-' X Peggy Waters Earl West M Linda White -3 Q,.,.,- Kitty Whitry Sandra Wildnman Jean Willet '4?"'? Ilgobert Wiley , ianne Williams 'S' 5 Glen Williams 'Qi'-lb gi... 1 Tv. ,Q , u a '2 "' f '-f. ' Q Q., - in V ,4 . . ., X' :gag 4 r ' VX . 4 wtf- ., +- , rf: " A .A iffy " 'F' 7 "AL Y 'lx' Q -hkaeg,-A V , , 5' L1 f, Jr. 1 " 1' if init! ana! juniors Well in .yancl-ftv HW- ,J 6 L , David iUEi5f,'f. H1 Om af unioro on! Alton Woodard Billy Vogel .f 'Q fi N 'Fix :N Brenda Yelverton N s, Louis Zaytoun -. . '-5 si 7f'5'fb- 4 K ' 5 'A J: - A is I L School store is most popular place on the campus at lunch time ,JJIQA 5400! .x4cAieuemen4 XX A' I ,J 7- f enior CKGJ5 O item W . V 11 ,f Q , ,K .A , x " 4' f e L ae, Suzi Ricks , Treasurer Patricia Turner Sem-eral-y Thomas Hughes President Annette Smith lst Vice-president Sarah THYIOF 2nd Vicepresident The first class to shape its entire school career within the boundaries of the present New Bern High School, the class of 1958 has seen and contributed to many innovations-courses in psycho- logy, in music appreciation, in mechanical drawing, in commercial law, in Problems of Democracy, a whole new department of drama and one in guidance. In the field of athletics, the class of 1958 left its mark. having sent members to the new track team and the new wrestling team, as well as having contributed the entire team of conference basketball champions. I 177 ,W , , -- .- - . Y .pw-.w Y.. W...--fvi. '-x-.- ea., .-U: A fr ' ..g. .L4.l.-.:'.f:.1. , -,.-- ,ixiuiv Miss Elizabeth Williams, senior class s students in all activities. SYLVIA IiAYIE ADAMS Rhythm Clubg Library Club: 'Iyping Club: Cumuru Club. ponsor, advises Auto Cluhl JULIUS WILLIAM ALLEN, JR. Basketball 1,3g Rhythm Club li Student Council Alternate 5,4g Se Superlative. S'I'lfI.I.A IILIZABICTH ALLIEN ript Club lg Band lg IDFQITTHIIILS Club Z: Bcni' lub I-aiitorial Stuff Z3 BcatrkCub Substription Stuff lg D. In Club vi. Science Club 23 nior Class Playg SUE MALLARD ALLEN Band lg Drunmtics Club I: Script Club 1,23 jr.- Sr. Steering Committee 5: Homuroom Office-r Ai: Nursus' Club Adg D. Ii. Club 5, Secretary -I: Sr. Girls' Hi-Y -IL Bear Cub 178 Stuff 2. en iam A '-43 1 552133 5 L I W, Q , ""'-'-A-s.L K 1 9 ,ak f .4 .15 NICKY RAY ADAMS Band I,2,'a1 A Cupcllu Choir I1 Ill: Club n. f,.R,ffi 3' levi bali -wtf? if 'Usa' . OL. pji-I 'i -audv, -' en iam George Smith, Bill Cox, Billy Guthrie, and Billy Biddle make up the New Bern High School golf team, conference champions for the past two years. George Smith has maintained medalist scoring for the same period. 1 'Ui Y' 'Cr 1Q fx 0 MARY ANN BARGER hI'RAl.lJ I I I ANIJI RSUN Pttntlito l,l,ig Bgtsubull l,.2g H.tskt-thltll l,3.i Bu lx H. I.. A. 1,41 I'. lx A. l,l,S ANNI' PA! I- AIKMSIRONCI frtrls frlct' Lltth l,1,ig A tupt-II.t flttur 0. SL'I'lIL'SIL'l' Hotmr Roll ll luttn Club l,lL Olfitt' Assistant tg Htxmurnont Uflttt-r 2,41 Iirutn Iiusttwss Stuff og Nurses' f,Iuh t: Script f.ltth ing Stentor f,I.1ss l'l.tyg IIomt'tomtnp.1 fntntlttl :tt KIENNETII RAY BAIIIZNGIER scball Z1 Football 2,51 Glec Club Z,4. VIRGINIA LIEIE BARFIITLD Basketball 1,253 Monogram Club 2,541 Girls' I Glce Club lg Choir 2.5.11 Honor Roll lg F. H. A. Club l.Z: Typing Club Rcporte-rig Sttpurlzltivc. St. Stephen's High School 1,23 F.. T. A. 3: Nation- al Honor Society: Jr.-Sr. Waitress 3: Student Council 4: Girls' ,Glee Club 41 Semester Honor Roll 1,2,3g Marshalg Sr. Girls"Hi-YQ Superlattve. -1 - 2 , l l I ' If-zz' V ,warm M ,,,,....-are 'wg' 'vvv' ' V v'vv 425-'Q ,ff a ii W, as -vi! i.l -3, K 1. .. I en iam PEGGY BENTON Art Club Treasurer lg F. H. A. Club l: Lihrary Club Chaplain 23 Typing Club 2.5,-lg Advertising 1 Manager of Girls' Glee Club 5: D. E. Club Typist 1 ll Girls' Glue Club Iiquipment Manager -4. l l W Girls' Glee Club l,2,5g'A Cappella Choir -i l I Student Council 5g F. H. A. lg Homeroom l 180 MARY DIANNE BERRY X. H ficer 5,41 Office Assistant 45 Semester Roll 1,2,5. I. JOHN ROBERT BAXTER, JR. Band 1,21 Latin Club 13 Radio and Photography Club 2g Bruin Editorial Staff 5: Science Club 53 Rear Cub Editorial Staff 41 Script Club 4. BETSY ANN BELANGIA Rhythm Club l: Library Club 25 Typing Club 3 Secretary -ig Library Assistant 2.5: Office Assist- ant 4: Senior Girls' Hi-Y 41 Semester Honor Roll. HAZEL MARIE BELANGIA Rhythm Club l: F. H. A. 2: Typing Club 5,41 Library Assistant 5: Senior Girls' Hi-Y fi. TERRENCE MAHUE BENNETT Drill Club: Rhythm Club: Radio and Photography Clubg D. E. Club. ASHLEY ANDREXV BELL Drivers Club 2g D. E. Club 3,4 'sw JAMES WALTON BENTON Radio and Photography Club Clubg D. E. Club 14' Bus Driver 34' Auto Club l 2' Band 12 5 4 Na tional Conference on Citizenship 4: Latin Club 2 Ofl OFIO 1' ,249 mrs- 'Z' f""' - XVII HAM KIRK BIIDIJII il Aids I,lulJ I X Llub l,l,lg lxfl Klub lg MMI fllulw 4. -g VILL'-I,I'L'SILlt.'lll1 I'uuIb.ill lp Ili-Y l, Buys Illu- ,V llub l,.Zg liulf 'I-LKIITI l.l.9.I1 NND! IIHIW 1.1. ' Mumigrum Lluh Lug Stuslt-nt Inumil J, Hiuiu X Substriptum Stull lg Bruin Business Stall l J A ' CA' ffi, ' J: Q . BOBBY MILAN ISLAKI ,J Ifmmtbull l,2,4,41 Audio Visug X - Qu- ,f--1 Plmtograplty Llub l. 4' X10-rv' ffx oi' EDYTHE LOIS BODFNHEIMER Latin Club 1: Science Club: Typing Club Vice- President 55 Majorette l,2,5,-+3 Homeroom Officer 1,2,5: Student Council Representative 1. WILLIAM MARSHALL BRADDY Bruin Editorial Staff 41 Bruin Subscription Staff 5,-lg Bear Cub Art Editor 5: Semester Honor Roll 1: Boys' Hi-Y 5, Secretary 4: Student Council 1: Art Club 1, Treasurer 2: Glee Club 1, Secretary 2: A Cappella Choir 5,4, Publicity Chairman 5,-4: Homeroom Officer l,2,4. I ELEANOR DIANE BRINSON Future Homemakers of America 1,23 Typing Club 3: Student Council Representative lg Med Club 5. F. I MINNIE ELAINE BRINSON H. A. 1: Jr.-Sr. Waitress 2g Typing Club 33 Glee Club 2,33 Choir 4. GLADYS SESSOMS BLANFORD Girls' Glee Club 1,21 A Cappella Choir 'Sal gllomv- room Secretary 4g l.atin Club l,Zg Typing Club 5. CHARLES BOYD BLYTHE eniora -an 'Q i 14' rx 1 Basketball l,Z,5,-ig Monogram Club All Student Council 2: D. li. Club Business Mzmagerg Rhythm Club: Typing Club: Drill Club: Auto Club. ' ' -3. fd' A'-Q ff--v 13' 9 O ...,+ ,fx f u - 0 T 9 ' 'rv "U'xx O,Q rx ' . fi WI 05,1 gc xv' l ,- r en iorzi i .l 'L 1 i l If 4 if I2 i . li 's I 5 u i 1 i I . V i I I I 1 I l l .lil Officers of roll call section 12-3: Sonja Godwin, Alice johnson, Ann Lane, and jimmy Hicks. Aurora lg LOIS FAYE BUCKNER Librar' Assistant 231 Library Club 1,53 Nurses y Club zf Typing Club 4. ELLEN JORDAN BUNCH Rhythm Club lg Dramatics Club 53 D. E. Club 4. GLADYS OLIVIA BURNHAM National Conference on Cirizenship: Bear Cub Business Manager: jr. Girls' Hi-Y 53 Sr. Girls' Hi-Y 4: Girls' Glee Club lg Latin Club 1,2. JON LAWRENCE BURWELL Basketball l,2,5,4, Co-Captain 3,41 jr. Boys' Hi-Y l,2, Chaplain 21 Sr. Boys' Hi-Y 34, V. P. 45 Drill Club l: National Conference on Citizenshipg H. R. President 53 jr.-Sr. Steering Committee: Monogram Club 23,43 Library Assistant 21 Bruin Editorial Staff 4. 182 PAUL BRUCE BROOKS Dramatics Club lg Baseball lg Glee Club 1. ""ff" 7993 an f' ,pf nipy T' A X 1 il une ff' ' . -, X - . ' ROSA JEAN CHANCE ' Girls' Glee Club lg Choir 2.3.4, Treasurer 4: Na- g tional Honor Society 3,4, Secretary 43 jr. Girls' Hi-Y 2, Treasurer 35 Sr. Girls' Hi-Y 4, President: F. H. A. 2,33 Bear Cub Staff 43 Bruin Stuff 41 I1-X. ou' A fig "CT NK ,-.-ng.?'h nv-'UN 1 'fb 3. 1 'Ye en iam 'f""" JUDITH GANELLE COBURN Glee Club l,2, President 3: Rhythm Club 1 F. H. A. 21 Jr. Girls' Hi-Yg H. R. Officer 2,45 Typing Club Treasurer 3: Choir 43 Sr. Girls' Hi-YQ D. E. Club V. P., Office Assistant 4. fi ' Homeroom Chaplain 2.4: Script Club 4, National lb Conference on Citizenship 43 Rhythm Club Ig jr.-Sr. Waitress. ANNE ELIZABETH CHAGARIS Basketball 1,2,5g Cheerleading 2.5. Chief 4: Girls' Glee Club 1,25 Choir 5,-6, Monogram Club 3, Secretary-Treasurer 51 Latin Club 1,21 Miss New Bern High 3, National Conference on Citizen- ship 41 Student Council 1,231 Bruin Subscription Staff 1,25 Homeroom Officer l,21 jr.-Sr. Steering Committee 3: Jr. Girls' Hi-Y l,2,3g Sr, Girls' Hi-Y 45 National Honor Society 43 Homecoming Candidate. CHARLES RODNEY CARRAWAY Football l,2,3,4g Baseball l,2,3,4g Monogram Club 2.3,-ig Latin Club l, President 23 Boys' Glee Club 1,2g Jr. Boys' Hi-Y 1,2g Sr. Boys' Hi-Y 5,43 Homeroom Officer l,2, ANNA LEE CARTNER F. H. A. lg Script Club 2,3,4, Secretary 43 Home- room Treasurer 3: Student Council Alternate 45 Cheerleader 2,3: Dramatics Club 33 Library As- sistant 4g Semester Honor Roll 11 Superlativeg Sr. Girls' Hi-Yg Homecoming Candidate. Patricia Turner, Dukie XVatson, and Becky Wayne lead the business affairs in Miss Hilda Gordon's homeroom. s E F 5 5 3 .- E E .Q 'if NS- 'Sass .. 184 Drill Club 1,25 Dance Band. . ,A-. ww T52 l l ' .'4T'n, , 7 l"l'i?x'- 'ii' ! JAMES ARTHUR COLLINS , ' f f Drill Club l,2g Photo Club 29 Bus Driver 3,4. O , . 1 f . Q., . l HARVEY WADE CONNER Choir l,2,3,4: Drill Club lg Radio and Photo- graphy 2,3. l l 1 l 4 CHARLES THOMAS DAVIS 5 President's Club 4: Drill Club 1,23 Football l,2,3, 4, Co-Captain 4, All-Conference 3,-4, All Eastern 31 Baseball 25,43 Boys' Hi-Y l,2,3,4, President 45 Boys' Glee Club Treasurer lg Choir 2,3. President 21,5 4g H. R. Officer 45 Student Council 2: Monogram ye Club 3, V. P. 4g Track 3,43 Superlative 4. ae. . M' , .2 Y 2' MARGARET LOUISE DAVIS F. H. A. l,2,3, D. E. Club 4, Dramatlcs Club 4. 'nt 415 'TS' NANCY JANE DeBRUHL leader lg F. H. A. Secretary 1,2g H. R. Officer 2 D. E. Club 3, Treasurer 4: Office Assistant 4. Farm Life High lg Maiorette lg Assistant Cheer- KAY COLLIER DAVIS ' Granby High School l,2,3: Drill Team 13 Hi-Y i 2,35 Pep Club 2. Rf' 'Q' eniora CARL HENRY DIXON, JR. Q43 5 An Club l,2, Vice-Pres. 2g Basketball 21 Hi-Y 41 Y' Photography Club 33 Drill Club 5g Script Club 45 tif' Drama Play: jr. Class Play. ,EF lk 0 .Q V "lu iq- , 'QQ' , WALTER NATHANIEL DIXON III Band 1,2,5,4g Associate Editor Bear Cub 4: Bruin X Editorial Staff 4: Bus Driver 4: Track Team lg .?"s -'QQ F! M lin.. V i 4Q"05 .1 Nl L. .f x x Y, ALICE FAY DUNN Rhythm Club 1: Library Club 25 Basketball 2: Monogram Club 2.5.3. AI.I.lzN BARKI-R DI 'IJIIY Drill Klub lg Radio uml I"lmtogr.iplty flub 2, Gln-U Klub lg Homutuum Ollitur ig Climr 2,54 MIRIAM I I IZABI 'I Il D1 'NL-'KN Yntiutml fnnfcrctttt- un fitin-nslup, Ili-lt'g.ttt' ,tt lurgcg National Honor Smut-ty S, t, llt.ipl.un t Slllilkfll Lountil 1,45 Sutitustvr llotmr llnll P, 'I. 5. A. Rcumrdtng Sci rcmry, lub l'li tor-in-fhit-fp Mud Klub Z,4,t, Vntu-l'rux, S, Pri-si dent 01 Suplmrnorc VIkL"l,fL'SILlk'llIl llurltcrtmit Sctrctary lg Latin Klub 1.2, Irctts. lg Stipcrlutixu en lord offs ew, xx f DONALD RAY DUNN Vice-President Visual Aids Club 1: Homcroom Vice'President 1.2.5,-I. LINWOOD ALLEN DUNN Semester Honor Roll: Science Club 1,41 Radio and Photography Club 2.5. fd? ...aflR K uf' ' fs- LEONA MARIE EBORN Rhythm Club RUBY MAE EBORN F, H. A. 13 Library Club 1,23 D. E. Club 4. WILLIAM OSMOND ERNUL, JR. Science Club 1.2: Football 2.5.43 Monogram Club 5,45 Boys' Hi-Y 5,-6. lg Library Club 2.3: D. Club Ai. 763 'rf ,- -.,.,.-1 !, 1 ix , :S FY 4 'N , .4- Nw' Planning morning devotions is one of the activities of homeroom officers. Dickie Quick, james Ross, and Mary Frances Ramsey are from Miss Elizabeth Wil- liams' homeroom. 1 l ELIZABETH REID FEREBEE Bruin Business Manager -ig Bruin Subscription Stuff l,Z,5,4g Glee Club 1.2: Latin Club lg Art Club 25 F. H. A. Secretary 53 Dramatics Club 4. en Zora flmhs. :WW 'nf' 1:---M-sr A, J, 1 ARTHUR DAVID FLOWERS 'A Latin Club Z: Bandg Semester Honor Roll. f 1, 54, ,mf N, , f, Avwvq-4' Band l,Z,5,4: Bear Cub Staff 2: F. H. A. lg Typin MILDRED DURLENE FRENCH F.ll,A. lg F.T.A. 23 Typing C D. E. Club 4. F. H. A. Homerooi 186 Mlm 4 f,4 -..-1-ag. CYNTHIA LEE FREEMAN AIUY x M1 g Club 5,-ig Tin Can Band 2,5,4. lub Chaplain 59 1 """?' 1154 ou A ,.f-wg, iff 'if vii? eq ALTHEA JEAN FULCHER Club l,23 Dramatics 51 Glee Club 1,33 n Officer 5: Office Assistant 25 Script Club fig Bruin Business Staff 4. CIT? -wx! 195 'K 4-,Ql crjs o L r , . - l' il' f ' -' 1 , enior5 ,-rf.-C ,N Q' MARTHA MAYO GILLIKIN National Honor Society 5,-4: Student Council 23, ti: National Conference on Citizenship: Latin Club 1,23 Semester Honor Roll l,2,51 Junior Girls' Hi-Y l.2,5: Senior Girls' Hi-Y -41 Cheerleader Lug Maiorette l,23 Homecoming Candidate. RAYLFNI' GABIVI. blue Klub l,2,'wg llramatits Club 21 lyping Club Ai. GLFNDA FAYF GAMFS lx ll. A. Club l,21 lyping flub 'ng D. lx I 'ig Basketball 2,53 Bear Cub Staff. DONALD EI 'GITNE GIBBS Drill Club l,2g Photography Club 5: Script Club, NIfl.I.lF MARIE GILLIZN Rhythm Club l: Library Club 2,zi,lZ Library sistant 5,-ig Senior Girls' Hi-Y -i. Diane Berry, Gladys Blanford, and jay Allen, homeroom officers in Mrs. Helen Smitlfs room, measure heads for graduation caps. wg- i- .A -l N.-. 'sa-4? I fflfj, f 1 X 5 dr We wus. y - Q . f"?f'P' AJ' gf., f ,fy 1-rx tc--"Y O en LOP5 LAURA IVLIZABITTH HARDISON lx ll. A. ll Nurses Club 2. CHARLES FRANKLIN HARGETT Band 1.2.32 Drill Club 1.23 Script Club 43 Track 51 Hargrave Military Academy 55 Thomas Jeffer- son Literature Society: Beta Club 35 Hi-Y 4. 188 PHYLLIS MARIE HANSEN Pamlico lg Band 1.2.3.-ig F. H. A. 1.2: Rhythm Club 2. , H. . , , ,,. . . A. Cl b . Librar Club -6: Library Assistant 4: Bear Cub Staff 4: ROBERT DOUGLAS GILLIKIN Goldsboro High School Ig Student Council 1 President -45 National Honor Society 5.4: Boys State: Boys' Nation: Football 2.5: Basketball 1,2 5,-ig Baseball 1.2.3,-ig Monogram Club 234' 5.41: Homeroom President 2: Bear Cub Staff -3' Latin Club 1.2. RAMONA MAYE GRIFFIN Pink Hill High School 1.2: F. H. A. Club 1: Honor Roll 1.1: Glee Club 1.2: Arts and Craft 1.23 Pink Hill Times Reporter 2: D. E. Club 4: Beta Club 1,21 Library Club President 4. Q Jr.-sf. waiter 2. Jff Boys' Hi-Y 21 sf. Boys' Hi'-Xl SONJA GODWIN Rhythm Club 1: Girls' Glee Club Ig Homeroom Secretary 1.2: Choir 2.3.41 junior Girl I-LX F. H. A. Club Song Leader 2. Treasurer 3 Senior Girls' Hi-Y 49 Homeroom President 4: D. F Club SHIRLEY ELIZABETH HALL Albemarle High School, Virginia I: Nursing Club 2: Typing Club 5: Senior Girls' Hi-Y 4: library Club lg Bruin Editorial Staff 4: Semester Honor Roll 4. Y . SARAH ELIZABETH HANSEN Senior Girls' Hi-Y 4. ,f'w. t-,cr -gal- 'W vw 121217 Q ws, ., X'-'7 ig 1-5 49.61 CV' I 'fx ' "' ' , i jONlC,l5 KAY llliA'l'll junior Girls' Hi-Y 51 Senior Girls' Hi-Y eg Girls' flu Club l A flpp ll fhoir 7 6 A l' 'I' A I". ical, 2,l,IQ lloma.-room Secretary S3 Homurooin Presi- clcnt 23 Librarian of lx 'lf A. 4. ...I KL QQ o-gr" sn, PHYLLIS MARIE HUGHES Rhythm Club lg Library Assistant 2,3,4g F. H. A. Club 25 Semester Honor Roll lg D. E. Club Librarian 4. THOMAS ASHFORD HUGHES Lnrin Club 1: Boys' Glee Club 2, Treasurer 3: Art Club 2: junior Boys' Hi-Y 2: Senior Boys' Hi-Y S,-41 Head Waiter 25 Chief Marshal: Senior Class President 43 National Honor Society 3,4, Vice- President 45 Semester Honor Roll 1,2,5. LORRAINE JACKSON F. H. A. Vice-President 1, Program Chairman 2, Historian 53 Senior Girls' Hi-Y 45 D. E. Club Artist 4. BILLY FRANKLIN JARRELL Dramatics Club lg D. E. Club 4: Bruin Editorial Staff jg Bear Cub Editorial Staff 53 Bear Cub Business Staff 2. FRANKIE HORNE Band 12.5.41 Rhythm Club lg Radio and Pho- tography Club Zg Typing Club 35 Science Club 4. CLAITDIA ANN HODGIT Homeroom Viu:-President l,2g Basketball l,2, for Captain 'ap Rhythm Club lg lu 'lf A. 1.4, Chap- l.1in -og Monogram Club l,.Z,5,4, Secretary-'l'rcuv urur jg Subscription Staff i. en IOM N 0- 415 9 ,O 'i , 1 . JEAN CAROLYN HUDSON Bear Cub Staff 41 Girls' Glee Club lg Art Club 23 Latin Club lg Dramatics Club 5.4. l N YV' KQW. in ft" I x Wray!! 5 3' 1 '1 ' 'sl' N7 l l fzszwf 2 1 Sock hops in the high school gym provide lunchtime recreation. ALICE FRANKLIN JOHNSON Junior Girls' Hi-Y 2,35 Senior Girls' Hi-Y: Script Club 1, Vice-President 2,3,45 Med Club 25 Bear Cub Staff 35 Bruin Staff 45 Library Assistant 25 Homeroom Secretary 1,3,4. JOHN TUCKER JONES Monogram Club 2,3,45 Football Manager 2,3,45 Radio and Photography Club 2,39 Superlative. CHARLOTTE ELLA KENNEL Student Council 1,2,3,4, Secretary 2, Treasurer 45 Cheerleader l,2,3,4, Head J. V. 25 Assistant Var- sity Head 45 Girls' Glee Club 1,25 Junior Girls' Hi-Y l,2,3, Vice-President 55 Senior Girls' Hi-Y Ai: Nurses Club 2,55 National Conference on Citizenship: Semester Honor Roll5 Bruin Editorial Staff 15 Bruin Business Staff 15 National Honor Society 45 Superlative LINDA ANN KORNEGAY Rhythm Club Reporter 15 F. H. A. Club Reporter 25 Homeroom Officer 2,35 Script Club 35 D. E. Club Secretary 45 Bruin Staff 45 Semester Honor 190 Roll. ANN CAROLYN LANE Girls' Glee Club 15 Choir 2,3,45 Librarian 2,53 Library Club Secretary 15 Dramatics Club 2: Typ- ing Club Secretary 35 D. E. Club Parliamentarian 4g Homeroom Officer 45 Bear Cub Advertising Staff 45 Senior Girls' Hi-Y. ...amy ' -ar? QQ Q v Q 1 oi en iorri J -gg aff eff? A 4. if ,i I 493 f 7,...,.,,,,"?' .f 6 nz .Q po-s. W! I 50, 9-.f l 'X K 0 F Rl ii- BETTY LOU LAUGH I NG HOUSE Farm Life High School 1,23 Beta Club l,2, Secre- tary 23 F. H. A. Club l,2,5g D. E. Club Reporter 4. JOSEPH JACKSON LEWIS Typing Club 53 Monogram Club 5,4g Radio and Photography Club 1,23 Senior Boys' Hi-YQ Track Team 43 Wrestling Team 5.41 Football l,2,3,4g Basketball 1,23 Baseball 2,5,-ig Drill Club. if 52 'av .,, 0,Q ' MICHAEL ELMER LONG Band I5 Football 1,2,3,4: Hi-Y l,2,3,4, Secretary 2g Monogram Club 45 Drill Club l. 'I' MOLLIE DAVIS MCCOTTER Band l,2,3,4g Tin-Can Band 2,3,4g Dramatics Club 11 Latin Club 2: Script Club 53 Homeroom Officer 25 jr.-Sr. Steering Committee 3, JO CAROLE MCDANIEL Bruin Business Staff 1,2: Bruin Subscription Staff 2,33 Bruin Assistant Editor 33 Bruin Editor 45 Majorette l,2.3, Head 45 Class Secretary 2,53 Script Club 1, Treasurer 2, Secretary 5,4: Junior Gil'lS' Hi-Y 1,23 Secretary 3: Senior Girls' Hi-Y 4: Glee Club 3: Choir 45 National Conference on Citizenship 49 Debating Team 5: Jr.-Sr. Steering 79. Committee 33 Homeroom Oflicer 1,2g Superlative. '.- -4, enior5 Twelve years of report cards, but they are still a popular item with 12-5. I' l eg ear me-5, ...W ,ru Q25 'Qu ' 1, ' 17. A ,f A 'ill ur fm, 1 'I 'XTITTWA W '.,, -uf igg' , ' Team ,ww ...J enior5 LINDA PATRICIA MORTON Girls' Glee Club lg librarian 35 Choir 45 Home- room officer 1,2,35 Student Council 25 jr.Sr. Art Committee 3: Jr. Girls' Hi-Y 35 Sr. Girls' Hi-Y 4: Nurses Club 1,25 Med Club 3, chaplain 45 Latin Club 2,3. CHARLES PHILLIP NELSON Boys' Hi-Y l,2,3,45 Football l,2,5,45 Choir 35 Boys' Glee Club 1,2, president 45 Homeroom or- ficer l,25 Rhythm Club 'lreasurerg Script Club -A Monogram Club 3,45 Track 4. l92 ROBERT BRYAN MOHN Football 1,2,3,45 Rhythm Club 15 Science Club 'A 2,35 Bruin Advertising Staff 3,45 D.E. Club 45 Homeroom officer I5 Monogram Club: Track JAMES HAWLEY MCKINNON, JR. Boys' State 52 Jr.-Sr. Steering Committee5 Bruin Editorial Staff 45 lst Vice President Student Coun- cil 45 Radio Announcer 45 Script Club 3,45 Med Club 2,3,4, Vice President 45 Choir 35 Hi-Y 3,45 Homeroom Officer 35 Track Team 35 Science Club 25 J.V. Basketball 1,25 Debating Team 15 Superlative 4. JANICE INA MESSER Dramatics Club I5 F. H. A. Club 25 Junior Girls MICHAEL HOMER MILLER Hi-Y 2,3,45 Library Club 25 Dramatics Club 15 Dramatics Club Play 15 D. E. Club 45 Band l,2, 3,45 Med Club 2. Hi-Y 2,35 Senior Girls' Hi-Y Treasurer 4 Script Club Chaplain 35 ,Bear Cub Staff 3 Semester Honor Roll. MARILYN ANN MILLS National Honor Society 45 Senior Girls HiY Bruin Editorial Staff 45 Marshall 33 Jr Sr Wait ress 25 Library Assistant 3,45 F.T.A Club 24 Rhythm Club 15 Semester Honor Roll EDITH VIRGINIA MOORE Rhythm Club I5 D. E. Club 3,-4. QQ' 'Qtr-111' Ml rr ' fa-f-... l Q1 QQ X X nr 7? ,sf -C-1' 1 i l 4 I l r f , - ff - 4.11 :- l NWA. ROBERT RAY NELSON Bund l,2g Drill Club l,.Zg Auto Club .23 but-mt Club Z3 Latin Club lg l'utztb.lll 5: Supt-rl.iiiu' Typing Club jg Radio .ind Photography Club J. NANCY BURKI: O'NFAL Rllyllllfl Club 5Ckl'L'l.lfy IL lltimt-:num Ullitt-i I j.V. Basketball .Ig l,uun Club JL Script Club 5 I Typing Club rupurtur -ag Uffitt- JSSISLIIII ag .Ni tional Conference on Citizenship ag 5L'lllL'5lLI ROBERT MIDYETTE OSGOOD Semester Honor Roll l,2,5,-ig Superlative. BETTY JEAN PAKE F.H.A. Club lg Dramatics Club 23 F.T.A. Club 5. ETHEL LORETTA OWENS Dramatics Club 1,33 Latin Club chaplain 2: Home- room officer lg F.T.A. 4. llunor fUll. en ior5 ,QQ I 01" tv-4' GEORGIA ELIZABETH PARROTT Latin Club 1,21 J.V. Basketball 2g Senior Girls' Hli-X5 Dramatics Club 3, president 4g National Citizenship Conference 43 Bruin Advertising Staff. JOHN WAYNE PARTIN Rhythm Club 13 Library Club 23 Script Club 3, 43 Boys' Hi-Y CAROLYN JOYCE PATE li- fi as s X ' rl, an "i l 5 Girls' Glee Club 1, 2: Office assistant 41 Home- room officer 33 Bruin Subscription Staff 3: F.T.A. Club officer l,2,33 Senior Girls' Hi-Y 4. IU' 'C' I4 Y. n' MARK POTTER, Ir. Monogram Club 345 Football 1,2,3,-45 Drill Club 12 Library 2 Glee Club 1,25 Dramatics 4. 9' W DOROTHY WARD POWERS Nurses Club l' Latin Club l 2' Librar ' . . , y Assis tant 25 F.H.A. 35 D.E. Club Librarian 4. NANCY LEE PROVOST Band 17 34 Dance Band 3, 45 Brass Ensemble 12 34 Tin Can Band l,2,5,45 Student Council Representative 1 Library Club 25 Latin Club 2. RICHARD EARL QUICK Hi-Y l,2,3,45 Vice-president 25 Student Council 2, 5, 45 Vice-president 35 Football l,2,5,4g Base- ball 3,45 Monogram Club 5,45 Glee Club 1,25 Choir 5, 4, Vice- president 45 Homeroom Presi- dent l,2,3, Vice-president 45 Bruin Subscription Staff 25 Auto Club 25 Superlative. Y Y 'G' MARY FRANCES RAMSliY Freshman Class Vice Prusitlcnrg llomuroom Prus- idcnt lg llomcroom Secretary 11 Hnmwoom Trea- surer 3: Student Council Representative lg Dm, matics Club 5, Business Manager ei, Vice Presi- dent 51 Chcurlendc-r jg Bruin Advc-rtiscrncnt Stuff l,2,5,4: Script Club l,3,-ig Bruin Business Stuff Z3 Superlutivm Homecoming Cundidutcg Bruin Subscription Stuff l, 2, 5, -L ARCHIE HAROID RYVHS Magnolia High School l 3 C la Prcsidnnt l Marshall Ig Drill Club 21 Baskctball 5 Marsh all 35 Class Vice Prcsident 5 JOSIE CHASE RICKS Reynolds High Schoolg Hi-Y l, 2, 41 Dramatics Club l,2,3g Red Cross 1.2: Girls' Athletic Associ- ation 2g Service Club 1,21 Script Club -ig Class Treasurer 43 Bear Cub Staff 41 junior Senior Steering Committee 5. SHIRLEY MAF RICKS Glce Club lg Latin Club l Nurses Club 2 Band 2,3342 Typing Club 3 Science Club 4 LARRY RAY ROBFRSON B nd 12 3 Tm Can Band 17 3 43 Boys' Hi- Y 2 5 4 Dance Band 3 4 Vice President Band he Canterbury Tales is ,X o 0 ' U Did vou sav something? Marshall Braddy displays his 5, 1 in nf 1 A f 1 A X --iii -ragga:-,s nuni1....i. nn-r was lu.. -1 Q fu if u 1 - """'-st JAMES FREDERICK ROSS Football 1,2,3,43 Hi-Y 2,3,4g Sophomore Class Presidentg Glee Club 1, President 25 Latin Club Vice President 2g Monogram Club 3,45 Baseball 3,43 Basketball l,2g Rhythm Club President 1. l w71Qii ' f i 2 2.- I , 4 5 'G ..: 44 J .7 - f f I fprrwt ns in-JU-1, A A 1 f 4 4, ,ef ji 'M---...xii i 4 uldllt C . 1 SM' 1 L 1 t sur .pf- r sk THOMAS AUBREY SMITH Football 13 Basketball l,2,3,41 Track 3,41 Con- ference Champion jump: Boys' Hi-Y l,2,5,-ig Nlonogrum Club ig Choir l,2,3,41 Library Club 2: Homeroom Officer 4. EDWARD LEE SALTER Glee Club 2,3g Baseball 1,25 Dramatics 3g Rhythm Club 2. FRANCES RAYE SAMIA Latin Club Ig Glee Club 13 Choir 2,3,41 Junior Varsity Cheerleader 2: Nurses Club 2g Script Club 41 Student Council Rep. 1. ANITA ELIZABETH SLATER Junior Class Presidentg National Conference on Citizenship 45 Student Council 33 Latin Club 1,25 Script Club l,2,4: Cheerleader 2,3,4g Glee Club 1,23 Bruin Subscription Staff 2,43 Candidate for Homecoming Queeng Homeroom Secretary 4: Homeroom Vice President lg Office Assistant 43 Jr.-Sr. Steering Committee 32 Hi-Y 4: Library Club 4. F? ff MARGARET ANNETTE SMITH Student Council Representative 1,43 Girls' Hi-Y l. 4, Vice President 2, President 3: National Honor Society 3, President -iz National Conference'on Citizenship: Semester Honor Roll 1,2352 Girls' State: jr.-Sr. Wzlitress 2: Girls' Glee Club Ac- companist l: Choir Accompanist 2.3,-4: Bruin Editorial Staff 4: Homeroom President 3: Script Club Chaplain 3: Senior Class Vice President: eniord FRANCES LOUISE STEWART F. H. A. Club 1,21 Library Club 43 Library Assistant 4. MELBA JEAN STOKES Maiorette 1,2,5g Basketball l,2, Co-captain 35 Monogram Club 2,3,-ig Honor Roll l,2,3,4g Home- room Officer 1,2,5g Latin Club l,2g Science Club President jg Typing Club 4. D. A. R. Good Citizenship Award. ally. AP"-5 'Qs fb-2-N 5 un Ju" QS? .-of-'nga mr' NN PATRICIA ANN SXVINSON D I' Club lig If. II, A. l,.2,5, Iypmg Llub al. F fv- ' LINDA Rl7'l'lI 'I'AYl.UR CQ . X. . . . I'. H. A. I5 Girls Cleo Club l,2,55 D I I m 'N "ff -ig Nurses Club 2. el'll0l'5 SARAH ALLEN TAYLOR Choir 2,5,-45 Glee Club 15 Junior Girls' Hi-Y ' 2,55 Senior Girls' Hi-Y 4: Latin Club 15 Art Club Y 25 Med Club 25 Bear Cub Staff 55 Bruin Ad- lv- 7 vertising Staff 3,45 Class Officer -4. b ,Ar ,N I . - 9 """ 1 1+ ROGER HARRELL TOLER PATRICIA JENNINGS TURNER Dramatics Club 1,2,5 Script Club 35 Girls' Glee Club l,2, Accompanist 15 Choir 5,'i, Secretary 45 Jr.-Sr. Waitress 25 Marshal 55 Girls' State 55 National Citizenship Conference 45 National Hon- or Society 5,4, Treasurer 45 Class Secretary 45 Bruin Subscription Manager 45 Homeroom Offi- cer 1,3,45 Honor Roll 1,2,5,45 Sr. Girls' Hi-Y5 Radio Announcer 45 Homecoming Queen. Student Council 1.2, Executive 5: Latin Club 2: Hi-Y 2,3,-I5 Basketball 5,-I: Basebail 5,-45 Marshall 55 Semester Honor Rollg Drill Club. ICE MARCELLE CLAUDIA VOGEL Band l.,2,3,45 Rhythm Club 15 Nurses Club I5 D1'3m3UC5 Club 2,55 4-H Club 2.5.4, Secretary 5, President 45 Senior Girls' HiAY 45 Script Club 45 Semester Honor Roll 2. 4 7' - 4:-""' f .I SANDRA KAY WADE Junior'Girls' Hi-Y 1,25 Senior Girls' Hi-Y5 Bruin Subscription Staff 25 Jr.-Sr. Waitress 25 Semester Honor Rollg Student Council Alternate 25 Bruin Staff 3: Bear Cub Staff 45 Latin Club5 Med Club5 Senior Class Play. ... 7 'V' 'Fi 'DSL' ..,, MICHAEL XVARNER Drill Club 1,25 Basketball 2. .,l' .1 Wt f . iv .. I . , -, .fp f ' ,!,, . if rs. , ,ff , , ng iw T ' iff?-'Z ,. , , , vb, ,. ,Q I . at an ' 2 fs ' my w f . .. x , ,511 Y iz 3 f , . ' :ga ' . A ' ' s ,- HUGH ALFRED WATSON Transferred from Washington, N. C.g Football X l,2,5: Track 31 Student Council 53 Homeroom if Treasurerg Assistant Treasurer of Student Council . 31 Baseball Ig Monogram Club 5, DORIS REBECCA WAYNE Pamlico County High School 1,23 F. H. A. 1,2 4-H Club 11 Band Treasurer 21 Basketball 1, Manager 5: Monogram Club 2.4: Marshall l,- Jr.-Sr. Waitress 2: Semester Honor Roll l,2,3. Senior Girls' Hi-Y 43 National Honor Society 1 X f f Bruin Editorial Staff 'Q Home-room Officer ' Office Assistant 4. MARTHA CRAIG WHITE . ' Southern Pines High School 1: Student Council 1 ,33 F. H. A. Officer I: Varsity Basketball . 1 N- ,..f Dramatics Club l, Vice President 4: Photography Club 1: Homeroom Office-r1.5: I.atin Club 2: .tript fu r 3 lar u , tu . 1 Bruin 3 fu scription Staff: H nor R ll 1.2.51 jr.' r. ' Waitress 21 Marshall 35 Varsity Cheerleader 2,31 1 Delegate to the National Conference on Citi- zenship: Jr. Girls' Hi-Y 5: Sr. Girls' Hi-Y -ig Monogram Club 3. When Billy Ernul is late for class, clon't get in his way en fora 5 'WX' 1 Ni xl fa-gi SHEILA ANN WHITE Girls' Glee Club 1: F. H. A. Club 1,2,5g Dramatics V fx Club 4. 1- WALTON BRADFORD WHITTY junior Varsity Basketball lg Senior Boys' Hi-Y 3,43 Sewanee Military Academy. 203 a ALVA ANN WILLIAMS Girls Glee Club l 2 Choir 3, Chaplain -6: Home- room Officer 2 5 F T. A. Club 2.5.4, Secretary atm Club lg Sr. Girls' Hi-Y 4. VELMA GRAY WILLIAMS National Honor Society -4: Sr. Girls' Hi-Y -6: Mar- shal 51 Semester Honor Roll l,2,,'a,Lig Bruin Iidi- torial Staff 5,43 jr.-Sr. Waitress 23 Office Assistant 5,41 Typing Club Treasurer Ai: Library Club Treas- urer 31 F. H. A. 23 Rhythm Club lg Superlative. WILLIAM HENRY WILLIS, III Drill Club 1 Latin Club 23 Class Treasurer 23 H1Y 234 Homeroom President 2: Band l,2, 34 Sophomore Rep. H21 Bruin Advertisement Sta 4. DUNCAN STEVEN WINFIELD Drill Club 1,23 Baseball 3,45 Monogram Club 3,4. ,.. ,....-- ,,.,--f-' ,,..--- ,....---f ,,,,,..-- rf -M fm AF 1 ' ' - rf' Band 1,2,3, President 4: Tin Can Band l,2,3,4g Dance Band 3, President 43 Homeroom Officer 2 34 Auto Club Zg Latin Club 2,3: Script Club 23 Rhythm Club 1,23 Drill Club I: Bruin Ad. ' 1 ROBERT EARNEST DANIELS Rhythm Club 1, Presidentg Photography Club 2 Vice-Presidentg Homeroom Officer 2,33 Annual Staff 45 D. E. Club 4, President. WILLIAM JOHN GASKINS Hi-Y 2.3.43 Choir 33 Football l,2,3,4g Monogram Club Club 43 D. E. Club Business Manager 4. JEAN EARL WORTHINGTON Football l,2,3,4, Co-Captain 45 Basketball l,2,5,4g Baseball 1,2,3,45 Track 5,4g Monogram Club 1,2,5, President 43 Class President 1: Student Council 1, 25 Boys' Hi-Y I,2.5,4g Latin Club 2,39 Library Club 23 Bruin Subscription Staff lg Superlative 4. ANTIONETTE LOUISE ZAYTOUN Homeroom Officer 1,25 Latin Club 1 Bear Cub Reporter 23 J. V. Cheerleader 2 Varsity Cheer leader 43 Script Club 43 Roman Banquet 2 ROSE MARIE ZAYTOUN Latin Clubg Bear Cub Re orterg Roman Ban uetg P Q F. H. A. Clubg Script Club. EDWARD INGRAM BURWELL Band l,2,3,4g Radio Announcer 3 Radio and Photography Club 23 Visual Aids Club 12 Bus Driver 5,43 Script Club 3,4 Drill Club 5 Home room Officer 4 111:29 ,555 rvw :xi 'LL 'D K li ev- ,. en iors f F 0- 'B' JOSEPH JONES Typing Club l,2,g Club lg Radio amd ? Photography Clubg Visual Aides Club. Drill Club. VUILLIAM JOSEPH l.ANSCHli lll Homeroom president l, 2g Latin Club l,l, Vine President 51 Script Club l,.Z.5: President -ig Club 'QQ Auto Club 21 Rythum Club lg Bus Driver 2.5,-ag Bear Cub Staff JQ Football l,2,jg Baseball l. DAVID GIEORGIE MONTAGUE Goldsboro High Stool: Auto Club 53 Radio and Photography Club 2: Homeroom Offiter lg D. li. Club -ig Student Council l. ROSALIE FOX RIVENBARK Cheerleader l,2,5: Hi-Y l,2,5: Script Club 2 Latin Club lg Bear Cub Staff 53 Glee Club 1 CHARLES MACON TOLER Homeroom President 23 D. E. Club 31 Vice President -ig Drivers' Club 2,35 Science Club 2: Radio and Photography Club 2. Who's sleepy? It's just 1:15. Velma Williams and Mrs. Roebuck at a late yearbook session. f' -Q' 231 I lingered at the library, idly turning the pages of first one book, then another. As the ten o'clock closing time approached, I walked from room to room of this centuries-old Stanly mansion, which now housed the public library, in search of nothing more than an excuse to delay my departure for home-in the hope that here among familiar surroundings Master Tom would materialize. I had not seen him for several days, and I missed him- purely and simply! He didn't appear, howeverg so on the stroke of ten, I slouched disconsolately out and took the long way home-through the business district. finished the research I was doing for some yearbook copy, but As I approached the intersection of Broad and Middle Streets, a white mist rose from the damp concrete there. I hastened toward it, for something told me that here was my spectral Master Tom. Immediately he fell into step with me. "The streets are spotlessly clean," he began without peamble, as if we had been together all evening. "The merchandise is attractively displayed, the town is well-lighted with that strange electric system-all this bespeaks a citizenry of proud, wise business men." "You dotted the i perfectly, sir," I answered. "And we students at high school consider ourselves quite lucky to have them behind us in our many activities. We, of the Bruin staff, are particularly grateful to them for be- lieving in our book. They know that the students of New Bern High are self-reliant, that many of us buy our own clothes, earn our own money, and sometimes, even buy our own cars. They appreciate, too, the influence we have with our parentsg so when they advertise in our yearbook, they appeal to us as present customers and as potential ones." Tom nodded in approval. "Of course," he said, "these men know that when they support a worth-while endeavor of youth, they give to our country better citizens." "Don't think for a moment, sir, that they treat their support as a do- nation. They make us sell our product, for they realize that by selling, we are learning to sell better. Consequently as business and professional men of tomorrow, we shall be better advertisers, thanks to them." "When we show our yearbook to others, we point proudly to the interest and participation so vitally needed by all publications and so abundantly received by ours. I wish that we had some way of expressing to them our determination never to destroy their faith in us-some way that would speak as eloquently as do their . . . T II I V J. , .I . ,. '. , , Aga,-v, .I l v ayvysqlrvpv--,,.i,, ,-- vw- - - ,. .,...,.,... ...W . I .9 x Q + fi' ay, , Spy' Q , I gi. .. V 1' Q DLL-- ? ---. Q--.WL-. Q Q 3 Q L 4 y-ap i L ' i . i - ' 1 CULHHHH MUTURS New Bern, North Carolina YOUR FRIENDLY FORD DEALER BARBUUR BOAT WORKS Czfuhfaaj? REGGIES OUTBGARD SERVICE LEE 8. JONES BUILDING SUPPLIES, INC. Complete Line of Building Materials Phone 3164 Neuse Rood New Bern, North Corolinci OETTINGER BROS., INC. "Good Furniture for Good Homes" 319 Pollock St. ' New Bern, North Carolina L 8. S SALVAGE YARD Hwy. 70, 4 Miles E. of New Bern New 8- Used Auto Parts Phone 4564 We Buy Wrecks Compliments JOHN R. TAYLOR and JOHN R. TAYLOR, JR. "Insured Income" Compliments of SCOTT REFRIGERATION New Bern, North Corolino BELANGlA'S ESSO SERVICE Atlas Tires and Tubes Electric Wheel Balancing Road Service Phone 9881 Bridgeton, North Corolino FLEET CAP'N TRAILERS Manufactured by JAMES PAUL Box 429 Phone 4736 New Bern, North Corolino 206 HARDISON'S TV AND RADIO REPAIR Sales and Service Color Television and Black and White Phone 6312 5 Miles on Morehead City Highway New Bern, North Corolino ,,......- YT 41- F E CITY COAL 8. TIRE CO. Fuel Oil and Kerosene Compliments of WOOTEN'S DRIVE IN . . On Highwoy I7 South Diol 4347 . I-U8 Miles from New Bern City Limits New Bern, North Corolino New Bern, North Corohno TRIANGLE ELECTRICAL CO. STALLINGS BROTHERS Dial 2009 Plumbing - Heating - Air conditioning "There Is Nothing Better Than the Best" New Bern, North Corolino Neuse Monor New Bern, North Corolino MCLELLAN STORES CO. Self Service Phone 3391 New Bern, North Corolino Compliments of R. L. WILLIAMS and L. W. IPOCK Building Contractors Free Estimates Phone 6805 or 6663 New Bern, North Corolino Compliments KEHOE THEATER of New Bern, North Carolina EMMIE'S FLOWER 8. SPECIALTY SHOP Flowers Speak When Words Do Not Phone 3768 or 2496 M. H. Smith-Janie R. Smith 333 Middle St. New Bern, North Carolina RIVERSIDE SHELL STATION SHELL Products Road Service Phone 5037 , George Street New Bern, North Corolino NEW BERN SAVINGS 8. LOAN ASSOCIATION 310 Croven St. New Bern, North Corolino C. D. PIGOTT AND SONS Candies - Tobaccos - Notions Toiletries 309 Avenue B Dial 3907 New Bern, North Ccirolino MAUS-JONES PIANO CO., INC. I47 Middle St. New Bern, North Corolino IPOCK'S RED AND WHITE SUPER MARKET R. W. IPOCK. Prop. Fancy Groceries - Western Meats Fresh Fruits and Vegetables 904 George St. New Bern, North Corolino 'll ' .. .. .. , . F ..'..... . .- ,... nh, GUSSMAN CLEANERS "It's Good" 23 Croven Street Phone 2700 New Bern, North Corolino Compliments of GAY DISTRIBUTING CO. New Bern, North Carolina MY CAFE Pit-Cooked Bar B-Q Steaks -Seafood Homemade Soup- Homemade Pies Highwoy l7-4 Miles North of New Bern Phone 9867 New Bern, North Corolino "Good Food and Friendly Service COmp,,m,,,,S O, GAsKiN's SHELL SERVICE CENTER CLEMENT AND JOHNSON New Bern, North Corolino Highwoy l7 North Four Miles from New Bern Phone 9100 Electric or Acetylene Welding Washing - Greasing "No Job Too Small or Too Large" New Bern, North Corolino ' an mx' QDRIRY 9231 Home of "The Cone with the Curl on Top" NEW BERN'S ONLY DAIRY QUEEN 172 Mile U. S. l7 South Havelock U. S. 70 QRS? KIMBRELL'S OUTBOARD SERVICE l405 Neuse Blvd. Phone 3785 EVINRUDE MOTORS - MFG BOATS Small Boat Supplies - Tackle Ammunition - Outboard Repairs New Bern, North Carolina "Graduate to Greater Food Savings" At Your Friendly COLONIAL STORES New Bern, North Corolino I Jw FIRST CITIZENS BANK St TRUST CU. New Bern, North Corolino PINNIX DRUG STORE Everything in a First Class Drug Store "If You Don't Trade with Us We Both Lose Money" Phone 2746 Corner Hancock ond Queen Streets New Bern, North Corolino H. K. LAND 8. SON, REALTORS Sales - Rentals - Leases - Investment 205-206 Elks Temple - Phone 425I New Bern, North Corolino JOHNSON MACHINE CO. Auto Parts Engine Rebuilding THE S. B. PARKER CO. Lennox Heating and Air Conditioning ZI9 Craven 51. Phone 6I I3 Roofing Shee' Mem' New Bern, North Corolino Phone 3397 New Bern, North Corolino 210 Compliments of WILLIAM'S CAFE New Bern, North Corolino HEILIG-LEVINE FURNITURE Jimmy Ridcoutt, Manager 3l2 S. Front St. Phone 4063 New Bern, North Corolino TO THE GRADUATING r CLASS OF 1958 May you be successful in whatever you attempt. Johnny DAVIS MILL WORKS Mill Work of All Kinds Moreheocl I-Iighwoy, 2 Miles Eost of New Bern Phone 6259 P, O. Box I6-4 New Bern, North Corolino COLLINS LUMBER CO. Rough and Dressed Lumber I We Sell Used Auto Ports We Buy Late Model Wrecked or Burned Autos for Salvage. Brass, Copper, Scrap Iron, Steel Batteries Radiators 'When You Think of Used Auto Parts, Think of Us" Office TeI.'553O - Residence 2028 Highwoy l7 South New Bern, North Corolino COMPANY Locoted l Mile on Moreheod City Hwy. New Bern Diol 39lO THEODORE BAXTER JEWELER 315 Middle St. New Bern, North Carolina Garden, Field, and Flower Seeds Imported Bulbs Garden Supplies and Insecticides FARMERS' SUPPLY HOUSE Your Farm and Garden' Center 504-506 South Front St. New Bern, North Corolino Compliments ot LONGLEY'S SUPPLY CO. New Bern, North Corolino LANGLEY'S GARAGE AND SALVAGE YARD Yes, We Have lt! New 8. Used Parts Wheel Balancing-Body Repair Customizing 24 Hour Wrecker Services We Buy Wrecks Doy Phone: 9242 Night Phone: 9i89 Highwoy 70 E. New Bern CHARLES STORE The Popular Department Store For the Entire Family New Bern, North Carolina R. N. SCOTT AGENCY R. A. MORRIS, Owner 4ll Pollock St. Doy 2093 - Phones - Night 5501 New Bern, North Corolino 212 ELEANOR SHOP 224 Middle Street New Bern, North Corolino Your Dollar Buys More at Eleanor Ladies Ready-to-Wear COX TIRE 8. SERVICE CENTER Hwy. 70 8. Simmons Street New Bern, North Corolino Phone 9860 "Drive with Care and Buy SincIair" NEW BERN LOAN 8. JEWELERS COASTAL TIRE COMPANY Phone 3700 I249 Pollock St. New Bern, North Corolino New Bern, North Corolino DEE LOAN 8. JEWELERS Kelly Tires Recapping and Vulcanizing Hovelock, North Corolino Jewelry - Radios - Gifts -- Luggage Cash or Credit Where the Customer Is Always Right ASKEW'S, INC. Hardware for Homes and Builders Junior and Misses Ready-to-Wear THE MYRTLE WILLIAMS SHOP l00l Pollock Street Phone 4I52 New Bern, North Corolino New Bern Hovelock North Corolino Sub-Teen Specialists WEBB'S SHOE STORE 209 Middle Street New Bern, North Carolina "The Department Store for Children" PUNCH AND JUDY Eastern CaroIina's Finest Footwear 238 Middle Street New Bern, North Corolino 1 'T ttmwiv DRIVE IN THEATRE, 4 Q -i 'T ,A 5 If ' 'T MIDWAY RESTAURANT Hot Dinners Seafood and Steaks New Bern, North Corolino HUGH B. MILLS REALTOR Phones 4161 as 4029 219 Elks Bldg. New Bern, North Corolino BAXTER'S The Bride's Store Established 1892 New Bern, North Corolino CITY LUMBER CO. Builders of New Bern's Finest Homes 207 Queen St. - Dial 2059 New Bern, North Corolino HAMMOND ELECTRIC SERVICE OF NEW BERN, INC. Sells and Serves Everything Electrical General Electric Appliances RAYMOND FUSON Architect JOHN N. PETERSON Associate 40I-404 Elks Temple New Bern, North Corolino Compliments of BOYD BROTHERS Dealers in Fruit and Produce Diol 4I97-4198 520 S. Front St. New Bern, North Corolino BOGER-BALL DRUG STORE Drugs - Sundries - Candy Soda Fountain I5I5 Notionol Ave. Phone 4654 New Bern, North Corolino New Bern, North Corolino TRENT MARINE SERVICE Yacht Sales and Service ome ot Bene Mercury Outboard Motors Trojan Boats - Stewart-Warner Instruments Phone 4537 New Bern, North Corolino New Bern, North Corolino It's Always THE PARISIAN I For Exciting and Different Feminine Fashions New Bern, North Corolino xii AUTOG RAPH S Q 'rf Refreshing remembrance Gr T f J , t ' A Ik. , . xl . x ,L ,III ee W LLL 7 DRINK NEW BERN CGCA-COLA BOTTLING WDRKS, INC. Compliments of WOOW The Best Listening in Music, News, and Sports New Bern, North Corolino New Modern Television Air Conditioned CURTIS MOTEL Bridgeton, North Corolino U. S. I7-I Mile North of New Bern, North Corolino Phone New Bern 4568 QUALITY and SERVICE IS OUR FIRST THOUGHT STEVENSON BRICK AND BLOCK CO. Office Phones: 3386 - 5929 New Bern, North Corolino HENDERSON CIGAR AND CANDY CO. Wholesale Candy, Cigars, Drugs, Notions 30l-303 South Front St. Phone 3340 New Bern, North Corolino T. P. ASHFORD OIL CO., INC. Diol 4207 New Bern, North Corolino Our Aim-"Warm" Friends! Compliments of GEORGE STREET CITIES SERVICE STATION THE SHERWIN-WILLIAMS COMPANY 227 Middle Street Telephone Sl lO New Bern, North Corolino Super Kem-Tone Kem-Glo New Bern, North Corolino SWP House Pain? Artist's Supplies Wall Paper Zlfm I COMMERCIAL ENGRAVING COMPANY Manufacturers of Line and Half-Tone Engraving Owned and Operated by Il L. H. Morrison AI Hearren 2-U2 Miles on Morehead Highway New Bern, North Carolina HAWK'S New Bern's TV and Record Center 327 Middle Street Phone 2754 New Bern, North Carolina THE FASHION CENTER "Your Center for Fashions" New Bern, North Carolina CRAVEN TIRE SERVICE Morehead City Highway Route 3, Box 787 Recapping Vulcanizing Phone 4446 New Bern, North Carolina .. .-EHI. 1 ,Z O DIAL-362i OR 3733 i Jos LIPMAN 8. soN g FURNITURE P A Complete Line of Home Furnishings Television - Electrical Refrigerators Phone 4202 223 Middle sr. New Ben' Nom CG'O"m New Bern, North Carolina I Compliments GRAY UPHOLSTERY CO. of Thomas Gray-Owner Repairs-Re-upholsfefins BUILDING AND SUPPLY CustonlieggiilihiF1L?rniture Hwy' IIEWSOBLQFW North COPFZTQZ SQQI New Bern, North Carolina Home Freezers Compliments and of Refrigerators POLLOCK FUNERAL HOME J. C. WHITTY 8. COMPANY I32 Craven St. Phone 2998 New Bern, North Carolina New Bern, North CQ,-Cigna PLYMOUTH - DODGE - CHRYSLER - IMPERIAL DODGE TRUCKS BLADES AUTO SALES, INC. I Corner of Hancock ond Pollock Streets I Over 33 Years of Continuous Service New Bern, North Corolino 2 DIXIE CHEMICAL CORPORATION Manufacturers of Farm Tested Dixie Fertilizers Plant ond Soles Office Phone 2002 or 6380 New Bern, North Carolina SJ MITCHELL'S HARDWARE 315 South Front St. New Bern, North Carolino Phone 3100 Vita-Var Paints Hardware Fishing Tackle - - I -'Z A:.z-if AI' P0i"'S " Q Ashewne N c I .. ,5.,i., 3 .gzz 3 gQ2:QQIQ:.' .,-,1,. , ,.,v.,, , ,,-, M TT I . ure money Ahead! BRANCH BANKING 8. TRUST COMPANY New Bern, North Corolirmo "The Safe Executor" MEMBER OF FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION YOUR SEARCH EIIDS 'F 'gifi f ' fi" E - 15,411 'U vQ If XX 'Gsgyflfu I I X-fx! nigga if ,XA New Bern North Corolmo gg C,3J' Q? Weanng Apparel for the Enhre Family AIR-CONDITIONED COACHES TO NEW YORK N Y Low Fairs W A W Q Phlladelphna P Chaffefs 'O W'S""'9'0" D C SEASHORE TRANSPORTATION CO INC 3- Buy with Confidence from Your Home Owned and Operated WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATE STORE Philip W. Steiner, Owner New Bern, North Corolino TU RNER-TOLSON FURNITURE COMPANY "Home Outfitters" Frigidaire Agency New Bern, North Corolino APPLIANCES OF NEW BERN, INC. Your General Electric Cenler 409 Brood Street New Bern, North Corolino DONALD T. MIDYETTE Investment Securities Office Phone: 2360 305 Dunn Building New Bern, North Corolino Compliments of WHORTON CRAB FACTORY Wholesale Retail On All Types of Seafood New Bern, North Corolino J. CAROLINA MOTOR SALES Highway 70 East New Bern, North Corolino Finer Used Cars Specializing in Automatic Transmission Repair and Exchange BRADBURY'S Exclusive Fashions For Children Subteens - Juniors - Ladies 321 Middle Street New Bern, North Corolino Phone 3342 220 Compliments of I COASTAL CAB co., iNc. New Bern, North Corolino I Compliments of HOWELL PLUMBING AND HEATING CO., INC. WILLIAMS SERVICE CENTER 2 Miles Eost, U. S. Highwoy 70 Meats Groceries Produce Commercial and Residential Ice Frozen Bait Tackle New and Repair Phones: 5211-5517--2661 New Bern, North Corolinci Comphmems METROPOLITAN CLUB of New Bern's Finest Sporting Place S. H. KRESS New Bern, North Carolina Where Good Friends Meet 3I7 Pollock St. New Bern, North Corolino Nf " MCCOTTER FURNITURE STORE COmP'ime"fS West New Bern Shopping Center of Plenty Free Off-Street Parking New Bern, North CGFOIIVWO New Bern, North Corolino 77 1 777 Y YYVY Y L..-..- R. E. CLARK Interior and Exterior Painting Phone 4946 New Bern, North Corolino RIVERSIDE HARDWARE and BUILDING SUPPLY 1617 Notionol Ave. Phone 6308 Benjamin Moore Paint C. W. Benfield Fishing and Hunting Equipment LARRY'S SHOE STORE Shoes for the Family Trim Tred - Poll Parrot- Rand New Bern, North Corolino Compliments of WAYNE'S GROCERY AND MARKET Proprietor-A. J. COX BRADDY'S LAUNDRY and DRY CLEANING Phone 2159 323 S, Front St. New Bern, North Corolino IVES OIL COMPANY Firestone Shell Gasoline Phone ZI97 New Bern, North Corolino 777 MIDYETTE INSURANCE shea' Mm' W""'s AGENCY R. E. BENGEL 50fefY-Sefvice-Savings 1311 N. Craven si. Phone 3404 D. McRay Robinson, Mgr. We Specialize in 305 D,'j,Qj, 233, Nm, CO'jj,7gj 2360 i'if'f?'S,,.. .'f'ZZ.fl"ii.i... Kill? ' Air Conditioning Heating . E X MAKE YOUR HOME COMPLETE Q PSP 4 X X 1 .6 lf' f Q NEW BERN BUILDING SUPPLY CO. Building Supplies Concrete Blocks Ready-Mixed Concrete Lumber, Sand, etc. Office: HO Croven Street Phone 3143 or 3144 New Bern, North Corolino , I M FPS' if -. . . . sq. fps:-0 Ol-ll New Bern, North Corolino X ,Q '5 3 I . MWQLA MILK 'AND ICE CREAM c:oMPANY "4 F! NEW IERN, NORTH CAROLINA -- n. ,,- Q- IFF34 Wl1l'MlS" :rv C333 -P P Xxx HILL'S Known for Good Clothes New Bern, North Corolino WOODROW MOORE'S Supply Indoor Comfort with Carrier 9 318 First St. Phone 5810 New Bern, North Carolina, Heating and Air Conditionin Insured Savings FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS 8. LOAN ASSOCIATION 417 Brood St. Phone 3721 Home Loans New Bern, North Corolino Compliments of NEW BERN GAS DIVISION of TIDEWATER GAS COMPANY 421 Brood Street New Bern, North Corolino THE SMART SHOP New Bern's Smartest Shop New Bern, North Corolino THE FLORIST Mrs. Carter Tisdale, Prop. Flowers by Telegraph 1312 Brood St. Phone 3071 New Bern, North Corolino 224 CRAVEN FOUNDRY and MACHINE SHOP New Bern, North Corolino RICE BROTHERS SALES Dutch Masters Cigars Burgess Batteries H. W. Lay Food Products Old London'Food Products 201 Queen St. Phone 3587 New Bern, North Corolino .,.I BURWELL'S BEAUTY SHOP Excellent Beauty Service Permanents - Shampoos Manicures 4I9 Brood St. Phone 2325 New Bern, North Corolino Compi Iments of HARVEY BROTHERS Bridgeton, North Corolino 1905-'I958 C. H. STITH, INC. Complete Insurance Service 248 Craven St. Phone 2967 New Bern, North Corolino BALI.ARD'S SERVICE STATION Specialists in Electronic Wheel Balancing and Alignment Motor Tune-up - Brake Service Generator and Starter Repairs Bridgeton, North Corolino PARKWAY DRIVE INN Known from Coast to Coast for Fine Foods and Excellent Service U. S. Highway 70 West News Bern, North Corolino Compliments of REGlSTER'S GLASS SHOP "Everything in Glass" New Bern, North Corolino 2 af H in , Q 1 Q mf fjwgirximgj 'wastes toiwsrre to ia N 225 ick" RIVERVIEW FASHION SHOPPE Just Across Neuse Bridge Riverview Pork New Bern, North Corolina Compliments of CLARK'S DRUGS Walgreen Agency New Bern, North Carolina 226 .4 W. C. CHADWICK Q General Insurance Agency Fire, Casualty, Automobile Office Phone 3146 Residence Phone 3432 , ' 2l-4 Clark Building Approved Sanitone Service NSW Bem, North Corolino Cold Storage H09 Pollock St. Watson and National Ave. Phone 4312 New Bern, North Carolina HELPING T0 BUILD 0 ' Cawflm cARouNA on HIM' 3 AND DISTRIBUTING THROUGH 0 Agricultural Development ' N Y I Community Improvement lndustrual Expansuon Pure Oil Products cARouNA PowER New Bern, North Carolina 8K , EX MORTON MOTOR CO., INC. Nash Packard Rambler Hudson Metropolitan 4lO S. Front St. New Bern, North Carolina ll A Satisfied Customer Is Our First Consideration" Those of us at WHIT, the pioneer radio voice of New Bern, are mighty proud of having served the students of New Bern High for I5 years with quality radio programming and of the fine associations we've had with the fac- ulty os well as students, particularly those who have started their radio careers as members of our staff. Thanks for your loyalty, guys and gals. We hope you love us, too! Compliments of 3 DRUG STORE' New Bern, North Carolina MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE UOMPANY OSTON.MASSACHUSETTS JOSEPH E. ZAYTOUN, Special Agent Room 203, 145 Middle Street Telephone 2362 New Bern, North Carolina Compliments of NELSON'S SEAFOOD AND POULTRY MARKET "Free Delivery Service" Phones 4132-5431 llO Middle St. New Bern, North Carolina Compliments of JOE ALCOKE VERNON CAHOON JOHN TURNER JIMMIE ALBRITTON Your FORD Salesmen G. H. BRYAN TILE CONTRACTOR WILLIS 8. BALLARD FUNERAL HOME 226-228 Broad Street Tile Bathrooms, Kitchens, Fireplaces Dio' 32'0 P0"cI"e5f Mmble Featuring New Bern's Only phone 5418 Air Conditioned Straight Ambulance Service Bridgeton, North Carolina 28 24 Hours a Day New Bern, North Carolina Compliments of WIGGLY PIG THE BOOTERY CARPENTER'S FLORIST FULLER MUSIC CO. NEW BERN OIL 8. FERTILIZER CO. WARNER'S CAFE WRAY STUDIO HOWARD'S CLOTHING STORE The Senior-Girls' Hi-Y congratulated new members and entertained them at a social. Compliments TRENT OLDSMOBILE-CADILLAC INC. Authorized Oldsmobile - Cadillac Sales Service 4I4-4I6 South Front Street New Bern, North Corolino l l . x ttf fxwlll . XX X . .- I ,5 gif, js risk. li, - - A"Il - 3 .W s . - at X 5 N an A xx. lo ' lj.Q1- NBA l ,sv 'Q ex SQ . i N J Q-12 . efm f, 'S 4. rr' f -'- X . - ff- ' ' ' Q ,,r X - ob ,M f X , 1 X , XXX. X XSL X ex . I XX ,, THE BRUIN is proud to haye earned the ,,1f"N I , , f fd nc and approval of professional A W, :on ide e f f nen S. 1 DR. F. M. GRADY DR. C. H. ASHFORD DR. ALAN DAVIDSON DR. E. C. RICHARDSON, JR. DR. DALE T. MILLNS BARDEN, STITH 8. McCOTTER DR. L. H. ERDMAN DR. J. F. PATTERSON DR. F. M. SIMMONS PATTERSON DR. A. F. HAMMOND, JR. JOHN W. BEAMAN DR. J. J. BAREFOOT 229 aster Tom and I fell into the habit of walking late each afternoon along the old Post Road, which back in colonial days ran from New Eng- land to Charleston. On these walks I seldom spoke to him but listened with interest as he held forth at some length to me on many subjects. We had agreed that conversation on my part might give rise to doubts as to my sanity, human nature being what it is. On this particular afternoon, we walked across the bridge which spans the Neuse River. As we drew near the middle, he turned and stood for a long moment, looking toward the town as it rested in the haze of evening. Then he turned to me and spoke, "Youngster, I must go-now, no words from you. ffor I was about to lift my voice in protest? One of your horseless buggies is approaching. As I told you that first afternoon, I was bounden to know whether the dream of freedom had perished. The Amer- ican people of my day laid the foundation for the structure of democracy. I yearned to look upon its completion. "l see now that it has borne out its magnificent promise of beautyg and I know, too, that the building will never be finished,but will continue as long as there are youth in the land with the vision to take the tools that education and experience offer, and with them shape the answer to humanity's needs. I am satisfied-now I know that America will endure--" With these words, his form grew dimg and although I reached out implor- ingly to detain him, he disappeared, leaving me to ponder his last softly solemn words... i N A , . , I vw, Hvlisfiw ,......... . - -v-.1 xwfw- - 91 M , K. ...., ...V ,- L. s Q 5 5 "FOR IT WAS BUILDED UPON THE ROCK!" Z EA. a if .' 3'--' A. V4 , f L W l , li iqfi ,, f .i U ,M , A Capella Choir Administration 46-58 Advertisements 202 Assembly 100, 101 Awards Day 98, 99 Band director 42 Band director assistant 43 Baseball 150, 151 Basketball 143-149 Co-captains 143 J. V. team 144-147 Most valuable player 115 Varsity 148, 149 Bear Cub 80, 81, 82 Board of Education 51 Bookkeeper 50 Boosters Club 93 Boys' Nation 116 Bruin 76-79 Advertising staff 78 Business manager 78 Editor-in-chief 76 Editorial staff 76, 77 High ad salesman 78 Subscription manager 78 Subscription staff 79 Building 2, 3 Bus drivers 61 Business 24 Campus scenes 4, 5 Career Day 106 Cheerleaders 130, 131 Choir director 38 Choir pianist 39 Citizenship Conference 96, 97 Classes 154-201 Concert band 44, 45 Coronation of Bear 82 Courses of study 10-35 D. E. 27-29 Convention 29 Club 28 Dedication of Bruin 6, 7 Dedication of field 134 Drama 16, 17 Dramatics Club 83 Drum major 43 English 14, 15 Faculty 51-58 F. H. A. 88, 89 Football 132-142 Backfield 133 Coaches 132 J. V. 140-142 Most valuable player 144 Q4 cproduct' oi J W Q . Ni + 1 , ,. ' ' U n er " 'W- 1 COMPANY aaa vuounm Avenue wmstoru-satem, N.c. INDEX Varsity 135-139 Freshman class 156-161 ' F. T. A. 85 Giants in the Land 108-127 Glee clubs 40-41 Golf team 179 Graduation 107 Hi-Y 68, 69, 70, 71, 75 Homecoming court 110 Homecoming Day 104, 105 Homecoming Queen 111 Home Ec. 30, '31 Industrial Arts 26 Introduction 8, 9 junior class 170-176 junior-Senior 102-103 Languages 18, 19 Latin club 72, 73, 74 Library 34 Library assistants 35 Library club 84 Lunchroom 60 Maintenance staff 61 Majorettes 43 Marching band 42 Marshals 113 Math 20, 21 Med club 87 Merit scholarship winners 117 Monogram club 92 Music 36-45 National Honor Society 66 67 Office assistants 25 Organizations 62-93 Physical Ed. 32, 33 Presentation 1 Principal 50 P. T. S. A. 59 Science 22, 23 Science club 86 Script club 90 Secretary 50 Senior class 177-201 Social studies 12, 13 Sophomore class 162, 169 Special events 94-107 Sports 128-153 Student council 64, 65 Student of year 112 Superintendent 49 Superlatives 118-127 Sweetheart dance 82 Track 153 Typing club 91 Wrestling 152, 153 .J "r 4 . W, N I J N "H, HI. .Mg 'sq' I- Q ,K 1, , 1.1, ' 6 . 4 A 'xv . w - ,IW . fb- W I' V-0 V , , , s' . I V . 'N W V 'bm ""k rg: r - f 'rc-Tin ., ' 'LJ " 13. ' 1' ' -, , ' l, .w ' V "1 u ' 1 1 x , !!1,,N,,, xy ,-., .-,' 1" " . K ' 'r .x x . ' 1 . 1 vx' 1 1 X lx X. n W v 1' xx ., ' -1 , 'Ja X .. , 'X , + A ' . -'Lg V Ia.: -KN W4-Y ' ' ...ou 5 V V h, W .gi M X Ml V . , . ' . 1 1 T?- 1 -A v U .5 iq- ' l H r-' 4' 5 . 1 , ,- 'wi ,o ' I 'li l r -- N, 1,1 I '. ,lu A u ' n . -.n 1.x A ,.Y,,t 'aw dl -' m ,I -W JJ X151 JI My C l 1 I U , L I 1 rf' 1 nr. V ,- .0 5' Q A'-, lc. ,is A x N lfxh . 3,5 lv - 5 .1 '4 " . ,1 ' 1 14 1 1-wavqwiyx. , 1' I I 'v5U.",n'l ' Y 0 , 3 I -1.-..4.g. N P 1 w l J Craven-Pamlico-Carters! Regional Library 'TFT S9 I ' X Ms' Table of Contents Presentation ......... ....... Dedication ,... ........ Introduction of Theme . . . Course of Study .,..... Music ...........,....... Administrative Staff ........ Superintendent ....... Board of Education . . . Faculty ............ P. T. S. A. ............,.. . Lunchroom Staff . . . Maintenance Staff . . 1 6 . . . 8-9 10-35 . 36-45 . 46-58 ,...-48 ,...49 50-58 59 60 61 Bus Drivers ........... .... 6 1 Organizations ...,,.....,...... . . , 62-95 Student Council ......... . . 64-65 National Honor Society . . . . . . 66-67 Boys' Hi-Y ............ . . . 68-69 Sr. Girls' Hi-Y ....... . . . 70-71 Latin Club ........ . . . 72-74 Jr. Girls' Hi-Y ....... .... 7 5 Bruin Editorial Staff .... . . . 76-77 Bruin Business Staff .. Bruin Subscription Staff .... Bear Cub Staff ....... Clubs ............... Special Events ..........l.... Citizenship Conference Awards Day .......,. Assembly ....... ..,. . . Jr.-Sr. Prom ...... Homecoming Day .. Career Day ......... Graduation ..... Giants in the Land ..... Sports .............,.,.. Classes ................... Freshman Class . . . Sophomore Class . . . Junior Class ...... Senior Class .... Advertisements ....... 78 ....79 . 80-82 . 83-93 94-109 . 96-97 . 98-99 100-101 102-103 104-105 . . . 106 . . . 107 108-127 128-153 154-201 156-161 162-169 170-176 177-201 . . . 202 Hi

Suggestions in the New Bern High School - Bruin Yearbook (New Bern, NC) collection:

New Bern High School - Bruin Yearbook (New Bern, NC) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


New Bern High School - Bruin Yearbook (New Bern, NC) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


New Bern High School - Bruin Yearbook (New Bern, NC) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


New Bern High School - Bruin Yearbook (New Bern, NC) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


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New Bern High School - Bruin Yearbook (New Bern, NC) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


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