McCallie High School - Pennant Yearbook (Chattanooga, TN)

 - Class of 1959

Page 1 of 216

 

McCallie High School - Pennant Yearbook (Chattanooga, TN) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1959 volume:

if We " McCallie dear, McCallie School, Thy loyal sons are we, Strong in thy qrength we'll ever stand And true we'll always be. In thee we place our fondest trust, For thee-bur prayers shall rise. i Oh, Alma Mat Hail, all hail, We lift dur S013 to-thee. , Oh, Alma Mater, Hail, all hail, We lift ourioug to thee. -if L l-Q'-.6 -., ' 1.1 '- of y. " """"' THE NICCALLIE SCHOOL """"""' 'o m--fl? O Q, FOUNDED 1905 t - ---T" ' MANS CHIEF END is TO GLORIFY Goo ! AND ,TO ENIOY HIM FOREVER ima: A' o of o o o i : WY ' ' ff 5 ,,l,, W , it ,...... H .Ln-:.. .. Y ,, . 'ij - -75 Y - W " Y ' V f f - ' -, ,3-5 Although we spend a limited number of years in high school, during these years we are sup- posed to grow and develop- mentally, physically, spiritually .and socially. To grasp at the fleeting passage of one year and to draw from it the life of the student side by side with the traditions of the school is truly a difficult assignment. Yet this is the one purpose for the 1959 edition of the PENNANT, ' NTMLK Anxwrkoxo .... ........... E zlitor EDVVIN RATHPLR ..... .. .Assofialv Editor D.'XY'IlJ IXICLAIY .... .... l fusinvss Manager CONTENTS.. Opening Section Fall .......... Winter . . Spring . . School . . Classes .... Snapshots . . . Sponsors .... Advertising . . . Senior Index . . 2 8 4.0 64 103 110 14-11- 149 158 199 ZVIAIOR EVENT l Bill Sullivan receives McCallie's highest honor, the Clifford Barker Grayson Memorial Medal, from Dr. J. P. McCallie to highlight the fifty-fourth Commencement exercises. H1031-.... Wrestling Captain Pat Smartt along with Abner Oldham accomplished a feat that no other Southern boys have ever been able to do, place in the Eastern Wrestling Championships. Smartt won his weight division and Oldham placed third. U E! A dream of many years was at last realized this year when the indoor swimming pool was completed. In this picture taken at the dedication services Dr. R. L. Mc- Callie is speaking. Seated behind him are Dr. J. P. Mc- Callie, Dr. and Mrs. Goree Nelson, for whose son the pool is named, Dr. Nelson's great nephew, and various people connected with building the pool. The year 1959 will always be remembered for many things. To the list of major events pie- tured on these pages there can be added many more. From registration day up to the very end, it was a year in which something noteworthy was constantly happening. in the fall the cross country squad continued its domination of the Mid-South and the foot- ball team bounced back to upset Darlington and tie previously unbeaten TMl, A new building was completed for the junior school and eleven boys were announced as semifinalists in the Merit Scholarship tests. ln the winter one of the most successful sports seasons in lVlcCallie history was enjoyed, as two teams won lVlid-South titles. Semester exams kept everyone busy. The spring was highlighted by the presenta- tion ol top awards such as the Casey and Peglar in addition to the Grayson and Campbell. The Tornado achieved the highest possible ranking a newspaper can hold in the state. There were numerous regimental parades in honor of various people and to climax everything seniors saw the truits of their hard work materialize at Com- inencement. Nancy Currey, escorted hy Bob Denton, was crowned the Sweetheart of McCallie by Dr. Bob McCallie to climax the annual Sweetheart contest. Dan Massey became the second McCallie student to win a Merit scholarship and achieved nationwide publicity when he was one of forty finalists in the Westinghouse Science Talent Search. TH YEAR ,af Bill Sullivan and Mack Armstrong were awarded John Motley Morehead Scholarships to the University of North Carolina. The formal presentation of the scholar- ships was made at Class Day by Dr. Sheppard Jones of the University. McCallie sponsored a benefit wrestling match in De- cember for the Kermit Lance Memorial Scholarship Fund at St. Andrews. Local newspapers referred to the match as the outstanding event in sportsmanship for the year. Pictured here during a brief intermission at the match are Dr. Julian Gunn of St. Andrews, Dr. R. L. McCallie, McCallie Captain Pat Smartt and the St. Andrews captain. DEDICA TION to MR. PAUL GREER The senior class is honored to dedicate the 1959 PENNANT to Mr. Paul Greer. Seldom has a teacher Won the complete admiration of the student body in a relatively short time as has Mr. Greer. His enthusiasm for every phase of school life with which he is connected enables him to wield a constructive influence on those under him. Boys fortunate enough to have been in his chemistry class will attest to his firm, but interesting method of teaching. Mr. Greer, now in his fifth year at McCallie, is head of the science department, a member of the military staff, and this year manager of the Commissary. Although this last one was only a temporary job, he will continue as the storeas assistant manager. McCallie is indeed fortunate to have on its faculty a man of Mr, Creeris character and ability. : : 35:5 -ul M 3- Registration . . . Opening exercises and classes , . . Footballers handicapped by injuries . . . Cross Country wins again . . . Tennis team is undefeated . . , Wenqly is crowned Homecoming Queen . . . Rev. Smith speaks during Religious Emphasis Week . . , School Publications get rolling . . . Harvest Ball opens social season . . . Keo-Kio and Teps induct new members . . . Regiment performs for alumni and patrons . . . 11 Merit semifinalists an- nounced . . . Dramatics Club has success- ful production . . . Various clubs get underway. iyf SQ 5' ' EQMQJ' g W M O JE 6 like W .' VW- L, L .. 212' 1 C, -1 , . ,-sin-fu f 5.5: J - mm, ., if , 3.11 fry: ,- ,, Q , .5 ,,k,. -, E L 41' QQ .im W, wk'- :1-2 ' fa AQ' . -fe. 1 ,. N, -, 1 1, 1 ab Q, . a . H1 .H f ,. N.. :p 1 A 1 ,4. f - .L,. v fa . ,Q Y f Q w. xx 2.5. , AX 2 i e Q i 496 XTUDENTS ENR OLL FOR FIFTY- New faculty members after opening exercises. Left to right, Mr. J. WT. Elliot, Mr. James Lyle, Mr. M. R. Richards. Mr. G. C. McNabb, and Mr. W. L. Houck. The transformation of Alumni Field into a football field was concluded by the opening of school. A record number of 4-96 students registered for the fifty-fourth year of the McCallie School on Monday, September 8, 1958. The formal opening was held in the chapel the next morning with Dr. C. E.. Gammon of the Central Presbyterian Church speaking. Included in the enrollment were 262 day students and 234- boarders, mostly from Southeast- ern states. There were 108 seniors. Six new members were added to the faculty, mak- ing it the largest ever. One of the instructors, Mr. Jon Regen, was at McCallie two years ago. Mr. Regen taught English l and II, and coached Ter- mite Football and assisted in basketball and track. The English department added two other new members, in addition to Mr. Regen. Mr, G, C. McNabb, a native of New York state, taught sen- ior English as well as speech and art. Mr. M. R. Richards taught junior school English and first year French, and assisted in athletics. Mr. W. L. Houck was secured to help Mr. Paul Greer with the chemistry work, since the great de- mand for chemistry made it necessary to have two instructors in that department. Mr. Houck also gave slide rule lessons. Mr. Jimmy E. Lyle, a McCallie graduate of '49, Football Co-Captains Bob Calvert and jimmy Rogers FOURTH YEAR taught junior school Bible and coached the Mite l"ootball team, Mr. Joe Elliott, a native of Texas, taught U. S. History and coached the Midget Foot- ball team. A month before school opened Mr. Charles Spei- del, coach of Penn Stateis wrestling team, con- ducted a Week long clinic at McCallie for about 40 boys interested in wrestling. This was the second year Mr. Speiflel has given this instruction. The 1958 Blue Tornado reported to Coaches Harry Milligan, john Day, and Dave Spencer on September 3 to begin early practice in preparation for the opening game at Rossville on September 19. Center Bob Calvert of Atlanta and Jimmy Rogers of Ringgold, Georgia, were elected co-cap- t3iU5 f0l' tht? Cflmlng 5e350N- Mr. Charles Speiflel with Coach Dave Spencer. Students attend Hrst devotional in civilian clothes. me 'T ti S 1 is-few' The 1959 Blue Tornado. First row, left to right: Louis Field, Carl Rentz, Howdy Johnston, Lester Bridges, Andy Vaught, Jerry Kibler, and John DeBuys. Second Row: Dick DeArmond, Sterl Owen, Jim Webb, Joe Vaughn, Co-captains Bob Calvert and Jimmy Rogers, Jim Braddock, 0. L. Brotherton, and Bill Sullivan. Third Row: Managers Bill Grant and David Campbell, Sam Robert- son, Nat Bullock, Madding King, Robert Helms, Jim Pittman, Charles Thornbury, Charlie Bugg, Ronnie Mercer, John Paty, and Head Managers Barry Johnson and Shelby Brammer. Fourth Row: Clark Colvard, Rawley Spier, Jimmy Sullivan, Bill Acker, Bob Williams. Bill Branstrom, Ralph Falls and Bob Arrowood. IIV UR Y RIDDLED TORNADO HAS breaks, Coach Harry Milliganis footballers amassed L all a total of three wins, six losses and one tie. After ,L-3 X " f i V . . . . ' " A a discouraging beginning, the Tornado rose to new heights in the last two games to finish on a welcome ""ilng.. note. Against non-conference opponents the Blues were twice successfulg McCallie gained its most noteworthy victory of the year over the Darling- fxxtx . ' Coach Milligan gives instructions to B011 Calvert as jimmy Rogers and Mr. Day look on. , 4 mg The men behind the team. Mr. David Spencer, Back- field Coarhg Mr. ,lolm Day, Line COHCIIQ and Mr. Harry Milligan, Head Coach. Charlie Bugg and Bob Willianls lead interference for Carl Rentz against Rossville. John Paty fights for yardage against Rossville. 3-6-1 RECORD ton Tigers, and tied the unbeaten T.lVl.l. eleven in the season's final outing. Fourteen returning lettermen and some fifty oth- ers reported to practice September 3. Bob Calvert and Jimmy Rogers became the new captains shortly before the beginning of school. The scoring ma- chine of the Blues only once scored three touch- downs, and three times McCallie was on the short end of a 14-6 score. Halfback deluxe Carl Rentz achieved all-city honors and a position on the second team all-lVlid- South squad. Calvert earned a starting berth on the conference eleven and was second team center in the city balloting. Head Cheerleader Tony Padgett, front, with the assistants left to right: Dan Paty, Bill Milner, Bill Kohn, Edwin Rather, Beverly Head, and Culpepper Brooks. Rossville 0 0 7 6-13 McCallie 0 0 6 6-12 Rossville, Georgia-A one yard quarterback sneak with 1:15 left on the clock gave Rossville a heartbreaking 13-12 victory. After a scoreless first half, Carl Rentz returned the Bulldog kickoff 90 yards, but Ronnie 1Vlercer's extra point pass was wide. An uprightsfsplit- ting kick after a 40-yd. Bossville touchdown in the same period proved to be the winning margin. Joe- Vaughn set up the second Tornado score on a pass interceptiong Charlie Thornbury recovered a fumble in the end zone for the touchdown. Co-captain Bob Calvert, Dick DeArmond, Bill Branstrom, Jim Pittman, Madding King, John Paty, and Sam Robertson sparked the Blue effort. Columbia 6 12 6 13-37 McCallie 0 0 0 0- 0 Columbia, T6HHCSSCf?A powerful Columbia Military Academy eleven dominated the action and handed McCallie its worst football defeat in over twenty years. Clark Colvard was the only consistent Blue ground gainer of the afternoon as the rest of the Tornado of- The 1958 managers and trainers. Left to right: David Camp- bell, Art Lacy, Cy Lynn, Head Trainer, Mr. Charles Mc- Dowell, Barry Johnson, Shelby Brammer, and Bill Grant. fense was bottled. Longest McCallie gain was a 25-yard effort by Mercerg Paty contributed a fine 12-yard off tackle slant. Only once did the Blue offense penetrate the hosts' Lwenty. city 7 0 0 0- 7 McCallie 0 0 0 0- 0 Memorial FieldYA fumble recovery on the Hrst play from scrimmage, six quick plays and that was the story of the game as City stunned McCallie- 7-0 before 2,000 rain-soaked fans. The Blues thrice drove inside the thirty while the Dynamos' only other deep penetra- tion was to the 13. Shooting Rentz wide, McCallie un- successfully tried several times to shake loose the speedster. City stuck to the middle primarily and its power series ground out the verdict. MaryvilleB 0 0 0 0- 0 McCallie 0 7 0 13-20 Alumni Field-Powered by the terrific running of Bentz who galloped 192 yards, McCallie claimed its Carl Rentz aided by Bob Williams' block breaks away for a nice gain against Maryville. co-cAPTA1N5 CAL VER T, Roczmzs first victory of the season, 20-0, over the Maryville College HB" team. The Highlanders gained a total of 63 yds, and were within scoring distance only once. Rentz tallied for the first of his two scores on a 6 yd. jaunt in the second period. A 15-yd. pass from Mercer to Pittman in the fourth quarter accounted for the second Blue marker, and, minutes later, Rentz sprinted for the third. Jerry Kibler booted both PATs. End Bill Branstrom. centers Calvert and Bill Sullivan, guards Rogers and Jim Welzlm. and back ,lohn Paty turned in commendable performances. Bradley 0 7 0 7-14 McCallie 0 0 0 6- 6 Chamberlain Field-A stubborn Blue defense stopped five Bradley drives inside its own ten in addition to Rentz is hemmed in by Bradley defenders despite good block by Tackle Madding King. ff' nan - Joe Vaughn attempts to elude pursuing Maryville de- fensive man. Rentz is brought down after short gain against Mary- ville. Cuard Charlie Bugg is Blue player under the heap. WE3' Charlie Bugg leads interference for Charlie Thorn- bury on an end-around play against Heights. Cheerleaders pep things up during Heights game. LEAD BL E5 RENTZ STARS recovering two fumbles and intercepting one pass, but couldn't contain the Bears on two occasions. Trailing 7-0 at halftime the Tornado put together an 80-yd. drive to come within one point in the third period. Be- hind the sneaks of quarterback Colvard and the slants of fullback Paty, the Tornado drove to the Bradley 15 from which Rentz squirmed to the one. Colvard sneaked over, but Kibler's kick was short. Later that quarter the Clevelanders iced the game with a final tally on a beautiful 60-yd. end run. Castle Heights 7 7 0 0-14 McCallie 0 6 0 0- 6 Alumni Field-With less than five seconds left on the first half clock a 61-yd. Castle Height pass was good for a touchdown and a l4-6 victory on McCallie's Joe Vaughn picks up yardage against McMinn as the Blue rolled to their second victory of the year. Sterl Owen is in the background. Bob Willianls, Madding King and jimmy Rogers close in on Heights ball carrier. Co-Captains Bob Calvert and Jimmy Rogers, along with McMinn captains, receive pre-game instructions before the coin toss. BLUE UPSETS DARLINGTO 13-2 Carl Rentz gains ground against Carson-Newman "B" with the aid of his teammates. Homecoming. With Colvard, Rentz, and Paty alterna- ting, the Blues managed one good drive of 73-yds. after the first Heights' score early in the first period. Colvard's pass to Pittman for four yds. was successful, but Kibler's placement attempt wasn't. Branstrom, Calvert, Rogers, guard DeArmond, and tackle Bob Williams stood out for the Tornado. McMinn 0 7 0 0- 7 McCallie 0 7 0 7-14 Chamberlain Field-McCallie picked up victory num- ber two, this time over the McMinn County Cherokees by a 14'-7 count. On a fourth and one situation Paty set up the second score with a 37-yd. jaunt to the one John Paty is challenged in his iight for yardage by four Darlington linemen. . 2:1 Rf' ,lim Pittman is brought down after receiving a touch- down pass from Ronnie Mercer in the game against Darlington. Jerry Kibler,s conversion is good and increases the Blue's lead over Darlington. O Clark Colvard races a Darlington man for a loose pass. The 1959 Midget Football Team. First Row, left to right: Rees Lanier, Jon Armstrong, Eddie Moflitt, Paul Tessman, Bill Nunnally, Alex Wells, David Lynch, Carl Clark, Charles DeFoor, Ross Pritchett, and Camp Ferguson. Second row: Tommy Cubine, Jack Stewart, Ben Marshall, Edgar Faust, Albert Baker, Charlie Morris, Dick Johnson, Hoyle Rymer, Doyal Swafford, Ed George, and Chip Chenowith. Third row: Coach Joe Elliott, Tommy Steffner, Walter Grace. Sandy Huffaker, Wilkes Thrasher, Robert Barnett, Joe Harrison, Mac Childress, and Coach Bill Zumstein. 249 il-is Wife The Mite Football Team, First Row, left to right: Eddie Good, George Brown, Mark Chapman, Phil Lawrence, Ron- nie Brown, Paul Killebrew, Jimmy Greenwalt, Whitlow Wal- lace, Bill Joyce, and Marshall McCallie. Second row: Robert Hagan, Bill Lockerby, Ott Boehnl, Tom Mastin, Craig Craw- ley, Robert Mabery, Herbert Thornbury, Jack Crouch, Rich- ard Wade, and Lewis Tate. Third row: Jack Hixson, Pete Sawyer, Fred Gant, Jesse Sims, and John Templeton. The B-team Tornado, first row, left to right: Manager Ben Lamb, Ricky Weintraub, Will Owen, Glen Haynes, Will Long, Walter Edwards, Frank Kimbrough, Jim Hersh, Charles Burgin, and Steve Mallen. Second row: Manager James Ed- wards, Larry Miller, Larry Taylor, Bud Tomlinson, Bill Mor- ing, John Oliver, Rickey Mclnturf, Arthur Dunn, Albert Hutchens, Jim Maples, Dees Redhead, and Coach Mike Rich- ards. Third row, standing, left to right: Whitney Durand, Tommy Benham, Dick Anglin, Clay Moore, Ronnie Cox, Jack Ervin, Fabe Clements, Bill Donelson, Tommy Crudup, Charlie Tombras, John Hawkins, and Henry Brooks. Fourth row: Coach Crawford Street, Kirby Meacham, Ben Rudisill, John Glenn, Mark Anderson, Neil Bird, Bill Parham, Ty Smith- deal, Alex Little, Jimmy McMillan, Stewart Bush, and Rob Landham. foot line, Rentz bounced over. Nat Bullock, aided by a fine Pittman block, galloped 44 yards mid-way in the second quarter for the first score to cap an 85-yd. march. Two other Tornado drives bogged down inside the twenty. Colvard, turning in a fine job, directed the offense which picked up 313 yards. Carson-Newman 7 0 0 7-14 MB" team McCallie 0 0 0 6- 6 Alumni Field-The Blues dropped a 14-6 verdict The Termite Football Team, 1959 Edition: First row, left to right: Roger Ostdahl, Frank Calloway, Bill Lundy, Jim Jones, Curtis Hargraves, Bill Clark, Chris Todd, Stan Bur- rows, Estes Cocke, Burrell Johnson, and Jere Meacham. Sec- ond row: Melvin Hays, Rathmell Brooks, Sam Turner, Rich- ard Borden, Everette Bullard, Pat Diehl, David Adams, Ricky Montague, Dick Battle, Philip Russ, Bob Marye, Peter Mallen, and Winship Cooley. Third row: Pat Trotter, Randy Light, Jim Kimball, Jack Willingham, Jim Smith, Jeff Grate, Eric Lagerson, Andy Trivers, John Harper, Grant Law, and Bill Hargrave. Not pictured: John Austin and Steve Segler. ,Q John Paty gets a good block as he picks up yardage around right end against TMI. for the third time, on this occasion to Carson-Newman "B" team. The visitors tallied 7 points in the first period for the only scoring of the first three quarters. With four minutes remaining, Rentz scampered 41 yds. to the one, and Paty scored. Two fumbles and a pass interception thwarted other McCallie drives. A large number of students made the trip to see the TMI game. Here they welcome the team as it makes its appearance on the field. Unidentified Blue defender prepares to tackle TMI back. Dick DeArmond comes up fast for McCallie. Darlington 0 2 0 0- 2 McCallie 7 6 0 0-13 Alumni Field-Before 1,500 dampened Patrons' Day fans, the Blues solidly whipped arch-rival Darlington 13-2. A 7-yd. Mercer to Pittman jump pass climaxed a 50-yard march for the initial tally. Three plays after the kickoff Vaughn jarred the ball loose from the Tiger quarterback and guard Sterl Owen fell on it at the visitors' forty. Rentz tallied thirty-one yards on two carries and Bullock carried over from the two with 8:13 left in the half. The staunch Tornado line preserved the margin and performed brilliantly dur- ing the afternoon. T.M.I. 7 0 7 0-14 McCallie 0 7 0 7-14 Sweetwater, Tennessee-The fired-up Blue Tornado roared 65 yards in the fourth quarter to- tie an unbeaten T.M.I. eleven 14--14. The Cadets drew first blood by capitalizing on an early Blue' fumble. The McCallie Jffense bounced back, however, on a scoring Mercer to Pittman 18-yarder, set up by Bullock's 23-yd. side- line scamper. The hosts obtained their other tally early in the third quarter. A 45-yd. dash by Rentz and a driving 9-yd. Paty touchdown was the successful fourth quarter combination. Kibler's second conversion of the afternoon deadlocked the score. TOR ADO ENDS TMI WI STREAK BA UET H0 ORS FALL SPORTS 'MX Backfield Coach Dave Spencer presents trophy for best hack to All-City Halfback Carl Rentz. Dick DeArmond and Rawley Speir were named co-cape tains of the 1959 Tornado footliall squad. and Claude Eulmanks was elected captain of next years cross country team. Some 200 players. faculty. and friends attended the banquet honoring MeCallie's fall sport athletic' teams. Head football coach Shirley Majors of Sewanee directed his remarks at the physical. moral. and spiritual aspects of the game. Top trophies went to Carl Hentz. most valuable hack and most valuahle player, and Abner Oldham. most valuable cross country man. Other football awards went to Bolt Calvert. most valuable linesman: Sterl Owen. most valuable substitute. and Nladding King. most improved player. Award winners at the football banqllet. Seated, left to right: Abner Oldham, most valuable cross country memberg Mad- ding King, most improved playerg Carl Rentz, most valuable hack and most valuable playerg Bob Calvert, most vaiuable lineman. Standing, Paul Tessmann, outstanding Midget per- formerg and Sterl Owen, most valuable substitute. Abner Oldham receives trophy for Most Valuable member of Mid-South cross country champs from Coach Russell Tale. The new and the old meet at the banquet. Left to right: '59 co-captain Rawley Speir, '58 co-captain Bob Calvert, Coach Harry Milligan, retiring co-captain Jimmy Rogers and in- coming co-captain Dick DeArm0nd. 'V CROSS COUNTRY TEAM WINS SIXTH McCallie and Castle Heights harriers begin thc two mile grind, during the halftime intermission at Homecoming. McCallie again dominated the Mid-South in Cross country. completing the season with an ll-ll record plus a near sweep for the sixth straight year of the Mid-South meet held on their home course at Lovell Field. The Blue Harriers scored 29 points and won easily. heing more than 50 points ahead of the near- est competitors St, Andrews. CMA. and Baylor. Harvey Spencer of St. Andrews captured hrst place honors with Harvey lirshig of CMA second. hut a well lmalanced McCallie team then swarmed across the Hnish line, taking six out of the next seven places. All the Blue runners finished in the top 16 out ol 56 entries. McCallie opened its season in true form triumph- ing in a triangular meet over CMA and Battle Cround Academy hy the sm-ore of 22 to 51 to 61 Captain Abner Oldham receives the Mid-South first place trophy from Dr. R. L. McCallie at the airport. Other members of Mc- Callie's sixth straight Mid-South championship team are, left to right: Jay Paty, Henry Foy, Claude Eubanks, Dick Williams Beverly Wilkinson. and John McCall. fra ' , 3: .ea s .. , Wlgkigtwgvb We ,, .. S y MID-S0 TH ff' if ff.Rf The Mid-South championship cross country team pauses from practice for a picture. Front row, left to right: Mite team members, Kirk Starr, Wyatt McCallie, John Wilson and John Gildersleeve. Second Row: Charlie Battle, Dick Williams, Jay Paty, Abner Oldham, Beverly Wilkinson, Henry Foy and Jack Hardin. Third Row: Guy Beaty, Hunt Cleveland, Bill Lunsford, Claude Eubanks, Clark Lambert, John McCall, Wesley Lane, and John Gill. Back Row: Bill Fuller, Jack Horner, David Chambers, John Donelson, Ken respectively. Abner Oldham, captain of this year's team, and Jay Paty, three year letterman, placed one and two to pace the Blue runners. After the Castle Heights meet, which .lay Paty won when a spectator stepped in Oldham's path coming down the stretch, Abner began a string of eight consecutive first place finishes, setting three course records, running an unbelievable 9:44.5 at the half of the McCallie vs. Castle Heights football game. During the season McCallie defeated CMA, Castle Heights, GMA, Baylor and St. Andrews twice and Battle Ground Academy once. Oldham, Paty, Dick Williams, and Beverly Wilk- inson, the top four runners on the team, were all seniors, finishing at least their second year in cross- country. This leaves the weight of next year's team on the shoulders of Claude Eubanks, Hunt Cleve- land, John McCall, and Henry Foy plus Charlie Battle and ,lack Horner up from the B Team. Lay, Pete Borden and David Cooper, The B Team also went undefeated with victories over St. Andrews and Baylor. Kirk Starr led the Mites to an undefeated season. At the winter sports banquet coach Russell Tate announced that Claude Eubanks had been elected captain for next year, and that the lettermen were Capt. Abner Oldham, ,lay Paty, Dick Williams. Beverly Wilkinson, Claude Eubanks, Henry Foy, .lohn McCall and Hunt Cleveland. Henry Foy takes comfortable lead over his nearest rivals in GMA meet. 1-'mf?f'1'i V M, M.. 1, ' W " " 'fw g, .W ""rmf-I.. .M at " ' A fa 12: L12M1WnLa2l':. - il gh f 'T f - -' - ,, if - ., A- A' '--- at 4 we -1 , - . ff- . -V -' f mze',f":,:m -V ., at Us K ' -J, '- y,.4r,u,,5sMfg vw "',,4g,s',-5,1 ' t Q ,f ' ff . " W .5-fI"j'f'f:.:- ,, 5' ! 'gg y . i ygfte,-i s 4 , ., , V 5. y ap, A ' ig? -, at f . . ' 'f t r ' . .A af .Q 2,-33. 5, .r,. t 32, , :J l f t ' ,gg 2tf1s?"' .j . f ' 'W V sz. 2 Wyaiifi " f1 v "i' fs-'fr "?--4 f ' , iffiw' 75? . ff- H -'Mf t ' . .- 'W , xt, ., ,X 3 , , .,, U . , ,vi , J ,M tk., ,,W,.,. ,, , 4 5, , sv, ,,,. -. . , , , .,,. , L , , . , :'E:.,,!y. ?:, J V-6 j m:Ef ,4fk'qfQ'8Qf ,535 1 ww- , B-,H 4' ,K I 'Q jsf,4gj,3.9,fg , , 5. ffff-X 4' X 1-1.5 ,W e i .gg . l .. L11 V. ya. .t if , . cw i ft ,' ' f 'W .sit 5 Q w -' 'h f Q . .rw .mf f:fi. ,K,..s:'t ew .. . a?fmfbww ' .eil fl VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY McCallie McCallie McCallie McCallie McCallie McCallie McCallie McCallie McCallie McCallie Mid-South-McCallie fmished first with points. CAPTAIN ABNER OLDHAM '59 CAPTAIN CLAUDE EUBAN1 WllklDSOH heads down the home stretch against GMA. Oldham leads nearest rivals from GMA by several lengths. Wilkinson is fourth. Jay Paty, McCallie's top performer at the Mid-South meet. Fall varsity tennis team. Left to right: Morrow Chamberlain, George McCrary. Jordan Smith, Bill Brown, Ricky Smyre, Claud Perry and Coach John Strang. Johnny Killebrew is not pictured. The McCallie Fall Tennis Team, coached by Mr. john Strang, had a perfect record of seven wins and no losses. The team defeated Darlington, Bay- lor, and University of Chattanooga twice and Chat- tanooga High School once. The first match with Baylor which the Blue finally won 6-3. was the closest match of the season. C0-Captain John Kille- brew led the team which was composed of Bill Brown, Jordan Smith, George McCrary, Claud Perry, and Ricky Smyre, The other Co-Captain, Howdy Johnston, was on the football team. ln the seven matches, McCallie won 45 out of 54 indi- vidual matches. 6-0 record. It was composed of Morrow Chamber- lain, Lanier Burns, Artie Jones, Mike Michaels, Mickey Callahan, Tommy Deane, Merrill Sexton, and Greg Winkler. The B-team. Left to right: Morrow Chamberlain, Artie Jones, Mickey Callahan, Tom Deane, Greg Winkler, Merrill Sexton, Mike Michaels, Lanier Burns and Coach John Strang. Co-Captain John Killebrew led fall team to unbeaten SCHSOII. 5 F A L L T E N N 1 5 ,Q M t Yi' The ABN team was also undefeated, posting a S LLIVA LEADS STUDENT SENA TE First Semester Senate. Left to right: Jack Horner, Pat Smartt, Howdy Johnston, President Bill Sullivan, Tommy Deane, Jon Armstrong, Joel Clements. Not pictured are Dr. S. J. McCallie, faculty advisor, and Marshall McCallie. First Semester Student Council. Seated, left to right: Lanier Burns, Bill Fuller, Tom Sellers, president Charlie Bugg, Major Burns, faculty advisor, Jim Pittman, Bill Branstrom. and Jimmy Dobbs. Standing: Will Long, Jim Maddox, Jordan Smith and Pete Borden. Not pictured is Beverly Head. The Student Senate, the oldest student organization at McCallie, presented its program to the stu- dent body early in the year. This presentation was led by First Se- mester President Bill Sullivan and senior members Tommy Deane, Pat Smartt, and Howdy Johnston. The Senate functions as a regu- latory body in conjunction with the school Honor System in an ef- fort to promote honesty and per- sonal integrity in each individual student at McCallie, Other mem- bers included .lack Horner, John Armstrong. ,loel Clements. and Marshall McCallie. The First Semester Student Council was composed of twelve boarding students who met each Tuesday night to handle matters pertaining to the discipline in the hoarding department as well as to prosecute offenders of the nliatw rules. The council was directed by President Charlie Bugg and faculty advisor Major A, L. Burns. Other members were Vice President Jim Pittman, Secretary Tom Sellers, Beverly Head, Bill Fuller, Bill Branstrom, ,lordan Smith, Will Long, Charlie Tom- bras, Lanier Burns, Jimmy Dobbs, Pete Borden and Jim Maddox, BUGG LEADS FIRST TERM COUNCIL 24 flmfffyei ali. r 5QL?a H First Semester Young Men's Christian Association. Seated, left to right: Robert Dozier, Clark Colvard, John Frist, president Tom Deane, Bill Sullivan, Mr. John Strang, faculty advisor, and Andy Vaught. Standing: Ben Marshall, Hoyle Rymer, Ricky Smyre. John Paty. Bill Fuller, Tom Sellers and Ted Crain. Not pictured are Andy Beard. Pete Buchly, Billy Dunn. and Bill Rush. YMCA PLA S RELIGIO S SER VICE! The first semester Young Mens Christian Asso- ciation was headed In President Tommy lleane. Other lop positions were held by John Frist, who was named vice-president, and Bill Sullivan, who was secretary. Mr. John Strang was again the fac- ulty adviser to the group. The YMCA conducted the Sunday night Vesper service in the chapel and also the Thursday night prayer meeting services in the senior lodge. ln addi- tion, the YMCA through appointed representatives sponsored prayer meetings on the individual dor- Bill Smith of Knoxville eonflueterl the Fall Re- ligious Services. mitorv floors just he-fore lights out on Monday. Tuesday. and Wrednesdav nights, Deane and Frist attended the Mid-South Christian Life Conference in Memphis in Oetolmer to highlight the fall activ- ities of the group. Rev. Bill Smith of the Eastminster Presbyterian Church conducted in early October the annual re- ligious emphasis services. which lasted one week. liev, Smith was also available for private confer- ences in Maclellan Room. Officers of the First Semester YMCA. Left to right: Viee-I'resi- dent John Frist, President Tom Deane, and Secretary Bill Sul- livan. fi ws BLICATIO BEGIN WORK PENNANT AIACK ARMsTRoNc .... EDWIN RATHER .. DAN MAssIgY DILI, SULLIVAN .. DAVID MCLAIN . .. XVHITNEY DIJRAND joIIN BURKIIARDT .IUIIN HILL .... . ...........Editor ..Asso1'iale Editor . .Assistant Editor . .Assistant Editor Business ,ldarzager .........Assistant ....Assistant . . . .Assistant TURNADO BILL SULLIVAN ............. Co-Editor DAN lWlASSEY ............... Co-Editor EDWIN RATIIIJR .Executive News Editor AlACK ARMSTRONG .... Associate Editor DAVID MCLAIN ....... Associate Editor GEURCE FRANK .. . ..... Sports Editor SCOTT BRoWN ........ Military Editor BARRY JOHNSON .......... Copy Editor BUDDY lNlCDoNALD.Co-Business Manager BOB SIMS ....... Co-Business Wlanager The Tornado published the first of its ten Issues on September 26, beginning one of the most successful years in its history. The paper was under the leadership of Co- Editors Dan Massey and Bill Sullivan, who are pictured here with the Faculty Advisor, C. C. Cllltilll. The PENNANT staff began work early in the tall in an effort to get this year's hook out as soon as possible. Here Editor Mack Armstrong, Faculty Advisor W.O.E. Hum- phreys, and Associate Editor Edwin Rather look over a copy of the '58 annual. ARGONAUT DAVID NICLAIN . EDWIN RATIIER ... ... DAN DIASSEY PRESTON RUSSELL Km BARGER .... . . ............. Editor .Associate Editor . . . .... Associate Editor Editor Busin ess Manager The third and newest of the scl1ool's publications, the Argonaut, published the iirst of its three issues in early November. In this picture, Faculty Advisor C. E. Gildersleeve along with Editor David Mcf Lain and Copy Editor Leland Park proof read the opening issue. Fall Keo-Kio initiates after the tapping ceremony. Left to right: Judge Campbell Carden, speaker for the occasion, Bev- erly Head, Jimmy Rogers. Mack Armstrong, Jay Paty, Robert Helms, John Frist and Jim Pittman. KEO-KIO INDUCT5 SEVE .VE IORS Keo-Kio, an honorary leadership organization to honor certain members of the senior class and to promote school activities, held its first tapping of the year on October 8. The program was conducted by members Pat Smartt, Bill Sullivan, Tom Deane, Howdy Johnston and Tom Sellers, The speaker for the occasion was Judge Campbell Carden, who spoke on the characteristics of good leadership. Following his talk, seniors Beverly Head, Mack Armstrong, Jay Paty, Jim Pittman, Robert Helms, John Frist and Jimmy Rogers were tapped into the organization. Faculty advisors for the year were Dr. R. L. McCallie and Mr. C. M. S. Mcllwaine. Keo-Kio President Pat Smartt welcomes Art Lacy into the Teps at the fall induction. if if i' The Teps, honorary sophomore service organiza- tion now in its second year, received five new members early in the fall, They were Andy Shade. John Oliver, Edgar Faust. Art Lacy and Ben Marshall. The name Teps is in honor of the late Dr. T.E.P. Woods. Mr. Harry Milligan was the faculty advisor for the Teps. These boys were inducted into the Teps at the fall service. Front row, left to right: Andy Shade, Edgar Faust and Ben Marshall. Back row: John Oliver and Art Lacy. if 5 .1 F L 1' 5 I ww MAJOR ROBERT HELMS C0l.0NE1. H. P. DUNLAP MAJUR BOB CRATES Regimental Commander Commandant First Battalion Commander The McCallie I'f'giIN1'lll. under the Vtillllllilllll ul' lwailuliurl uhivh is marlc- up ui' cjlllllllillliff -X. H. Kvginlenlal Major Hulwrl Helms. was urganizocl and C was under the Ctllllllltlllil uf Major Holwlvy shurlly after tht- lwginning nf thx- svlnml yvur, 'liln' Cralvs. while the sc-1,-mlrl battalion. r-mnpusml uf I'9gilIl6Ill,l'0lIl2iil1illQJflWH lmllalimxs, is VUIIIIHIFCKI of Cunlpallivs D. lf. and I". was in l'IIkll'gO of Majnr six vcvlllpzllxivs. a lvunfl, and ax 1-mlm' guarcl. The- flrsl HPw1'ly Hvarl. The Hllgilllt-'llllll Jxfljlllillll nas Wlajm' 11.u'1'..uN ,l.xMEs llulms CAl'TAlN Blu. Sl'lAl.1v,xN lIu'1'.uN 'llnnn' Drzxxrz Company "A"' Company "B" Company lI.xP1'.uN S4:0TT lmow N C..xPT,uN PAT SMARTT CAI-"l'KlN Tom Sr:Ll.r1ns Company "D" Company "E" Company "F" Rah, MA,l0R BEVERLY HEAD MAJOR JAY PATY CAPTAIN BOB CALVI- R1 Second Battalion Commander Regimental Adjutant Regimental S-3 SIX COMPANIES ARE URGANIZED ,lax Paty. and other 1ll6llllJCI'S of the R6glIllPIlli'll Stait included Captain Charles 'lhornhury and Cap- tain Boh Calvert. Assignments of thc- captains and lieutenants pro- lllHl9fl at the final paracle of 1058 were then Illatlt' as they took positions in the various companies. platoons. and staffs, The hand. which is Composed of approximately 40 hop s. was headed hy Captain Dan Simpson. assisted hy his tim lieutenants, Ted Crain ancl ,lim Kent: the hoys who Illill'Cll in the CAPTAIN DAN SINIPSON CAPTAIN CIIARLI-:s THoRNRL'In' CAPTAIN DII:R WII.I.IAMs Band Regimental Executive Ollicer First Battalion Adjutant CAPTAIN BEVERIA' WILRINSIIN CAPTAIN HOWARII JOHNSTON CAPTAIN CHARLI-:s PARK'-4 First Battalion Executive Officer Second Battalion Adjutant Second Battalion Executive Officer ,AWN few? Nagar Q xamh n '- .Aai.l'l Q . us .1 AISI. R The Tactical Staff. Left to right: Col. H. P. Dunfap, Capt. D. M. Sp encer, Maj. A. L. Burns. Capt. P. D. Greer, Capt. L. H. Echart Capt, J. T. Pzltaky, and Capt. J. E. Lyle. CRATEQ HEAD, PA TY OTHER MAfOR5' 30 school band do so voluntarily. The armory was under Lieutenant Mack Armstrong and Lieu- tenant Barry Johnson. Captain James Helms and Lleutenants John Donelson and John Frist were as- signed to Company Ag Captain Bill Sullivan and Lieutenants Bob Landham and Ted Mallen were appointed to Company B, and shortly thereafter a third platoon was added as First Sergeant Ken Lay was promoted to the rank of cadet lieutenantg Cap- tain Tommy Deane commanded Company C along with the aid of his Lieutenants, Lanny Goins and Edwin Batherg Captain Scott Brown and Lieu- tenants Bob Denton and Abner Oldham were ii charge of Company D, with John Killebrew takfng another newly formed third platoon on transfer from his platoon in E Companyg Captain Pat Smartt led Company E with his Lieutenants being Murrell Clark and Bob Sims, the latter being pro- moted from the rank of First Sergeant to take the postg Captain Tom Sellers and Lieutenants Pete Borden and Martin Spangler were assigned to Company Fg Companies E and F are composed of eighth and seventh graders respectively. Captains Beverly Wilkinson and Dick Williams and Lieu- tenant Robert Siskin were assigned to Major Crates, first battalion staff, and Captains Howdy Johnston and Charles Parks and Lieutenant Dan Massey were assigned to Major Headis second bat- talion staff. Non-commissioned ofhcer promotions were made shortly after the other assignments and these cadets. composed mostly of underclassman were distributed equally among the different companies. The regi- ment went into uniform during the second week of school although some new students were not fitted out immediately, the dress uniform was required shortly after the beginning of October, Prepara- tions were already underway at that time for the initial parade of the year which was held during Homecoming weekend. Again for the thirty-first straight year Col. H. P. Dunlap held the position of commandant, except for a four year absence during the years 1941-45 when he served in the Pacific. Last fall, Lieutenant W. H. Green left his post as business manager after a live year stay to go into business for himself. Aiding Col. Dunlap as tactical ofhcers were Maj. A. L. Burn, Capt. D. M. Spencer, Capt. P. D. Greer, Capt. J. T, Pataky, Capt. J. E Lyle, and Capt. L. H. Echart. FIRST ROW: Lieut. John Donelson, First Platoon, Co. "Avg Lieut. John Frist, Second Platoon, Co, "A", Lieut. Rob Land- ham, First Platoon, Co. "Bug Lieut. Ted Mallen, Second Platoon, Co. "Bug Lieut. Ken Lay, Third Platoon, Co. "Bug Lieut. Landon Goins, First Platoon, Co, 'C"g Lieut. Edwin Rather, Second Pla- toon. Co. "C." SECOND ROW: Lieut. John Killebrew, First Platoon, Co. "D", Lieut. Bob Denton, Second Platoon, Co. "D", Lieut. Abner Old- ham, Third Platoon, Co. "D"g Lieut. Murrell Clark, First Pla- toon, Co. "Eng Lieut. Bob Sims, Second Platoon, Co. "E", Lieut. Martin Spangler, First Platoon, Co. "Fug Lieut. Pete Borden, Second Platoon, Co. HF." TIIRD ROW: Lieut. James Kent, Band, Lieut. Ted Crain, Band, Lieut. Robert Siskin, First Battalion S-3, Lieut. Dan Massey, Second Battalion S-33 Lieut. Mack Armstrong, Arm- ory, Lieut. Barry Johnson, Armory. The Regimental Staff. Major Robert Helms is in the fore- ground. Behind him are, left to right: Major Jay Paty, Cattain Bob Calvert, and Captain Charles Thornbury. The First Battalion Staff. Left to right, Captain Dick Williams, Major Bob Crates, Lieutenant Robert Siskin and Captain Beverly Wilkinson. The Second Battalion Staff. Major Beverly Head marches in tront and behind him are, left to right: Captain Howdy Johnston, Lieutenant Dan Massey and Captain Charles Parks. South Huvtcheson Hall won the annual decorations contest with this take oh' from Little Black Sambo. ment for the men and a bridge tournament for their wives. Awards were made at the luncheon for all Alunmi on Saturday. Saturday afternoon Alumni Field was the scene of the Homecoming football game between McCal- lie and Castle Heights. During the half time cere- monies, Miss Wendy Wiggins was crowned Home- coming Queen by Alumni President Rody Daven- port. Her court consisted of Misses Jody Bacon. Sally Bacon. Jean Battle, Linda Morris and Sherry Hobbs, South Hutcheson Hall was announced as the winner of the decorations contest. A car dec- oration contest for day students was also held with prizes going to the top three entries. The festivities concluded with a formal dance in Davenport Gymnasium on Saturday night with an Atlanta orchestra providing the music. WENDY WIGGINS CROWNED QU EN The annual Homecoming celebration was held on October 24-25 with the classes of T33 and 348 holding special reunions. Activities began with a Friday luncheon for members of the newly formed Alunmi Council, Seminars were staged following the speeches, thus giving all the members of the Council an opportunity to express their views. Returning alumni were honored with a regi- mental parade on Friday afternoon, and following this the class reunions were held in the Maclellan Lounge. On Friday night there was a barbecue dinner on Chickamauga Lake for all alumni. fam- ily and friends, Saturday there was a golf tourna- Edwin Rather and Miss Chrissie McCutchen are greeted in the receiving line at the Homecoming Dance by Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Patterson. Three of the candidates for Homecoming Queen as they pre- pare to go on the field for the crowning. Left to right: Miss Sherry Hobbs, Miss Linda Morris and Miss Wendy Wiggins, who was to be the Queen. .,v---W 'l?.,qg- ima 3. T D' ix LFX WS5- fy W, Yv'if3W '3ih P .. i,1.w - mi if ,Q w , 5b"g'N?i531'xH gi ' .Q 359, i fi A 'Fug L , :Q ,5.'1,Qw AL - M, Q-vsfgfgx Plym-S A-W W,-,www fAg,,,,,,5'yf5xW 3. g'Y'-ys,fsv,'V'g , , ,W H Lf-'fff f. "'i'?'5i V Q, , 1 x K 1 .P an 'K 5555 - ., K ,fi ,ffzxl ' s 'fl 1 2 i i 1, 3 . i 'x Q1 if 311 ,bf f is f 'YN f f if SQ., Egg 4, fi In xp gh. a. 4 1 'B' O . X - , Q ,, M Q 1. 5 5 Q ff 1 Y. Q 4. ff Q Q2 ff' 1 1 ' 'Lf 2 1: L, N PW H,Qi,w:v-.,,,2h.. , ,. 4 Q . Wewwq ' I 953,13 1: 93 5 P? wean 3 M, fr gA Q 'P' 7 -... ,.,...a--QT , I , i l 'Un g ,K my ,wffwm ,, , Nev: ms U,'vw,f4yL,'7fW,WQgifKfm vW,f,g,,5,,.5,,. ' 6 1 f + , .M ,, . ,WMQMX ,M A gf fi , K v Q NEW BUILDING DEDICATED ON More than 4-00 parents attended the annual Patrons' Day Weekencl on November 14-15. The purpose of the weekend is to better acquaint all patrons with the school. Activities began on Friday afternoon when teach- ers conferred with the parents, during which time the scholastic problems of various students were discussed. Similar conferences were staged on Sat- urday morning for late arrivals. The highlight of the weekend occurred on Fri- day at 11-230 P.M. with the dedication of the new junior school building in its study hall as Dr, S. J. McCallie presided. Marshall McCallie gave the in- vocationg Dr. R. L. McCallie spoke on the technical aspects of the new buildingg Mr. L. R. Tate intro- duced the architect and the contractor and Dr. J. P. McCallie made a few general remarks. Paul Kille- brew closed the service with a benediction. The building houses seven classrooms, a study hall for 100 students, an art room and an audio-visual IQUOHT, On Saturday morning the patrons were honored with a regimental parade at 102415, which was fol- lowed by a meeting in the chapel. At this meeting seniors Bob Calvert. Robert Helms, Bill Sullivan. Over 400 parents and friends view the first formal parade of the year as part of the annual Patrons, Day festivities. J' PA R0 S' DAY Mack Armstrong and Dan Massey spoke on the various phases of McCallie life. The Glee Club under the direction of Mr. John Alda also per- formed. A Patrons, luncheon was held in Alumni Hall at 122415, at which time a report on the Patrons, Sus- taining Fund was made along with an explanation of its operation. After dinner the patrons braved inclement weather to watch the traditional lmattle hetween McCallie and Darlington, The activities were concluded on Saturday night with a formal dance in Davenport lVlemorial Gymnasium. The new junior school study hall whcrc dedication services were held. Marshall McCallie and Paul Killebrew participated in the dedication of the new junior school building. Exit X .s ftgyffilxliii Lt fs' if yn., A group of rain-drenched but loyal supporters watch the Blue Tornado upset Darlington. Captain Tate, principal of the junior school, at the junior school building dedication. .. Rx . 5 -M The Missionary Committee for '58-'59, Seated, left to right: first row: Charles Thornbury, Merrill Sexton, and Jay Paty. Second row: John McCall, Shelby Brammer, Bill Brown, and George Shoffner. Third Row: Rudy Landry, George Cooper, and Clark Lambert. Standing, left to right, Artie Jones, Whit Perry, Bill Shultz, and Hunt Cleveland. MISSIO ARY GROUP SEEK5 52,000 The Missionary Committee at its first meeting elected Charles Thornbury to be its president, Mer- rill Sexton to be vice-president, Hunt Cleveland secretary, and ,lay Paty treasurer. At the same time, Dr. J. P. McCallie, adviser to the organization, outlined the plans for the school year. He proposed that the Missionary Committee raise 332,000 to be used for two purposes: to help the Bethel Bible School, founded by Dr, Floyd Hipp on Signal Mountain to provide a home for children of broken homes, and to help the Shikoku Christian college, which was established in Japan after World War H for the purposes of training young Japanese men for the Christian ministry, Head Treasurer lay Paty used his day student treasurers John McCall, Bill Murphey, and Shelby Brammer to collect money as students left the chapel. Boarding treasurers Bill Lambert, George Shoffner, and Hunt Cleveland received money from the boarding students at their allowance lines each Thursday. President Charlie Thornbury and Head Treasurer Jay Paty. ii' EDWIN RATHER President of the Hop Committee, The Hop Committee. Seated, left to right, David McLain, Leland Park, Roger Jack- son, Ken Barger, and Ted Crain. Stand- ing, Dan Massey, Edwin Rather, Tom Deane, Bob Denton, Buddy McDonald, and Faculty Advisor Mr. A. W. James. HUP COMMIT EE Nine dances were sponsored by the Hop Committee under the direction of Mr. A. W, James, seven being formal ailairsg all were held in the Davenport Memorial Gymnasium. The Committee was narrowed to a total of ten members this year, all of whom took active parts in the dance preparations. President Edwin Rather, Vice-Presi- dent Tom Deane, and Committees Chairman David McLain led the group which decorated completely for three dances, while aiding at the others. Among the most successful dances of the year were the Christmas Formal, the Sweetheart Dance, and the Final. ASTRO O Y CLUB The officers of the Astronomy Club, Terry Parks, president, explains a theory to Bill Donelson, vice-president, and Franklin Warlick, secretary. DR. J. P. MCCALLIE Advisor to the Astronomy Club The Astronomy Club, under the advisorship of Dr. J. P, McCallie, was composed of about fifty members, who met once a week dur- ing activity period, Each member took part in the club by giving at least one talk during the year, and in this way a variety of pro- grams was assured. The members of the club enjoyed several trips to the McCallie observatory located above Dr. lVlcCallie,s home on Missionary Ridge, and in addition to this, a number of interesting movies were presented to the student body to increase the interst in astronomy. The Sailing Club at its regular meeting. Front Row: Roy Selvidge. Second Row: Don Cooper. Mike Bayliss, Dyer Har- ris. Third Row: Frank Freel. Charlie Barnett, Penn Wood. Fourth Row: Dick Owen, Bill Grant, and Robert Barnett. Mr. C. II. Patterson is the advisor. .QM xg bixslrf t ' an-2352. YV. Abs. The Current Events Club listens to Mr. E. T. Schmidt. Front Row, left to right: Kirk Wyss, James Mullen, Zane Pollard and David Stonecipher. Second Row: Jolm Wheaton. John McDonald. Charlie Morris, and Sterl Owen. Back Row: Bobby Barclield and Robert Siskin. VARIO S ACTIVITY GROUPS MEET An activity period was again held this year on Tuesdays and Thursdays. Students who were not placed in either spelling or penmanship were eligi- ble to sign up for various organizations. Meeting on Tuesday' were the Tornado, the Glee Club, Astronomy Club, junior school music, French Club, Driver Education. Members of lhc Science Club which nict each Thursda Meeting on Thursday were tht- Missionary Coin- mittee. the Glee Club again, the IJENNANT. the Cur- rent Events Club. Spanish Club. Sailing Club, and Science Club. The junior school also had a science club, which was led by Dan Massey. Mr. C. li, Gil- dersleeve was in charge of the activity program. y, watch a demonstration by thc club president, John Dnnelson. Mr. Paul Greer was the advisor. -writ. .ETEZM McCallie's eleven semi-finalists in the National Merit Scholarship competition. Seated, left to right: Barry Johnson, Scott Brown, Henry Foscue, Bob Sims and Guy Beaty. Standing, Edwin Rather, Bill Sullivan, Dan Massey, Jim Kent and Sterl Owen. David Dayton is not pictured. ELEVEN ADVANCE IN MERIT TESTS Eleven McCallie students were rated in the semi- finals of the National Merit Scholarship contest early in the fall. This ranked them among the top two percent of all the students in the nation. All of these eleven were later named finalists, This is one of the largest groups from any Southern school to have been so rated. Toward the end of the year Dan Massey was cited for his abilities by being awarded one of the coveted scholarships. Those who attained the finals were Scott Brown, David Dayton, Barry Johnson, Dan Massey, Edwin Rather, Bob Sims, James Kent, Bill Sullivan, Henry Foscue, Sterl Owen, and Guy Beaty. Letters of Com- mendation were sent to Randy Lanford, Mack Arm- strong, John Hawkins. Preston Russell, John Kille- brew, Ted Crain, and Dan Gilchrist. Among the several other awards which Dan Massey won during the year was a Hrst place prize at the annual Chattanooga Science Fair, for which he received a one week cruise on the Navy ship, U. S. S. Intrepid. While on ship Massey received the most sumptuous food. was able to observe the operation of the Navy jets and gunnery, and was given the ship's radar scope to solve plotting and tracking problems. John Donelson also brought great honor to the school during the year by winning first place in the Oil Progress Week essay contest sponsored by the Hamilton County Oil Information Committee. After touring local oil installations with other high school students, Donelson wrote an essay on oil and won a S375 Besler opaque projector for the school. Mr. Gordon James of Shell Oil made the presenta- tion. John Donelson, with Mr. Cordon James of the Shell Oil Company and Dr. S. J. McCallie, admires the pro- jector which he won for the school. Benefit wrestling match is successful , . . 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Second Row: Bill Schultz, Larry Miller, Eddie Moflitt, Bob Wedding, Clyde Gault, Bill Burgin, Charles DeFoor, John DeBuys, Lloyd Wilson, John Donelson, George Lundy, Henkel Hutchens, Jolm Heard, James Martin, Third Row: James Caldwell, Mickey Bright. David West, Ricky Smyre, Carter Gowl, Earl Diehl, Tommy Bell, Charles Parks, Eddie Carroll, Albert Hutchens, Billy Dunn, Hunt Cleveland, Jerry Allen, and John Martin. Back Row: Jolm Rainey, Beverly Wilkinson and GLEE CLUB CHRISTMAS PROGRAM A Christmas concert was presented hy the com- liined glee clulms of McCallie School and the Girls Preparatory School in the McCallie Chapel on Sun- day afternoon. llecemher 14. A total of fourteen numbers were included in this fourth production. which was under the direction of Mrs. Margaret Glenn of CPS and Mr. John Alda of McCallie, The CPS Chorus and the McCallie group both pre- sented four numhers separately. while the remain- der of the selections were delivered hy the combined glee clubs. Also presented at this program was a short vespers service led hy the oflicers of the YMCA. Santa Claus gets his first look at Dan Massey as the latter is presented to Dr. Spence. Henry Foy. Maj. looks pleased with his gift hoop. from Santa, a hula 5 2 2 i Near riot erupts as students fight for Santa's candy. CHRISTMAS ACTIVITIES ARRIVE CHRISTMAS DANCE The annual Publications Christmas Dance was held Friday night. llecemher 12. in the Davenport Memorial Gymnasium. The music for this festive occasion was provided by Ed Shallettls orchestra. The Hop Committee decorated the gym, using a Christmas theme. dominated by a large Christmas tree in the center of the dance floor, The faculty and students composing the receiving line were the editors and advisers of the three sponsoring publications. The Tornado, The PENNANT, and The Argonaut: Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Chism. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Gildersleeve, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Pataky. Mr. W. O. E. Humhpreys. and students Bill Sullivan and Dan Massey. co-editors of The Tornaflog Mack Armstrong. editor of the PENAANTQ and David Mc- Lain. editor of the Argorzaul, and their dates. SANTA CLAUS VISITS Santa Claus made his twenty-first annual pre- Christmas visit to McCallie in an assembly Decem- ber I5 with a bag full of gifts and surprises for many of the faculty and staff and a few honored students. As in previous years. Santa was spon- sored by Keo-Kio and was received by the student body and faculty with mirth. This event, which is looked forward to by all. should be remembered by everyone as one of the most enjoyable occasions of the year. Part of the large number of couples attending the Christmas dance. ' V r w x J Q 1 e v - TOP: The Second Semester Senate. Seated, left to right: Jay Paty, Tom Deane, Pat Smartt, Bill Sullivan, Charles Battle. Standing, Paul Killebrew, James Dobbs and Camp Ferguson. BOTTOM: The Second Semester YMCA, Front row, left to right: Leland Park, Tom Sellers, John Frist, Tom Deane, Bob Calvert and Ted Crain. Second Row: John Howard, Ben Hendricks. Dan Nolen, Jim Braddock, Bill Moring, and Mike Michaels. Back Row: Lanier Burns, Art Lacy, Ricky Varcoe, Camp Ferguson and Bobby Howard. SMARTI ERISI PITTMAN ELECTED SENATE Pat Smartt was elected President of the second semester Senate in an election held prior to the first semester exams, The Senate, as during the first se- mester, undertook to enforce the Honor System in all its phases. ,lay Paty was elected Day Student Representative and Tommy Deane, Boarding Stu- dent Representative. The Class representatives were as follows: Bill Sullivan, Senior class, Charles Bat- tle, Junior class, Jimmy Dobbs, Sophomore classg Camp Ferguson, Freshman class, and Paul Kille- brew, Junior School. Y. M. C. A. The Y.M.C.A., the organization in charge of all religious affairs of the school, was headed for the second semester by John Frist, This group is in charge of all the Sunday vesper services, the nightly prayer meetings in the individual dormitories and also the weekly Thursday prayer meeting, Other officers elected for this group were Tommy Deane, Vice-president, and Tom Sellers, Secretary. Those boys chosen to lead prayer meetings in the respective dormitories were Bob Calvert, John How- ard, and Ben Hendricks, South Hutcheson, Leland Park, Mike Michaels, and Bill Moring, North Hutcheson, Dan Nolen and James Braddock, Mac- lellang Lanier Burns and Art Lacy, Founder's Home, and Camp Ferguson, Ricky Varcoe, and Bobby Howard, Douglas Hall. STUDENT COUNCIL The boarding student body elected ,lim Pittman president of the Student Council for the second semester, Howdy Johnston was elected vice-presi- dent and Ralph Falls, secretary. This organization, governing the boarding student body, was respon- sible for enforcing all dormitory regulations and deciding upon all disciplinary actions. Meetings were held every Tuesday night under the direction of faculty adviser. Major A. L, Burns, aff' it ffl Y A i u , I 3 'N K 3 ' we if PAT SMARTT , ,, . Q... 'W President ,A 3 L 4' ye Second Semester Senate Q is x K 1 ug, ' ul' ,,, I N - z. JOHN FRIST . K President 4 Second Semester YMCA JIM PITTMAN President Second Semester Student Council S K .pi as The Second Semester Student Council, First Row, left to right: Jerry Taylor, Alex Dunn, Jim Pittman, Howdy Johnston, Ralph Falls, John Corpening and Maj. A. L. Burns. Second Row: Lou Fields, Art Lacy, Bud Tomlinson, Nat Bullock, Camp Ferguson and Bobby Howard. "il hm.. , gf -I., -,ug -vu.. . .f " we . 1 effort " , ,V it 1 Q The twelve finalists and their escorts dance the Sweetheart special while three judges look them over and come to a final decision. N NCY CURREK EW SWEETHEART The sixth annual Sweetheart of McCallie contest came to a close on the evening of February 14- as Nancy Currey of Chattanooga was crowned in the llavenport Melnorial Gymnasium at the Sweet- heart Dance sponsored by the Tornado, Nancy was selected from a record number of entrants that totaled about sixty-five girls. After her crowning she was presented with a bouquet of roses and a gift from the student body by the Co-Editors of the Tornado, Bill Sullivan and Dan Massey. The twelve Hnalists selected and their escorts in- cluded ,Ian Whitrnire and William Noble, Betsy Barks and John Frist, Chrissie lVlcCutchen and Ed- win Bather, Carol Goins and Peyton Carter, Betsy Johnson and James Helms, Ann Dudley and Bob Williams, Nancy Currey and Bob Denton, jean Battle and Ted Crain. ,lean Duffy and Phil Skid- more. Mary Virginia Harrison and Nat Bullock. Nancy Rainey and Joe Lunsford, and Hope Poag and Tommy Hand. The crowning was done during the intermission hy Dr. R. L. McCallie. The contestants were an- nounced and then danced a special dance while the three judges Caine to their final decision. Finalist Miss ,lean Battle is presented at thc dancc with her escort Ted Crain. FACULTY PARTICIPATE! IN PLAYS The McCallie Dramatics Club and the faculty of the school put on four one-act plays February 13 in the chapel under the direction of Mr. and Mrs. T. F. Walker. L'Her Majesty the King" was a story in which a domineering old queen comes up against the willfulness of her granddaughter. This play, put on by the faculty, starred Mrs. S. H. Adamson, Mrs. J. E. Lyle, and Miss Anne McCallie. The second faculty play, "The Christmas Angelf' was taken from the famous television series of "Ethel and Albertf' The leading roles of Ethel and Albert were taken by Mr. Crawford Street and Mrs. E. T. Schmidt, while they were assisted by let Schmidt, Dwight Baker, and David Spencer, Jr., all children of members of the faculty. 'lDress Reversalf, was the junior school's offer- ing of the evening. It was set during a rehearsal of a play, and many amusing situations arose as the actors virtually caused their director to lose his head. Seen in this play were James Jones, Lee Malone, Dale Parks, Mike Payne, and George Har- rison. An award-winning drama by Verne Powers, 6'Fog on the Valleyf' was performed by the high A dramatic scene from "Fog on the Valleyn shows Cay Verlenden begging David Chambers to forget and forgive. school. The plot concerned the conflict between a boy and his stepmother after the death of the father, and there were many moments of powerful drama which tested the emotional maturity of the audience. Heading the cast were David Chambers and Cay Verlenden. These were accompanied by Mary Heald, Sarah Lawson, Susan Porzelius, Ed- win Will'iamson, and Hamilton Gregory. The beggar 1Mr. McNabb! beseeches the Queen CMrs. Adam son! to help him in "Her Majesty the King". Others appear- ing from left are: Mrs. Milligan, Mr. James, and Mr. Gilder- sleeve. Mrs. Schmidt pours coffee for Mr. Regen in "The Christmas Angel," with Mr. Street looking on. The Mid-South championship wrestling team. Front row, left to right: Phil Greek, Milton Turner, Martin Spangler, Tom Sellers, Pat Smartt, Abner Oldham. Second Row: Jay Paty, Charles Thornbury, Ted Mallen, Madding King, Bob Arrowood and Ralph Falls. WRESTLERS REPEAT AS MID-YOUTH CHAMPS' X The 1958-1959 wrestling season was the most crown in five years alter an 11-0-l season record successful in Coach Dave S1JE'Ilt'PI',S five at the helm. including two decisive victories over Baylor. McCallie. lecl ivy Captain Pat Smartt :incl Alt. Cap- ln the initial outing of the season llecenllwer 10, lain Toni Sellers, captured its fourth Mifl-South McCallie and St, Andrews lmattlecl to a 22-22 tio The "B" wrestling team. Front row, left to right: Joe Harrison, John Holmes, Walter Edwards, John McCall, Will Long, John Arm- strong. Second Row: Whitney Durand, Bill Schultz, Andy Vaught, Bill Donelson, John Howard, Sterl Owen and Rawley Speir. , . X 0 in front of 775 ardent fans. So tightly contested was the match that Blue heavyweight Bob Ar- rowood evened the score in the Hnal contest. For donating the proceeds to the Kermit Lance Me- morial Scholarship fund at St, Andrews, McCallie was named recipient of the Chattanooga Times sportsmanship award. Three days later the Tornado convincingly downed Castle Heights 4-0-15 with seven men registering falls, Ted Mallen in the 167 for the second time in as many days. Shortly after the Christmas holidays the Blues bested host Baylor 29-13 with Abner Oldham drop- ping his only match of the entire seasong Jay Paty won a very close 147 lb. battle, as the Tornado won all but three contests. A decisive 33-11 triumph over St. Andrews raised the record to 3-0-1 and avenged the only blemish on the slate. Abner Oldham reverses his St. Andrews foe en route to winning the 137-lb. class championship. McCallie again lost only three individual bouts Jan. 24, this time against Darlington, 1n taking a 37-11 verdict, Tornadomen Smartt, 103-pounder Milton Turner, Martin Spangler in the 115, Charles Thornbury in the 157, and heavyweight Ralph Falls pinned their opponents. The following Tues- day the Blue Tornado slate became five victories and a tie after a 33-13 victory over Red Bank in which Smartt, Spangler. and 157-pounder Sterl Owen scored pins. A two day trip of Jan. 30-31 to Middle Tennes- see was successful as McCallie whipped CMA 32-14 and Castle Heights 28-14. Against the Columbia Bulldogs. the Blues swept the first eight bouts but Captain Pat Smartt and Alternate Captain Tom Sellers receive the Mid-South trophy from Dr. Barks at Bay- lor during ceremonies after the tournament. WRESTLING RESULTS McCallie . ...22: St. Andrews .... .22 McCallie 40. Castle Heights McCallie .... 295 Baylor .... . McCallie 33g st. Andrews . McCallie 37g Darlington . McCallie 33: Red Bank McCallie McCallie McCallie McCallie McCallie 32: 28g 30 40g 32 CMA ....... Castle Heights Baylor ..... Druid Hills . TMI .... McCallie ...... 30g Red Bank ....... 15 Mid South: McCallie 91, St. Andrews 73. Baylor 72. Top: Pat Smart! applies the pressure to Don Miller of St. Andrews in opening match. Smartt won 4-2. Bottom: Ted Mallen is helped off the mat by jubilant teamnlates after he pinned his St. Andrews foe. ,lay Paty in the 147-lb. class rides Tom Benton of St. Andrews. Paly lost 4-0, one of the few matches he lost this year. dropped the following four: Heights took an early lead which required Tornado victories in seven of the final eight to overcome. McCallie continued its domination of Baylor and cstalilished itself as tournament favorite with a 30-16 margin Feb, 4. Phil Creek in the 100 de- Cisioned Raider Ralph Trail lf-10 in the highest scoring match in conference history. Two days later visiting Druid Hills of Atlanta won hut tuo matches from the Blues to how 40-6 in the seasons most one-sided affair. ln a battle of the unlieatens Feh. T, rl Ml grahlfed GREEKA D OLDHAM WI TITLES Charles Thornbury tries for a take down in his open- ing match at thc tournament. Thornhury finished sec- ond in the 157-lb. class. Martin Spangler in the 115-lb. class rides his Castle Heights foe, whom he decisioned 4-2 for his second successive victory of the young season. Mid-South champion in the 100-lb. class, Phil Creek receives his medal from Dr. Barks. three of the inital four, but lVlcCallie settled down to take a 32-16 verdict. Of note was the victory by Madding King in the 177 over Tom Gaudet, his only conference loss of the year. The Blue Tornado closed its slate against the Red Bank Lions threc days later. Captain Smartt, holder of 41 conserfulixt- verdicts, and 147-pounder Whitney Durand gained the only falls in the 30-15 triumph, ln the Mid-South Tournament. held February 20-21 at Baylor, the Blues retained the champion- ship by amassing 91 points to St. Andrews 78, and Bayloris 72, Oldham and Greek captured the only TEAM I5 U DEFEA Fast action marked the 191-lb. weight clash between McCallie and Baylor. Here, Bob Arrowood seems to be getting the better of his Raider opponent. Top: Milton Turner in the 108-lb. class reverses his Baylor foe in match at Baylor. Bottom: Ralph Falls rides his man in the heavyweight class during match with Red Bank. TEH ONCE TIED Captain Pat Smartt scores a pin in the 130-lb. class against Baylor. Ted Mallen seems to have his foe well under control in the opening round of the tournament. Mallen went on to finish second in the 167-lb. class. McCallie individual titles while seven uthers- Spangler. Sellers, Smartt. Paty. Thornhnry, Mallen, and Armwood-finished second. Turner placed fourth in the 103 lb, class. For Oldham it was his twenty-third victory in twenty-Hre contests over a two year span: Smartt dropped his Hrst in forty- four houts during three years. Greek and Durand were named to lead the Blues for the following season. Trophies went to Smartl for best wrestler, Paty for most improved, and Sellers for most spirit. Lettermen were Arrowood, Durand, R. Falls, Greek, B, Johnson lmngrj. F. Johnston tmngnil. King. T. Mallen, Oldham, S. Gwen, J. Paty, Sellers. P. Smartt. Spangler. C. Thornbury. M. Turner. Captain Pat Smartt and Coach Dave Spencer, both of whom have had a great deal to do with McCallie's phe- nomenal success in wrestling. Top: Alternate Captain Tom Sellers is pictured in his semifinal match at the tournament. Sellers defeated his Darlington foe to advance to the finals where he lost a heartbreaker. Bottom: Madding King takes an early lead in his semifinal match with Baylor's Bill Keys. ln one of the most controversial matches of the tournament, Keys defeated King. Student body and faculty gave the team excellent sup- port during the matches at Baylor. Here, the specta- tors watch aetion during the final round. ga mg. W rem The Mid-South Championship swimming team. Kneeling, left to right: Jack Hardin, John Hill, Bill Sutton, Henry Foscue, Hake Smith, Bill Fuller, and manager Gene Leake. Standing: Coach Mike Richards, Bill Haverfield, Jack Morris, Whit Perry, Jerry Taylor, Beverly Head, Dick Williams, David West, Artie Dunn, Clark Lambert, Gordon Macdonald and Coach Ed Lundien. The McCallie tankmen. coached by Mr. Ed Lundien and 1Vlr. Mike Richards, accomplished the seemingly impossible by taking the Mid-South crown for the first time in twenty years, ln a tightly contended race for first honors at Vanderbilt pool, McCallie edged out second place Westminster by one point and third place Castle Heights by eight. Beverly Head won both the 100yd. back-stroke and the individual medley, and Bill Sutton was high scorer in the diving event. Sutton also placed second in the 50 yd. free-style while David West was sixth. ln the 400yd. freestyle, Artie Dunn took second place. Clark Lambert finished third in the 200 yd. freestyle, and in the 100 yd. freestyle event Jerry Taylor placed third. ,lack Hardin and Hank Foscue took fourth and fifth respectively in the 100 yd. butterfly, and Foscue also captured second in the 100 yd. breaststroke. The medley relay team, com- posed of Bill Fuller, Hardin, Gordon MacDonald, and Dick Williams earned third place. The freestyle relay team, made up of Dunn, Lambert, Taylor and West, was able to take second and the championship for McCallie. Head, captain of this year's team, tied for high point honors, while Sutton was second. The 8-2 season record was the best in the history of the school. The only two losses came at the hands of Eastern Tournament Champs GMA and Castle Heights. Having lost their opener to GMA by the score of 62-24, the Tankmen proceeded to reverse the situation when they met Baylor the following week and chalked up a favorable 62-24 score. ln their first meet with Castle Heights, the Blues were the victors with 49 points against the Tiger's 37. Fol- lowing a victory over SMA to the tune of 65-21, the swimmers went on a two day road trip on which SWIMMERS WIN MID-SOUTH TITLE The record holding medley relay team. Left to right: Jack Hardin, Clark Lambert, Cordon Macdonald and Bill Haverfield. they defeated the Vanderbilt Freshmen and CMA by score of 50-36 and 55-31 respectively. McCallie continued to be victorious by sinking Baylor again, 52-34-, and CMA,64-22. Following their other defeat of the year by Castle Heights, 50-36, McCallie traveled to SMA where they reaped a 59-27 victory to end the regular season. During the year a number of school records were broken. Head knocked time off both the 100 yd. backstroke and 120 yd, individual medley records, the final times were 1:04-.8 and 1:19 respectively. The 160 yd. medly relay record, which was broken several times by the team of Bill Haverfield, Mac- Donald, Hardin and Lambert, finally stood at 1:36. The freestyle relay team, composed of Hoke Smith, Taylor, Head and Sutton, also posted a new record of 1:20.11 Dunn set the school record in the 400 yd. freestyle at 5:07.6, and Head knocked the record for the 150 yd. individual medly down to 12439. Sutton, who earned a berth on the all-America swimming team, was elected captain for the 1960 team. The other lettermen were Dunn, Foscue, Fuller, Hardin, Haverfield, Head, Lambert, lVlac- Donald, Smith, Taylor, West. Wlilliams and Perry. The record holding freestyle relay team. From the left: Hoke Smith, Beverly Head, Jerry Taylor and Bill Sutton. Bill Sutton demonstrates his diving technique which won him a Mid-South championship and a berth on the All-America swimming team. HEAD SPARKS .2 fi - Captain Beverly Head, who won Mid-South titles in the backstroke and individual medley events, and who holds several school records. XWIMMERS TO 8 Bill Fuller practices his diving in the new swimming pool. I SWIMMING RESULTS McCallie McCallie McCallie McCallie 24- 62 49 65 GMA . . . Baylor ..... . . Castle Heights .. . SMA ...... ..... McCallie 50 Vanderbilt Freshman McCallie. .55 CMA ..... .... . McCallie 52 Baylor . . . McCallie 64 CMA ...... .. McCallie 36 Castle Heights .. .. McCallie. .59 SMA ............ . Mid-South: ll! McCallie 123 Westrlmirister 133 Castle Heights. 2 SEASON RECORD The basketball team which reached the semifinals of the tournament. Front row: Tommy James, Nat Bullock, Gene Falls, George Frank, Clark Colvard, John Paty, Second Row: Manager Claude Lavarre, John Burkhardt, Billy Vann. Tommy Hand, Ronnie Mercer, James Sullivan and John VYagner. CAGERS REACH SEMI-FINAL! OF The 1958-59 varsity basketball team compiled an 11-8 season, playing off and on ball during the year. During the Mid-South tournament. however, the Blue cagers came within one point of pulling the biggest upset of the tournament, while tieing for third place. For the fourth consecutive year. McCallie dropped the season opener to CMA, this time 60-4-9, Brooks Nash and James stuffed the baskets for 36 points in the losing cause. Five days later on December 10. the Tornado dropped SMA 55-40 as Nash and ,lames combined for 39 markers on this occasion. The Blue then rolled up consecutive convincing victories over Rossville. Darlington. and TM1 before falling before a talented Castle Heights combo. which pulled away in the final quarter, After another victory over Rossville, McCallie suffered two defeats, losing to Millersburg and TMI on successive weekends. St. Andrews was next to invade the Blue gym, but the Tornado, with four regulars scoring in double figures, put on a fourth period rally to gain a 56-43 triumph. With this victory under its belt, McCallie rolled over GMA and Riverside in two well played ball games. Against Riverside all five starters tallied 10 or more points. The slate now stood at eight wins and four losses. Gene Falls drives in for a lay up in early nloments of Heights game. l I I 5 BASKETBALL RESULTS Tommy James drives in for a shot at Baylor in a game which the Blue won 63-53. Again the Tornado hit the road on an unsuccess- ful trip which ended with losses to CMA and Castle Heights. On both occasions the Blue fell behind in the first periods but put on second half rallies which fell short. In losing T3-69 to Heights, James pushed through 18 markers while 'LCrusher', Falls turned in his usual superb floor game. On two successive Wedriesday's, February 4 and Top: Captain George Frank drives for basket in game with GMA which Blue won. The other McCallie player is Tommy James. Bottom: Nat Bullock tries a jump shot against Heights in the tournament. In doing so, he injured his ankle and had to leave the game. MID-SOUTH TOURNAMENT John Paty drives for a shot against St. Andrews. James waits for the rebound and Bill Vann comes up from behind. McCallie won 56-48. McCallie. . McCallie 49 55 s CMA ...... SMA .... McCallie. .59 Rossville . . McCallie. .49. Darlington . McCallie. .66g TMI ...... . McCallie. .663 Castle Heights McCallie. .TSQ Rossville . , . McCallie. .481 Millersburg . . McCallie. .45: TMI ....... . McCallie. .56: St, Andrews . McCallie. .63g GMA ...... . McCallie. .Tlg Riverside . . McCallie. ALT: CMA ...... . McCallie. .692 Castle Heights McCallie. .631 Baylor ..... . McCallie. .36g Baylor .... . McCallie. 60g Riverside McCallie. .4f6g CMA ..... . McCalllie. .56 Darlington . . Tournament McCallie. .53g CMA ...... . McCallie. .54g Castle Heights ll, McCallie dropped Baylor, the first with a sound 63-53 victory, A Tommy James jump shot with four seconds remaining on the clock gave the Blue a narrow 36-35 verdict in the final meeting hetwcen the two schools. Alter losses on thc road to Riverside and CMA. the Tornado met Darlington in the last outing of the season and squeezed to a 56-53 victory in perhaps the Blues, hest game. Changing to freezing tactics in the fourth period, Coach Buss Tate's comho kept the hall for the entire period with Falls putting on a Clark Colvard tries a one hand jump shot against terrific drihbling display. Bight of ten on the trax el- CHSU0 Heighis- ling squad scored in a real team victory. ln McCallie's first game ol the conference tourney. the Blue edged CMA in an inspired contest which saw forward Paty tally 13. A decided underdog in the semi-finals, McCallie, sparked hy the play of Falls and James. tied Heights at the end of regulat- ion time, hut lost 60-54. in overtime. Party was named to the all-city and all-lVlid-South second teams and Vann and Falls received honor- able mention in the conference. Lettermen were Bullock, Burkhardt, Colvard, E. Falls, G. Frank. Hand. James. Lavarre lmngrfl, Mercer. M, Paty. and Vann, Coach llon Grate-is HB" team enjoyed an undef- eated season which was climaxerl hy the Mid-South tournament. 'lihc Blue defeated Darlington Ll-9-26. Baylor 59--1-1, and CNIA 63-41 in the tournament to win the Mid-South crown. for a rebounfl' The "B" team performs in the finals of the tourna- ment, which Mr-Callie won. Here, Charles Williulilsoll und Morrow Chamberlain battle with CMA opponents The Mid-South championship UB" team which enjoyed an undefeated season. Front row, left to right: Jay Glenn, Tommy Crudup, Ricky Smyre. Second row: John DeBuys, Morrow Chamberlain, Jack Ervin, Charles Williamson, Joe Vaughn. Third Row: Ronald Cox, Clay Moore, Henry Brooks, Dick Owen, John Oliver and Merrill Sexton. fi if ,mf 1 2.33 ,swf mt was The soccer squad which finished second. Front row, left to right: Charles Battle, Bobby Pahl, Geoffrey McLean, Jim Braddock Preston Russell, Jim Pittman, Greg Winkler, Jack Horner, Pete Borden, Pete Buchly. Second Row: John Rainey, manager-5 Shelby Brammer, Tom Allen, Sun Hwan Chu, Jim Maples, Tom Newell, Dick DeArmond, Louis Prosterman, Bob Calvert, Bill Moring, Bill Sullivan, Beverly Wilkinson, manager. Third row: Jordan Smith, Clifford Ham, Glenn Hanes, Bill Kohn, Phil Skidmore, Charlie Tom bras, Bob Denton, David Dayton, Collins Bonds and Scott Brown. SOCCER TEAM POSTS 8-2-3 RECORD Coach Houston Pattersonis soccer squad turned in an 8-2-3 record, finishing second in the Mid-South Association. The only loss of the regular season came at the hand of conference champions Baylor, and the three tie games were with Baylor, Darling- ton, and Westminster. In their first game the Blue Won a decisive 5-1 victory over the Indian Springs School on Alumni Field. Goals were scored by .lack Horner, Pete Buchly, Preston Russell, Jordan Smith, and Bobby Crates for McCallie. Greg Winkler, in addition, marked up three assists. Next, the Tornado downed a persistent Westmin- ster team by a count of 3-2, With the score tied. 2-2. in the fourth quarter, Crates booted one in to clinch the game in the final seconds. Castle Heights was the next victim of the then-so- far unbeaten Tornado. The final count was 3-2 with Horner and Russell scoring, The Sewanee Tigers were the next to go down before the surging Tornado as the steam was put on to produce a 5-2 victory for the Blue. Half-back Dick DeArm0nd and Sun Hwan Chu scored from mid- field, while Winkler and Buchly tallied the other three from a closer range. One week later the Blue received its first setback of the year as they were tied by Westminster of BOX SCORE-SOCCER McCallie. .53 Indian Springs ........... 1 McCallie. .3g Westminster . . . . . . .2 McCallie. .3' Castle Heights 2 McCallie Sewanee .... McCallie Westminster McCallie Indian Springs McCallie Darlington .. McCallie GMA ...... McCallie Baylor ...... McCallie McCallie Castle Heights Baylor ...... iVlcCallie..03 Darlington . .... U Play-off McCallie. .Og Baylor .... . . .4 Atlanta by the score of 2-2. Goals were scored by both Borden and Horner. The next day at the Indian Springs School the Tornado repeated its previous performance and again downed this institution by the score of 5-1. The scoring for McCallie was hand- led by David Dayton, Crates, Horner, and Buchly. On the next weekend Darlington and GMA jour- Preston Russell and Charlie Tombras are shown in action against Darlington. McCallie won the game 2-0. The halfbacks. Front row, left to right: Charles Battle, Bob Denton, Charles Tombras, Second row: Dick DeArmond, Sun Hwan Chu, Phil Skidmore, Collins Bonds, and Scott Brown. Center forward Jack Horner tries for a goal in the Darlington game. First row, left to right: Clifford Ham, Jordan Smith, Jack Horner, Geoffrey McLean, Pete Borden. Second row: Bobby Pahl, David Dayton, Preston Russell, Tommy Newell, Greg Winkler, Louis Prosterman and Pete Buchly. nied to McCallieg both games were important in the race for the Mid-South crown, Darlington fell liy a 2-0 score as Jim Pittman made several outstanding saves and the accurate booting of Russell and Crates proved unmatchahle. The fancy footwork of CMA however, almost proved too much for the Blues. Not until late in the game did McCallie surge ahead to a victory as Horner. Wirlkler and Buchly scored. McCallie next played host to the unbeaten Baylor Red Raiders in a battle of the greats. Although the game was scoreless throughout the first half, Baylor came to life in the third quarter and, before the game had ended had made four goals, enough to produce a 44-l loss for the Tornado. Traveling to Castle Heights, the hooters took out their revenge on the Tigers by posting a 4-1 vic- tory. Scoring were Winkler, Horner. Russell, and Crates. Captain and goalie Jim Pittman blocks a Darlington goal attempt. I1 . Mu. M -. XN - e 1 f ev- f N-W.--gl, -M.-my t 1 -J aw. n r sum -su any -rr - ae.. .tw-.'x-ef 1 4' .fwwmwr The fullbacks and goalies. First row: Bill Kohn, Shelby Bram- mer, Bill Moring. Second row: Jim Braddock, Bob Calvert, Jim Pittman, Jim Maples, Bill Sullivan and Tommy Allen. The squad played what has been thought of as its best game of the season in the next conflict with Baylor over there. After two overtime periods the score ended 1-1. Crates booted the lone McCallie point, and McCallie gained its place in the play- offs for the laurels. The final game of the regular season was played against Darlington in Rome, Ca., where the Blue was tied by a score of 0-0. ln the play-off for the Mid-South title McCallie lost the game by the score of 4-0 and thus the hopes for another 1959-60 McCallie Mid-South champion- ship were halted, Horner, Chu, Winkler, and The JV soccer team coached by Mr. Ben Drymon. Front row, left to right: Andy Shade, Mark Anderson, Archer Bishop, Artie Jones, John Wright. Richard Weintraub. Second row: Guy Beaty, Dick Woods, George Shotfner, Wilkes Thrasher, Bill Womble, Mark Zbinden, Wyatt McCallie, Kirby Meacham. Third row: Eddie George, Wesley Lane, Bill Eager, Bill Schulz, and Ronald Jackson. Right wing Greg Winkler controls the ball in Castle Heights game. Crates deserved special note for their outstanding performances. ln the overall season, the Blues outscored their opponents by a 34-20 count. This was quite out- standing in that the team was handicapped at the start of the season by a lack of experienced players. Lettermen included: Pittman, Winkler, Horner, Dayton, Buchly, Borden. Russell, Bob Calvert, Bill Sullivan, Shelby Brammer, Crates, Bob Denton. Chu, DeArmond, Phil Skidmore. Glen Hanes, and Charlie Tombras. ,lack Horner was elected captain of the 1960 team to succeed Jim Pittman. The Mite soccer team, coached by Mr. J. T. Pataky and Mr. Dick Williams. Front row, left to right: John Gildersleeve, Burrell Johnson, Mike Allison, Philip Lawrence, Jonathan Gibson, Mark Hays, Second row: Curtis I-Iargraves, Billy Lundy, Marshall McCallie, Nelson Tubbs, George Brown, Charles Darr, Tommy Mastin, Pete Sawyer. Third row: Kirk Starr, Doyle Currey, George Johnson, Pat Diehl, Drew Haskins, John Harper, Mark Wheaton. Fourth row: Freddy Gant, John Templeton, Philip Russ, Jimmy Smith, Robert Hagan and John Wilson. 61 Keo-Kio after the winter tapping. First row, left to right: Mr. C.M.S. M:-llwaine, Tom Sellers, Howdy Johnston, Bill Sullivan, Pat Smartt, Tommy Deane, Bob Calvert. Beverly Head, Dr. R. L. McCallie. Second row: .lay Paty, John Frist, Robert Helms, Jim Pitt- man, Jimmy Rogers, Mack Armstrong. Third row: Scott Brown, Abner Oldham. David McLain, Sterl Owen, James Helms, and Charles Thornbury. HO ORARIES INDUCT NEW MEMB RS' Six seniors were received into Keo-Kio in Febru- ary. at that organizationis winter tapping ceremony. The speaker for the occasion was Mr. DeSales Har- rison, president of the Chattanooga Coca-Cola Bot- tling Company, His topic was "Leadership.7' Following Mr. Harrison's talk Pat Sllllifttj pres- ident of Keo-Kio, extended an invitation of mem- bership to the following boys: Scott Brown. James Helms. llavid McLain, Abner Oldham. Sterling Owen. and Charles Thornbury. A dinner honoring the newly-inducted members These boys were taken into the Tcps at the winter induc- tion. Left to right: Eddie Moftitt, Ben Rudisill, John Paty, Jack Hardin and Clay Moore. wus held in the school cafeteria on February 16. after which the formal initiation service took place. TEPS Four members of the sophomore class were ad- mitted into the TEPS organization on February 16, at its winter induction service. The following boys. considered by the members of TEPS and Keo-Kio to possess leadership abilities. were received into membership: Clay Moore, Ben Rudisill, Eddie Motiitt, and Jack Hardin. Almcr Oldham is congratulated upon his acceptance into Kco-Kin by Mr. DeSales Harrison, speaker for the occasion. 1 -if Q K I tr Q wir-- ' 5'E FQ -,,:. ' X 3' 5 T' Q S8 , :.: ,NR I I x , y .1 4 5 P X ez " "'! vw ,K , -gigs ,NW A i -if X 3 H 'FY g 65, 1425, 5:5 Njr E L 2. -iQ X W 1 5' ll Tommy Deane wins thc Walker Casey Award . . , Co-valedictorians announced . . . Dunlap Rifles begin work . . . Tornado wins honors . . . Spring sports begin , . . Govern- ment inspection is rough . . . Commencement speakers announced . . . Golfers win . . . Cum Laude, Teps and Keo-Kio induct new mem- bers . . . McCallie Day is well attended . . . Elections for next year are held , . . Mrs. Smart! is School Mother . . . Maj. receives ovation and luggage from admiring students . . . Colonel and Mrs. McCallie are honored . . . Senior Banquet kicks off Commencement fever . . . Swimming pool is dedicated . . . Exams, Re- exams, and then the final exercises complete a wonderful year. s I 5 5 k Opiffv X mo O Q ,im f , , ,,, ,W ,,.-"11:f1Hf'V ,Y - ,N ., ,Wt ,,,. Qgfq MFE- p Q. X Q5- Yff fj Qgxf' do 4 1 1 4 V H X 'N 'Jai as 3.29 wa f ASH G S4 7' LW iw WIN WDM WO Q ffl ,f 'Q' X My WM N X 555 Qrjafg? 0 Q4 Q7 WW V J wb.. -,... 'SNQTPQSM fa' 'aiiflw fx' VN .e 1 ' F4--:ff F A! 3.3, ,.,,'. rf- r Aww 'fa MQW F . ' ,fu 4 , -fy .amy ,- 3-fr y' lg , . ' f A2 . .V V . A.: '41 1 u Q K-. .YV .L 4, 1 A A.. , 1- '? .fs ' W , "g':f.. 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M W- ,- , x- in M DK Y ff mg? The twelve rising sophomores who will form the basis ot the 1959-60 Teps. Front row, left to right: Joel Clements, Mac Childress Walter Grace, Camp Ferguson, Hoyle Rymer, Bob Howard. Second row: Wyatt McCallie, Ricky Auten, Paul Tessman, Robert Barnett, Mark Zhinden and Doyal Swafford. TBPS HO OR TWELVE FRESHME The TEPS held their final induction service during the closing weeks of the school year and chose twelve rising sophomores to carry on the or- ganization for the following year. Those tapped were Rickey Auten, Robert Barnett, Mac Childress, Joel Clements, Camp Ferguson, Walter Grace, Bob Howard, Wyatt McCallie, Hoyle Rymer, Doyal Swafford, Paul Tessman, and Mark Zbinden. Pat Smartt, president of Keo-Kio, and ,lim Hersh, pres- ident of the TEPS, conducted the ceremony. The TEPS, formed in the fall of 1957, is com- posed solely of sophomores who are chosen accord- Joel Clements is welcomed into the Tops by Keo-Kio President Pat Smartt. ing to their leadership potential and functions as the school's service organization. Their primary duties are to meet all athletic teams visiting the McCallie Campus, to provide orderlies at opening day, Pat- rons' Day, McCallie Day, and throughout the Com- mencement weekend. ln addition they take the responsibility of caring for the Gene Mathews Memorial Trophy Room in the gym and for con- ducting the annual clothing drive at McCallie for the Chattanooga Good Will Industries. Mr. Harry Milligan was the faculty advisor to the group and Bob Calvert was the representative of Keo-Kio, the parent organization of the TEPS. Bobby Howard receives congratulations on being in- ducted into the Teps from Keo-Kio President Pat Smartt. - , A yi , .- F-' g:3.. . 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V A -Q3-'Nine -few., ,A .. . r V .K I Top: The band does Sound Off preceding the formal parade at government inspection. Terry Parks is the drum major. Bottom: Inspecting officer completes his inspection of the color guard. With him is Captain Bob Calvert. The annual Federal inspection of the Mt-Callie regiment was conducted on April l by Lt. Col. CS. Montgomery and Capt, RR. Nelson, officers from the Tennessee Military District. After a formal pa- rade and review the ofiicers went through the ranks. inspecting each individual cadet, Following this, a performance was given by the Dunlap Rifles, the first of the year, The rest of the morning was spent in the classrooms. The inspectors found two weak points. They felt that the classroom instruction might have been improved and the rifles lxetter cleaned. On the other hand, they called the parade one of the OFFICERS RE VIE W McCALLIE CADE T S best they had seen, especially noting the officers front and center. The military department was notified in May by the Army that McCallie had again won the honor rating for NDCC schools. This was most satisfactory because the inspection was considered to have been one of the most diliicult of its kind ever held. Top: Oflicers execute Front and Center at the inspec- tion. Inspectors called it one of the best they had seen. Bottom: Corporal Bob Williams stands at attention while inspector looks at his rifle during inspection of Company A. 1 4 ,. ua. , Captain ,lzunes Helms leads Company A during the Armed Forces Day Parade. Captain Bill Sullivan and Company B stand at attvntion during the parade honoring Dr. and Mrs. Nelson MIss LYNN DENTON Sponsor for JAMES HELMS Captain Company A MPAN Captain . . ...J.AMEs HELMS First Lieutenant... ...JOIIN DONELSON First Lieutenant . . . .... JOHN FRIST First Sergeant ...STERLING OWEN Platoon Sergeant . . . ...... WIIIT PERRY Best Drilled Sergeant .. .... JOHN BURKHARDT SERGEANTS: BILL ACKER, JOHN BIIRKHARDT, MICKY CALLAHAN, Mf3RRIlW CHAMBERLAIN, HANK FOscUE, JIM PITTMAN, JIMMY ROGERS, GREG WINKLER, ANDY VAUGHT, AND CARL RENTZ CORPORALS: TOMMY BENHAM, COLLINS BONDS, BARKS- DALE JONES, MADDING KING, BILL LAMBERT, WILL LONG, CLARK COLVARD, BEN HENDRICKS, TOMMY HAND, BOB WIL- LIAMS, AND BILL BRANSTROM .- .- -. - .- M P A N Captain ....... .... B ILL SULLIVAN MISS JODY BACON Sponsor for First Lieutenant .. .... ROD LANDHAM C3gi'nSgJ'nI,g:l:?IB First Lieutenant ...TED MALLEN 'H' First Lieutenant .. ...... KEN LAY First Sergeant .... JOHN DANIELS Platoon Sergeant .. . .... EDDIE CARROLL Platoon Sergeant .. ...ROGER JACKSON Platoon Sergeant .... GEORGE LUNDY 69 Best Drilled Sergeant .. .... WHITNEY DURAND SERGEANTS: LARRY DUZIER, WIIITNEY DURAND, RALIIII FALLS, JIM MCMILLAN, MACK Hl'iDCES, DAVID DETHERO, JIM MAPLES, GEORGE SIIOFFNER, READ SMARTT, DAVID STONECIPIIER, PETE WARRENFELLS, JIM WEBB, DAN GIL- cI-IRIsT, JOHN HAWKINS, AND RANDY LANPORD CORPORALS: HENRY ALDRIDGE, GEORGE FRANK, JOIIN GLENN, GLENN HANES, STEVE MALLEN, STEVE COLE, AND LARRY MILLER Captain Tom Deane and Company C stand at attention during the parade preceding the dedication of the Goree Nelson Swimming Pool. Captain Scott Brown and Company D remain at parade rest as the school band performs during the parade honor- ing The Nelsons. MIss ROSEMARY MCWHORTER Sponsor for TOM DEANE Captain Company C COMPA Captain .... TDNIMY DEANE First Lieutenant .. ...LANNY COINS First Lieutenant .. ...EDWIN RATHER First Sergeant .... DAVID MCLAIN Platoon Sergeant .. .... RICHARD LUMIERI-1 Platoon Sergeant . . . . . .BUDDY MCDONALD Best Drilletl Sergeant. .. ...Ll-ISTER BRIDGES SERGEANTS: CUY BEATY, LESTER BRIDGES, DAVID CAMP- BELL, Tom NICCALLIE, DICK NEWPORT, AND DAN PATY. CORPORALS: JUN ARMSTRDNC, BILL BRADLEY, BILL BRDWN, STEWART BUSH, JIM HERSH. RICKY WEINTRAUR, and JIM CALDWELL. C 0 M P A MISS SHERRY TANNER Sponsor for SCOTT BROWN Captain Company D Captain ....... . . .SCOTT BROWN First Lieutenant ...JOHN KILLERREW First Lieutenant .,,, B03 DENTON First Lieutenant .. ,, ,ARNER OLDHAM First Sergeant ...DAVE DAYTON Platoon Sergeant .. ........ JOE TURNER Platoon Sergeant .... LOUIS PRUSTERMAN Platoon Sergeant ..... ED NEWELI. Best Drilled Sergeant .. ...MERRILL SEXTDN SERGEANTS: CHARLES APLIN, FRANK BRDCK, PEYTON CARTER, HUNT CLEVELAND, BILL BIILNER, RUNNIE NEWRILL, AND NIERRILL SEXTUN. CURPORALS: NEIL BIRD, RALPI-I BUICE, GEDFI-'REY MC- LEAN, KIRRY MEACIIAM. BILL PARIIAVI. .JDE LUNSFIIRD, AND BIYLES '1'IImmIPsuN. Captain Pat Smartt and Company E pass in review during Armed Forces Day Parade. Captain Tom Sellers and Company F remain at parade rest awaiting the manual of arms during the parade preced ing the dedication of the swimming pool. MIss SALLY BACON Sponsor for PAT SMARTT Captain Company E COMPANY E Captain ........ First Lieutenant First Lieutenant ...PAT SMARTT . . . . . .MURRELL CLARK . . .BOB SIMS First Sergeant ...JOE SAPERSTEIW Platoon Sergeant . . .ZANE POLLARD Platoon Sergeant .... .... F RANKLIN WARLICK Best Drilled Sergeant ...JOHN HILL SERGEANTS: CHARLES BARNETT, JOHN HEARD, JOHN HILL, and SHELBY BRAMMER. CORPORALS: HAMILTON GREGORY, BILL GLASSER, BILL FULLER, BILL SUTTON, JOI-IN MCCALL, BENNY COLLINS, STEVE HALE, DAVID WALKER, GEORGE PERRY, EDGAR FAUST, BEN MARSHALL, TI-IEO BIIONTACUE, and DAVID COOPER. COMPANY MISS CLARA CHILDRESS Sponsor for TOM SELLERS Captain Company F Captain . . . First Lieutenant First Lieutenant . . . First Sergeant .. Platoon Sergeant Platoon Sergeant Best Drilled Sergeant .. . . . ....TOM SELLERS MARTIN SPANOLI-:R ....PETE BORDEN . . .KEN WIESEN . . . .PETE BUCHLY . . . .BILL MASSEY .CHARLES BATTLE SERGEANTS: CHARLES BATTLE, ANDY BEARD, ARTHUR DUNN, JOHN GILL. CORPORALS: BILL CARTER, LARRY COLD, PHIL GREEK, JOE HARRISON, JOHN MCDONALD, BILL MlTRPHEY, PETE PIIILLIPS, MILTON TURNER, AND ALEX WELLS. The McCallie School Band performs during the parade honoring Dr. and Mrs. Nelson. THEBA Captain . .. ...DAN SIMPSON First Lieutenant .. ...TED CHAIN First Lieutenant .. .... JIM KENI First Sergeant .... TONY PADGETT MISS BONNIE KINGSTON Sponsor for DAN SIMPSON Captain of the Band Platoon Sergeant . . . .... WILLET WENTZEL Best Drilled Sergeant . . . .. .WESLEY LANE Donald Munson Award .. . .... DAN SIMPSON ,lack Kinser Award . .. .... WII,I,ET VV!-INTZI-LL SERCEANTS: KEN BARGER, LEIILII HflLT, EUGENE LEAKE, DYER HARRIS, EMERSON ROBINSON, EDWIN W1III,lAN'ISlhN, XVESLEY TANE. CORPORALS: ARCHER BISHOP, CHARLES CAI.nWEI.L, CLAIID LAVARRE, JOHN OLIVER, TERRY PARKS, FABE CLEMENTS. 74 The four majors and their dates lead the Grand March and W'endy W'iggins, Bob Crates and Patsv Willianls, :it the Officers' Dance. Left to right: Robert Helms llcverly Head and Nancy Drake, ,lay Pati' and Judy McKenzie. GRA D MARCH HIGHLIGHTS DANCE The cadet officers of the regiment were honored on April 24- at the annual Officers' Ball in Daven- port Gymnasium. which inaugurated the spring social season. Six no-breaks and a special dance for officers were held. Music was provided by Ed Shallett and his orchestra. As is always the custom, the highlight of the dance was the Grand March in which the officers and their dates marched under the crossed sabers of their fellow officers. and all the couples attending Captain Tom Deane and his date, Rosemary McWhor- ter pass through the arched sabers. fell into the march behind them. Regimental Major Robert Helms and Miss Weridy Wiggiris led the March. The receiving line was composed of Col. and Mrs. Dunlap, Maj. and Mrs. A.L. Burns. Capt. and Mrs. D.M. Spencer, Capt. and Mrs. P.D. Greer, Capt, and Mrs. L.H. Echart, Capt. and Mrs. .l.T. Pataky and Capt. and Mrs. J.E, Lyle. A banquet for the officers and their dates at the Vlfimberley lnn preceded the dance. Captains Bob Calvert and Dick Williams with their dates Miss Donna Shermer and Miss Linda Dickson take part in the Grand March. The Tornado editorial staff plans an issue of the paper. Seated, left to right: Edwin Rather and co-editors Dan Massey and Bill Sullivan. Standing, left to right: Mack Arm- strong, Barry Johnson, Scott Brown, David McLain, Preston Russell, Hamilton Gregory and John Hill. The Tornado business staff at work. Seated: Buddy Mc- Donald and David Campbell. Standing: David McLain, Ralph Buice and Frank Brock. Not pictured: Bob Sims. TOR ADO RA TED ALL-TEZVNESSEE, The Tornado continued the success this year that it has had for the past five. Beginning with the first issue on September 26, the Tornado sought to give coverage to all major and some minor events to both the students and also the patrons and friends who subscribe to the paper. Under the leadership of co-editors Bill Sullivan and Dan Massey, the staff put out ten newspapers which included nine four- page issues and the usual six-page commencement edition. With Mr. Clark Chism as faculty advisor, the Tornado was again successful at the various press contests. At the Columbia Press Association Meeting in March, the Tornado was awarded Medalist honors as being top paper in its group. The paper also received an All-Columbian Award for its Sports coverage. For the first time in the decade that the Tornado has been entered in the Tennessee High School Press Association contest, it finally captured the highest honor as it was awarded the coveted All- Tennessee Rating, Mr. Chism attended this meeting in Memphis and was named the director of next year's convention to be held in Chattanooga. On the week-end of April 24-, the Southern lnterscholastic Press Association Conference at Washington and Lee in Lexington, Virginia was attended by Mr. Chism, Business Manager Buddy McDonald, Executive News Editor Edwin Rather, and five juniors. High hopes were held for sweeping the triple-crown, but there the Tornado received a first place award, scor- Tornado Reporters. First Row, left to right: Bill Shultz, Whitney Durand, and John Daniels. Second Row: Claude Perry, Dick Williams, George Shoffner and Merrill Sexton. Third Row: Ken Barger, Henry Aldridge, Tom Benham, and Fred Schlemmer. Fourth Row: David Campbell, Bill Bradley, and Beverly Head. Standing: Ricky Weintraub, Frank Brock, Artie Jones and adviser, Mr. Clark -'i -I " k..,"1 The editorial staff of the PENNANT studies the layout of Business staff of the PENNANT outlines the advertising sec- the 1959 annual. Seated: Whitney Durand, Edwin Rather, tion. Seated: David McLain and David Campbell. Standing: Mack Armstrong and John Hill. Standing: John Burkhardt, Buddy McDonald, Mike Michaels and Frank Brock. Buddy McDonald, John Hill and Frank Brock. TAKES SIPA H0 ORS WITH PENN N ing 94-9 points out of a possible 1000, missing the trophy by one point. The Tornado came out with many uscoopsn this year. Among them was the announcement story of the PENNANT dedication, the announcements of the commencement speakers, the Sweetheart of McCallie finalists, the final Dance Band, and the publication promotions. The Sweetheart Dance and Contest was sponsored by the Tornado while the paper also was a co- sponsor of the Christmas Publications, Dance with the PENNANT and the Argonaut. For the third year in a row, the PENNANT staff has attempted to present McCallie as it really is, a com- bination of scholarship, military, athletics, Christian influence, social events, school elections, and chapel programs. In order to do this the PENNANT is again laid out in three main divisions-Fall, Winter, and Spring, as well as the class and faculty pictures, the sponsors section, and the advertising section. This form of presenting the school year gives more com- plete coverage to every phase of school life, in the order in which it occurred. We come in contact with each phase every day, and therefore the PENNANT staff thinks that it should be presented in that way. As did the Tornado, the PENNANT took a first place prize in the SIPA contest in Lexington, this annual being edited by Pat Browder and Chalmers Mcllwaine, with the assistance of Mr. Humphreys, faculty advisor. Promotions for next years' publications saw John Hill as rising editor of the Tornado and Whitneyf Durand and John Burkhardt as co-editors of the PENNANT. The third publication, The Argonaut, school lit- erary magazine, celebrated its third year of existence under the capable leadership of editor David Mc- Lain. Three issues, one for each session, were put out under the new process of photo-lithography. The Argonaut seemed to come into its own as it was well received, was longer, and was more readable under its new format. The art work of Mr. G. C. McNabb and student Preston Russell brought special praise from all concerned, and it is hoped to enter the school magazine into competition at Columbia Uni- versity next year. Argonaut staff members read the latest issue. Seated: Edwin Rather, David McLain and Ken Barger. Standing: Mr. G. C. McNabb, Preston Russell, Jim Mullen, David Cooper, Ralph Buice and adviser, Mr. Charles Gildersleeve. 29 .1 The stage crew. Left to right: Claude LaVarre, Tommy Bell, Gene Leake, Dan Nolen and Tom Tyree. The debate team. coached by Mr. E. T. Schmidt. had an active year. After competing in the Barkley Forum in Feb- ruary. the team participated in the Southern Speech Tour- nament in Louisville. Ky. in April. Mack Armstrong and ,lim Kent were rated superior with Dan Massey and Teil Crain getting a rating of good. On April 18, the afhrmative team of Kent and Armstrong won the district meet in Knox- ville and Massey and Crain debating negative linisheo second. The following week Armstrong and Kent plaveu third in the state meet at Murfre-esboro. ln early May the team concluded its season with the Mid-South meet at Vanderbilt. .Nt this meet Armstrong and Kent were awarded medals for being the outstanding indi- vidual dobaters and the team as a whole finished second. The dramatics club. directed by Nlr. and Mrs. T. lt Walker. gave its final performance entitle-d "Time Out for Ginger' on April 25 in the chapel. Leading roles were played by liill Nlilner. Margaret True. Ilan Paty. liill Kohn. and Hamilton Gregory. Top: Members of the cast of 'tTime out for Ginger" gather around Nancy Auer who is talking on the telephone. Left to right: Bill Kohn, June Fletcher, Marjorie Caldwell, Bill Milner, Margaret True, and Susan Porzelius. Bottom: A scene from the play "Time out for Ginger". On the sofa are Susan Porzelius and Margaret True, The gentle- men are Bill Milner and Hamilton Gregory. DEBA TER5 WIN DISTRICT MEET The debate team which won district, Mid-South and Southern honors. Coach E. T. Schmidt is standing. On the front row, left to right, are Dan Massey and Ted Crain. On the back row are Mack Armstrong, Jim Kent and Leland Park. 7 My Q. a The Mid-South, Southern Prep, and City champion golf team. Left to right: Billy Vann, Rob Landham, Bill Eager, Leigh Holt, Gor- don Macdonald, Ben Rudisill, Mickey Callahan and Randolph Frank. CALLAHAN PA E Mickey Callahan, medalist in the Mid-South tournament. CES WINNING GOLFERS For the second consecutive season the Blue golfers, under the tutelage of Mr. John Regen, annexed the Mid-South Association crown and the prep division of the Southern Interscholastic tourney. The Tornado foursome also captured the City Prep championship for the first time in several years and won seven of nine matches for a highly successful campaign. Mickey Callahan took individual honors in both the Mid-South and prep division of the Southern interscholastic with a 54 hole total of 2344. Randolph Frank, last yearls champion, finished two strokes behind. The team total for the Mid-South was 979, beating runner-up Darlington by some twenty shots. Frank was re-elected captain of the squad for the 1960 campaign. Lettermen were Callahan, Bill Eager, Frank. Leigh Holt, Rob Land- ham, and Bill Vann. GOLF SCORES . . McCallie .... .. 13 g CMA. .... ...S McCallie .... .... 5 My City ......... ...... Z McCallie .......... 322 g Darlington 316 McCallie .......... 14-Mg S.M.A. ................. 3 Z McCallie .... 3225 Darlington .... 334g .... C.M.A. .... 338 McCallie .......... 1 3 Baylor 5 McCallie .... . . . 425 City ..... l Z McCallie .......... 3 M g Central . . 2 Z McCallie .......... 5 3 Baylor .. . . .1 City Prep won by McCallie 79 The McCallie track team which finished fourth in the Mid-South. Front row, left to right: Dick Anglin, Carter Gowl, Bill Settle- mire, Bill Burgin, Ben Lamb, John McCall, David Cooper, Jim McMillan, Kirk Wyss, Walter Edwards, Geoffrey McLean, Alex Wells and Larry Miller. Second row: John Gill, mgr., John Frist, Preston Russell, Charles Thornbury, Jimmy Rogers, Abner Oldham, Nat BllokJh Pt Jam Hl D'kW'll' JhBkh dtJkE' Wh'tPr dCl B k Th'd ' u c , o n a y, es e ms, ic 1 iams, o n ur ar , ac rvin, l e ry an u pepper roo s, mgr. ir row. Charles Battle, Hunt Cleveland, Murrell Clark, Ted Mallen, Jay Paty, Bill Sutton, Jack Horner, Clark Lambert, Guy Beaty, Whitney Durand, Beverly Wilkinson, Henry Foy, Otis Hood, Jordan Smith, David Chambers, Bill Glasser and Jim Hersh. TRACKMEN FOURTH IN FAST FIELD The 1959 McCallie track team, handicapped all season by injuries, came back from a slow start to finish fourth at the Mid-South meet at Emory in May. The meet featured one of the fastest fields in conference history. The team opened its season on March 27, losing to the Vanderbilt freshmen at Vanderbilt. The score of the meet was 86 1X3 points for Vandy to 35 2X3 for the Tornado. The next appearance for Coach Russ Tateis cindermen was at the Baylor Relays, in which Mc- Callie finished fourth with 15 points, trailing CMA, Baylor and Castle Heights. The Blue won two first places, as John Frist cleared 10'4" in the pole vault which was enough to take a first, and the medley relay team of Abner Odham, Beverly Wilkinson, Henry Foy, and Dick Williams won with a time of 3:14. Oldham, the anchor man, started his four laps ten yards behind the leaders, but he soon overtook them to win by half a lap. Other McCallie points were scored by Jimmy Rogers, second in javelin, Ted Mallen, fourth in discus, and the shuddle relay team of Guy Beaty, Bill Glasser, Dick Anglin and Larry Miller, which finished fourth. ln a triangular meet with CMA and Riverside. the host Tornado placed second, GMA, with versa- tile Steve Hendricks scoring 21M points, defeated the Blue by some 12 points. Oldham ran a 4:43.41 mile to take a first for the Tornado, Dick Williams won the 880 in a close finish, Frist equaled his best pole vault height of 11 feet but placed second, Rogers placed second in the javelin, and Madding King and Nat Bullock were in a three way tie for first in the high jump. ln the next outing at Baylor, the Raiders Whip- ped the Blue 78M to 43124. Bright spots for Mc- Callie were Oldham, who ran the mile in 4:36, his best of the year, Dick Williams who won the 880, Jimmy Rogers, who won the javelin event, hurling it 152' 9", and Frist, who won the pole vault. Mc- Callie swept the pole vault as Bill Sutton followed hy Preston Russell and Bob Denton, who tied for third, came in behind Frist. On April 29 McCallie won its only dual meet of the year, overpowering St. Andrews 93-29, and win- ning all but three events, James Helms in the high hurdles, Oldham in the mile, Ralph Falls in the shotput, Mallen in the discus, Wilkinson in the 440, Jack Horner in the low hurdles, Frist in the pole vault, Williams in the 880, Bullock in the high jump, Russell in the broad jump, and John Paty, Charles ia X James Helms won McCallie's only first place at the Mid-South in the javelin event. Battle, Henry Foy and Wilkinson in the 830-yd. re- lay took iirsts for the Tornado. In the last dual meet of the season on May 2, CMA defeated the visiting Tornado for the first time in the history of the two schools by a score of 82123 to 3815. Miler Oldham, Mallen in the discus, Frist in the pole vault and James Helms in the javelin gathered the Blue first places. Nat Bullock with two second places headed the McCallie scoring. The only first for the Blue Tornado at the Mid- South meet was taken by James Helms in the javelin, who hurled it 163' 55", Abner Oldham closed out a brilliant career in high school with two third places, in the mile and the 880. Whit Perry won second in the pole vaultg Beverly Wilkinson cap- tured a fourth place in the 4405 Dick Williams got John Frist demonstrates his pole vaulting technique, which won him a first place at the Baylor Relays. McCallie 35M-Vanderbilt Freshmen 8616 Baylor Relays CMA 4.0M Baylor 2615 Castle Heights 2015 McCallie 15 GMA 61-McCallie 49 1X6-Riverside 42 5,6 Baylor 78Wg-McCallie 4315 McCallie 93-St. Andrews 29 CMA 83Vg-McCallie 381A Mid-South Meet GMA 4-5 CMA 38 3f11 Castle Heights 28 2f11 McCallie 16 23f'66 Baylor 16 1f11 Abner Oldham takes the lead in the mile at Baylor. His time was 4:36 for his best performance of the year. Dick Williams crosses the finish line just ahead of his nearest rival from GMA. Williams' time for the 880- yd. run was 2:06.5. gg, 2 ---. Tk , of Q ' ,.f,x E N83 Q 4.2, J gfrfiian 'T ,R 'fi -1 y H L Nat Bullock who tied for fourth in the high jump at the Mid-South competes at Baylor. He won the event with his top jump of 5'7". Beverly Wilkinson, closely followed by Henry Foy, nears the finish line at Baylor in the 440. The two placed second and third. B LLOCKISDECATHLO WINNER Captain Alternate Captain CHARLES THORNBURY JIMMY ROGERS ,lohn Burkhardt broad jumps in St. Andrews lneet. a second in the 880g Ted Mallen was fourth in the discusg the mile relay team of Oldham, Foy, ,lohn Donelson and Wilkinson finished fourthg three Blue men tied for fourth in the high jump, Nat Bullock ,lim Hersh and ,lordan Smithg and ,lohn Frist and Preston Russell tied for fourth in the pole vault to complete the McCallie scoring. Nat Bullock and John Burkhardt were elected captain and alternate captain of next year,s team to succeed retiring Captain Charles Thornbury and Alternate Captain Tommy Rogers. For the first time a decathlon for members of the student body was held. Each contestant was required to complete ten events, nine required and one optional. Nat Bullock won the high school di- vision with ,lohn Burkhardt second and Charles Thornbury third, Lewis Tate won the junior school division followed by Whitlow Wallace and Craig Crawley. Ted Mallen hurls the discus at the Mid-South where he placed fourth. 1 Y The ritle team which won the Times Cup match. Kneeling, from the left: Chris Bartol, Joe Tumer, Charles Parks, Bill Milner and David Walker. Standing, Bill Massey, Richard McCrary, Clyde Gault, Jerry Allen and Frank Kimbrough, mgr. RIFLE TEAM CAPTURE! TIMES CUP This year McCallie's rifle team, led by co-cap- tains Charles Parks and Joe Turner enjoyed a fairly successful season. MfSgt. James C. Davis from Central High School served as their coach. McCallie won the Chattanooga Times, Cup Match, and was victorious in four of its eight dual meets with local rivals Central, City, University of Chattanooga, and Baylor. ln the first Mid-South match the Blue team came in fifth, one point behind Baylor. McCallie placed seventh in the nation in the William Randolph Hearst Match. During the seagm Charles Parks, Chris Bartol, Bill Milner, Bill Massey, and Joe Turner fired in all matches. Clyde Gault, David Walker, Jerry Allen, Richard McCrary and Murrell Clark partic- ipated in some of the teamis action. The Glee Club after a spring performance at assembly. Front row, left to right: Ted Crain, Robert Dozier, Tommy Bell, Billy Dunn, Ricky Smyre, Bill Milner, Dan Nolen, Tom Tyree, John Heard and Mr. John Alda. Second row: Bill Schultz, Ty Smithdeal, Earl Diehl, Clyde Gault, Bill Burgin, Wesley Lane, James Martin, John Martin, Gene Leake. Third row: John Frist, Jack Ervin, Larry Taylor, Otis Hood, Eddie Carroll, Dick Hardesty, Bob Wedding, George Lundy, George Armbrister and David Dethero. The Baseball team which finished second in the Mid-South. Front row, left to right: Carl Rentz, John Hawkins, Robert Helms, George Frank and Jerry Kibler. Second row: Bill Grant, Andy Vaught, Lou Fields, Clark Colvard, Dick DeArmond and Tommy James. Third row: Charles Barnett, mgr., Benny Collins, Dickie Newport, Ronnie Mercer, Sam Robertson and Joe Vaughn. BASEBALLERS PLACE CLOSE SECOND Guided by the experience of Coach D. M. Spen- cer and the spirited play of Captain Carl Rentz, the Blue baseballers put together a 12-3 slate and gained second place in the Mid-South playoff. Robert Helms, leftfielder, crosses plate for one of MeCallie's seven runs in 10-7 loss to Bayor. Right-hander John Hawkins performed bril- liantly while amassing a record of 10-2 and an earned run average of close to 1.00. Southpaw Benny Collins' mark stood at 2-1 and 2.65, Rentzis .420 average took batting honors, but second base- man Ceorge Frank with a .395 and left-Helder Rob- ert Helms with a .395 followed shortly behind. Catcher Jerry Kibler and Hrst baseman Tommy ,lames were the top Helders. McCallie's first venture was a 7-0 shutout of Castle Heights. Hawkins pitched no-hit ball for 6M innings, but was foiled on a slow roller down the third base line with one out remaining. Rentz whacked a double and a single in three times at bat and knocked in three runs. Helms collected three singles in four plate appearances. After a 4--1 setback by Darlington, the Blues Sam Robertson slides home with the winning run as the Tornado took its ninth victory of the season from CMA, 5-4. Robertson had tripled to drive in Carl Rentz with the tieing run and then scored on Jerry Kibler's single. whipped visiting St. Andrews 7-1 on Collins' five hitter. In his varsity debut, Collins struck out two and walked an equal number. Rentz raised his league-leading average to .8446 with four more hits against Riverside. It took four runs in the ninth for the Tornado to grind out a 6-2 verdict in the extra inning affair which saw Frank collect three for four at the plate. The Blue record now stood at 3-l. McCallie suffered its second loss of the season April 14-, bowing to Baylor 10-7 on the Raiders' Carl Rentz beats out an infield hit in 2-0 win over Baylor. Wheelhorse John Hawkins whose strong right arm accounted for len of the Blue's twelve victories. He lost only twice. First baseman Tommy James rounds third and heads for home in 4-0 win over Darlington. Joe Vaughn, who sparkled at third base, connects for a hit against Baylor. Catcher Jerry Kibler com- Benny Collins lost a pleted strong McCallie bat- heartbreaker in playoff. tery. Shortstop Lou Field will captain next year's team. Rentz gets back to first safely at Baylor. BASEBALL RESULTS McCallie McCallie McCallie 7g Castle Heights lg Darlington . .. 7g St, Andrews . . . McCallie 6g Riverside ..... McCallie 7g Baylor ....... McCallie 6g Castle Heights McCallie ...... 4g Darlington . .. McCallie ...... 103 T.M.l. ....,. . McCallie 5g C.M.A. . . . McCallie McCallie McCallie 83 T.M.I. 5 g C.M.A. .. 25 Baylor .. McCallie 6g S.M.A. Playoffs McCallie 53 C.M.A. McCallie 0g Baylor .. PLA Y OF HA WKIN5' field. Victories over Castle Heights and Darlington preceded a 10-4 setback of T.M.I, Scoring live runs in the second and three in the sixth, the Blue Tor- nado was able to put the game out of reach after a four-run rally by the Cadets fell short. The Blues advanced farther in the conference standing with a 5-3 lacing of C.M.A. Each squad collected seven hits, but Hawkins spaced the Co- lumbia blows to insure his sixth victory against two defeats. Sam Robertson's two run double in the eighth inning paved the way for an 8-4' McCallie triumph over T.M.l. Other Tornado stars were Joe Vaughn with three doubles, and Clark Colvard who added two additional base knocks oil Cadet hurler Roger Coulter. The Blues won a squeaker from Georgia Military Academy May 2, by the score of 5-4. Pinch-hitter Robertson scampered home with the winning run in the last half of the seventh as blows by Helms, Hawkins, and Vaughn set up the final tally. McCallie handed Baylor its lone setback of the season, 2-0, when Rentz scored on Kibler's single in the fourth. A walk and two big errors added the The "B" team, coached by Mr. A. L. Garth, which had a good season. Front row, left to right: Merrill Sexton, Eddie Moffitt, Clay Moore, Tommy Crudup, Robert Hagan, Reece Lanier, David Lynch. Second row: Ty Smithdeal, Jay Glenn, Fabe Clements, John Oliver. Bill Bradley, Mac Childress, Ricky Smyre, Ross Pritchett and Joe Harrison. RENTZ MARKS SUCCESSFUL SEASO other score in the fifth frame as Hawkins collected his ninth win and the team its tenth. The Raiders cracked hits in four separate innings but could not produce a run. ln the final regular season contest Lefty Collins allowed only one earned run and picked up his sec- ond victory on a four hit beauty against S.M.A. Rentz and Frank each smashed two hits as the Tor- nado gathered six runs to the Tigers' four. ln the opener of the conference play-offs, a new venture in the Mid-South baseball race, McCallie topped C.M.A. 5-3. Shortstop Louis Field and Frank each contributed two hits to the cause. Ron- nie Mercer struck a big blow in the second as he tripled and later scampered home on an error. Later that day, May 16, the Blues took second place in the conference by losing 1-0 to Baylor in the finals. A superb three-hitter by Collins was to no avail as the Raiders capitalized on a triple and a long Hyout. McCallie gathered six hits but could not manage to couple them for a score. Field was named by his teammates to lead the 1960 edition of the Tornado. Lettermen were Charles Barnett tmanagerl, Clements. Collins. Col- vard, DeArmond, Field, George Frank, Grant, Hawkins, Robert Helms, James. Barry Johnson timanagerll, Kibler, Mercer, Newport, Rentz, Sam Robertson, and Vaughn. George Frank, standout second baseman for the past several years. f f an . au... The varsity tennis team which finished second in the Mid-South. Left to right: Coach John Strang, Johnny Killebrew, Geo ge Mc Crary, Bill Brown, Howdy Johnson, Thorne Crosby, Claud Perry and Manager Edwin Rather. NETTERS SECOND IN ROTAR YPREP Bill Brown, Mid-South champion in No. 6 singles. VARSITY TENNIS--BOX SCORE McCallie .......... 8g MUS ....... McCallie. . . . . .33 Castle Heights McCallie. . . ..... 9g Darlington . . McCallie .......... 95 Baylor .. Rotary Prep: McCallie... .... 163 Westminster . McCallie .... ..... 7 5 Baylor .... . McCallie. . . ..... 95 Darlington McCallie .... ..... 4- 5 Westminster .. B-TEAM McCallie. . . ..... 9g Rossville . . McCallie .......... 9g City .... MID-SOUTH QD Westminster L25 McCallie Q31 Baylor Co-Captains Howdy Johnston and Johnny Killebrew sparked the team. McCall'ie's spring tennis team lost only to West- minster in dual matches and ended with a season record of six wins and one loss. The Blue netters, led by co-captains John Killebrew and Howdy Johnston, came in second in the Mid-South Tour- nament held at Vanderbilt. The season opened with an 8-1 win over Mem- phis University School and an identical 8-1 win over Castle Heights. The following week, McCallie further showed its power by 9-0 victories over Dar- lington and Baylor, A second match with Castle Heights was rained out. The doubles team consisting of Claud Perry and Thorne Crosby won the Mid-South in doubles. The "B" team enjoyed another fine season. Standing: Coach John Strang, Lanier Burns, George Richardson, Ricky Smyre and Edwin Rather, mgr. Second row: Artie Jones, Preston Russell and Morrow Chamberlain. The Blue netters went into the Chattanooga Rotary C.lub's Southern Interscholastic Tournament unde- feated in four matches. The prep division was be- gun on the McCallie courts April 17, but due to rain was finished on April 25. Howell of Westmin- ster and Thorne Crosby of McCallie were Winners in the "Av and MBU singles divisions. The McCallie team of Claud Perry and Crosby won the "Bl, dou- bles division. The final score was Westminster 20, McCallie 16, and Baylor, SMA each tied for fourth with two. The Tornado continued their unbeaten record after the Southern Prep Tournament with a 7-2 vic- tory over Baylor and a 9-0 Win over Darlington. On May 2 they traveled to Atlanta for a dual match with Westminster. All of the individual matches were close, but Westminster managed to win by a slim 5-4 margin. The Mid-South Tournament was held in Nash- ville on May 7-9. Except for Johnston who was de- feated in the semi-finals by Howell, the entire team reached the finals in both singles and doubles. The third doubles team for Westminster was also de- feated before the finals, giving McCallie a one point lead going into the final day. Bill Brown, playing No. 6, was the only singles winner, and Crosby- Perry in No. 3 doubles the only doubles winner for McCallie, although several others were very close. Westminster finished first, four points in front of second-place McCallie, with Baylor third, Killebrew playing No. 1 finished second, losing his match 10-8, 8-65 Crosby lost in No, 3 singles final 6-0, 6-3, George McCrary lost the No. 4- singles final 6-0, 6-2, Perry in No. 5 singles lost in finals by a score of 9-7, 6-1, the number one doubles team of Johnston and Killebrew placed second, losing in the finals by 6-2, 5-7, 6-2 in a hard fought match. McCallie's other doubles team of Brown and Mc- Crary were defeated in the finals 6-2, 6-4. ,.,. - 7 7777 77 7777777 The McCallie chapter of the Cum Laude society held three meetings during the year at which various topics came up for discussion. Cum Laude, a national organiza- tion to honor students who have excelled in scholarship, is often termed the Phi Beta Kappa of high school. The maxi- mum quota of memhership is 20 per cent of the class. Early in the fall Scott Brown was elected president of the society with Sterl Owen elected vice.president and Mack Armstrong secretary. Other members included Bill Sulli- van, Tom Sellers. David Dayton, Richard Lumiere, Dan Massey and Zane Pollard. The first meeting of the year was held at the home ot Dr. and Mrs. S. J. McCallie on Sunday night, November 9. lt was attended hy all the student members as well as some of the faculty members. The topic for discussion was the outcome of the 1958 Congressional elections, which had just heen completed. The general consensus of opinion was that the results favored those who want a free spend- ing. socialistic type of government. Un Sunday night. December 14-, President Scott Brown entertained the members at his home on Signal Mountain. The occasion, which was attended hy seven members, was primarily a social one and many varied topics came up for discussion. The third and final meeting of the year was on Sunday night. April 12. in tht- trophy room of the Davenport Mc- morial Gymnasium, The governmentls farm subsidy pro- gram was discussed with thc feeling among the mcmlmers hcing that this was not a satisfactory solution to the farm Mr. Charles E. Cilderslceve, faculty member of Cum Laude, addresses the student body before the induc- tion of new members into the society. problem, hut it would have to do until something hetter was proposed. Cum Laude's annual induction of ncw mcmhers was con- ducted on April 22 in the chapel. Nine seniors. ten juniors and two faculty members were taken into the organization at that time. Mr. Charles Cildcrsleevc. head of the ling- lish department and a faculty memlmer of Cum l.aude. was the speaker for thc occasion. The new mt-mlwers werc olii- cially welcomed into the organization hy Dr. J. P. llcfiallie. CU LAUD DISCUSSE5 VARIED Senior Members of Cum Laude with the President of the McCallie Chapter, Dr. J. P. McCallie. Left to right, First Row: Dan Massey, Mack Armstrong, Bill Sullivan, Scott Brown, Tom Sellers and Dr. J. P. McCallie. Second Row: Zane Pollard, Sterling Owen, Rich- ard Lumiere and David Dayton. l New members of Cum Laude chosen at the annual spring induction ceremony. Left to right, First Row: Mr. Thomas F. Walker and Mr. Paul D. Greer, new members from the facultyg Edwin Ratner, John Frist, Jay Paty, Mike Michaels, Bob Sims, John Hill, Dr. J, P. McCallie and Mr. Charles E. Gildersleeve. Second Row: Whitney Durand, Charles Battle, David Campbell, John Donelson, Bud Robinson, Ted Crain and George Shotfner. Third Row: John Burkhardt. Mickey Callahan, Merrill Sexton, Charles Bugg, Ben Hendricks and Shelby Brammer. TOPICS RECEIVES NINETEEN BOYS Seniors taken in were Charlie Bugg, Ted Crain. John Donelson, John Frist. Hen Hendricks, Jay Party. lfdwin Rather, Bud Robinson and Bob Sims. .luniors honored were Charles Battle, Shelby Branimer. .lolIn Burkhardt. Mickey Callahan. David Campbell. Whit- ney Durand. ,Iohn Hill. Mike Michaels, Merrill Sexton ano George Shoffncr. The faculty IllCIHlJCfS received into lllelll- bership were Mr. l'. D. Greer and Nlr. 'l'. F. Walker. George Shoffner receives the congratulations of Dr. McCallie as he becomes a member of Cum Laude. All of the senior members sat on tlIe stage during the Class Day exercises and were introduced lo the audience. Junior members were also introduced. CUM LAU DE-1958-1959 SCOTT Buoww .. ...... President Srsm. OWEN .... ...Viz-P-1'residen1 Nlxck AIIMsTIcov: . .... .SeI'retar,I MEMBERS IJ KN Msssm' Jn' Pwr BILL SIFLLIVXN B110 Roslxsox ZANE POLLAIQII CIIARLES Bucc JIIIIN lJow:I,sow BI-:Y HENIJIIICKS EDWIN R4'l'Hl'lli lion SIMS ll-XVID lJAx'I'ox 'l'oxI Sl-lLI,lf1RS RIt:IIxI:II 1.I5xIIr:ur: TED CHAIN Jomw FRIS1' CIIAIn.r:s BATTLI: JoIIN BUIQKIIAIQIIT UWIII C,uIIfI:I-gI.I. joux l'lILI. MI-1IcRII.I. Srzxrox SIIELIIY BNAMMER NIICKEI' CALLAII.-SN Wuirxm' ljllll.-XND Xlllil-I NlIcII.usI.s CI-:once Suorrxrza Keo-Kio celebrated its twentieth anniversary year by tak- ing an active role in school affairs. This organization was founded in 1939 by Dr. R. L. McCallie and Mr. Buck Flowers to encourage and promote student activities and to honor certain members of the senior class. The maximum quota of members is 20 per cent of the senior class. Officers for the year were President Pat Smartt, Vice- President Bill Sullivan, Secretary Tommy Deane, Treasurer Howdy Johnston and Sergeant-at-Arms Tom Sellers. They were assisted in their work by the faculty advisers, who were Dr. li. L. McCallie and Mr. C. M. S. Mcllwaine. Meetings were held every other Sunday night in the trophy room at the gymnasium. Soon after the opening of school, Keo-Kio conducted the annual senior leadership assembly program, during which some 65 seniors, seated on the stage, were intro. duced to the student body. lts membership having been increased by seven after Pat Smartt, president of Keo-Kio, awards an honorary membership in the organization to Mr. William L. Montague, president of the Alumni Association. KEO-KIO CONCL DES ACTIVE YEAR the fall tapping, Keo-Kio took charge of the Homecoming Weekend in late October. sponsoring the dormitory dec- orations contest and the car decoration contest, and handl- ing the selection of the Homecoming Queen. The organiza- tion also assisted at the Kermit Lance Benefit wrestling match in early December. Highlight of the winter activ- The Members of Keo-Kio for 1958-59. Left to right, First Row ities for Keo-Kio was the arrangement of the annual visit by Santa Claus. After adding six new members in February, the organ- ization conducted its high school dance on Friday night. March 20. Preceding the dance a banquet for members and their dates was held at the Wlitnberley Inn. In addi- : Mr. William L. Montague, Tom Sellers, Howdy Johnston, Bill Sulli van, Pat Smartt, Tommy Deane, Bob Calvert and Mr. C. M. S. Mclllwaine. Second Row: Dr. R. L. McCallie, John Frist, Jay Paty, .James Helms, Robert Helms, Jim Pittman and David McLain. Third Row: Scott Brown, Beverly Head, Abner Oldham, Jimmy Rogers, Sterling Owen, Mack Armstrong, and Charles Thornbury. Fourth Row: Martin Spangler, John Hill, John Howard, John Burkhardt, Charles Battle, John Killebrew, Whitney Durand and Mr. C. H. Patterson. ,....s ,vsp 'L -3- 43' , Q -IQ I tion to this dance, Keo-Kio sponsored two dances for the junior school, one in December and the other in April. Besides choosing its own members, Keo-Kio, acting on recommendations of the Teps, made the selection of new members for that organization. Bob Calvert was the Keo- Kio adviser to the Teps. The final tapping of the year was held on May 20 with the retiring faculty adviser, Dr. Bob, giving the address for the occasion. Stating that the world was more in need ot competent leadership than ever before, he listed four fields in which significant strides must be made soon. They are CU race relations f2J halting Communism and similar philosophies T31 labor relations and K4-J the spreading of the gospel. Following the address seniors Martin Spangler and John Killebrew were tapped to complete the quota for the sen- iors. Then juniors Whitney Durand, John Burkhardt Charles Battle, John Hill and ,lohn Howard were tapped to form a basis for the 1959-60 group. Mr. C. H. Patter- son was tapped to succeed Dr. Bob as faculty adviser. After a supper in Alumni Hall and the formal initiation services, the officers for next year were elected with Battle becoming president, Durand vice-president, Burkhardt sec- retary, Howard treasurer, and Hill sergeant-at-arms. To complete the yearis activities. the members repre- sented the student body at the dedication of the indoor swimming pool. The last social outing of the year was a picnic on Chickamauga Lake on Friday night, May 29. These were tapped into Ken-Kio at the spring tapping. Front row, left to right: Mr. C. H. Patterson, John Hill, Charles Battle, Martin Spangler and Mr. William Montague. Second row: John Howard, John Burkhardt, Whitney Durand and Johnny Killebrew. Pin 5 by Pat Smartt welcomes Mr. C. H. Patterson as the new faculty adviser for Keo-Kio. Pat Smartt congratulates Whitney Durand as he is of- ficially received into Keo-Kio at the spring tapping. OFFICERS PAT SMARTT . . . ......... President BILL SULLIVAN .. .... Vice-President TOMMY DEANE . .. ...... Secretary HOWDY JoIINsToN .. ........ Treasurer TOMMY SELLERS ..... . . .Sergeant-at-Arms DR. R. L. MCCALLIE ...... .......... A dviser MR. C. BI. S. BICILWAINE .... Adviser BEVERLY HEAD MACK .ARMSTRUNG JAY PATY JIM PITTMAN ROBERT HELINIS JoI1N Fmsr JIMMY ROGERS ABNER OLDHAM MEMBERS Scorr BROWN STERL OWEN CHARLES THORNBURY J AMES HELMS DAVID BICLAIN NIARTIN SPANGLER JoHN KILLEBREW Bois CALVERT Cadet Major Bob Crates poses with the Dunlap Rifles for 1959. Major Crates was the commander of the rifles this ye ar. CRATE! COMMA DS DU LAP RIFLES The Dunlap Rifles, McCallie's special drill pla- toon, was formed shortly after spring vacation and began practice immediately in preparation for the annual Federal Inspection. The entire program oi the platoon was under the direction of Cadet Maj. Bobby Crates and his assistants, Cadet Majors Bev- erly Head and Robert Helms. Performances were given at Government Inspection, Mothers' Day, and at the special parade honoring Mrs. S, J. McCallie, Sr.. and Colonel Dunlap. The roster of those honored by membership in the organization is as follows: SHELBY BRAMMER LESTER BRIDGES FRANK BRoCK JOHN BURKIIARDT MICKEY CALLAIIAN Nl0RROW CIIAMBERLAIN HUNT CLEVELAND DICK DEARMoND WHITNEY DURAND BILL FULLER JoI-IN HILL JACK HORNER CLARK LAMBERT ToM MCCALI.lE MIKE MICHAELS BILL MILNER GEIIRCE SHUI-'I-'NER JORDAN SMITII RAWLEY SPEIR BILL SUTTON PETE WARRENFELIIS HENRY ALDRIDGE Tom BENIIAM LANIER BURNS ToM CRUDUI' JIMMY Domss JOHN GLENN HAMILTON GREGORY GLENN HANEs JIM HERsII JOHN MCCALL BEN RUDISILL BILL ACKER CHARLES BATTLE DICK NEWl'1JliT BILL SHULTZ DICK ANCLIN ANDY BEARD DAN PATY ALEX WELLS CIIARLEs BARNETT JAMI-:s BRADDocK lllERRlLL SEXTON The Dunlap Rifles prepare to march off the field after performing in honor of Colonel Dunlap and Mrs. S. J. The members execute the Queen Anne Salute for McCallie Sr. Colonel Dunlap and Mrs. McCallie. A1 ,ls ,Jn..A........ The regiment stands at parade rest in box formation while Doctor J. P. McCallie speaks at the Mothers' Day cere- monies. PARADE I HO OR UF MRS. SMARTT The 26th annual Mothers' Day parade was given by the regiment on Sunday, May 10 on Alumni Field. Mrs. Polk Smartt, mother of Captain Pat Smartt, was chosen by a vote of the commissioned oflicers to serve as school mother. After reviewing the parade she was presented with flowers by her son. Dr. .l. P. McCallie was the speaker for the oc- casion and he made a few brief remarks on how much mothers mean in the lives of their children. The retiring faculty and staff members, Col. H. P. Dunlap and Mrs. S. J. McCallie, were hon- ored with a special assembly program, a regimental parade, and a reception in Alumni Hall on Wed- nesday, May 13. At the assembly program, Doctor J. P. McCallie, Maj. A. L. Burns, and Mr. C. M. S. Mcllwaine commented on their association with Col. Dunlap and Mrs. McCallie at McCallie and wished the two the best of everything on behalf of the school. Gifts were presented to the Dunlaps and Mrs. McCallie from the school and also from the student body. Senate Presidents Bill Sullivan and Pat Smartt represented the students on the stage. The parade also featured a performance by the Dunlap Rifles. Another regimental parade was given on May 15 in conjunction with the Armed Forces Day parade downtown. The final parade of the year was given on May 21 in honor of Dr, and Mrs, Goree Nelson immediately preceding the dedication of the new swimming pool. Cadet Captain Pat Smartt presents flowers from the regiment to his mother, Mrs. Polk Smartt at the pa- rade honoring her as the School Mother. Colonel H. P. Dunlap and Mrs. S. J. McCallie are honored with a special assembly program upon retirement. , The Senior Class Officers with their dates enjoy the entertainment at the Senior Banquet. Left to right: Bootsie Isbell and Howdy Johnston, Jody Bacon and Bill Sullivan, and Sally Bacon and Pat Smartt. MR. PATTERSON TOASTMASTER AT The fifty-fourth commencement activities of the McCallie School opened on Saturday night, May 16 with the Senior Banquet in Alumni Hall. Toast- master for the occasion, attended by seniors, their dates, members of the faculty and their wives, was Mr. C. H. Patterson, Entertainment was provided by Mr. Echartis students musical group. Also on the program were John Frist, who gave the invo- cationg Dr, R. L, McCallie, Dr. S. J. McCallie and Mr. C. M. S. Mclllwaine, who reviewed the high- lights of the year in extracurricular activities, Musical entertainment at the banquet was provided by Mr. Echart and a group of students. scholarship and athletics respectivelyg Mr. Bill Montague, who welcomed the seniors into the Alumni Associationg and Class President Bill Sulli- van, who announced that the class gift to the school was a combination electric clock and scoreboard for the new swimming pool. Following the banquet, the informal Monogram Club Dance was held in the gymnasium. Activities continued on Sunday night, May 24, when the final Vesper service was held in the chapel. Highlight of the occasion was the presentation of the Don C. Peglar award by Dr, S. J. McCallie to John Frist. This award 'is given annually to the boy who has exerted the best Christian influence in the dormitories. Frist also received a Thomas W. Hendrick Memorial Cup along with Tommy Deane. These cups, presented by Dr. J. P. McCallie, are given annually to the two presidents of the YMCA. Commencement weekend itself began with a luncheon for parents and visiting guests on Satur- day, May 30, in Alumni Hall. Entertainment was again provided by a student musical group. Because of a heavy rain which had been falling throughout the morning, the Class Day exercises were transferred from the amphitheatre to the Cen- tral High School auditorium, where they were at- tended by around 1000 people. The 'McCallie band ,John Frist, pictured with Dr. J. P. McCallie, received the Don C. Peglar Award at the Final Vesper service. BA QUET,' FI AL rendered various selections before the program opened with the invocation by Senior Class Presi- dent Bill Sullivan. Salutatorian Emerson Robinson then delivered the Salutatory, which was followed by the announcement of various scholarships and the presentation of the Morehead Scholarships to the University of North Carolina to Bill Sullivan and Mack Armstrong and a Merit Scholarship to Dan Massey. After this more than 30 awards were presented to students who had excelled in scholarship, extra- curricular activities and athletics. Valedictorians Dan Massey and Mack Armstrong each won four scholastic awards to lead in this respect. Carl Rentz won the top athletic award, Other seniors honored included Bud Robinson, Jim Kent, Richard Lu- miere, David Stonecipher, Ted Crain, Scott Brown, Jimmy Rogers, Howdy Johnston, John Killebrew, Abner Oldham and Jay Paty. CLASS DAY AWARDS Dr. T.E.P. Woods Memorial Medals for General Excellence: WYATT MCCALLIE, DAN DIASSEY, BUD ROBINSON, JIM KENT AND DAVID Cocks Sewanee Club Award for Excellence: JOHN HILL Holton Harris Oratorical Medal: NIACK AHMSTRUNC J. Phillip Gibbs Jr. French Medal: RICHARD LUMIERE John Crowell Mathematics Medal: DAN llrlASSEY Senior Mathematics Award: DAVID STDNI-:CIPIILR Salutatorian Emerson Robinson delivers his address at the Class Day exercises. VESPERS HELD Michael M. Allison Memorial Plane Geometry Medal: JOHN HILL Pembroke O. Leach Algebra Medal: PIIILI1' GREEK Lowell Smith Memorial Arithmetic Award: PAUL KIL- LEBREW, DAVID COCKE W.E. Brock Jr. Chemistry Medal: DAN MASSEY Roy Jackson Jr. Physics Medal: BUD ROBINSON Frances Thornton Strang Memorial Medal in English: DAN MASSEY Scott N. Brown Primary Bible Awards: BILL CLARK, DAVID Cocxs Dr. J. L. Bibb Memorial Bible Award: JAMES llflULLEN John Parks Bible Award: PETE PHILLIPS Douglas C. Haynes Memorial Bible Awards: WILL MoN- TAGUE, HENRY ALDRIDGE John Hill receives the Sewanee Club Award for juniors from Dr. Bob McCallie. Mr. Patterson presents Dan Massey with the John Crowell Mathematics Award. .lohn H. Kent Latin Medal: MACK ARMsrnoNt: Maurice Contor Award for Service: 'FED CHAIN John Daxid Campbell Chapter. llaughters of the American Revolution History Medals: Muzic Anmsrnonc, lhnnv PARKEI: Citizenship Medal for Seniors by the Sons of the American Revolution: Sr:o'rT BROWN Citizenship Medal for the Junior School by the American Legion: NIARSHALL MCCALLIE Gilbert Taliaferro Memorial Publications Medal: AIACK AltMs'rnoNG CLASS DAY RECOGNIZES CADET5 IN 'v , J l, as . l I nz The six company commanders and the captain of the band pose with their sponsors after the military ceremonies. Left to right: James Helms and Lynn Denton, Bill Sullivan and Jody Bacon, Tom Deane and Rosemary McWhorter, Scott Brown and Sherry Tanner, Pat Smartt and Sally Bacon, Tom Sellers and Clara Childress, and Dan Simpson and Bonnie Kingston. Richard Lumiere receives the Philip Gibbs French Medal from Major Burns at Class Day. Billy Wilson Memorial Track Medal: JIMMY Rocrns John W. Logan Memorial Junior School Athletic Award: hlARSllALL Mt:CALl,11-1 Gilbert Taliaferro Memorial Junior School Tennis Awards: EDDIE Coon, RANDY LIGHT .limmy lieene Memorial Tennis Sportsmanship Award: Howov Joi-INSTUN, .loHN Ki1.r.i:anEw Coaches Athletic Trophy: ABNER OLDHANI Billy Wemyss Trophy for Best Spirit in Athletics: ,ln PATY Chester Stephens Athletic Medal: limi. Rrxrz Rain also canceled the Final Parade. Following a brief intermission after Class Day, the military l i The Lowell Smith Arithmetic Award is presented to David Cockc and Paul Killebrcw by Mr. McKinsey. SCHOLARSHIP, 5 99 nf" Scott Brown receives the Citizenship Medal for Seniors by the Sons of the American Revolution from Dr. S. J. McCallie. POR TS, DRILL department presented its final program of the year. On the stage were the cadet majors and captains with their sponsors and the color guard. Major Burns presented the 17 military sponsors and their escortsg the first sergeant of each company pre- sented his captain with a cup from his company: the hest drilled sergeant of each company was an- nounced with this honor going to John Burkhardt, Whitney Durand, Lester Bridges, lVlerrill Sexton. John Hill. Charles Battle and Wesley Laneg pro- motions for 1959-60 were read with top positions going to Durand, Bridges and Burkhardtg and the military awards were presented. Top honors went to Jay Paty, who was chosen the best commissioned officer, and James Helms, whose company was chosen as the hest drilled of the year. THE MILITARY AWARDS Ed Anderson Trophy for Commissioned Officers: .l-XY PATY Hanes Lancaster .lr. Award for Corporals: DICK Dr:ARMoNn Tom McCallie Award for Privates: PAUL 'l'l-LSSMANN Linus Llewellyn Award for Neat:-st Cadet: I.r:s'rEu Bmofgl-gs Top: Mr. Mcllwaine congratulates Carl Rentz for winning the Chester Stephens Athletic Medal. Bottom: Captain Spencer presents Abner Oldham with the Coaches Trophy for Outstanding Performance. Sherry Tanner pins the Best Drilled Sergeant Award on Merrill Sexton of Company D. Dr. John C. Frist delivers the Baccalaureate Sermon. 5 LLIVA , SMARTT WI HIGHEST Taylor Wade Medal for the Eighth Grade: llizonci-1 l3RowN Donald Munson Award for the Band: DAN S1MI'soN Jack Kinser Award for the Best Bugler: BILL XVENTZEL Best Drilled Seventh Grade Cadet Medal: DALE PARKS American Legion Award for Military Excellence: Rom-:RT Hr-:LMS Lewis C. Leach Cup for Best Drilled Company: JAMES HELlNlS James Helms receives the Best Drilled Company Trophy from Dr. McCallie for Company A. Over 160 couples attended the Commencement Dance in Davenport Gymnasium from 8:00 to mid- night on Saturday night. George Doerner and his hand played for the festive occasion which was at- tended by many parents and other guests, Dr. John Frist of Mobile was the speaker at the Baccalaureate Service in the chapel on Sunday Colonel Dunlap awards Jay Paty the Ed Anderson Trophy. n-.M , .Q 4... 'M' ... A -M 'A' fr ww-W.-s.M,,. !"""'lwmw-....,..,..... M-W-W Wham ""vHsam f ,., Mr. A. W. James and Major Burns lead the processional into the chapel for the Baccalaureate service AWARDS AS DIPLOMAS ARE GIVEN morning. The theme of his talk was that destiny hinges upon what purpose one has for his life. Stu- dents on the program were Charles Thornbury, who made a report on the Missionary Committeeg John Frist, the speaker's son who reported on the YMCAg Jay Paty, who had an opening prayerg John How- ard, who read the Scriptureg and Tommy Deane, who closed the service with a prayer. The graduation exercises in the chapel on Sun- day afternoon were highlighted by the presentation of the Grayson and Campbell awards to Bill Sulli- van and Pat Smartt respectively. The Grayson goes to the outstanding senior with the Campbell going to the runner-up. Smartt opened the service with a prayer, which was followed by the valedictory ad- dresses of Co-valedictorians Mack Armstrong and Dan Massey. After the presentation of the Grayson and Camp- bell awards, Dr. Bob 'introduced the commence- ment speaker, who was Dr. Edwin Harrison, the president of Georgia Tech, Dr, Harrison stressed the growing awareness of the need for preparation to face life in a modern, scientific world. The long awaited moment then arrived as 99 seniors received their diplomas and three others certificates. The Alma Mater was sung, and John Frist gave the clos- ing prayer, which was followed by the procession of new McCallie Alumni out of the chapel, Dr. Bob McCallie presents the Campbell Award to Pat Smartt at Commencement. E.,-ul! PAT SMARTT TOM DEANE ROBERT HELMS JAY PATY GENE FALLS Most Popular 2 g A 5 if Most Courteous Best Military Officer Most School Spirit Biggest Bull Shooter PENN ECTIO ABNER OLDIIAM Best Athlete E I LESTER BRIDGES Neatest Cadet HOwvY JOHNSTON Biggest Ladies Man WHITNEY DURNAD Best Non-Commissioned Of CHARLES BATTLE Most Popular Junior wiifrik mf 5 72? gfzfeg' F9 .:' S , 'iv -51"-i.r' Qs Q' A . Q 'A A, ki A-K . , TOMMY JAMES DAN MAssEY JIM PITTMAN MR. PAUL GREEK Best Senior Rat Most Brilliant Best Prefect Most Popular Teacher A 1 , LAW, f " i,,.,yAr . 9, .. .. .,,.,., ,,.. . 5, I www 5, ,Q QQ QW xv . Y ,qv Q1 MW, 'NS DR. JAMEs PARK MCCALLIE President, Board of Trustees Co-founderg Headmaster Emeritusg Head of Bible Department and Instructor in New Testament Bible, A.B., A.M., Univer- sity of Virginia, 19003 Ph.D., University of Virginia, 19035 L.L.D., Davidson College, 19365 L.L.D., King College, 1039. DR. JAMES PARK MCCALLIR . .... freszdenf ROBERT L. MACILELLAN, ,24 . . .. .Vice President DR. ROBERT L. MCCALLIE, '29 . . WILLIAM E. BROCK, JR., '21 SCOTT N. BROWN, '26 L. HARDWICK CALDWELL GA1NLs P, CAMPBIHILL E. Y. CHAPIN, JR., 714+ RODOLPH B. DAVENPORT, lll, C. RALPH Ewmc JOHN S. FLETCHER HUGH D. HUFFARER JOHN 1..Hl7TCl'lESON.JR.,,20 ROBERT C. JONES, JR.. '14 DR. S. .l. Mf:CALLn:. JR., '28 THOMAS C. MIICAl.Llli, '10 DR. R. C. NELsON, '12 DR. R. F. THOYVIASON E. HORNsRY Wfxssov, '22 JACK E.W'lll'l'AKl1ll, ,215 RIARK K. W1LsON, '29 '46 BOARD OF TR STEE Members of the Board of Trustees. Seated: Dr. R. F. Thomason, Robert L. Maclellan, Dr. J. P. McCallie, T. C. McCallie, Dr S J McCallie, L. Hardwick Caldwell, Mark K. Wilson, Jr., E. Y. Chapin, Jr. Standing: Hugh D. Huffaker, E. Hornsby Wasson Jack E Whitaker, Dr. R. G. Nelson, Dr. R. L. McCallie, C. Ra lph Ewing, Gaines P. Campbell, and Scott N. Brown The McCallie School was founded fifty-four years ago by Dr. Spencer ,larnagin McCallie and Dr. James Park McCallie on land given them by their father, the Rev. Thomas Hooke McCallie. They served together as Headmasters for more than forty years, The Board of Trustees was formed in 1937, and the school was re-chartered as a non- profit organization under its control, Dr, S. J. Mc- Callie served as President of the Board until shortly before his death in l9449g his brother, Dr. J. P. McCallie, succeeded him and is now beginning his eleventh year as its head. Dr. S. J. McCallie retired from the position of Headmaster in 194-5, Dr. .l. P. McCallie retired from the Headmastership in 194-9, becoming Head- master Emeritus of the school. He was succeeded by a Board of Headmasters composed of Dr. Rob- ert L, McCallie, Dr, Spencer J. McCallie, Jr., and Dr. William L. Pressly. Dr. Pressly left after two years to take the top position at the Westminster Schools in Atlanta. Dr. Robert L. McCallie and Dr. DR. ROBERT L. MCCALLIE B.A., Davidson College, M.A., Duke University, L.L.D., King College, Secretary, Board of Trusteesg Instructor in Englishg School Treasurer and Business Managerg Faculty Chairman, Athletics, Assistant Track Coachg Member, Discipline Com- mitteeg Adviser, Junior Classg Director, McCallie School Sus- taining Fund, Past President, Private Schools Association of Central Statesg Adviser, Keo-Kio. DR. SPENCER J. MCCALLIE B.A., University of Virginiag M.A., Duke Universityg L.L.D., Presbyterian Collegeg Chairman, Admissions Committeeg In- structor in Bibleg Member, Board of Trusteesg Faculty Ad- viser, Senateg Adviser, Senior Class, Past President, Mid- South Association of Independent Schoolsg Member, Head- masters' Associationg Past President, Southern Association of Independent Schoolsg Member, Executive Committee, South- ern Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools. HEADMASTERS Spencer J. McCallie, Jr. now head the present ad- ministration. From small beginnings McCallie's physical plant has been steadily developed until it stands now as the fulfillment of a fifty-year dream. McCallie has, however, always laid its chief emphasis on the de- velopment of Christian character as shown in the school motto: HlVIan's chief end is to glorify ,God and to enjoy Him forever." The Bible is still the cornerstone of the curriculum, and the "Honor Systemf, which has stood the test of more than fifty years, is dear to the heart of every McCallie boy. More than three thousand alumni can attest to the rigor of McCallie,s academic training, which has made the name McCallie synonymous with sound scholarship throughout the South and na- tion. McCallie faculties over the years have built up a tradition of thorough academic work. ASSOCIA TE HEADMASTER5 MR. C. M. S. MCILWAIN1-1 A.B., Davidson Collegeg Director of Athleticsg l-lead, Mathematics Departmentg Alumni Directory Director of Public Relationsg Member, Discipline Committeeg Adviser, Keo-Kio. SCHOOL PHYSICIA MAJOR A. L. BURNS A.B., A.M., Emory Universityg Assistant Commandantg Head, Modern Languages Departmentg Master of Dormitoriesg Chairman, Discipline Committee. DR. DAVID MCCALLIE A.B., Princeton Universityg M.D., University oi Penn- sylvania. MRS. S. J. McCAI.I.IE Librarian THE STAFF First Row : MRS. EIIITII BAKER ...... Mus. NAOMI DUIICIIILIITI' Mus. A.L. CIARTII ...... MISS ALMA H.AlilIINIiTllN Mus. OI.IvI-1 HUNT ..... Second Row: MISS NIAE JIINILS .... MISS ANNE BICCALLII-1 .. Mus. JEAN PRUETT .. . . . .Secretary . ........ Secretary Assistant Librarian ........ Dietitian . . .Rereptionist . . .Rvsidenz Nurse . ,Alumni Secretary .................AssislantBursar Mus. H.C. SIIITII .. . . .,4ssi.v1nnr Ilirw-lor of Admissions Mus. RILEY THUWIIS . ..............,......... Bursar Third Row: Mus. PI-:ucv WYADI-I .. .......... Secrelary MRS. T.F. WALKI-:II .. .... Rerrizfrlial Reading Miss ZHLIA Wuuns .. ..,........ Rvcorder l""Ni 413 nik 1 ,KW 107 f 1. SAVOY H. ADAMSUN, Mathematics, Assistant in Athletics. JOHN ALDA, Director, Glee Club. E.H. BROOKS, Director of Admissionsg Director, Boarding Camp. 2. C. CLARK CIIISM, Englishg Director of Publicityg Adviser, Tornado. JOHN W. DAY, History and Geographyg Assistant Football and Track Coach. BEN JAY DRYMUN, Englishg Assistant in Athletics. I 5. LESLIE H. ECHART, Lating Director of Band. J.E. ELLIOTT, Historyg Assistant in Athletics. ALBERT L. GARTH, History, Assistant in Athletics. 4. CHARLES E. GILDERSLEEVE, Head of English Department, Adviser, Argonaut. PAUL D. GREER, Head of Science Department, Tactical Officerg Acting Business Manager. W.L. HOUCK, Chemistry. H.E. HUBBERT, Physicsg Director, Driver Education. WILLIAM O.E.A. HUMPHREYS, Head of Latin Departmentg Adviser, PENNANT. A. WARREN JAMES, English, Master of Dining Hall, Director of Social Activities, Assistant in Athletics. 6. EDWIN C. LUNDIEN, Science, Gym Directorg Head Coach, Swimming. J.E. LYLE, Bihleg Assistant in Athletics. CHARLES MCDOWELL, Trainerg Master of Study Hallsg Superintendent, Davenport Gymnasium. 1UIE.RACULT Y OF AHCALLIE i THE FACULTY 1. PATRICK D. MCKINSEY, Mathematics, Assistant in Athletics. G. C. MCNABB, English, Speech and Art. HARRY C. MILLIGAN, Mathematics, Head Coach, Football. 2. JOHN T. PATAKY, Mathematics, Tactical Officer, Assistant in Athletics. C. HOUSTON PATTERSON, JR., Mathematics, Head Coach, Soccer. JOHN RECEN, English, Head Coach, Golf. 3. M.R. RICHARDS, English and French, Assistant in Athletics. ELLIOT T. SCHMIDT, Head of History Department, Debate Coach. RICHARD I. SMITH, Bible, Assistant in Athletics. 4. DAVID M. SPENCER, History, Tactical Officer, Head Coach, Wrestling and Baseball. JOIIN S. STRANC, Bible, Adviser, YMCA, Head Coach, Tennis. CRAWFORD STREET, Mathematics, Assistant in Athletics. 5. L. RUSSELL TATE, Principal, Junior School, English, Head Coach, Cross Country, Basketball, and Track. THOMAS F. WALKER, Spanish, Director, Dramatics. RICHARD L. WILLIAMS, English, Assistant in Athletics. 6. WILLIAM C. ZUMSTEIN, Mathematics, Assistant in Athletics. OF McCALLIE fhe senior class listens to Mack Armstrong'S valedictory at the final graduation exercises. Following this, Dan Massey XENIO gave his valedictory address. OFFICERS W1LL1AM Ross SULLIVAN .. .... President HOWARD FLOWERS JOHNSTON .. .... Vice-President JAMES POLK SMARTT .. .... Secretary R 5 110 DANIEL MCMULI.EN ARMSTRONG, Ill ROGEIISYIILE, TENNESSEE Enrullc-rl S4-plcliilu-rr, l955g Lieutenant Of Armnry, 58359: Current Eve-nts Clulv. '55-'56: Tnrnnrlo Stuff, 56-'59g PENNANT Staff, '56-'595 lfzlilor Of Pi-:'vNAN'I'. '58-'59g Assnviate' Editor of Tornado, '58-'59: Cuni Lnurlc, Svcretzlry, '58-'59, Ken-Kin, '58-'59, Copy Editor, Tornado, anal Copy Editor, PENNANT. '57-7585 D:-lnne. 558-'591 Prefer-I, '58, 59: Y.Nl,lI.A.. '57g Dr. T. li. P. Woods Hem- urinl NIP!lill, '56, Penilzroke O. Leach Algcbrn Xlvrlnl, 757g Douglas Haynes Mvnwriul Bilyle- Awnrfl, '57: Jolin Mutlr-y Blurvliezul Svlinlzxrsliip. 7591 Co-Yule-dictnrian, '59g Ilistrim-I, State-, and Hill-Suutli Clinnipiunsliip, D1-lvatc. '58g Delegate-, '11-niiessoe lligli Sc-lirml Pr:-ss Assm-izilioil, '58g Tzzlinffrrro Pnlilicnlions Medal. '59: llzlrris Orn- tnrivnl Nlwlall, .591 Kvnl Latin llwlnl, '591 DAR Ilibtnry Award, '59. ROBERT SOUTH ARROWOOD LINDEN. NORTH CAROLINA lfnrullc-Il Scpteniln-r, 1957: Private. Cunipany A, 758339: Ynrsity Fmntbzlll, '58: Varsity Wfwlling, '593 SUIIIIIIUI' Svlnml Prcfert, 53: Presillq-nt uf Y.Nl.fI.A.. Sumnn-r Sclnml. i58g Mnnngrnni Cluly, 'ST-59. WALTER KENNETH BARGER IIIIATTAXOOCA. 'FENNI-YSSEI-I Fllliibllvll S4-ptmnlwr, 19.1.71 Scrgrcunl. Bnnll. F18- '59: llonnr Bur. .531 .-lrgomllzi, llusinvv xlilll- agrvr. 33-'59g .'lfHOVIIIIlf Stuff. '56-.393 Tornado Stull, '55-'59q llmxnalivs Club, ,SS-,593 Clvc Club, '56-,581 Hwvp ffuninliltrf-. '58-'59. CCY BEATY CllA'l'T.'XN'0Ufl.-X, 'l'PiNXl'lSSliE l'fnr1+ll1-Il Svptvlnln-r, 1955: S1-rgvnnt, Cmnnpany 11, '38-'59: Varsity 'l'rum'k. 59: Aetrmwniy lfluln. MCMULLEN ARMSTRONG, HI ROBERT SOUTH ARROWVOOD 755: Turrzrlrlo. 756-57: Yationul Me-ri! Svlinlnr- WVALTER KENNETH BARGER GUY BEATY I Sllip Finalist, 59. WALTON COLLINS BONDS CARLETON WAIAKER BORDEN WALTON COLLINS BONDS MILAN, 'l'ENNlCSSlflC Enrwllefl Scptvmlrer, l955: Corporal. ffnriipnny A, '58-59: Bvst Drillvrl Cnmpany '55 :mil '5T: Astrnnmny Club, ,55-'56: Spani-li Cluln. '56 CARLETON WALKER BORDEN, JR. KINGSTON, NORTH CAROLINA Enrolled September, l95'L: Lieutvnunl, Cmn- pzmy F, '58-'591 'llirm' llonwr Bars, '57-458: Pro- c lerl. '58-59: Yursity Sncvffr, '37-SJ: flalptnin. ,l, V, Snvver. '35-'57: Dunlap liiflfs. '57-'Sill btuflvnt Cuunril. '53-i391 JXSIYUIIUIIH' illulr. '31 585 Srirnre fllnli. Se-1-rmnry, '58-59: Sailing Clulw. i5T-59. 1., TRYUN, N. C. l lfnrollz-Il Septvinlvw. 1951: Platoon Svrgrvanl. lfoilipany 17. '38-59: Soccvr, 59: Y,Xl.C.A.. '55 anrl 'SSL Spanish Club, '58-A591 Nlonograni BILL BRANSTROM MORGAINTON, N. C. lfnrollvml SCIJll'lH1JCI'. 1957: Corporal. Company A, ,58-'591 l'iOoIlJa1l, '57-58: Basketball, '5T: Tornnrlo. 557--583 1'lflNNAN'1', '57-'53g FIT-Iwli Club, '57-'59: Wlonograin Club, 557-'50: Pre-fi-vt, '58--591 Stuclm-nt Counvil. 58-59. SCOTT NEWTON BROWN, JR. SIGNAL MOVNTAIN. TENY. lfnrollcfl Sepia-Inbi-'r, 1953: Captain. Conipainy ll. '58-'59g Honor Bar, '54-AST. and 58: Dunlap Rifles, '581 Sovvcr, '38-'59g Cum Laucle, Presi- flent, '58-759: Kao-Kio, 159: Douglas Haynes Bible Awarrl. '571 Sli-rit S1-liolarsllip Finalist. '59: Xliwionary Connniittle, '56-'5T: .-Astronomy Club, '56-A573 Torlimlo, '57-59: St'lt'IlL't' Club, '57-158: Current Evvnlf Club. DI-ln-grille, '11l'I'lYlQ'F5l'C Iligli School Prvsx Assoi-iation. 58: lilllZQ'llKlllKl All-ilal for Seniors. '59, PETER CORBETT BUCIILY Club. 458-'39: SlllIlIlll'I' Spiro-il Sn-natv, '58 CHARLIE Bucs lJ1,'RllANI, N, C. lfxirollvil Sept:-Inber, 19563 1'rivaII', Company A. '58-'59: ISI-st Drillorl Co., '56-758: Football. isil'-58: Alt. Capt, B ti-am Fuotliall, '56: Stalls-nt 3 '71 - X 2 -'1, 'i 1 lountil 31 Pl'tN1IltIlI Stuilint lounti O8 BILL BRANSTRONI SCOTT NEWTON BROWN JR Clee Club. '57-158: 'Vlonoffrarn Club. '57459' A fzuyu 1..m.1..ff5Q, ' ' PETER CORBETT BUCHLY CHARLIE BUGG THE .YENIO LAS5 ROBERT ANDREW' CALVERT, JR. MARION EDWARD CARROLL, JR. ROBERT ANDREW CALVERT. JR. ATLANTA, CA. Enrolled September, 195-lg Captain, Regimental Ext-vutivc Ul'l'ir-er, '58-759g 2 Honor Bars, '55- '56, '56-'57g Best Drilled Cadet, '5Tg Donald Munson Award, '58g American Legion Medal for Military Excellence, '58g Football, '56-'59g Cap- tain ol Football, ,591 Lim-man of Year, '58-'59g Monogram Club. '55-A591 Keo-Kio. Y.Nl.C.A. Representative, '56-'57 and PI'f'f4'I't, '57359g l-lop COIIIIIITIICC. A57-158: able Nlention. All Mid-South, Tackle, 2nd Team, All City Center, '58-759: lst 373591 58559: Honor- '57-'58, Team, All fllid-South. Cf-ntvr, '58-'59: KI-o-Kio Advisor to Teps, '58-'59. MARION EDWARD CARROLL, JR. CHATTANOOGA, TEN N ESSEF Enrolled Sc-ptenibor, 1953: Platoon Serge-ant, Company 13. '58-'59g Best llrille-il Company, '56 and A571 Glee Club, '59, DAVID WALKER CHAMBERS MORRISTOWN, TENNESSEE Enrolled September, 1955g Private, Company B, 158-'59g Best Drilled Company, 155-'56g Y.NI.C.A., '57, Dramaties, '58-'59, Glee Club, '56-158. MURRELL OLIVER CLARK CHATTANOOCA, TENNESSEE Enrolled September, 1953: Lieutenant, Company E, 758-'59, Srience Club, '58-'59, Tennessee Club, '53-'59, STEPHEN HENRY COLE MIAMI, FLORIDA Enrolled SEI7ll'l'l'llJCI', 1956g Corporal, Company B, '58f59g Best Drilled Company. '56-'57, B Team Cross Country, '57g 11 Team Ilaseball, '57. CLARK MERRIMAN COLVARD, JR. PIKEVILLE, TENNESSEE Enrolled September, 1958: Corporal, Company A, '58-'59: Varsity Football. 58: Yarsity Basket- ball, '58-'59g Varsity Baseball i59g Y.M.C.A., '58, DAVID WALKER CHAMBERS MURRELL OLIVER CLARK STEPHEN HENRY COLE CLARK MERRIMAN COLVARD, JR. GEORGE MELVIN COOPER, JR. CHATTANOOCA, TENNESSEE Enrolled September, 19564 Private, Company B, '58-,59g Best Drilled Company, 358g Missionary Committee, f58-'59, THEODORE MORRISON CRAIN, JR. MONTEREY, 'l'liNNESSl'lE Enrolled September, 19551 Lieutenant, Hand, '58-'59g Honor Bar, 558: Astronomy Club, '55: Hop Committee, '58-'59: Glee Club, '56-'59g PENNANT, '58-'59g Tornado, '58-'59, Argonaut. '57-'58, Dramatie: Club. '55-'58g Assistant School Urganist, A57-'59g Y.NI.C.A., '55-.591 Debate, '57- '595 Maurice Contor Award, 759g Cum l.2lllIli', '59. GEORGE MELVIN COOPER, JR. THEODORE MORRISON CRAIN, JR j, X. but-ver, :I6-417: X.l1.l,.A.. :mn and 58: ROBERT CAMERON IIRATES tlHA'1"l'.-XNOOCA. 'FENNICSSI-ll-1 lfnrollvtl Septcrlilwr. 1953: Nlujor. First llul- IEl.lllll1 '58-,59g lie-sr llrillcrl St'l'gLt'ilIlI, Co, fl. 58: lit-st Drillvfl Private, Company li, 755: Five- Honor Bars, '54-58: Coninizmrlvr of Dunlap Rifle-5, '58--591 B4-st llrillerl Iiornpzlny. '56: Nur- fity Soc-ver, '56-'591 Captain of Nlitf- Soi-I-or. 51: fiuptuin of J. Y, ihtselmll, 56: Astronomy Club, 'S-Lg Tornufla. '56-'58g Pl-INNANT, i56-'58: Dunlap Rifles, '58g Sailing Club. '57-'58: Sum- mvr St-bool St'llilIt'. .571 Pri-sirlvnt. Sumnn-r Svliuol Svnutv, 53: Nvatest Cutlvl. 58: Nlono- gjfillll f.lulJ. 58. JOHN SEAI' DANIELS, JR. IIHAIT.-XNUOCA, '1'ENNIHISSE1i Enrollvil S1-ptvllilu-r, 19531 First St'l'glP2lIll, Coin- pzlny li, '58-'59g llunur Bar, '58-'59: Best, llrille-rl Cornpuny, '55-'56: tiuptuin, iIlt'l'HlI1t' liuslwtliull. '53-'5I: 13 Bafki-tluill, '57-'58: Tnrnrizlo. '57-'50, DAVID DRAPEII DAYTON KNOXVIILF, TENNESSEE linrollf-tl Septvlnba-r. 1953: Fir-I S4-rgcant, Cloni- puny ll, 58359: Yatrsity Soi-wr. 59: Captain of Stuflvnt liounril. '55-i583 Cum l.zIurlc, 158459. 'I'II0MAs JELLIS DEANE, lll KNOXX'll,l.IC. 'I'FNNlCSSl'fl'1 Enroll:-tl Septvllilwly 1955: Captain. CllIllIlilIly lf. A58-.593 Dunlap liilles. 58: llonor Bar, 58: Bt-ft llrille-tl ClllllIPillIy', 56: B 'livuni Tennis, '57, 58: Y.Il,C,,-X., '55-59: Prcsinlvnt. Y.Xl.1f..'X.. 583 Yin-I' Presinln-nt. Y.NI.C.A.. '591 Svnutv. '58 :Intl -593 Koo-Kio SI-rrctilry, '58-595 Wullwr Czisvy. Jr., Awami, '59: Prcfvvt, '58-159: llop Colinnitte-v, '58-59: 'ilissionary fioinriiittvv. '51 ROBERT CAMERON CRATES JOHN SEAY DANIELS JR 58: Ulm-' Club. '57-58: I'lcn1lric'lIs Cup. 59. DAVID DRAPER DAYTON THOMAS JELLIS DEANE III BOB DENTON DAVID LAWRENCE DETHER0 BOB DENTQN LAKE PLACID, FLORIDA linrollctl S4-ptember, 19553 Lieutenauit, Company li, 158359: Dunlap Rifles, '58g Honor Bur, '56- '57: Varsity Track, '58-'59, Varsity Sui-vcr, '59: Hop ConImitt6C'. '59: Spanish Club, '58-'59g Xlormgrani Club, '58-'59, DAVID LAWVRENCE DETHERO IIIJCYFLANIJ, 'l'lCNNl11SSlil'I linrollwl Svptcriilwr, 19553 Sergvaiit. Coinpany ., .- ,, . .- H. 58-19: Honor liar. 57-'08, Clmv f.lub. 119: I Astronomy Club, '55g Clvvclaml Club, '55-'SL JOHN IJONELSUN, III Llll I'l"I'ANO0GA. TICN NICSSICIC linrnllefrl Se-pta-nilmvr. 1956: Lieutenant. Cunipuny A, 585591 lic-sl Drilled Conipzlny, '57-'58: llun- lap liiflo-, '58: Ho-nur Bar. H385 Cla-e Club. '59- Svienve Club, Presiilent, 88'-59: Tornurlo, '58- 759: Aslrunnniy Club, '57: Cum Luurlc, '50 Granrl Prim- Cliattannuga Regional Svivnvv Fair, 57: iltli Prize Natiunal Sf'll'fIC4? Fair, '57: lst Prize CllUII2iH4l1lfliI Regional Sc-ienve Fair, 58: Isl Alternatv Navy Science Cruises Awarml, '58, x lvl Prizer Fl'1-rincsse-e ,Iuniur Azvarloniy uf Svioiu'o, n8. FRANKLIN ARTHUR DUNN I..-SNC.-'IS'l'lfR, S. C. lfnrulle-cl S1-plf'mlJ4'r, 1955: SPIAQELIIII, Cuinpuny l", '58-'591 llunor Bur, '56-'57: Swirnniing, Nlill- Snutli Cliampione, '58-'59: Smilnming. '55-'59: Captain Nliilgvt Ifuutlmall 'll-am. A573 Mnimgrain llluln,'35-.593 Astrunuiny Clulx.'55-'38g Dramatic' f.lulr. 36-07. JOHN ALEXANDER DUNN I..-'INCAS'l'l'fH. S. ff. lfnr1+lln'il Sept:-lull:-r. l956: Privalz-, lfurilpaiiy :L '58-A592 lh-sl llrilli-fl Cuiiipiiliy. '36: Slucle-nt Cniiilril. 59: Suutli Carolina lllull. '56-'50, FRED EUGENE FALLS SHELBY, N. C. liilrollml Srptcnllwr. 19573 Privatc, Company li. '38-'59: liuflwllnill. '38-'593 Nlllllllglfillll Club, '38-139: NL,-r Yalualylv Playvr Xuaril. '59: Pri'- lm-I. '38-'59. JOHN DONELSON, III FRANKLIN ARTHUR DUNN JOHN ALEXANDER DUNN FRED EUGENE FALLS THE SENIOR CLASS RALPH LANE FALLS, JR. MORGANTON, N. C. linrulled Serptr-mlrcr, 19551 Sergeant, Cunipany B., 753-'59g Bust Drillefl Company, '56. '57. anal -581 Fmulball, -582 Wrvatling, .593 Trark. '59 Torm1110. '55-'56: PEYNVINT, '55-56: filer- Clulm. i57-'53 xl4PI'llPgI'LlI'II Clulr, '58-59: Svvrelury of Slurlvnt Cnum-il, A59- HENRY ARMFIELD F0scUE, JR. HIGH POINT, N. C. l'fnr1+ll1'1l Svpte-liilwr. 19564 Svrgr-ant. Company X. '38-'SQZ llunur llar, '58, lieu! llrillvil finni- pany. .581 Swimming. A37-'58-'39: Y.'Xl.lf.A.. '38' V' Turuurlu Staff. '36-'5H: Sailing: Clulm. '56-'59 Ylwiwgraiii lllulw. '36-'59: Alvrit Sl'll1llhlf5lllI lfinalift. '59. RALPH LANE FALLS, JR. HENRY ARMFIELD FOSCUE, JR GEORGE RICHARD FRANK CIIA'I"I'ANO0GA, TEN N IESSEE lEIII'Ulll'll Sm-ptvrnlwr, 19551 Curpnrzll. llmnpuny Ii. '58-'59: lin-at llrillud Cmupnny, '56-'58g Mu'- sily Buslwtbull. 757-'59g Varsity Bzxwlmll, '57- Y19: Caplair1 of Buskm-tballl, '5Ug Hunurable Wlvntion, All-Cily in Bzlskvlbzlll, '591 All-Nli4l- Snulll lI2lSPll1Ill ll'ilHl, ,591 Torrmrlo Stuff, '56- '59. Spurls Erliiur, Turrmzlo. '59: Nltrntrgjfillll Club, '57-'59g Monogram Club Callinz-l, 559. JOHN CHESTER FRIST, JR. MOIIILI-I, ALABAMA linrnllvd Scplcullnfr, 1956: l.if'11ts'n:1nt, lfunxpuny A, '58-A595 Honor lmr, '58-A593 Varsity Tru:-k. '58 uml '59: Clm- Club. '57-'591 Y.NI.II.A.. '58- '59: K4-O-Kin, '58-'50g Nligsinxmry COn1n1illm-, '56-'57g Vive Prfisiclvnt Of Y.M.IL.A., ,531 l"rI'Ni- clt-'nt Of Y.Xl.C.:l., '595 Prm'wi4lz'ul Ol' Glu- lflulr. '53-'59g Prvfe-vt '58-459. Poglar Awurrl. 759g Ha-nzlrir-ks Cup, '5U: Cum Laludv, 759. DANIEL GIIICHRIST, IV tIOl RTLANIJ. ALAISANIA lfnrull:-el Svplvllllmr, 19563 S4-rg:-ant, lfmnpamy li, '58-'59: B4-st llrillf-ml ffulnpuuy '57 zlml 38: llnnul' Bur, f57 unfl '58g Y.NI.C.A. Couuril. '56- 75T: ffurrc-nt live-nts Club. '58-'59, IEANDON HAYNES COINS SIGNAL XlOl'N'l'AIN, 'IFNIXESSEIC linrullml Se-pu-xrulwr. 1953g Lie-ut:-num, CUIIIIJLIIIQ C, '58-139: BIA-t Drilloml Currlpuny, '55: Honor Bur, 155, '57. and '58: lie-sl Urillvcl Se-rum-zulxt. Company Ii, '38g Dunlap Riflvs, 583 Yurbity 'l'ru4'k. '56g ll-'llmlnx XYI't'5IlIIIj1. '57: CO-vuptuill. 'mm F,,4,t1,L,11 '1',.un,. V513 Q,,,,.ul,mi,,- Min. Sm., GEORGE RICHARD FRANK JOHN CHESTER FRIST JR vcr Tvzxm, '51g l"xI'1'Fll'll Club, 757. DANIEL GILCHRIST, IV LANDON HAYNES GOIINS THE SE IDR CLASS TOMMY HAND JOHN WALTER HAWKINS, JR. TOMMY HAND BI-ILMONT, NORTH CAROLINA lfnrullvd SQ-ple'rnlJ4'r, 19573 Corporal. Cunlpany A, '58-'59g Bert Drilled Company, '58g Varsity Hafketball, 2573595 Varsity Baseball, '57-'58g PEYNANT Stuff, '57-'58g Frm-nch Club, ,57-'58g XIOIIOQTZIIII Club, '57-'59g Summer Sclmol Senatv, '58, JOHN WVALTI-IR HAW'KINS, JR. WAI.TIiRBORO, SOUTH CAROLINA Enrullml September, 195Tg Svrgcunt, Company B. '58-59: Yarziity Ham-lyall, '58 and :59g Tor- nado Stuff, '57-158: Mummgrarn Club, '58-'59: Prcfc-vt, '58-'59. BEVERLY PIERCE HEAD, III BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA Enrolled September, 1955, Major, Second Bal- lalion, '58-'59, Best Drilled Company, '56-'58: llonor Bar, '56, '57, and '58, Dunlap RiHes, '57-'58, Assistant Commander, Dunlap Rifles, '58-'59, Cheerleader, '56-559: Assistant Head Cheerleader, '58-'59, Varsity Swimming, '55-'59, Captain, Varsity Swimming Team, '58-'59, Higli Point Troplly, Mid-South Swimming Meet, '59: High Point Man, Season, Swimming, '57-'58 and '58-'59, School Reeord Holder for 100 yd. Back- stroke, 120 yd. Individual Medley, 150 yd. In- dividual Medley, '59, Member of 160 yd. Free- style Relay Record-holding Team, '58, Member of 200 yd. Free-style Relay Record-holding Team. '59, Mid-South Champion, Swimming, 100 yd. Backstroke, 150 yd, Individual Medley, '59: Member of 200 yd, Free-style Relay Team, Mid- South Champions, '58, All Mid-South Swimming Team, '56-'59. JAMES WILLIAM HELMS MORCAIYTON, N. C. Enrolled September, 1955, Captain, Company A, '58-'59, Best Drilled, Sergeant, Company A.. '58, Dunlap Rifles, i58, Best Drilled Com- pany, '56-'57, Honor Bar, ,581 Varsity Football, '58, Varsity Trark, '58 and '59, B Team Basket- ball, '58, Monogram Club, '58-'59, Prefeet, '59, Keo-Kio, '59, Leviis C. Leaell Best Drilled Company Cup, '59, ROBERT EDWARD HELMS MORCANTON, IN. C. Enrolled September, 1955, Regimental Major, '58-'59, ,Ioe Allison Award, '56, Best Drilled Corporal, '57, Best Drilltd Sergeant, Company B, '58, Best Drilled Cadet, Dunlap Rifles, '58, Superior National Defense Ribbon, '58: Dunlap Rilles, '58, Assistant Commander of Dunlap Ri- lles, '59: Honor Bar, '55-'59: Best Drilled Com- pany, '56, '57, and 158: Varsity Football, '58: Varsity Baseball, '53-'59, B Team Football, '57- '58g B Team Basketball, '57-'58g Pri-feet. '58-'59, Keo-Kio, '58-'59, Monogram Club, '58-'59, American Legion Cup, '59. BENJAMIN E. HENDRICKS, JR. CORAL CABLES, FLORIDA Enrolled September, 1957, Corporal, Company A, '58-'59: Best Drilled Company, '58, B Team BEVERLY PIERCE HEAD, III JAMES WILLIAM HELMS L-,,,,,ba1l, -57,-58. B Team Soccer, '57-'SSQ Glec ROBERT EDWARD HELMS BENJAMIN E. RENDRICRS, JR. Club, '58, Y.M.C.A., 259, Cum matic, '59. JOHN MCCORMICK HODCES, JR. MARIETTA, GEORGIA Enrolled September, 1956: Sergeant, Company B, '58-'59, Georgia Club, '56-'59, Prefect, '58- '59 ROGER THOMAS JACKSON CLEVIiLAND,'I'EN N. Enrolled September, 1955, Platoon Sergeant Company B, '58-'59, Hop Committee, '58-'59:' Prefeet, '58-'59, Cleveland Club, '55-'59. JOHN MCCORMICK HODGES, JR. ROGER THOMAS JACKSON THOMAS HAMRICK JAMES HICKORY, NORTH QIARULINA linrollml Suplvmber, 19583 Privalu, Company A. '58-'59g Varsity Basketball, 159: Varsity Baseball '591 Nlonograni Club, '58-'59. BARRETT GEORGE JOHNSON CHA'1"l'ANOOGA, 'l'ICNNESSl'1li l'Inrolln-4l Septvniber, 1953: Lim-utenanl, Armory. '58-593 Bef! llrilli-rl Coinpany, '56 and '57: Nlanugm-r of l"ootbiili. '57. '58: 'Nianaggvi' of Wireslling. '591 Nlaiiage-r of liasc-bball. 59: Tar- 7111110 '58-'59: Nlonograni Club, A57-'59g National Nlvril Finailifl. '58-'59: fiUlTlIlllllllll'l'. Color Cuaral. '58-139. Howium FLOWERS JOHNSTON KINOXYII.l.E, TEXNESSI-Il-1 linrolie-il Septuinbur, 1956: Captain. Aaljutunl. Sm-oml Battzilion. '58-'59: Honor Bar '57-58. Dunlap Rifle-S '57-'58, iivst Drilled Company, 'Si'- '58: Varsity Tennis, '56-'59g Varsity Football '57-'59, Nlid-South Champion Tennis, '58g Co- Captain, Tennis Team. '59: Treasurn-r Kern-Kin, '58-'59g Nlonograni Club, '56-'59g Student Coun- vil. Yi1'e'-Prvsiilvlil. Slumlvnt Connvil. 59: l'rvf61'I, '58-'59g Bc-vin' Awami, 59. JOHN BARKSDALE JONES KNOXVILLE. TENNESSICI-I linrulli-il Septc-rnber, 19565 Corporal, Company A, '58-'59: Honor Bar, '56g B-Team Cross Country. '56-'57g Missionary Cummins-1-, '57-'581 Color THOMAS HAMRICK JAMES BARRETT GEORGE JOHNSON Guard, 158359, HOWARD FLOWERS JOHNSTON JOHN BARKSDALE JONFS THE SENIO CLASS JAMES DANIEL KENT GERALD ARMAND KIBLER mfs? JAMES DANIEL KENT Cl,l-IYEIAND. 'l'liNNl'fSSEE Enrolled Seplembvr, 19553 Lieiilonzml, Band, 3583593 Honor Bar. '55. '57g Debate Team, '57-'59: Astronomy Club, '56-'57: Sciencv Club. '57-'58g Prefect, '58-'59g 'Nlerit Scholarship l"inali+l. '58: 'l'.i'i.P. Woulls Mu-nlzll. '59. GERALD ARMAND KIBLER Bl.lilCFIEl,lJ, WEST NIRCINIA lfnrollvrl September, 1958g Privatv, Company B. '58-'59g Varsity Football, 'SHQ Varsity Hx:-e-ball, '59g Xlonograni Club, '59. JOHN FRIERSON KILLEBREW MADDING KING, JR. WILLIAM H. KOHN ROB LANDHAM JOHN FRIERSON Kll.LEBREW 1.o0KOU'i' MOIINFAIN, 'I'IiNNESSEPi lfnrolle-Cl Septurnher, 1953g Lic-ul:-rnant, Company D, '58-'59g Varsity Tennis, '58 and '59g Co-cap- tam ot Tennis Team, '58 and '59g Gilbvrt Talia- lt-rro Tennis Trophy, '54 and '55g Astronomy Club. '55 and '56: Monogram Club, '58-'59: PMNANT Staff, '57-'59, Be-mir' Awarcl, '59q Koo- Kin, '5U. MADDING KING, JR. l+'I,ORl-INCH, ALABANIA lfnrollvr Sept:-inbvr, 1955: Corporal, Company A, '58-'59g Varsity Football, 'ST-'58: Varsity Tracli. '58-'591 Yarsily Wlrestling. '59: Nlost IllIllI'liVPl'l Playvr Awartl, '58g Ulf-v Club. '55: xIllllllgLl'ill'll Club, '58-'59g Pri-fwt. '58-'59, WILLIAM H. KQHN MEXICO CITY. Ml-Lxlco linrolln-nl Suptvniber, 1956, Private, Company A, '58-'595 B Team Football, '561 ll Tm-ani Soon-r. '58-'59, Clit-erlvader, '58-'59, Glu- Club, '57-'58, Prefn-vt. Sulnmvr Svliool, 158. Ron LANDHAM CIIATTANOOCA, Tl-INNESSEF Enroll:-rl Se-ptember, 1953: Lieutenant. Company B. '58-'59g Best Drilled Company, '57 and Honor Bar, '55 and '58g Varsity Golf. '58 and '59g B Tvam Football. '58. THE SENIOR CLASS RANDALL GARRETT LANI-'onn ANNISTON, ALABAMA lfnrolli-cl Scpteinbc-r, 10573 Sergeant, Company B, '58"59: Astronomy Club, '57-V582 Sailing Club. '57-'59: Alabama Club, '57-'59g Rznlio Club, '58-'59: N.R.0.T.C. Svliolarship. '59. KENMAN GRAYSON LAY CLEVELAND. TFNNl'lSSlilC I-inrolln-ll SQ-plcnilier, 19553 Lieutvnant, Company B, '58-'59: Dunlap Riflvs, '58: Honor liar '58 and '59: lies! Drilled Company, '56 anll '5Tg Profs-CI. '58-'Flgl Clf-vt-'land Club. '554'59. RANDALL GARRETT LANFORD KENMAN GRAYSON LAY . T EUGENE BARNEY LEWIS lil-QSSENIER, ALABAMA linrullc-fl Scph-nilwr, 19575 Privutv. Band, '58- '59: Astronomy Club, '57-585 Alalluunu Club, '57-'5'J. RICHARD MICHAEL LUMIERIC DALTON, GEORGIA Enrullecl S1-ptcililu-r, l955g Plulnun Srwgvuiil. Coinpuny C. '58-'59g Honor liar. '57-'581 llvsl Drillvfl Company. 'Sig S1'l6lI1'lf Club. 'ST-439g Frm-n1'lI Clull. 758-'59g Cum Luuclc, '58-.593 llr. 'l'-l'i.P. Wmuls xllJII14iI'lil.l M1-llul, '56: W. lf. Briwlx. Jr. Clic-mialry lW01lul.'5X: J. Philip Cilrlnf l'lfl'IlCll Ylvmlnl, '59. GEORGE WILLIS LUNDY, JR. Cl-lA'l'TAlYO0GA, TlfNNlfSSlfl'i Finrullerl Sf?fll6IIIlD01', 19533 l'luluuII Scrgvunt, Company B, '58-'59: llunnr Bur, 58: Cla-0 Cluly, '57-'59g Sailing '57-A581 N.li.0.'l'.C. SClllPlLl!'FlllIJ, '59. JOE LUNSFORD MIAMI. FLORIDA linrollml Sc-ptenxllf-r, 1957: Curporul, Company D. '58-'59g Best Drilled Company, '58g Honor Bar. Eg: B Team 1-'mnbullw '58,'593 YA1.C.A-, EUGENE BARNEY LEWIS RICHARD MICHAEII LUMIERE Summcr Sulnml, '57g Cla-1: Club, '58. GEORGE WILLIS LUNDY, JR- JOE LUNSFORD GEORGE LAURENCE MCCRARY CLIFTON LEE MCDONALD HE SE IOR CLASS GEORGE LAURENCE MCCRARY Nl0ORlCS'fll,Ll:i, AIABANIA Enrulle-Il St-rptvmlwr, 1957: Privntv. Cuizxpuny A. '53-'59g Varsity Tvnnif. '58-'593 'Nlumugrzun Cluli. '58-'59, CLIFTON LEE MCDONALD QIHATTANOOGA, TEANESSEI-I lfnrullml Sefptr-Ililwr. 19513: Plulmvn S4'I'gl'lllll. Cnrnpany C, '58-59: llunur Bur. A581 lies! Drilled Company '56 anfl '58: Turfznrlu Stuff. 755-,593 PENNANI' Stull, '58-'59: AFIZOVHIIIZ Stuff, '57-'58g Hop Cunxnxittve, '58-'59g Businvss Klan- agcr, .4I',2'0II!llllA '57-'58g CO-lxusinvss lNl2lflilf1E5l' Torrzrlzlo. 758359: Delvgate to S.l.P.A., f59g Dole- ,flhllu to JUl1I'Il2.lllSIIl Institute, llnivvrsity of 'll-'nr nm-wee, '58, T DAVID LAKEY MCLAIN TED AUSTIN MALLEN LEONARD DANIEL MASSEY, JR. WILLIAM MOORE MASSEY, JR. BROOKS NASH LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS Enrolled, September, 1955, Sergeant, Company C, '58-'59, Varsity Basketball, '58: Varsity Base- ball, '56, Second Team, All-Mid-South Regular Season, Basketball, '58, Scrond Team, All-Mid- South Tournament Play, Basketball, '58, Hon- orable Mention, All-City, Chattanooga Times Rating, Basketball, '58, Monogram Club, '56-i59. EDWARD T. NEWELL, III LOOKOUT MOUNTAIN, TENNESSEE Enrolled September, 1953, Platoon Sergeant. Company D, '58-'59, Best Drilled Company, i572 Honor Bar, '57, Gilbert Talliferro Memorial Tennis Trophy, '54, French Club, '57, Astron- omy Club, '56, PENNANT Staff, '58. DAVID LAKEY MCLAIN CHATTANOOCA, TENNESSEE Enrolled September, 1953, First Sergeant, Com- pany G, '58-'59, Honor Bar, '56-'57, Hop Com- mittee, '584'59, Keo-Kio, '59, Editor Argonaut, '58-'59, Argonaut Staff, '57-'59, Business Mana- ger, PENNAYT, '58-'59, PIZNNANT Staff, '57-'59, Assistant Editor,Tornado, '58-'59, Tornado Staff, '57-'59. TED AUSTIN MALLEN CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE Enrolled September, 1953, Lieutenant, Company B, '58-'59, Dunlap Rifles, '58, Honor Bar, '53, Varsity Track, '58-'59, Varsity Wrestling, '59, Tornado Staff, '56 and '57, Pl-QNNANT Staff, '56 and '57. LEONARD DANIEL MASSEY, JR. CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE Enrolled September, 1953, Lieutenant, Second Battalion Stuff, '58-'59, Cum Laude, '58-'59, Co- editor, Tornado, '58-'59, Feature Editor, Tor- nado, '57-'58, Tornado Staff, '56-'59, Assistant Editor, PENNANT, '58-'59, PENNANT Staff, 56-'59, Editor, Argonaut, '57-'58, Associate Editor, Ar- gonaut, '58-'59, Vive President, Astronomy Club, '55-'56, Astronomy Club, '53-'56, Dramatics, l55-'57, S.I.P.A. Delegate, '58, Hop Committee, '58-'59, Debate, '59, Scott N. Brown Primary Bible Award, '54 and '55, D.A.R. Eighth Grade History Medal, '55, Dr. T, E. P. Woods Memorial Medal, '55, '56, '57, '58, Dr. J. L. Bibb Memorial Bible Award, '57, Roy Jackson, Jr., Physics Medal, '57-'58, Michael M. Allison Memorial Plane Geometry Award, '57-'58, Na- tional Merit Scholarship Winner, '58-'59, Co- Yaledic-torian, '58-'59, National Winner, Westing- house Talent Search, '58-'59: Set-ond Place, Chattanooga Science Fair, '56-'57, First Place, Chattanooga Scienre Fair, '57-'58, First Place, Algebra 11. East Tennessee Divsion. Tennessee Mathematics Tearhers Association Math Contest, '55-'57, Set-ond Place, Plane Geometry, All- Tennz-ssee, T.M.T.A. Contest, 57558: T. E. P. Woods Medal, '59: Crowell Math Medal, '59, Strang English Medal, '59: Brock Chemistry Medal, '59. WILLIAM MOORE MASSEY, JR. SIGNAL MOUNTAIN, TENNESSEE Enrolled September, 1955, Platoon Sergeant, Company F, '58-'59, Honor Bar, '56, Rifle Team, '59, Science Club, '57-'58. HE .YE IOR CLASS CHARLES HOMER PARKS ABNER BRUCE OLDI-IAM, lll MT. STERLING, KENTUCKY Enrolled September, 1955: Lieutenant "D" Company, '58-,59: Dunlap Rifles, ,583 Honor Bar, 259: Best Drilled Company, '56: Cross Country, 757-'58, Wrestling, '58-'59, Track, A58- '59: Capt, Cross Country, '58g Most Improvt-tl Wrestler, '58, XIitl4Soutb Champion, Wrestling, '58-'59: Mid-South Mite, '58, Prefevt, '58-'59: Treaisurer, Monogram Club, 758-'59: Keo-Kin, '59g Coaches Athletic' Troplty. '59. STERLING WILLIAMSON Owl-:N TUNICA, MISSISSIPPI Enrolled September, 1956, First Sergeant, Co. "Af, '58-'59: Honor bar, '58: Varsity Football i57, i58: Varsity Wrestling. '59g Most Ynluablt' Substitute in Football, ,58: Student Council, '58g Keo-Kio, '59, Cum Laude CVic'e-presitlviitj, 158: Current Eve-nts Club tYice-Presidt-ntl. '59: Nlonogratn Club, '58, '59: Merit Svltolatrsllip Finalist, '59: l"'rt-ft-'t't. '59. HUGH ANTHONY PADGETT FOREST CITY, N. c. Enrolled September, 1955: lst Sgt. of Band. '58-'59g Honor Bar, '57, i582 Best Drilled fitrtll- pany, '56: Varsity Swimming, '57, '58: "li" Team Wirestling, '59: Captain of Termite Foot- ball, '56, Monogram Club, '58-'59: Y.XI,C-A. Council, '57: Clit-erleatler, ,571 lltfud Clteerlvattl- er, '58, Cleo Club, '57, '58, '59: Sailing Club. '56. LELAND MADISON PARK ORLANDO, FLORIDA Enrolled September, 19575 Private, Co. "B", '58-'59: Best Drilled Company, ,585 Hop Conl- mittec, '58-'59: Y.NI.C.A. Cuunvil, i593 De-bute Team, '57-'59, Argonaut Copy-liditor, '58-'59, Stage Crew, '58, ABNER BRUCE OLDHAM, III STERLING WILLIAMSON OWEN HUGH ANTHONY PADGETT LELAND MADISON PARK THE SE I CLASS 3' 'Q JOHN GARLAND PATY, JR. CHARLES HOMIIR PARKS CHA'l"l'ANO0GA. 'l'ENNl'ISSIilC Enrolled, September. '52, Capt. 2nd Battalion Stuff,'58-'59: Dunlap Rii'les,'57-'58: Best Drilled Co., '55"56, '56-'57, '57-.581 Captain Rifle' Team, '58-'59, Scient-e Club, 57558: Tornado 57-58: Glu- Club, '58-'59. Frent-h Club, '57-'58. JOHN GARLAND PATY, JR. Cl'lA'l"l'ANOOCA. 'l'ENNliSSlil'l lfnrollctl Svptenlbcr, '53: Major fRCglI1lCIllLtl Atljutzutt. '58-'59g Host llrilleti Cattlvt, Co. "ll" 58: Dunlap Rifles, 58: Honor Bur, '58: Yarsity letters, Wrtlslling, A56, 757, '58, '59: Varsity Cross-Country. '56, '57, '58: Most Improvt-tl Wrestlt-r, '59g Kc-o-Kio, '58-'59: Senate, Day Student Rep., '59: llvad-Treas, Missionary Com- mittee, '58-759: Cum Laude-, '59: lid Anderson Award, 59: liilly We-ntyss Tropby for Bt-st Spirit in Atbletit-s, '59. CLAUD PERRY ANDERSON, S. C. Enrolled September, 1956g Private, Company B, '58-'59, Tennis, '59, Tornuzlu, 573595 Y.iVl.C.A. '581 Prefeet, '59, WHITLEY PERRY TUNICA, MISS. Enrolled September, 1955: Platoon Sergeant, Cnnipany A, '58-'59g Swimming Team, '59g Traek. '58-'59: Sailing Club, '56g Nlonngrurn Club, '59: Nlishinnary Curnrnittee, '59: Si-ienve Club. 58: ASIFUIIIIIYIY Club, '59: Y.Nl.fi.A. Rep- re-senlative. '55"56. JAMES LEE PITTMAN ATLANTA, CI-IORCIA Enrolled September, 19563 Sergeant, Company A, '58-'59: lfnmlliall, '57-A531 Soeeer. '58-.592 Captain uf Sort-er Team, 459: Prefeet. '58-59: Xive President ul Student Kfnunm-il, -581 Presiilent uf Student Count-il, 59: Yin: Pre-siflent of Ninn- ngraln lilulr. '58-'59: Ken-Kin, '58-'S9. ZANE FRANKLIN POLLARD CHA'l"l'ANO0CA, TENNESSEE Enrolled September, 1955: Platoon Sergeant. llmipany E. '58-A595 Best Drilled Company. 58: llnnur Bar. '56g Captain uf JN. Basketball Cllanips, '57-'58: Astronomy Club, '55-'57g Pres- CLAUD PERRY VVHITLEY PERRY ide-nt uf Curr:-nt Events' Club. '58-'591 Cum JAMES LEE PITTBTAN ZANE FRANKLIN POLLARD I.illlflf.', '58-'5'-J. THE SE IOR CLASS Louis PROSTERMAN, JR. CHATTANOOCA, TEINNESSI-iii Enrolled September, 1953, Platoon Sergeant Cnmpany ll, '58-'59: Best Drilled Company, 756 '57, and 'SEQ Yarfity Sum-er, .591 Cu-Captaini JK. Bawlrall, '5T: Xlifsinnary Cnnirnittee. 756: .vlstrnnmny Club. 56: Fu-ni-li Club. 58: l'niver4 bity nf lfllatlanimga Sellnlarsllip. 59. ,IUHN STRINGER RAINEY ANDERSON, S. C. Enrolleil September, 1955: Private. fiwnnpany B, '38-59: lim-st Drilleil fiunlpany, '55-'56g Sorel-'1' Nlanauvr. '58-'591 Sailing Cluli. '33-'56g Cler Clulv. '37-'58 LOUIS PROSTERMAN, JR. JOHN STRINGER RAINEY EDWIN PRATT RATHER CHATTANOOGA, TENTNESSEE Enrolled September, 1953, Lieutenant, Company C, '58-'59, Best Drilled Company, '55-'56, Cheerleader, '57-'59, Manager, Yarsity Tennis, '59, President, Hop Committee, '58-'59: Tornado Staff, '55-'59, Chapel Editor, Tornado, '57-'58, Executive News Editor, Assoriate Editor, Tor- nado, '58-'50, PENNAN1 Staff, '56-'59, Co-copy Editor, PENNANT, '57-'58, Assoviate Editor, PEN- NANT, '58-'59, Associate Editor, Argonaut, '58- '59, Delegate, Southern lnterscholastic Press Association, '58-'59, Finalist, Merit Scholarship Program, '58-'59, Delegate, University of Ten- nessee Journalism School, '58, Cum Laude, '59, Emory University Scholarship, '59, WILLIAM CARL RENTZ MIAMI, FLORIDA Enrolled September, l957, Svrggezlnt, Company A,'58-'59, Varsity Football, '57 and '58: Yarsity Baseball, '58 and '59, Captain of Baseball team, '59: Most Valuable Player Trophy, Football, 58: Most Valuable Back Trophy, Football, '58: All Mid-South, Football, '58: All-City, Football, '58, Monogram Club, '57-'59, Y.M.C.A., Sum- mer Svhool, '57: Chester Stephens Athletiv Medal, '59. EMERSON BARNEY ROBINSON, JR. CENTREVILLE, MISSISSIPPI Enrolled September, 1957, Sergeant, Band, '58- '59, Cum Laude, '59: John Parks Bible Award, '58, Dr. T. E. P, Woods Memorial Medal, '58, Salutatorian of Senior Class, '59, Prefect, '58- '59, Roy Jackson Jr. Physics Medal, '59, T.E.P. Woods Medal, '59, JAMES MARTIN ROGERS RINGGOLD, GEORGIA Enrolled September, 1957, Sergeant, Company A, '58-'59, Varsity Football, '57 and '58, Yar- sity Track, '57 and '58, Co-captain, Varsity Foot- ball, '58, Keo-Kio, '58-'59, Sergeant at Arms. Monogram Club, '57-'59, Billy Wilson Memorial Track Medal, '59. EDWIN PRATT RATHER WILLIAM CARL RENTL EMERSON BARNEY ROBINSON, JR. JAMES MARTIN ROGFRS THE SENIOR CLASS PRESTON ALEXANDER RUSSELL JOE SAPERSTEIN PRESTON ALEXANDER RUSSELL CLARKSVILLE, TENNESSEE Enrolled September, 1955, Platoon Sergeant, Company B, '58-'59, Honor Bar, '58, Best Drilled Company, '56, Dunlap Rifles, '58, Var- sity Soi-r-er, '58-159: Varsity Track, '58 and '59, Cartoonist, Tornado, '58 and '59, Art Editor, Argonaut, '58-'59, Y.M.C.A., '55, Monogram Cluh, '58-'59, Semifinalist, Merit Scholarship Program, '59. JOE SAPERSTEIN CHATTANOOCA, TENNESSEE Enrolled September, l953: First Sergeant, Com- pany E, '58-'59, Dunlap Rifles, '58, Honor Bar, '55, Current Events Club, '58, Tornado Staff, '55-'58, PENYANT Stalf, '55-'58, Astronomy Club, '51- THoMAs LEE SELLERS IJANVIL-LE, KENTUCKY lfnrulled September, 19551 Captain, Company F, '58-'59: Best Drilled Sergeant, Company F, '58, Dunlap Rifles, 757-758, Best Drilled Coni- pany, ,56Ai57g Wfestling, 555592 Mid-Soutll Cl1umpinn,'56g Mid-South Runner-Up, ,575 Mid- Soutli Tliird, 758: 'Xlitl-Suutli Runner-llp, '59: Alt,-Cuplzlin, '584'59g Most Spirited Vlfresller, '58-'59g Ken-Kin, '58-'59g Sergeant at Arms, Cum Laude, '58-593 Serretary nf Y.M.C.A., ,595 Sevretury of Student Council, '58: Prefect, '58- '59g Monogram Clulm, '56-'59, JOSEPH I'IARI.AN SHERRILL WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. lfnrnlled Sc-rplcnllxer, 1957g Pripute, Cumpuny A, '58-A593 Best Drilled Company, '57-'58, Nnrllt Curelinu Cluli, '58-59. DANIEL HARRISON SIMPSON GREENVILLE, KENTUCKY -lfnrolled Se-ptemlner. 1956: Captain, Band, '58- '59g Best Drilled Cadet in Band. ,58: Bc-at Drilled Squad, '58: Honur Bar, '57 and '58, Prefeet, '59 and Summer Scluml, '58: Senate, Sumnier Ss'l1wrl.'53g llunulrl Xlunsrrn Awatrcl.,59. ROBERT Sims, JR. CllA'l"I'ANO0GA, Tl-INN. Enrolled September, 1953g Lieutenant, Cumpuny E, 758-'59: Dunlap Rifles. '38g Asst. Business Xlgr. nf TOTVIIIIIU, '57-58: Cn-Business Mgr. nf Tornado. 758559: Afst. Business Mgr. nf PEY- RANT, '57-'59g Reprefentutipe tn Tenn. lliglt Selmnl Pref: Asfn., AS8, We-rit S1'llfllill'SlllfI Finalist. '59: Fuunderg St-lmlttrsltip to Vandor- THOMAS LEE SELLERS JOSEPH HARI-'AN SHERRILL lmilt, '59: Cum Laude. i591 Alfred P. Slmm DANIEL HARRISON SIMPSON ROBERT SIMS, JR. Sgltglgtrgllip, '59, THE SENIOR CLASS PHILIP MURRAY SKIDMORE WINTI-IR HAYEN, FLORIDA lfnrnllz-ml Septvliilmer. l95Tg Privutc. C-tnipziny .K '58-'59: Stwver. '57-A392 ll-TUHIII lfmutlitill, 57 B-ilivillll Tc-'nnir-. ,391 vIOIl0gI'dll1 Clulr, '57-,5 ROBERT HYMAN SISRIN ClIA'l'TANO0GA, 'fl-INNESSICE linrullerl Scpteniber, 1931: Lieutenant. lst But lzilinn Stull, 753--591 Dunlap liitlm-S. T 1 Drilled Company, 756 amd '5T: "ll" Fnutlnull '58g gbtrnnurny. '56-'57, Current lfients, '58 T01 rmalo, 56. PHILIP MURRAY SKIDMORE ROBERT HYMAN SISKIN JAMES POLK SMARTT, JR. t1HA'l"l'ANO0GA, 'IENNICSSEIC Enrullcd September, 19551, Captain, Company E. '58-'59, Dunlap Rifles, '58, Varsity Wrestling, '55-'59, Fourth Place, Nlid-Suutli Wrvstling Tournament, 100 lli. Class. '56, Mid-South Champion, Wrt-stling, 100 lb. Class, '57, Mid- Stntth Cliampitm, Wrestling, 115 lb. Class, '58, Set-und Plare, Mid-Suutli Wrestling Tournament, 130 lb. Class, '59, Best Wrrstle-r at McCallie. '58 and '59, Cllampittn of Eastern Prep Tourna- nie-nt, 130 lb. Class, '59, President of Katt-Kin, '58-'59, Prvsitlvnt of Xlunttgiarn Club, '58-'59, - Senate-, '54, '55, '58, '59, Pri-sidt-nl of Sm-nate, '59: Junior Sm-html Citizenship Award, '55, Campbvll Award, '59. HOKE SMITH, JR. VALIJOSTA, GEORGIA lfnrullvd Si-ptr-mluer, 1956, Privalv, Cunipatly A, '58-'59, Varsity Swimming, '56-'59, Ccurgia Club, '56-'59, CHARLES MARTIN SPANGLER MARSHALL, TEXAS l'.nrtrllvtl Si-ptvmlwr. 1956, Littutvnant. Com- pany l". '58-'59, Hnnnr liar, '56-'57, Iarsity Wrestling, '57-'59, Nlid Smith Champion, Wrffstl, ing, 108 lb. Class. '58, 'Nltnwgrarti Club, '58-'59, Prt'ft't't, '53-'59, KA-tv-Kin, '59, DAVID ALLEN STUNECIPHER CII-EYEl.AND, Tl-1NNESSEE Enrullctl Se-ptcmlner, 1955, Sergeant, Company B, '58-'59, llmmr Bar, '57-'58, Astruntnny Club. '55-'56, '58-'59, Sviencc Club, '57-'58, Sm-rvtary, Curr:-nt Events Club, '58- 59, Scniur Xlatli Mvdal, '59. .VE IO WILLIAM ROSS SULLIVAN CHARLES WALLACE TI-IORNBURY JAMES POLK SMARTT, JR. HOKE SMITH, JR CHARLES MARTIN SPANGLER DAVID ALLEN STONECIPHER R CLAS WILLIAM Ross SULI.IvAN KNOXYILLE, 'l'ENNESSEE Enrttllml Septenibcr, 1955, Captain. Cttntpany B. '58-'59, Dunlap lliflvs, '58, Bust Drillewl Company, '56 and '58, Varsity Eemfb-Ill, '57 and '58, Narsity Sm-t-er, '59, Captain, li Team l"t-o!- hall, '56, Vice President, Ken-Kio, '58-'59, Cum Laude, A58-'59, Presidvnt nf Srnatt-, '58, Scnatv. '56, '57, '58, '59, Cn-etlitur, Tornado, '58-'59, Ylerit Srlltmlarsllip Finalist, '59, John Nlutlc-y Xlurclu-arl Svlmlarsliip, '59, Tornado Staff, 55, '59, President uf Senior Class, '58-'59, Prvfcct. '58-'59, Sports Editor, Tornudn, '57-'58, Sports Editor, PILNNANT, '58-'59, Y.NI.C.A., '55-'57, Secretary, Y.Xl.C.A., '58: llclvgatv, SIPA, '58, Cliflortl Barkvr Grayson Award. '59. CHARLES WALLACE THORNBURY CIIATTANOOCA, TENNESSEE linrulltal September, 1953, Captain, Regime-ntal Staff, '58-'59, Dunlap Rifles, '58, Hnnttr liars, '56-'58, Best Drill:-d Company '57, Nlivltavl TW. Allison Award, '58, Varsity Ffmtball, '56-'58, Narsity Vifrflstling, '59, Varsity '1'rac'lx, '58-'59, Laptain of Varsity Track, '59, Sewnrl Placv, Xlid-Suutll Wrestling Tnurnamr-nt, 167 lb, vlass, '59, Missionary Cumtniltnc, '57-'59, Monogram fllulr, '56-'59, Km-tr-Kin, '59, 1,l't'Sif19l1I of Nlis- siunary Ctinnnittn-t-, '59. CHARLES PETER TUMBRAS, JR. KNOXYILLE, TENNESSEE Enrolle-4l Sr-ptemlwr, 1955: Private, Company A. '58-559g Som-er, '58-759: Student Council, '58g Knoxville Club, '55-'59. J0sEPI-I FRANKLIN TURNER CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE Enroll:-d September, 1954g Platoon Ssrgeant, Company D, '58-'59g Rifle Team Award, '58: Rifle Team, '57-'59g Co-captain of RiHe Team, '59: Monogram Club, '583 Tornado. ,591 Argo- naut, '59g French Club, '58. FRED ANDERSON VAUGHT, JR. HARTSVILLE, TENN. Enrolled September, 1956g Sergeant, Company A, '58-'59g Best Drilled Company '58g Football, '58g Baseball, '59g Student Council, '583 Y.NI.C.A., '59: Monogram Club, '58-'59g Prvfed, '59, FRANKLIN RUSSELL WARLICK CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE I-Qnrollml September, 1955: Platoon Sergeant, Company E, '58-'59: Best Drillcd Company, '55- CHARLFS PETER TOMBRAS, JR. JOSEPH FRANKLIN TURNER T573 A.,,,,n,,,,,,y Club, 55,7591 vim. prctidpm of FRED ANDERSON VAUGRT, JR, FRANKLIN RUSSELL WARLICK ,tstrtummy Club, '595 St-ienw Club, '57-'59, WILLETT E. WENTZI-IL, JR. BRAIJENTON, FLORIDA Enrolled September, 19553 Platoon Sergeant, Band, '58-'59g llonor Bar, '58g Aalronomy Club, '56-'57: liugler. '58-'59: Javk Kinfcr Award, 50. KENNETH JOSEPH WIESEN DALTON, GEORGIA linrolled SPI1lt'IIlllf"l', 1955: First Svrgvant, Com- pany F, A583501 Honor liar, '57g Bu-at Drilled Company. '56-ST: l"'l'4'll4'll Club. '58-59: SPir'm'1' Club, '58-'59, WILLETT E. WENTZEL, JR. KENNETH JOSEPH WIESEN BEVERLY BYRD WILKINSON HIGH POINT, NORTH CAROLINA Enrolled September, 1955, Captain, First Bat- talion Staff, '58-'59: Dunlap Rifles, '58: Var- sity Cross Country, '57 and '58, Varsity Track, '58 and '59, Member, Winning Medley Relay Team, Baylor Relays, '58 and '59, Monogram Club, '57-'59, Glec Club, '55-'59, Prefect, '58-'59, RICHARD CHARLES WILLIAMS RIPPLEMEAD, VIRGINIA Enrolled September, 1955, Captain, First Bat- talion Staff, '58-'59, Honor Bars, '57-'58, Cross Country, '56-'58, Varsity Swimming, '56-'59: Varsity Track, '58 and '59, Glee Club, '55-'58, Tornado Staff, '58-'59, Prefeut, '58-'59. ROBERT JULIUS WILLIAMS KINGSPORT, TENNESSEE Enrolled September, 1958, Corporal, Company A, '58-'59, Varsity Football, '58-'59, Varsity Track, '59, Monogram Clulx, '58-'59, GREGORY WINKLER SI-IREVEPORT, LOUISIANA Enrolled September, 1955, Sergeant, Company A, '58-'59, Best Drilled Company, '56 and 585 Varsity Soccer, '57-'59, Alternate Captain, Varsity Soccer Team, '59, Y.M.C.A., '57-'58, Monogram Club, '57-'59. BEVERLY BYRD WILKINSON RICHARD CHARLES WILLIAMS ROBERT JULIUS WILLIAMS GREGORY WINKLER THE SE IOR CLASS UNDER CLASSES H 1. BILL ACKER .. JERRY ALLEN DICK ANGLIN .. CHARLES APLIN 2. CIIARLES BARNETT CI-IRIS BARTOI, CHARLES BATTLE ANDY BEARD . .... 3. BOE BOLEN .. IIM BRADDOCK .... SHELBY BRAMMER LESTER BRIDGES .. 4. MICKEY BRIGHT .. FRANK BROCK .... O.L. BROTHERTON RALPH BUICE ..... 5. NAT BULLOOK .... CHARLES BUROIN JOHN BURKHARDT JAMES CALDWELL . . . 6. lxl1CKl'1Y CALL.-HI.-A N DAVID CAMPBELL .. .. PI-JYTUN CARTER ....... . TWURROW CHAMRERLAIN 7. AIIKE CIIRISTISON .. FABE CLEMENTS .. HUNT CLEVELAND DAVE COOPER 8. JOHN CORPENINO .. .. THORNE CROSBY DICK DEARMOND .. JOHN DI-:BUYS .. IO CL . . . . . . . . .Anniston, Alabama . . . . . . . .Canton, North Carolina . .Hope Mills, North Carolina . . . . .Chattanooga, Tennessee .. . .lndianapolis, Indiana . . . .Tryon, North Carolina . . . . . . . .MiaIni, Florida . . .Anniston, Alabama . . .Hunington, West Virginia . . .MorgantOn, North Carolina . . .Chattanooga, Tennessee . . . . .Gadsden, Alabama .. . . . . . . . . .Valdosta, Georgia .Lookout Mountain, Tennessee . . . . . .ChattanOoga, Tennessee . . . .Chattanooga, Tennessee . . .Cuthbert, Georgia . . . . . .Cuthbert, Georgia . . . . . . . . .Nekomis, Florida . . .Charlotte, North Carolina ... . . .Anniston, Alabama . . . . . .Chattanooga. Tennessee .Lookout Mountain, Tennessee .Lookout Mountain, Tennessee . . . .ChattanoOga, Tennessee ...Warwick, Rhode Island .. . . . .Anniston, Alabama . . . . Chattanooga, Tennessee . .High Point, North Carolina . . . . . .Greenville. Mississippi . . . .Chattanooga Tennessee . . .Birmingham, Alabama A 5 THEI 1011 CLASS 1. HANK DIEHL .... BILL DoNELsoN .. . LARRY DozIER .. BILL DUNN 2. WIIITNEY DURAND WALTER EDWARDS GEORGE ELDER CLAUDE EIIRANRS 3. LoIIIs FIELD .. Bos FITCH . . . . . .Plant City, Florida . . . .Chattanooga, Tennessee . . .Chattanooga, Tennessee . . . . ..lackson, Tennessee Lookout Mountain, Tennessee ... . . . . . . . .Ringgold, Georgia . . .Elder Mountain, Tennessee . . . . .Monroe, North Carolina . . .Centreville, Mississippi . . . .Bowling Green, Kentucky HENRY FoY ....... ...Myrtle Beach, South Carolina RANDULIIII FRANK 4. FRANK FREEL .. BILL FULLER . .. CLYDE GAIJLT .. RICHARD CIBBS . 5. JoIIN GILL .... CHARLES GORE . . CARTER COWL .. BILL GRANT . .. 6. CLIFI-'oRD HAM .. DICK HARDEST1' .. DYER HARRIS .. JoIIN HEARD .. 7. Joi-IN HILL . . .. ,IoHN HoLMEs .. LEIGH HoLT OTIs Hoon 8. JAMES HUKJVER .. JACK HIDRNEIK ,IoIIN HHWARD ..... ALBERT HIITCI-IENS .. . . . . . . . . .Gadsden. Alabama .... . .Anniston, Alabama . . .Hickory, North Carolina . . . .Leland, Mississippi . . .Memphis, Tennessee . . Jlonterey, Tennessee . . . . . .Bristol, Tennessee . . . . . .Arlington, Virginia . . Chattanooga, Tennessee . . . Shreveport, Louisiana . . .Ghattanooga, Tennessee . . . . . .Chattanooga, Tennessee Lookout Mountain, Tennessee Lookout Mountain, Tennessee . . . . . .Chattanooga, Tennessee . . . . .Chattanooga, Tenn. , . . .Little Rock, Arkansas . . . . . . . .Little Rock, Arkansas .Spruce Pine. North Carolina .. . . . . .Whitesburg, Kentucky . . . .Newton, North Carolina THE JU IO Ass 1. FRANK JoIINsToN BEN LAMB ..... CLARK LAMBERT WESLEY LANE .. 2 . JoHN LEAGUE .. EUGENE LEAKE . JOHN LOGAN WILL LONG . . . 3. BILL LUNsFoRo . CY LYNN ...... PETER MCCALI. . 'I'oM NTCCALLIE . 4-. LEIGIIroN lNlCC.-UVIY . .. J IM lNICMILL.AN . JAMES lWTAI'LES ... KONNIE MERCEIX ... . . . . .Anniston, Alabama . . .RockWood, Tennessee . . . .Henderson, Kentucky . . . .Hattiesburg Mississippi . . . Greenville, South Carolina Lookout Mountain, Tennessee . . . . . . . . . .Camden, Arkansas . . . .Shelby, Mississippi ..... . . . . . .Miami, Florida . . . . . . . .Valdese, North Carolina Lookout Mountain, Tennessee . . . . . .Chattanooga, Tennessee .. . . .Dalton, Georgia . . . . . . Jasper, Tennessee . . . Chattanooga, Tennessee . . .Chattanooga, Tennessee MIKE MICHAELS .. ..... Monroeville, Alabama BILL MILNER ........ ......... C hattanooga, Tennessee TIIEODORE MONTAGIIE . . . . . . WILLIAM MORING 6. DON M0sELY JAMES MULLEN . RONNY NEWEILL DICK NEWPORT . . . 7. BILL NOBLE .. DAN NOLEN WILL OWEN .. Bon PAHL 8. DAN PATY ..... RIIEERT PRoEI'ITr DEI-LS REDHEAIJ . Rox' SELVIIJGE .. Lookout Mountain, Tennessee . . ....... Los Altos, California . . . . . . . . . . .Miami, Florida . . .Castonia, North Carolina . . .Chattanooga, Tennessee . . . Chattanooga, Tennessee . . . . .Fort Payne, Alabama . . .Charlotte, North Carolina . . . . . . .Tunica, Mississippi . . .Chattanooga, Tennessee . . . .Chattanooga, Tennessee . . . . Chattanooga, Tennessee . . .Centreville, Mississippi . . . .Creenville, Mississippi 1? "iz Zfssf I'- ' . :" ,ij ? 3 if A THEI IOR CLASS 1. BILL SETTLEMIRE MERRILL SEXTON .. GEORGE SHOFFNER .. CHARLES SIENKNECHT 2. READ SMARTT . . . JORDAN SMITH . . . STEWART SMITH .. RICKY SMYRE 3. RAWLEY SPEIR .. BILL SUTTON .. JERRY TAYLOR .... lxlYLES THOMPSON .. 4. TOMMY TYREE BILL VANN .... JOHN WAGNER ..... PETE WARRENFELLS . 5. JIM WEBB DAVID WEST ........ CIIARLEs WILLIAMSON EDWIN WILLIAMSON . 6. TY WILSON .... BILL WOMBLE .. JACK WRIGHT .. KIRK WYSS .... . . . . Mount Vernon, Illinois . . . . .Knoxville, Tennessee . . . .Knoxville, Tennessee . . . .Knoxville, Tennessee . . . . Lookout Mountain, Tennessee . . ....... , . . Danville, Virginia . . . . Chattanooga, Tennessee . . . .Castonia, North Carolina . . . .Morganton, North Carolina .. . . . . . . . .A!lanta, Georgia . . . . . Knoxville, Tennessee . . . .ChattanoOga, Tennessee . . . . . . . . .MianIi, Florida . . . .Birmingham, Alabama . . . . . . . . . . .Urbana, Illinois . . . . Chattanooga, Tennessee . . . . Chattanooga, Tennessee . . . . .Cainesville, Florida . . . . .LunIpkin, Georgia . . . . Princeton, Kentucky . . . . . . . . . . .SL Petersburg, Florida Winston-Salem, North Carolina . . . . . . . . .Chattanooga, Tennessee . . .GaStonia, North Carolina CULPEPPER BROOKS THE SOPHOMORE CLASS 1. HENRY ALDRIDGE .. TOMMY ALLEN ... MARK ANDERSON .. JOHN ARMSTRONG . 2. PAUL AUTRY ...... ROBERT BAREI-'IELII .. MIKE BAYLISS .... THOMAS BELL .. . 6. TOMMY BENIIAM . NEIL BIRD ...... ARCHER BISHOP .. BILL BRADLEY .. 4. HENRY BROOKS .. BILL BROWN . .. LANIER BURNS 5. STEWART BUSH .. CHARLES CALDWELL BILL CARTER ....... .... SUN HWAN CHU .. 6. BENNY COLLINS .. DoN COOPER .. RONNIE Cox TOMMY CRUDUI' .. 7. PETE DAYTON ... ROBERT DICKSON .. JIMMY DOBBS BILL EAGER .. . . . .Chattanooga Tennessee .. . . . . .Atlanta. Georgia .............Tampa, Florida Lookout Mountain. Tennessee ....Little Rock, Arkansas . . . .,lacksOn, Mississippi . . . .RirminglIan1, Alabama . . . .Oak Ridge, Tennessee . . .Chattanooga Tennessee . ....... Ringgold, Georgia ..........ClInton. Tennessee Lookout Mountain. Tennessee . . .Chattanooga. Tennessee . ........ Chattanooga, Lookout Mountain, .. . . . . . . .Knoxville, .. ... ...ClIattanooga, ..........Danville, Lookout Mountain, ......New Orleans. . . .Chattanooga Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Kentucky Tennessee Louisiana Tennessee . . . .Birmingham, Alabama . . . . .ChattanOoga, Tennessee . . .Henderson, North Carolina .. . . . .Knoxville, Tennessee . . .Charlotte, North Carolina .... . . .Memphis, Tennessee . . .Valdosta, Georgia THE SOPHOMORE CLASS 1. JAMES EDWARDS. . . , JACK ERVIN ..... EDGAR FAUST . .. BILL CLASSER . . 2. .lAY GLENN LARRY CULD . .. PHILLII' GREEK .... HAMILTt,lN CRECURY 3. ROBERT CRovEs STEVE HALE .... GLENN HANES .. JIM HANES .. 4. JACK HARD1N JoE HARR1soN . .. BILL HAVERP'lELD .. JIM HERSH ..... 5. ROBERT HUNDLEY .. lN1ELVIN JACOBS .. ARTHUR JoNEs . .. ToM JONES .... 6. ED K1LcoRE ..,.... FRANK KIMBRUUILH ART LACY ......... CLAUDE LAVARRE .. 7. ALEX LITTLE Bos LOWERY JoHN MCCALL . . . .Lookout Mountain, Tennessee JOHN MCDONALD .. . . . . . . .Ringgold, Georgia . . .Chattanooga, Tennessee . . . .Knoxville, Tennessee . . . Chattanooga, Tennessee ...Castonia, North Carolina ...... . . .Dalton, Georgia . . . Chattanooga, Tennessee . . . .Chattanooga, Tennessee . .Lookout Mountain, Tennessee . . . . .Signal Mountain, Tennessee Winston-Salem, North Carolina Winston-Salem, North Carolina . . . . . .Monroe, North Carolina , . Signal Mountain, Tennessee .... . , . . ....ATl3ll1i, Florida . . .Chattanooga, Tennessee ......lJanville. Kentucky . . . . . Chattanooga, Tennessee .Lookout Mountain, Tennessee .. . . . . . . . . . .Rossville, Georgia .. .SL Petersburg. Florida ...... .Muncie, Indiana , . . . . .Shreveport, Louisiana .. . .NIedellin, Columbia, S. A. . . . . .Valdosta, Georgia . . . . . . . .Little Rock, Arkansas . . . . . Chattanooga, Tennessee THE SOPHOMORE CLASS 1. RICKEY NlCINTURl-'F GEOFFREY MKQLEAN GORDON MACIJONALD STEVE MALLEN ...... 2. DICK lNTAI,LORY .. BEN MARSHALL .. JAMES MARTIN KIRRY MEACIIAM .. 3. LARRY lVllI,LEk EDDIE lwlibl-'FITT .. WILL ATUNTAGUI-I . .. CLAY NIUURE .. 4. BILL lNTUltl'HI-IY ... ALLAN NAGY .. JOHN OLIVER DICK OWEN 5. BILL PARIIAM .. TERRY PARKS .. JOHN PATY ..... GEORGE PERRY 6. PETE PIIILLIRS JIM REYNOLDS .... GEORGE RICHAIKDSIJN SAM ROBERTSON ..... 7. BEN RUDISILL FRED SCIILEMNIER . ANDY SHADE .... BILL SCIIULTZ .. . . . . . . .Chattanooga, Tennessee . . . .... Rocky Mount, North Carolina . . . ............... Tampa, Florida . . . .Chattanooga, Tennessee . . . . .Anniston, Alabama . . .Fayetteville, Tennessee . . .Fountaintown, Indiana . . . .ClIattanooga, Tennessee . . . . . . .Chattanooga, Tennessee Winston-Salem, North Carolina . .Lookout Mountain, Tennessee ...... . . .Bridgeport, Alabama .Lookout Mountain, Tennessee . . . . . . .Chattanooga, Tennessee . . ,Cape Girardeau, Missouri . . . . . . . .Callatin, Tennessee . . . .Lookout Mountain, Tennessee . . . . . . .Chattanooga, Tennessee . . . .Knoxville, Tennessee . . . .Tunica, Mississippi . . . Chattanooga, Tennessee .. . . . . .Anniston, Alabama . . . Bluefield, West Virginia . . . .Chattanooga, Tennessee . . .Cherryville, North Carolina . . . . .Chattanooga, Tennessee . . . .Signal Mountain, Tennessee ..Lookout Mountain, Tennessee THE SOPHOMORE CLASS 1. LARRY SIMS .. SCOTT SMITII .... RUSSELL SMITH .. BILL SMITH 2. TY SMITIIDRIII. .. JACK STEWART JIM STRAWN ,JIM SIILLIVAN .. 3. JIM SULLIVAN .. LARRY TAYLIIR ..... ROBERT THoMvsox JoN TIIIIRNIJ .... .. 4. BUD TUMLINSUN . BIILTIIN Tunwzlc Jos Vuzcux . .. T1-XVIII Wu.KI:R .. 5. Bos WEDDING .... RICKY TXVEINTRAUB ALEX WVELLS ..... JoIIN WI-IEATIIN . 6. C. M. Worm RICIIARII Wooly .. . . . .Chattanooga, Tennessee Hickory, North Carolina . . . . . .Valdosta. Georgia . . .Ringgold. Georgia Winston-Salem, North Carolina . . . . . . . . .Cookevil1e, Tennessee . . .Little Rock. Arkansas ...Danville Kentucky . . .Signal Mountain, Tennessee . . . .Chattanooga Tennessee . . .Chattanooga, Tennessee . . . . .Valdosta, Georgia . . .Shreveport, Louisiana . . .Chattanooga, Tennessee . . .Chattanooga. Tennessee . . .Chattanooga Tennessee . . . . . .St. Petersburg, Florida . . . . . . Chattanooga, Tennessee . .Lookout Mountain, Tennessee . . . ,Signal Mountain, Tennessee . . . . . Providence, Kentucky . . . .Chattanooga, Tennessee THE FRESHMA CLASS 1. SCOTT ADAMSON .. EDDIE ALDRIDCE ROGER ALEXANDER . . .. AIJTEN . .... .. LEBRON ALEXANDER 2. GEORGE ARMBRISTI-LR RICKEY ALBERT BAKER .. ROBERT BARNETT .. 3. LYN BRUUKINC .. JOHN BROWN CHIP CHENowETI-I . MAI: CHILDRESS .. 4. CARL CLARK .... Kll'l'Y CLEAGUE JUEL CLEMENTS .. Toivr CUBINE .. 5. Tom CIIMMINCS .. Bon DEARING ..... CHARLES DEFUOR .. ToM DONALD . . . 6. FRANK Doz1ER .. HIIRERT DOZIER .. DAVID DUNN CAMP FERGUSON .. 7. RICHARD FINCH .. RONNIE FLINN . .. En GEORGE ....... LUN GILBERT, III . .Chattano0ga, Tennessee Durham, North Carolina . . . . . .Rossville, Georgia .Chattan0oga, Tennessee . Chattanooga, Tennessee .Chattanooga, Tennessee .Chattanooga, Tennessee . . . Indianapolis, Indiana .Chattanooga, Tennessee .Chattanooga, Tennessee . . . . . Birmingham, Alalmama .Chattanooga Tennessee- .Chattanooga, Tennessee Chattanooga, Tennessee .Chattanooga Tennessee .Chattanooga, Tennessee . . . .Signal Mountain. Tennessee Chattanooga, Tennessee .. , . . . . . .Tampa, Florida ....Anniston, Alabama . Chattanooga, Tennessee . . . . . . . .Marietta, Georgia Chattanooga, Tennessee Madisonville, Kentucky ...Thon1asville, North Carolina Chattanooga, Tennessee .Cumberland, Maryland . .... Chattanooga, Tennessee THE FRESHMA CLASS 1. WYALTER GRACE ERIC GRIGGS LYNN HARRIS ...... GEORGE HARRISON 2. MARSHALL HARTMANN BILL H.AWFIELD ..... JOHN HERRIVIANN .. CHARLES HoN . 3. Bos HUWARD ...... SANDY HUFFAKER .. HENKEL HUTCHENS .. HIINNIE JACKSON .. 4. DICK JOHNSON . . . HIIDULPH LANDRY .. REESE LANIER BRYAN LIFSEY .. 5. DAVID LYNCH .... WYATT MCCALLIE .. RICHARD MCCRIARY .. JIM MADDIJX ..... 6. LEE MALUNE .. JOE MARLAND .... WALTER MARTIN HUGH MlJfbRE .... 7. CHARLES MIJRRIS . .. JACK MKJRRIS .... BILL NUNNELLEY . .. MIKE PAYNE . .. . . . .Fort Myers, Florida . . . Rossville, Georgia . . .Tunica, Mississippi . . .CrossVille, Tennessee . . . . . .Savannah, Georgia . . . .Chattanooga, Tennessee . . . .Chattanooga, Tennessee . . . .Chattanooga, Tennessee . . . . . .Lexington, Kentucky . . . .Chattanooga, Tennessee . . .Newton, North Carolina . . .Cleveland, Tennessee . . . . . . . .Shreveport, Louisiana . . .Lookout Mountain, Tennessee . . . . . . . . . . . .Atlanta, Georgia . . . .Chattanooga, Tennessee . . . . Bennettsville, South Carolina . . . . . . Chattanooga, Tennessee . . . . . . .Arlington, Virginia . . .Gastonia, North Carolina . . . . . . . . .Chattanooga, Tennessee Lookout Mountain, Tennessee . . . . . . . .Fountaintown, Indiana . . . Chattanooga, Tennessee . . .Birmingham, Alabama . . . .Chattanooga, Tennessee . . . . .Nashville, Tennessee . . . . Chattanooga, Tennessee THE FRESHMA CLASS 1. Russ TJIH'l'CHETT .. Jn' HI-LYNULDS ..... lIllAn1,i1s Rlciumxsux Earn. Rlt'I'llBl-LRGER .. 2. BILL Rust: .... Hour: Rimini .. JIM Smimux .... 'l'm1uv STr:Fi'w:l: .. C 3. IMYAL SwAifru1m .. HILL SWAN ...... PAUL TIIISSNIAYN .. Hum! 'lhuuwlslln' . 4. WILKHS 'l'uuAsln-:li .. I-iucu UIIALT .... RICKY Vmcm: .. Cm' Wll,I,INlLIlAM . 5. LLOYD Wu,suN . TII-INN Wmm MARK Zl:lNm:N . ...Nladisonville. Kentucky . ............ Crayson, Alallama lmukoint Mountain. Tennessee ......ciTlZiiI3IlOUg1l. Tennessee ....Frankfurt. Kentuvky . . .Cleveland, Tennessee ...Cl1uttan1mga. Tennessee ..ChultaI1ouga. Tennessee ..,fI'ialtanmrga, Tennessee . . . lfllattanooga, Tennessee . . .lIl1attanooga. Tennesssee ...fIhattanuuga. Tennessee . . .Chattanooga Tennessee ...New Orleans, Louisiana ........lndianapolis, Indiana Lllllklbllf Mountain. Tennessee . ...... liirmingllam, Alabama ..CI'C6llSIIUl'0. North Carolina ....ChaItar1ooga, Tennessee 1. BTIKE ALLIsoN ... .. 0TTo Homim, Jn. GI-LIIRGI-3 Bnowx .. RUNNIE BIIoWN . RI-:ILS BIJTTIIAM .. E. Y. CHAVIN .... NTARK CHAI'xIAx TJAVID Clocks 2. DICK tlomzmi .. CIIAIG CIIAWLM . JACK CIIoIIc:II... DoYLI2 CI'IIIII:x . CIIAIILHS DAIIII .. 31111 IJILAX. .... llII.IsIgII'I' DI1ITI:II .. . bmziawoon lJLnI.I:1' .Signal Mountain. .. . . . llhattanooga. ..Signal Mountain. .... .Chattanooga ....,.Chattanooga. Lookout Mountain. ......flhattanooga. Lookout Mountain. ..fiTlZ:llf2lI10Ujlki. .llliattanoogla ..CTI21lI2:lIl0UQL2i . .Chattanooga . .Chattanooga ..ClIattanooga. ..... .CTl2:lTTklIl0Ug,Xd. Lookout Mountain. Tennessee Tennessee TI-nnessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee 'Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee 3. I"KI5n CANT .. LIJIJII-3 Goon JIM CRI-3I:NwAI.T Rosem HAGAN . Rusn HICKNIAN . JACK Hixsox WILLIAM Houiigs CIQUIIILI: Jollwsox 4. ISILL ,loxmzig .... PALL KILIJSBICIAIW PIIIL LAWIII-QNIQI: . BILL LocKI3RIn . N'I.AIIsIIALI. Mrzflu HoI5I:IIT M-intpin' . 5'I'EVt'1 MAIQKIQWIE 'I'oxI X1As'I'IN .Llh . ...CTI8lIi1Il4tllg3. ...Chattanooga . . .Chattanooga ........Chattanooga. Lookout Mountain, .......Cl1atlanooga. ...Cl1attanooga. . . .CTl8it21f10Il:l3. .....,..1lhatlanooga. Lookout Mountain. .......lIl1atlanooga. ...Chattanooga ...tIhattanooga, Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee 'Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee ...fIlIattanoog1a. Tennessee .. .f1TlaIlLln4mg5H. ...4ll1aItanooga. Tennessee Tennessee THEEIG THGRADE EIGHTH GRADE 1. HARRY PARKER .. PETE SAWYER , JEssE SIMS Dom SRIEUEL 2 . KIRK STARR ..... LEwIs TATE ..., .. Jonw 'I'EIv1RLEToN . HEIKISERT Tnotwsrm' . 6. NELsoN TUBBS .. ITIEHARII WADE .... VVIIITLUW wVAI.l.ACE SEVE TH GRADE 1. DAVID AnAMs PETE AUSTIN ED BAKER .. DICK BATTLE JoHN BROOKS CAREY BRYAN . . . . .Dayton ...Chattanooga .. .Chattanooga ...Chattanooga ...Chattanooga Looko ut Mountain. EVERETTE BULLARIJ .... Chattanooga STAN Bl'RROW's ,...... Chattanooga RICHARD CALLUWAY ..Chattanooga PAUL CAMPBELL .Lookout Mountain 3. BILL CLARK .. .....,. Chattanooga ESTES CUCKE .... Lookout Mountain WINSHIR CooLEY. Lookout Mountain PATRICK DIEIIL ....... Chattanooga JONATHON GIBSON ..... Chattanooga. 44. Jonw GILDERSLEEVI-I ...Chattanooga JEFF CRATE .......... Chattanooga CURTIS HARoRAvEs .... Chattanooga. BILL I'l.-XRGRAVES. .Lookout Mountain Jot-IN HARPER . ...... Chattanooga Tenn Tenn Tenn . Tenn Tenn Tenn TCIHI TenII Tenn Tenn Tenn Tenn Tenn. Tenn. Tenn. Tenn Tenn Tenn Tenn . Tenn . . . . .Chattanooga. Tennessee . . .... Chattanooga, Tennessee . . .Lookout Mountain, Tennessee . .Chattanooga Tennessee . .Chattanooga Tennessee . . .Chattanooga Tennessee . .Chattanooga Tennessee . .Chattanooga. Tennessee . .Chattanooga Tennessee . .Chattanooga Tennessee . .Chattanooga, Tennessee . . 'Z H' .50 5 i:-":' THE SEVE T GRADE 1. DREW HASKINS . MARK HAYS, III .. Tk'll:lI.VIN HAYS .... BIIRRELL ,IoIINsoN Dow Jowes ..... . JIM ,IoNI-Ls JIM KIMPIALL .. ERIC LACHRSHN .. 2. GRANT LAW . . . HARDY LIGIIT BILI. LIINDY .... PETER MALLEN .. Bon NIARYE ..... JERE MEACI-IAIVI . RICKY TMIDNTAGIIE HooER OSTDAIII. . . . . .Chattanooga. Tennessee . . . .Chattanooga, Tennessee . . . .Chattanooga, Tennessee . . . .Chattanooga Tennessee . . . .Chattanooga, Tennessee . . . .Chattanooga Tennessee . . . . Chattanooga, Tennessee .. . . . Jackson. Mississippi Lookout Mountain, Lookout Mountain. .... . .Chattanooga .. , . . .Chattanooga . .Signal Mountain, .. . . . .Chattanooga, .Lookout Mountain, .Lookout Mountain, Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee C' 6. DAVID PARKER .. DALE PARKS ..... JoIIN RICHARDSON PHILIP Russ .... RICKY SCHULZE . STEVE SEGLER .. DICK SIMS JIM SMITH .. 4. CHRIS Toon ... ANDY TRIvERs .. PAT TROTTER .... SAM TIYRNER. JR. .. TMARK WHEATIPN JACK WIIIINGIIAM JoIIN WVILSUN ...... NOT PICTUREIJ IiIcI-HRD BURDEN .. .... Lookout Mountain. Tennessee . . . . .ClIattanooga. . . . . .Chattanooga, Lookout Mountain, . . . . .Chattanooga. . . . . .Chattanooga Lookout Mountain, . . . . .Chattanooga, . . . . Chattanooga. Lookout Mountain. . . . . .Chattanooga . . . . .Chattanooga, .....Chattanooga. Signal Mountain, . . . . .Chattanooga, . . . .Chattanooga, Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee if Qld' ll' Zefffwjffyw Mfffwf W' ZW' wi x 0,4 fe E 5 'fm Jimffaie mwwbffzefme, lmwcqhmfvffhaw, ww M ffm waz ,Wa E i 5 I Q 2 , S 3 i 3 Q 5 2 1 5 2 Q 9 Z fx 5 K WJ' 4 k 4 W, I , . I , l,V.W,V,V,4.' . 7. V 1, , i VJ: VM gu3:iS2f34i53Qf1f,yfllfizfilv A, , 22 ' f. f Q, ' ' 'V " 'JI , ' ' .V ,, x f K 5?il?Z5ZflE?31Zvci,fA' lxfaikiflfl lfhdf- me! imdzzw Jin Www idmmcmejm. funnel M A7 ,M fmciwfdjagwf .227 THE SPUNSORS 149 MILITARY IPO KORS Miss CAROL L0FT1N Sponsor for MAJOR ROBERT HELMS Regimental Commander Miss PATSY WILLIAMS Miss NANCY DRAKE Sponsor for Sponsor for MAJOR BOBBY CRATES MAJOR BEVERLY HEAD First Battalion Commander Second Battalion Commander Miss JUDY MCKENZIE Miss DONNA SHERMER Sponsor for Sponsor for MAJOR JAY PATY CAPTAIN BOB CALVERT Regimental Adjutant Regimental S-3 223155 ,si , K if Miss SHERRY IIOBBS Sponsor for Miss LINDA D1cKs0N Sponsor for CAPTAIN CHARLES THORNBURY CAPTAIN DICK WILLIAMS Regimental Executive Officer First Battalion Adjutant Miss LUCRETIA SIEWERS Sponsor for Miss MARJORIE HINE Sponsor for CAPTAIN BEVERLY WILKINSON CAPTAIN CHARLES PARKS First Battalion Executive Officer Secmld 33335011 Executive Officer Miss Boo'rsus ISBELL Sponsor for CAPTAIN HOWDY JOHNSTON Second Battalion Adjutant MILITARY SPO SOR! Mus. R. A. CALVERT Sponsor for BOB CALVERT Co-captain, Football Mics. J. M. R001-:Rs Sponsor for JIMMY ROGERS Co-captain, Football Miss MARY BACQN Sponsor for ABNER OLDHAM Captain, Cross Country Miss TEMPLE SINIARTT Sponsor for PAT SMARTT Captain, Wrestling ATHLETIC Miss EDEN WHITE Sponsor for JIM PITTMAN Captain, Soccer MRS. B. P. HEAD, JR Sponsor for BEVERLY HEAD Captain, Swimming SPO .TORX MRS. RICHARD FRANK Sponsor for GEORGE FRANK Captain, Basketball Miss ANN MCKEEHAN Sponsor for CHARLES THORNBURY Captain, Track MRS. H. S. JOHNSTON Sponsor for HOWDY JOHNSTON C0-captain, Tennis MRS. ROBERT S. KILLEBREW Sponsor for JOHN KILLEBREW Co-captain, Tennis Miss CARLA R1-:NTz Sponsor for CARL RENTZ Captain, Baseball MRS. H. W. FRANK Sponsor for RANDOLPH FRANK Captain, Golf Mlss ELL11-: MCNABB Mus. J. POLK SMARTT Sponsor for Sponsor for BILL SULLIVAN PAT SMARTT President, First Term Student Senate: President, Second Term Senateg President, Senior Class President, Keo-Kiog President, Monogram Club OR GANIZJ Miss SUSAN JACKSON Sponsor for JOHN FRIST President, Second Term YMCA Mlss JANIE DEANE Sponsor for TOMMY DEANE President, First Term YMCA TIO SPO KORS MRS. J. H. KINSELLA Sponsor for JIM PITTMAN President, Second Term Student Council Mus. E. L. Bucs, JR. Miss Cmussu: MCCUTCHEN Mus. ScoTT N. BROWN Sponsor for Sponsor for Sponsor for CHARLIE BUGG EDWIN RATHER SCOTT BROWN President, First Term Student Council President, Hop Committee President, Cum Laude Mns. J. W. SULLIVAN, Jn. Sponsor for BILL SULLIVAN Co-editor, Tornado PUBLICATIO Mas. D. M. ARMSTRONG, JR. Sponsor for MACK ARMSTRONG Editor, PENNANT 156 Mas. L. D. MAssEY Sponsor for DAN MASSEY Co-editor, Tornado Mus. L. L. MCLAIN Miss VICKI FREEMAN Mus. JOHN D. RATHER Sponsor for Sponsor for Sponsor for DAVID McLAIN KEN BARGER. EDWIN RATHER .ditor, Argonaut, Business Manager, PENNANT Business Manager, Argonaut Executive News Editor, Tornad Associate Editor, PENNANT Mlss KATHY CALDWELL Sponsor for 15" P 0 S 0 R ls' BUDDY McDONALD Business Manager, Tornado Miss Mum SILVER Sponsor for BOB SIMS Business Manager, Tornado i 157 LIST OF ADVERTISERS A ABC Realty 81 lnsurance Co. .. Allen Organ Studios ......... American Lava Corporation .... Amos 81 Andy Buick Company Arcade ...................... Arrow Transfer 81 Storage Co. Atlas Paper Box Company ..... Austin Motor Sales ........ B Beaty, Guy M. S1 Co, ..... . Belcher Shoe Shop ......... Boy,s S1 Young Men Shop .... Brainerd Barber Shop ....... Brainerd Drug Co. ............ . Brainerd Grocery ...................... Brainerd Heating and Roofing Co. Brainerd Lumber Co, .......... . Brainerd Varnell Hardware Co. .. Bright, Gardner ........... Brock Candy Co, .... . Brown Fence Co, .... . Brown, Matt L., Co. .. Brown, Pless and Co. ...... .. Bryan, J, Avery, Co., Inc. ....... . Burkart-Schier Chemical Company . Byrne 81 Co. .................. . C Capitol Visual Aids Carter Brothers ......... Cascades, Motel ......... Cash 81 Carry Lumber Co. .. Chamberlain Co.-Realtors .... Chattanooga Bakery ............. Chattanooga Button 8: Badge ............ Chattanooga Coca-Cola Bottling Co. ..... . Chattanooga Fisheries, lnc. ...... .... . Chattanooga Gas Co, ..... ..... . Chattanooga Glass Co. ...... . Chatanooga Mattress Co. ...... . Chattanooga Medicine Company . . . . . . . Chattanooga Publishing Co. Chattanooga Rock Products Chester, Sam, Sz Co. ....... . City Meat Market ........ Clift-Smith Co. . . . . College Hi-Fi ...... ................. Colonial Bread Co. ............ . Commercial Stationery and Supply Co. Contor Brothers ....................... Cuneo, John, Plumbing and Heating Co. . . . Crisman Hardware Co. ................ . 193 196 164 173 184 182 191 17C 183 170 186 186 190 172 193 181 175 181 165 190 185 195 180 174 181 184 169 18C 170 196 181 176 191 18C 183 184 168 174 198 191 196 171 188 184 177 186 183 182 184 D Dayle May-Templetons .... Dalton Candelwick Mills Darr, Joe ............... Day McAmis Florist Dearing Printing Co, Deitch and Co. A, B, .... . Dixie Mercerizing Co. .... . Double-Cola Bottling Co. Duncan Electric Co. .......... . DuPont de Nemours, E. 1. 81 Co. Durand Hosiery Mills ......... Drake Motel Courts 31 Restaurant E Eaves Produce Co. ..... . Elder 81 Company ..... F Fairyland Courts ........ Ferger Brothers K Huffaker . Field,s Clothes ........... Fillauer .................. First Federal Savings 31 Loan . First Trust Co. .......... . Fisher Evans Jewelers, lnc. . Fleetwood Coffee Co. ...... . Floorcoverings, Inc, ....... . Fountain Square Pharmacy .... Fowler Brothers ............ Fox Brothers ............. G General Appliance Corp, General Mortgage' Co. . . . . Gilman Paint Stores ....... Girlis Preparatory School .... Globe Furniture Co. Gordon Gambill 81 Co. Graham Wholesale Co. .. H Hale and Wallace, Inc. .... . Hamilton Concrete Products. . . Hanes Hosiery Mills ...... Happy Valley Farms .... Hardie 8: Caudle ......... Highland Park Lumber Co. .. Home Plate Cafeteria .... Hotel Patton ........ Hubbuch Glass Co. .. Hubert's Monuments Hudgens, Joe A, 184 198 165 175 190 194 171 177 188 164 164 170 188 181 184 190 189 178 189 195 180 176 189 189 163 175 175 166 166 189 167 186 184 174 191 179 161 184 182 176 180 193 173 190 Hudson 81 Printing 81 Lithographing Hutchens Hosiery Mills, Inc. .... . I Igou, Bill, Distributors ......... Independent Paint Sz Glass Co, .... Interstate Life 31 Accident Insurance Company ................. J Jones, Robert C, 81 Son .... ,Ioy's ................. K Kayis Ice Cream ...................... Killebrew, Lyman, and Woodworth Krystal Co. ........... L Lansford Piano Co. .... . Lennon Company, Inc. . . . . Lookout Mountain Caves ..... Lookout Oil Sz Refining Co. . . . Lookout Souvenir Shop ..... Lookout Sporting Goods Co. .. Loveman s ............... M Macis Dry Cleaners ..... Martin-Thompson ..... McCallie Boosters ....... Medical Arts Pharmacy Mercer Pie Company ....... Mid-South Supply Company Miller Brothers ................ Mills Sz Lupton Supply Co. ...... . Monterey Hardwood Flooring Co, . Moore 81 King ................. Mountain City Stove Company Mulkey 81 Jackson ............. N National Funeral Home ....... North Side Dry Cleaning Co. .. O Orange Crush .............. Orkin Exterminating Co., Inc, . . P Paramount Cleaners .... Parks, T. U. Company . . . Payne, T. H. 31 Company . .. Peerless Woolen Mills Pettway Oil Company ..... Pickett's .................. Pollard, S. F, Hosiery, Co. Powell Mattress Co. ...... . 180 163 191 183 173 189 182 168 177 177 193 193 194 183 174 176 184 175 175 187 196 193 167 184 178 165 196 196 166 175 189 197 183 194 176 184 169 194 165 194 174 Prltchett, David H. .................... . Provident Life 81 Accident Insurance Co, Put-N -Take .......................... R Radio Appliance S1 Distributors . Read House ................ .... Rock City Gardens ......... .... Rolyat Motel .............. .... Rossville Coal 81 Supply Co. . . S Samuel Stamping Sz Enameling Co. .. . . .. Sellers Engineering Co, .......... . . . . Sewanee Coal 81 Supply Co. ....... . . . . Signal Knitting Mills .............. .... Southern Blowpipe Sz Roofing Co. . . . . . . . Southern Electrical Company ..... .... Southern Products Co., Inc. ..... . . . . Sportwear Hosiery .......... .... Standard Coosa Thatcher Co. . .. .. Starkey Printing Co. ....... . . . , Stein Construction Co. ..... . . . . Steinhoefel's Jewelers ...... . . . . . Stewart Plumbing 81 Heating . . . . . . . Stovall Hardware Co, ....... . . . . T Tennessee Egg Co. ..... . . . . Texan Restaurant . . . . . , . Thompson's Garage . . . . . . Tick-Took Grill ..... .... Trundle Brothers . . . . . . . . U University of Chattanooga . . . . . . V Valley Supply ......... .... Violet Camera Shop . . . . . . . Virginia Fuel Company ................. Vogue ............................... Volunteer State Life Insurance Company W Wallace Tile Co. ........ . . . . Walliis Drive-In ........ .... Wann-Cosmopolitan Inc. . . . . . . Warner, Porter Industries .... WDEF .............. .... Wheland Co. ........ . . . . Willhoit, Harry T. ......... . . . . Wimberly Inn .............. .... Williams Sz Voris Lumber Co. . . . . . Wilson, Irving L., Co. ...... . . . . Wilson, Mark K. Co. ..... . . . . Y Yarbroughis . . ....... . . . . 173 162 172 164 176 182 169 166 170 174 193 180 184 172 196 183 187 186 197 175 197 183 168 194 173 166 175 178 197 180 190 176 175 180 163 198 169 198 171 193 197 175 192 160 178 SELMON T. FRANKLIN, Archi'rec+ MARK K. WILSCN C0 Builders Since l9I2 GENERAL CONTRACTORS 160 Xa? EVM ICE CREAM 'lr if 'A' i' ir ak ir if i' if 'A' ir and MILK Homogenized Milk Golden Flake BuH'ermllk Sour Cream Whipping Cream Coffee Cream BuHer Co++age Cheese Frozerfa Cl1ocola'I'e Drink Eskimo Pie Sl1erbe+s Ice Creams "If i+'s Happy Valley l+'s FRESH and GRADE in ,fi WCCJAQ Slim! . . 'IM .Slfufe . . . lor ils line repulalion achieved Ihrough grad- ualing young men ol high moral, physical, and scholaslic accornplishmenls Io Ialce Iheir places as good cifizens ol our Nalion. We are proud Io be associaled wilh IVIcCaIIie School Through Ihe S'rudenI's Accidenl Insurance Plan which has been in elllecl since I94O. ir ak if TROTTER, BOYD AND KEESE General Agenfs - Accideni DeparImen+ .f ur 4 ... .. t: PRCVIDENT LIFE C ACCIDENT INSURANCE COMPANY I' : , ,II 5 Q efnalfcnaaga-.Sauce i387 Igquriiizijifruurvni jillm-g-1l4lf'j:l1-9 A urs Acclaim' slcxnsss Hosrl1'AL suncicm. MEDICAL fxnlil--1vN!.u ni. 162 Workli Finest mditional Rqnroductzomf 050, W Jwzaziwfe new OcI?AE11i1E AYiJEi147SO X N-' Shzigggwfg-K-7.2 10 MILLING ROAD. HOLLANDAIICIIIGAN FOWLfER BROTHERS Seventh 8: Broad Sts. Chattanooga WALLY'S DRIVE-IN Large Deluxe Hamburgers and Rich Thick Milk Shakes l606 McCallie l9l I E. Main liutclrerw liwiery Mild, Inc. Manufacturers ot MEN'S AND BOY'S HOSIERY P. O. Box 35l NEWTON. NORTH CAROLINA CALENDAR Sept. 8--School opens for the 54th year as students are introduced to the faculty rnenagerie. Sept. I0-Bio Monk tries to start a fight between "Great Day" and "Twinkletoes" Elliot as new students look on at first assembly. Sept. l24'CoI. Dunlap announces that no one should wear caps without their pants. Sept. I5-Mr. Alda wants the "boys" to know that the Glee Club is as good as any other athletic team on campus. Sept. 23-Military is changed to Patten Fieldg some seventh graders and Larry Gold get lost in the grass. Sept. 24-Dayton takes a vacation and 'three others are indicted as the first purge of the year is held. Sept. 26-Sullivan tells student body that any improperly mailed "Tornados" will be torn up and thrown away by the Post Officeg first big hiss ot the year is heard. Sept. 27-Measurements for senior rings are announced by Mai. as he tells the boys that they can get either a nice gold one or the cheap silver rind. Sept. 29-Massey takes a week off tor a science cruise, and all wonder it he has qiven up the valedrctory struggle. . Sept. 30-Mrs. Massey states that Danny will tight for the valedictory as long as she has the strength. Oct. I-Boarding students are again herded through the rnill as annual all purpose flu shots begin. Oct. 24Wood, C. wants his whetstone back. Oct. 3-"Cool as a mole" rated as most popular phrase ot the year. Oct. 4fMr. Houck goes on the slide rule binge, but no- body comes torth. . Oct. 6-Assemblies go commercial as first sponsor of the year is Coca-Cola! a few shots of the Belgium World Fair are noticed in the background. 163 DURAND HGSIERY MILLS 607 Nor'I'I1 Markef CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE AMERICAN LAVA RCAVICTQR CCJRPCJRATION WORLD LEADER TI-IE NATION'S LEADER IN IN TECHNICAL CERAMICS TELEV'S'ON CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS FROM E. I. cIu Pont cIe Nemours 81 Co. 164 JOE DARR FRUITS AND VEGETABLES COUNTRY HAMS 702 E I Hh S+. Chaffanooga, Tenn. Phone AM 7-O47l MUNTEREY HARDWOUD sror wnfnf vnu nn: FLWRING co- nuv A M F + f Oak, Maple ....... Made bY Beech Flooring R " . B MONTEREY, TENNESSEE CHATTANOOGA Telephone 227' PIOKETTS . . . 626611152 you fave Amari Minga . . 165 ,T-. Y Y we GILMZ-LN PAINT STORES Easr Ridge Branch Down+own Branch 4I I6 Ringold Road 2Io W. 8Ih Srre-eI - Where Shopping Is a Pleasure COMPLIMENTS OF S8zH Green Sfamps Too COMPANY COMPLIMENTS " OF TICK-TOCK GRILL I24 W. Eigh+h S+ Ph AM 6 6I3I 3903 Ringgold Rd. Phone MA 9-5307 COMPLI VIENTS OF ROSSVILLE DUAL 81 SUPPLY 00. QUALITY COALS - BUILDING MATERIALS MODERN EQUIPMENT ISI I E. ForIy-Sindh SI. Phone MA 4- I 556 166 IV1cCallie's new Gymnasium, Classrooms, Sludy Hall 84 Foolball Field are equipped wifli Hue lalesl Mid-Soufli Engineered Lighfing Fixlures. MID-SOUTH SUPPLY COMPANY All fypes of Lighfing Fix1'ures-Residen+ial- Commercial-and lndusfrial All Types of Floor Lamps-Table Lamps-E+c. Phone AM 6-4I I I Markef af Second Cliaffanooga, Tennessee gHlGH POINT, N. C. FINE LIVING ROOM FURNI'l'URI? FOR OVER IJIFTY YEARS Send for booklet illustrating n variety of living room pieces in Contemporary, Early American and Provincial designs. Enclose 2545 in coin, please. Globe Furniture Co., Dept. M l' 1959, High Point, N. C. 167 Compliments ot TENNESSEE EGG COMPANY COM PLIMENTS OF CHATTANOOGA MATTRESS CO. Makers of THE PERFECT SLEEPER CALENDAR Oct. 9fDr. Park calls Mussolini a "'son ot a blacksmith," Oct. IO-Hop Committee and friends blow up a thousand balloons as the school decides it can't afford profesf sional decorators. Oct. ll-School qoes into the hole tor dances forthe first time in history. . Oct. l2kDernand becomes so qreat that another slide rule order is taken, Oct. I3-Dr. Park states that Mr. Hipp ot Bethel B'ble School knows the inside ot jails like a book. Oct, l7fA time arts film is shown by The Schmidt Play- house ot Starsf-"The Beast trom 20,000 Fathomsf' Oct. I8-Mr. Chism reveals that his first name is Cecily all are shocked, Oct. 20-Mai, is on the unitorm crud. Oct. 2l-Dr. Park tells the student body that there are about 2500 lanquaqes and dialects in the world. Oct, 22--Mr. Gildersleeve hopes a qood many students will 'lhit the flick" at the Park, ll-lenry, Vt Oct. 23fMr. Houck reads the names of the boys whose slide rules have not come. Oct. 24-Students are told to take their dates into the student section and to make them yell. Oct. 25fColonel and Crates become the first father-son disc iockey team ot McCallieg the band is appreciated for the first time in history as "The Star Spangled Banner" sounds vaguely l'ke "Hail, Hail the Ganqls All Here." . Oct. 26-Mai. says it the dormitory boys don't have any decorations, they wori't win the contest. Oct. Z7-the '58 Pennants arrive as vows are heard that the '59 Pennants will. .. RGLYAT MOTEL Inside Easf Ciiy Limiis Cn Highways II and 64 300 Yards oili Noisy Highway AAA RECOMMENDED MA 2-5376 PORTER WARNER INDUSTRIES COMPLIMENTS 335-9 Volunfeer Bldg OF CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE TALCS-CLAYS-SILICA CHATTANOOGA. TENN- BENTONITE-FELDSPAR PEERLESS WOOLEN MILLS Rossvu.LE, GEORGIA MANUFACTURERS OF MEN'S AND WOMEN'S WEAR Refail Sfore Hours: 9:00 A.M. +o 5:00 P.M. 169 AUSTIN MOTOR SALES be Soto HILLMAN Telephone 'QOO Broad Slreei . Plymouth SUNBEAM AMhers'r 6-IZ34 Challanooqa 8, Tennessee DRAKE MOTEL AND RESTAURANT 2 minulres from downiown-72 rooms Air Conclirionecl-Swimming Pool Resfaurani' Member of Quali+y Courfs, Unifecl Diners' Club, American Express. AAA Free TV-Telephones-Radios Locafed on US Highways 4l-I I-64--72 Fool of Lookouf Mounfain 35I5 Souih Broacl S+ AM 6-5656 CASH 81 CARRY LUMBER CO. The Yard of Friendly Service Phone OX 8-l54I IZO3 Greenwood Av BELCHER SHOE SHOP For The Finesi in Shoe Repairing Talre Your Shoes fo BeIcher's lO27 Marlcel Sf. near E. lllh Telephone AM 7-792I COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND SAMUEL STAMPING AND ENAMELING COMPANY 170 OUR BEST WISI-IES TO THE MnlIAI.I.IE SIIHUIIL AND TO THE FINE YOUNG MEN VVI-IO ARE ITS STUDENTS DIXIE MERCERIZING COMPANY T CITY MEAT MARKET THE Fish, oyeefs and Poulfry , 4 CHATTANOOQA, TENNESSEE 94 Telephones AM 6-I I58. AM 6-I I59 340 Wes? 9+I1 S+. 171 STORE NO. I 3224 Brainerd Road AI' the Tunnel BRAINERD GROCERY STORE NO. 2 5305 Brainerd Road At McBrien Rd. IN THE HEART OF THE SOUTH Soutlwuc Cmpawg Manufacturers of Highest Quality Aluminum and Copper Conductors for Electric Power Lines CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE CALENDAR Oct. 28-Dr. Park revises his statement and says there are at least 3000 languages and dialects in the world. Oct. 3l-Mai. admits that Cole will win most ofthe time. Nov. 3-Dr. Drymon plays the organ. there A visiting speaker tells the student body that Nov. 4-f are 4000 languages and dialects in the world. Nov. 5-Dr. Park tells the student body that there are more than 4000 languages and dialects in the world. Nov. 8- The photographer thinks he is pretty cool, and then gets fired. Nov. IOW-Beaver announces that the photographer will be back to finish takinq class pictures-a new one, that is! Nov. ll-"You've got a slide rule in the right handl!!" Nov. I7-I-Ieadmasters go berserk as school is cut lo half-dayg "E" class wild with ioy as Blue beats Darlington -occasional hisses are heard. Nov. IB-Enqlish V changes its title to Milton I. Nov. I9-Monk says that if any of those TMI boys want to fight, have them see him-him and Mr. Elliot, that IS. Nov. 20-Wood, C. says for someone to please give his whetstone back. Nov. 21-Beaver thinks that the English V class is like Grand Central Station: he has already established that it is the worst bunch he has ever had. Nov. 22-Deane has an episode on a sandbar as the other church delegates slng "l Was Sinking Deep in Sin." Nov. 23-Dr, Bob says that Satan went into orbit in "Paradise Lost"-Beep-Beep-Beep! Nov. 27-Foscue says that Samson saw the bear. while Dr. Bob states that people of different sects shouldn't marry. KE BUILDING SUPPLIES DISTRIBUTORS 4l6 WEST MAIN STREET-CHATTANOOGA. TENN. Phone AM 6-4725 Lowest Cash Prices on Quality Merchandise in Town what about at .v.- Qvagszgv the road ahead? In our 50th year, we face the road ahead with con- ? fidence! Times will change . . . but the Interstate Life Man will always serve the South with the latest in- surance programs, designed to meet every need! at Magis, Interstate a. -r I ' , , 1, ., 9 f- 1 .. :.f V. Y L 1 S-,lgsgatiigtcornpany INTERSTATE LIFE BUILDING o CHATFANOOGA, TENNESSEE J. l'lUBERT'S MONUMENTS 8 CO' J. HUBERT TALIAFERRO ISOQ Broad Sf, IlI9 Dodds Avenue Phones: MA 9-9043, MA 2-464l DAVID H. PRITCHETT Electrical Engineer A MADISONVILLE, KENTUCKY Tenn. Register No. 3l75 THOIVIPSONS GARAGE IOlh Sl. al Central Ave. "NO JOB TOO LARGE OR TOO SMALL" Open 8 am. Till 6 pm., 6 Days a Week-AM 6-0458 173 HALE AND WALLACE, INC. FLOOR COVERINGS - ACOUSTICAL CEILINGS LOOKOUT SOUVENIR SHOP LOOKOUT MOUNTAIN, TENN. ALL GOOD WISHES "If You Wani' a Souvenir You Can Find I+ Here." from We makers of POWELL MATTRESS co. 6l5 E. Main S+. Phone AM 6-8062 The Modern Quick-Rub COMPLIMENTS THE CHATTANOOGA OF MEDICINE BURKART-SCHIER CHEMICAL COMPANY SZIIZFA ENGINEERING COMPANY Designers and Manufacfurers of Indusirial Gas Equipmenf 4876 Norih Clarlc Sireei, Chicago 40, Illinois The Sellers Engineering Co. manufacfurers large volume heavy duly gas fired wafer healers for schools, insfilul ns, commercial ancl indusfrial use-Also high pressure gas fired Sfeam Boilers. Conical lhe F. J. Evans Engineering Co., Chaflanooga, Tennessee, or Birmingham, Alabama: or Sellers Engineering Co,, Danville Kenfuclcy. 174 BRAINERD VARNELL HARDWARE CO. 3I I4 BRAINERD RD. DAY MCAMIS Florzlrt 4I3-4l5 TREMONT STREET TELEPHONE AM 6 6I34 CHATTANOOGA 5 TENNESSEE MAC'S DRY CLEANERS 32I7 Brainerd Road 53I5 Brainerd Road Cornplimenfs of WILLIAMS 8: VORIS LUMBER CO Complimenfs of TRUNDLE BROS. 3I PaIIen Parkway COMPLIMENTS or NATIONAL FUNERAL HOME COMPLIMENTS OF VOLUNTEER STATE LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Home Office GENERAL APPLIANCE CORP. "The General Elecfric Sfore" CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE 7I6 Cherry S+. TeIepI1one AM 5-36I 7 Founded l903 '+PaYS+"P'aY STEINI-ioEFEL's JEWELERS MARTIN-THOMPSON ESff'b'iSIed '923 me W, Eiqhfln S+. Phone AM 6-6429 AM 7-3373 706 Cherry Sireef When Shopping for Food Look for These Winners "HAPPY KIDS" Pickles "SACRAMENTO" Frui'I's and Vegefables "POND LILY" Flour I75 T. U. PARKS COMPANY 7lI EAST MAIN STREET Commercial 8: lndus+rial Building Cons+rucTion CALENDAR Dec. I-African women and liver-fluke become The Talk of The day. Dec. 2-WhiTney wanTs To be excused. Dec. 3-The failures for The second six weeks were caTas- Trophicg Rainey wanTs To know if ThaT's bad. Dec. 9-One hears rumors of Maqqie's Drawers. Dec. Il-A new TirsT for McCallie as The TraTerniTy Phi Mu Sigma is formed. Dec. I5iSanTa comes and Bob finally qeTs iTg more hisses are heard. Dec. I7-An official DraqneT overcoaT is Turned in. Dec. I9-Freedom is gained for all, Jan. 6-Things happen over The holidays as Sims and Cal- yerT lose Their rinqsg Jody is shocked. Jan. 7-Rogers Thinks Sims and Calverf are crazy. Jan. 8-Monk doesn'T mind pickinq on The liTTle boys as Chapman has To Throw his gun awayg hisses shake The chapel. Jan. 9-Coach Greer says ThaT young oranges are raunchy and Tull of acid. Jan. IO-Hissinq becomes The sTandard of expressing any emoTion by The sTudenTs. Jan. lliThe headmasTers issue an uITimaTurn-Hissing musT sTooY-a few brave hisses are smoThered in The backqrourid. Jan, I2-A new TirsT in devoTionaIs as nobody sings. Jan. I3-Chism asks for boys To submiT picTures of girls for SweeThearT ConTesT wiTh all Their viTal sTaTisTics. Mr. 6arTh wanTs To know iT This was an inTenTional "busT" or was he iusT Trying To keep abreasi of The Times. THE VOGUE 361 7 Brainerd Rd. ComplimenTs OT ChaTTanooga BuH'on 81 Badge Co. 205 E. 8Th ST. lDome Bldg.l EacTory LOOKOUT SPORTING GOODS CO. "SpecialisTs in SporTs" MANUFACTU RERS-RECONDITIONERS 728 Cherry STreeT AM 5-3464 Enioy Delicious FLEETWQQD COFFEE Regular 8: lnsTanT COMPLIMENTS OF HOME PLATE CAFETERIA 7Th and Cherry STS. Bob Bill Jack KILLEBREW, LYMAN and WOODWORTH GENERAL INSURANCE MACON, GEORGIA JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI MONTGOMERY, ALABAMA KNOXVILLE, TENNESSEE NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE Telephone AM 7-38I6 VoIunTeer Bldg The K stal Com an DM TY D Y nc I-IAMBURGERS 12: America'5 Choicesf Meafs "Take AIong a SacIcfuI" CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE ATLANTA, GEORGIA M2 TGE' ROME, GEORGIA gq,,,,,,,x?h Rmmimg gm DOUBLE-COLA JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA HUNTSVILLE, ALABAMA SAVANNAH, GEORGIA DAYTONA BEACH, FLORIDA BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA MOBILE, ALABAMA GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS BOTTLING CO Phone AM 7-7388 I607 Cen+raI Ave. Chaffanooga Tenn Hf dvr COMPLIMENTS ?!al'6l"0lflgA EI hae ally cdaning TAILORS AND DYERS 2I25 McCallie Ave. Phone MA 9-7225 A Jfllazuzh, SURGICAL SUPPLIES, INC. 930 E. Third SI. 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''I'ffI-IiIEI21513121Eff5E5E5E5E5E5S5E5ff55f55 .-:I 2:-:- -. 4' .- ::-- 1322:--'-I--. 2:2 I:iz1:112:5:2:C:?g:g:g:::1:1:::::5z"1 :1F:-:-:5:I:2.- .93 " -':-:-:-:,. I-i .-:-:-:-:-" "-'-:-:5" ,.--I-2':-:-:-:-:-:-:-. I .... -. f 4 -. 5 -5-3-3--4. H 4:-:-:-" -.g.g:5.::5:::::::-:-:::'-:-:-: :': f-:-:-:-:-' - ,, :C I 1' :2:3:i:1:-:-.' ff" "5:5:3:7:5:5:5fIE2'.2'5: -' '- :2:f-s:s:, .-:-: V '-2:5:s:s:s:s:s:55rE'-, " ' H f " -5 3,-SEI' -- ' .,'5E5E5E5EgE3E5Eg?' - f fr , -.5 -- . 2:2:f:f:f:f:f:- 1 ' -4' -'ff 5555533355: P ? f 82,52 555' 'vf-.451 232555535552 H ,522 no seams to worry oboutl seamless stockings 1 179 COM PLI M ENTS SIGNAL KNITTING MILLS Founded IB69 jiacker- gjuanajewegrfmgnc. Eighr Wesr Eighrh S+. "ChaHanooqa's Oldesf Jewelry S+ore" BEST WISI-IES WALLACE TILE COMPANY CARTER H. EVANS PHONE Gemologisf AM 6-5235 VIOLET CAMERA SHOP 9 E. Sevenfh SI. 3625 Brainerd Rd. Phone AM 5-IOI2 Phone MA 9-33I8 C0mpIimenf5 QUALITY PRINTING of HUDSON PRINTING 81 CHATTANOOGA FISHERIES, INC. LITHOGRAPHING CO. 338 E. IOII-1 SI. Phone AM 5-3960 I4OO CheS'I'nu'I Phones AM 7-5649, AM 7-5640 AM 5-2 I 3I McCaIIie Pa+rons Prefer J. AVERY BRYAN CO.. INC. Funeral Direc+ors 0 Ambulance Service 747 McCaIIie Avenue, Chafranooga, Tenn. Also LAFAYETTE, GA. 4.1 122 Naqm 252: CHICKAMAUGA, GA. Day 25:1 CASCADES MOTEL A Qualify Couri On Highway 4I SE Phone OX 8-I57I Phone in all rooms Feb fx N CHIITTIINDUGII BIIKERY Cl-IATTANOOGA, TEN N ESSEE OAK AND MAPLE FLOORING 0 MILLWORK REDWOOD 0 PINE PANELING PLYWOOD 0 WEATHERSTRIPPED WINDOWS Call TA I-6544 BRAINERD LUMBER CO. 34I8 Alton Park Blvd. Public Address 8: Sound Systems SoundScriber Dictating Systems Engineered High Fidelity BYRNE 8: CO. 639 Chestnut St. CALENDAR Jan. I5-Barry thinks he is copy editor. Jan. I7-Rumors are heard ot a Tea Dance. Jan. I8-Rogers loses his ring. Jan. I9-Foolish consistency is the hobgoblin ot little minds. Jan. 22-Another new first as Marshall McCallie gets "E" Class for no uniform at a party. Jan. 27-Semester exams arrive and pass-hissss! Jan. 29-Sims plays Mr. Greer as he creates a very nice explosion: Dr. Bob wonders about the smoke. . I--Wood, C, has lost his whetstone again. Feb, 2-Mai, says that he likes Brooks iust fine, even though they do differ on some things. Feb. 3--Rogers seen parking by gym on Sunday night-his excuse falls through as no meeting was held. Feb. 5-Students are told to disregard any fire bells heard during the day: cynical minds turn over but nothing happens. Feb. 6-Kinsey's Sexual Behaviour of tire Human Female becomes the latest rage of the campus as Frist is asked to return this book to the library. Feb. 7-Mr, Chism, Mr. Humphreys and 62 boys were lost in prartice fireg Mack and Danny are broken- hearted, and elaborate preparations are made for our next fire. Feb. 8-What officer wore light blue socks in the parade becomes the big question around the campus? Could it have been Sullivan? Feb. I0-Dr. Park tells the student body that there are between 2000 and 2500 languages and dialects in the world. Feb. ll-Hell freezes over as Brown is thrown out of Phi Mu Sigma. ELDER AND COMPANY Members New York Stock Exchange James Building Tel. Aivi 6-5l55 GARDNER BRIGHT, Realtor GARDNER BRIGHT FLETCHER BRIGHT Best Wishes to the Class of '59 of MCCALLIE SCHCCL from Beautiful f ,y ROCK CITY w A+op Lookoui' Mounfain KN! 'il J + I5 Minu+es from Down+own Cha++ g JCYIS BEST WISHES Jon-:N CUNEO FROM PLUMBING 8: HEATING CO. FIRE PROTECTIONASPRINKLER SYSTEMS wax 2. Main Sfs. Phone AM 741297 8 HIGHLAND PARK LUMBER COMPANY I37 Norfh Greenwood Ave. I I I6 IVIaIII4eI SI- Phones MA 4-266 I, MA 4 2662 AM-66I6I CHATTANOOGA TENNESSEE 182 INDEPENDENT PAINT 3. GLASS co. 5 M k + AM 6-810' ,I"i PIT'5S?'UI!GH Plrrsfbtlzau PAINTS Complimenfs of STOVALL HARDWARE CO. ORKIN EXTERMINATING CO.. INC. I605 MCCEIIIE Ave. Call MA 4-3326 7" Chem' Sneef Chamno Q COMPLIMENTS OF maumr 1 4 6 '. or I4 , STYLE L wEAR W O6 LOOKOUT OIL GUY M. BEATY 8I CO. AND IIO6 Carfer Sfreef CO. 'Men of 1fI ARWX ' CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE SHORTENIN6 COMPLIMENTS CHATTANOOGA GAS COMPANY OF CONTOR BROS. 183 RETAIL MERCI-IANTS CRISMAN HARDWARE CO. 5I3 MarIce'r SIree'r T. H. PAYNE CO. 82I MarIceI S'rree'r LOVEMANS 800 Markef SIreeI' 3629 Ringgold Road MILLER BROTHERS 629 Markef Slrreef 36OI Brainerd Road HARDIE AND CAUDLE 809 MarIce+ Sfreef DAYLE MAY-TEMPLETONS I2 Wes+ BII1 SIreeI ARCADE LITHOGRAPHING AND ADVERTISING CORPORATION I' I8I5 Easf Main S+. CHATTANOOGA, TENN. MA 2-8372 COLLEGE HI FI 2345 McCaIIIe Oxford 8-2 I 39 SOUTHERN BLOWPIPE 81 ROOFING CO. WITH OUR SINCERE BEST WISI-IES FOR McCALLIE CHATTANOOGA GLASS COMPANY Manufadurers of CIRCLE-C BOTTLES CAPITOL VISUAL AIDS Mofion Picfure Equipmenf and Film RenI'aIs Phone MA 9-73BI I I I7 Dodds A FAIRYLAND COURTS On Iop of Lookouf Mouniain Swimming PooI gmiam Wyman? co. HOSIERY AND NOTIONS I2 69 M a rIce+ Sfreef CI1aHanooga, Tennessee MATT L. BROWN EUMPZ-XNY Commerciaf lOlz0f0gralaAy SERVING MCCALLIE SINCE 1943 CALENDAR Feb. I3-The laTesT campus romance is rumored To be befween CalverT and Mrs. PrueTT as his posT office duTies qo inTo overTime. Feb. I4-Drue doesn'T make The same misTake Twice. Feb. I6--Hooray for The Tea Dance, aIThough iT does seem a liTTIe efTeminaTe. Feb. I8-Could There possibly be some comparison be- Tween Ofhello and Jack The Ripper? Some seem To Think so. Feb. 20-Valedicforian chanTs are heard aT every Turn, and all are wondering abouT The ouTcome. Feb. 22-Marshalls Long and Chu prove Themselves as ex- perTs in law enforcemenf, as all Thieves are warned To keep clear of The McCallie campus. Feb. 23-Cries for Communism arise as TirsT propaganda film oT This Type is shown. Feb. 25-Rogers becomes indiHerenT and has his ring back. Feb, 26-WOE walks ouT as Howard's songs seem To become very disagreeable. Feb. 28-Frisf makes a long Talk To The sTudenTs on The evils of loose girlsg some begin To wonder abouT him. March I-Monk sTaTes Thaf people of good iudgmenT don'T walk ouT on greaT songs of America like The "BaTTle Hymn of The Republic," March 2+CraTes leads The shorTesT devoTionals in school HisTory-audience claps. March 3-Foscue geTs a Commissary slip wiTh his swim- ming medalg ArTie Dunn seTs The school record in The 400 yard free sTyIe as iT is swum Tor The first Time. March 5-Grass growing season comes again as The cam- pus begins To wash away. BRAINERD BARBER SHOP 3256 Brainerd Rd. PAT --- ED l- BILL Specialize in FIaT-Tops GORDON GAMBILL 81 CO. General Insurance 702 Cherry ST. AM 7-I482 OuTITTTers for Boys and Young Men BOYS' AND YOUNG MEN'S SHOP 622 MarkeT STreeT STARKEY PRINTING CO. COMMERCIAL STATIONERY 8x SUPPLY CO. OFFICE SUPPLIES OFFICE FURNITURE 81 EQUIPMENT A COMPLETE OFFICE DECORATING SERVICE IO9 EasT 7Th STreeT Phone AM 6-I24l l 186 MCCALLIE BOOSTERS DANIEL M. ARMSTRONG. JR. Roqersville, Tennessee R. E. BURGIN, SR. Cufhberf. Georgia ARTHUR I. CHENOWETH, M.D. Birmingham, Alabama E. H. DIEHL, M.D. Plani CiI'y, Florida JOHN C. GOINS Chaffanooga, Tennessee J. POLK SMARTT CHARLES M. GORE Brisfol, Tennessee HUGH S. JOHNSTON KnoxviIIe. Tennessee T. A. MCCRARY ArIing+on, Virginia JACK W. PERRY Hollywood. Mississippi LOUIS SKIDMORE Lake Eloise, Winfer Haven, Elorida Chaffanooga, Tennessee COMPLIMENTS OF STANDARD 0003A THATGHER DUMPANY 187 60l'l'll06l'l'l8l'l iii 0 A FRIEND CLIFT-SMITH Co. EAVES ln+erna.+ionaI Harves+er PRODUCE Produc+s 700 EI I ' H1 Sh 5OO W. Main Ph AM 7 3769 COMPLI NAENTS OF DUNCAN ELECTRIC COMPANY I7Ol E. 23rd Sf. W. S. LINDSAY D. E. MORELAND R H DUNCAN J F KISSINGER .LG KISSINGER We invife you 'Io use our new modern Cold Sforage VauII NORTH SIDE DRY CLEANING COMPANY 3I5 N. Markef S+. Phone AM 6-3252 Complimenfs of FIELD'S CLOTHES 606 MARKET ST. FLOORCOVERINGS, INC. The Ki+cI1en Cen'I'er of CI1a'H'anooga 6I6 Broad SI. AM 6-8I59 FOUNTAIN SQUARE PHARMACY Complimenfs of GIRLS' PREPARATORY SCHOOL We Invife you Io open a savings accounf FIRST FEDERAL Savings and Loan AssociaI'ion Of CI1aH'anooga Georgia Avenue af 9+I1 Currenf Ra+e on Savings 3If2'X, COMPLI M ENTS ROBERT C. JONES 8: SON BRAINERD DRUG COMPANY Prescription Druggist 3244 Brainerd Road Phone MA 2-3I0I Pl-IARMACISTS GENE MARTIN - TOM MARTIN - HOWARD MARTIN CALENDAR March 6-A last freedom before the long grind. March I7-Mr. Greer intorms all that his labs are the best on earth. March I8-Padgett is elected as president of the newly formed "Milkshake Gang." March 20-Coach Greer says that they aren't making matches any longer. Campbell wants to know why and is told that they are long enough now. March 2l-Sullivan can't sell any invitations-Yarffll March 23-Rainey didn't quite catch why Les Miserables was written. March 24-Coincidence strikes home as co-valedictorians are named. March 25-Merit finalists are requested to come to Bethel College-Brown laughs. March 26-Frist is a snake. March 27-Frist requests Smartt to meet him in the gym after school-Salll-lley. March 30-Brown gives Sim's shoe to Goodwill. March 3l-Col. Dunlap takes the two Government inspecf tors to dinner-before the inspection. April I-The purpose of the 2.36 rocket launcher is to launch 2.36 rockets. April 2-Mai, has certain feelings about Ike Jackets, April 3-Sullivan writes a poem for Frist, and entitles it, "Sally Bacon Sure Is Sweet, I Hate Her." April 5-Frist plays the organ. April 6-Dr. Bob wonders whether his English V class F-a bunch of Show-offs or emotional misfitsg So does ainey. JOE A. HUDGENS General Auto Repair Phone MA 2-7686 232I McCallie Ave. DEARING PRINTING CO. Commercial Printing 2309-I I East Main St. MA 2-l3IO FERGER BROS. AND HUFFAKER Established l887 GENERAL INSURANCE 806 Cherry S+. AM 6-3 noi BROWN FENCE CO. AM 70485 AM 5 I 883 "Serving the Chattanooga Area 'For over 70 Years" VIRGINIA FUEL COMPANY I l There s o in re one and only fre sh ment, too 4,w.vf.eM-4-D THE COCA-COLA COMPANY DY CHATTANOOGA COCA-COLA BOTTLIN6 CO., INC. WESCO CONTRACTIN6 CO. AND HAMILTON CHATTANOOC-BA CONCRETE ROCK PRODUCTS PRODUCTS l4OI Easi 39+Iw Sireei VULCAN MATERIALS COMPANY Airporf Road CHATTANOOGA, TENN. MA 4-I533 BILL IGOU DISTRIBUTORS 2200 RossviIIe Ave. Home 8: Commercial Heafing OiIs Wa rmly Recommended Gasoline 0 Lubricanfs AM 5-446I TOP FLIGHT PAPER PRODUCTS, INC. Division ATLAS PAPER BOX COMPANY SCHOOL SUPPLIES I3OO Cen'rraI Ave. I9 l There Will Always Be Someone Taking Your Measure Some measures are iaken wilh a rape buf lhe more imporianl measures oi life are 'raken by The people who size us up, wheiher il be sweelhearl, a classmare, a son or daughier, or a prospec- live employer. There is always some keen eye, wherher we know il or noi, scrulinizing rhe dimensions nor only of our physiques buf oi our minds, abiliries. and characlers. Your iraining ai McCallie has been designed io improve The dimensions of borh your mind and characier so Thai when you graduaie ii can be said 'rhal here siands a Cadei foursguare +o lhe world, ready and eager lo shoulder 'rhe responsibililies which his pariicular 'ralenis and abililies qualify him io assume. We measure Cadeis for uniforms. Our cusiomers measure us in iheir appraisal oi our aloiliry To execuie a uniform coniraci saiisiaciorily. H will be a never-ending efiori on our parl io keep our measuremenrs good in +he eyes oi McCallie School. We saluie 'rhe Graduaiing Class and wish you all Godspeed in your chosen 'Field oi endeavor. IRIGL. ILO CO. 192 HARRY T. WILHOIT GULF SERVICE ABC REALTY 81 INSURANCE CO. 22Ig MCQaIIIe Ave. LANSFORD PIANO CO. MA 2-2752 Baldwin Pianos and Organs 730 Cherry Sfreei Ch Hanooga 2, T BAINERD HEATING AND ROOFING CO. LENNON COMPANY, INC. MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS AIR CONDITIONING AND HEATING Air-Condi+ioning, Plumbing RQQFING - GUTTERING Hea+ing and Ven+iIa+ion SHEET METAL WORK ISI6 Main sffeef MA 4-874I 493I Brainerd Rd. CHATTANOOGA TENN' COMPLIMENIS HUBBUCH OF GLASS CO, MERCER PIE COMPANY Mercer's DeIicious Pies I855 Cenfral Ave. 7IO O'NeaI S+. Phone AM 6-8335 Lumber Coal Millwork Ready Mixed ConCre+e Mainfenance Maferials "BuiIding Maferials of AII Kinds" SEWANEE COAL AND SUPPLY COMPANY I038 Eas+ M S+reeI "Sewanee Service Sa+isfies" 193 CALENDAR April 9-Brown crushes his hand and stabs himself while bowling. April IO-Senior lounge is closed as boarding students prove it is impossible to make a full year witnouf a riot. April Il-The glee club goes on its first road trip of the year. April I4--Norman 6rubb's biography of C. T. Stud takes over as No. I best-seller. April I9-Dr. Park once knew a man who ate four des- serts a meal, he didn't live very long we understand. April 20--Brown breaks a record for eighty-nines, April 2I-Spence is heart-broken as he has to mark Carroll absent from assembly for studying. April 22-Brown forgets what he is doing as he mixes organizations into Keo Laude. April 23-Sellers breaks a 535 bottle of gold chloride and is quite pleased. April 25--Twink brings down the stands. April 26-New members ofthe Century Club are initiated by CCC on the SIPA trip. Durand becomes first human being to get lost in a parking lot. April 30-Dr. Parks cuts down the headmasters as the school can't have more than two normal days in a row. May I-500 boys volunteer to build McCallie's first Army Day Parade float. May 2-Mr. Pat shows Ist period class a scorpion, dis- cussion turns to snakes, and Foscue wants to know how a Frist snake strikes. May 3-Mai. advocates play clothes. May 4-Janitors begin to steal everyone's books, Beaver has marks for David Copperfield, George Washington, Silas Marner, and Judy McKenzie because of the Book Reclamation Program. May 8-Candy sales aren't booming as well as Mai. Burns would like. COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND SEE RUBY FALLS INSIDE LOOKOUT MT. CAVES CITIES SERVICE PETTWAY OIL COMPANY IN CHATTANOOGA S. F. POLLARD HOSIERY CO. l258 Marker Sl. A. B. DEITCH 81 CO. General Insurance 202 Marker S+. Phone AM 7-0405 PARAMOUNT CLEANERS 25ll East Main Phone MA 2-l IZ9 THE TEXAN RESTAURANT A Delightful Place to Eat lO9O McCallie MA 9-3582 to serve you completely and efficiently in your needs in Real Estate, Insurance, and Mortgage Loans . . . EAST 81 MIDDLE TENNESSEE NORTH GEORGIA SOUTHWEST, VIRGINIA FIRST TRUST CO. REAL ESTATE MANAGEMENT, Inc. BROWN, PLESS 8k CO. REALTY TITLE CO. INTERSTATE MORTGAGE CO. 709 CI1esI'nuI' S+. 8I7 W. WaInu1' S+ AMhers'r 5-3I5I Phone 2756 CI'naH'anooga 2, Tenn. Johnson Cify, Tenn CHATTANOOGA 2, TENN. I95 Ch O CHAMBERLAIN CO.-REALTORS 720 Walnuf Sfreef Phone AM 5 I6I6 SOUTHERN PRODUCTS CO., INC. SANITARY SUPPLIES IOO5 Clwesfnuf Sf. Chaffanooga, Tenn. COMPLIMENTS OF COMPLIMENTS MOORE 81 KING sae MARKET OF and MEDICAL ARTS PHARMACY 8 C0- 544 McCaIIie Ave. OT URS , . A 'I ' I A ,.....Em ' N' "" From +I1e SmaIIes'I' 'Io 'Ihe LARGEST N5 ALLEN ORGAN STUDIOS OF ATLANTA, INC. 253 PEACHTREE ST., N.E. GEORGE MacKENZlE I MOUNTAIN CITY STOVE COMPANY CAEETERIA EQUIPMENT 9 COMPLIMENTS OF STEIN CONSTRUCTION CO. STEWART PLUMBING dc HEATING C0. Your Nearest Qualified Plumbing and Heating Service 234l McCallie Avenue Phones lvlAdison 9-3787 OXtord 8-755 I VALLEY SUPPLY CO. 29th 84 Dodds Ave. Phone OX 8-l526 A Friendly Organization Drink ORANGE-CRUSH FoR GRACIOUS DINING fl' WIMBERLY INN 3975 Brainerd Road CALENDAR May I0-Mai. says a lot can happen this year even if you don't give a hang about next year. May I2--Dr. Bob says that "itch" in Russian means "son ot", students give a sigh of reliet. May I3-Everyone hears wild stories about Mai., Mr. Mac, et al and the second show at the Biiou. May I4-Dr. Bob doesn't know the difference between roll and role. May lb-Dr. Spence states that the Senior Class is a class of character-many characters. May I8-Smartt and Thornbury get put in "E" Class as everyone gloats. May I9-Beaver tells English V that they are trying to elevate themselves in some distorted and perverted way, Rainey agrees. May 20-Frist has a new nick-name after the Mid-South Track trip. May 2l-Sellers tells Dr. Bob that he shoots the bull too much. May 22-Sims asks Mr. Pat why the problem wouIdn't be the same even it it were different. May 23-Redbirds, Blueiays, and Marlboro girls enter the conversation as Winkler is told about Southern Gentlemen by Mr, Pat. May 24--Who has the highest Math average becomes the Question ot the dayg boarding students of Hutch hate everybody. May 25-Lambert goes wild as the Dunlap Rifles hold their party. May 26-Horner has lost his glasses, Dr. Bob has a pair of glasses apparently run over by several automobiles. May.28-Seniors laugh as English Department now re- quires tour books tor summer reading. May 29-Capt. Kibler attends GPS graduation. May-3l-Mr. Jalrnes gives the finger to the graduates as neither valedictory is understandableg seniors depart gor various places, including, it is understood, Myrtle each. WANN-COSMOPOLITAN Get The Most INC. Out of YOUI' ln Business Over a Cenfury Advertising ' Dollar USE W D E F NEWSPAPER 'ST I ADVERTISING 'WC Eh, '2 COMPLIMENTS OF DALTON CANDLEWICK MILLS CANDLEWICK YARN COMPANY SE IOR CLASSI DEX MACK ARMSTRONG, I06 Rogers Sl.-Rogersville, Tenn. BOB ARROWOOD, Box I03-Linden, N.C. KEN BARGER, 40I Talley Rd.-Challanooga, Tenn. GUY BEATY, 3400 Frawley SI.-Challanooqa, Tenn. COLLINS BONDS, 273 Parlc Ave.--Milan, Tenn. PETE BORDEN, Duponl Co.-Challanooga, Tenn. BILL BRANSTROM, 254 W. Park Dr.-Morganlon, N.C. SCOTT BROWN, Summerlown-Signal Mln., Tenn. PETE BUCHLY, R.F.D. I-Tryon, N.C. CHARLIE BUGG, I544 Hermilaqe Courl-Durham, N.C. BOB CALVERT, 7I6 Lonqleaf Dr., N.E.-Allanla, Ga. EDDIE CARROLL, 3806 Wiley Ave.-Challanooga, Tenn DAVID CHAMBERS, 424 E. 2nd Norlh SI.-Morrislown Tenn. MURRELL CLARK, Apf. 35, Dallas Manor-Chaflanooqa Tenn, STEVE COLE. 650 N.E. 55Ih Sl.--Miami, Fla. CLARK COLVARD, Pikeville, Tenn. GEORGE COOPER, 305 Peachbloom Dr.-Challanooqa Tenn. TED CRAIN, Monlerey, Tenn. BOB CRATES, I36 Ridgeside Rd.-Challanooga, Tenn. JOHN DANIELS, I4I6 Greenwood Dr.-Challanooqa Tenn. DAVID DAYTON, 42I2 Towanda Trail-Knoxville, Tenn. TOMMY DEANE, 3735 Kingslon Pike-Knoxville, Tenn. BOB DENTON, Box 535-Lalce Placid, Fla. DAVID DETHERO, I7B0 Church Sl., N.E.-Cleveland Tenn. JOHN DON ELSON, 2404 Union Ave.-Challanooga, Tenn ARTHUR DUNN, 204 Carol Sf,-Lancasler, S.C. ALEX DUNN, 204 Carol Sl.-Lancasler, S.C. GENE FALLS, 855 W. Marion Sl,--Shelby, N.C. RALPH FALLS, Riverside Dr.-Morganfon, N.C. HENRY FOSCUE, I026 Rockford Rd.-High Poinl, N.C. GEORGE FRANK, 300 Laws Ave.-Challanooga, Tenn. JOHN FRIST, 42I8 Governmenl' Sl. Rd.-Mobile, Ala. DAN GILCHRIST, Courlland, Ala. LANDON GOINS, I03 Arrow Rd.-Signal Min., Tenn. TOMMY HAND, 2I Circle Dr.-Belmonf, N.C. JOHN HAWKINS, 402 Church Sl.-Wallerboro, N.C. BEVERLY HEAD, 9 Roclcdell Lane-Birmingham, Ala. JAMES HELMS, 3I9 W. Union Sl.-Morganlon, N.C. ROBERT HELMS, 3I9 W. Union SI.-Morqanlon, N.C. BEN HENDRICKS, 3720 Granada Blvd.-Coral Gables, Fla MACK HODGES, IOO4 Whillock Ave.-Mariella, Ga. ROGER JACKSON, Harrison Pike-Cleveland, Tenn. TOMMY JAMES, 9 3rd Ave., N.W.-Hickory, N.C. BARRY JOHNSON, 324 N. Seminole Dr.-Challanooga. Tenn. HOWDY JOHNSTON, 4785 Calumel Dr.-Knoxville, Tenn. BARKSDALE JONES, 80I Bluhf Dr.-Knoxville, Tenn. JAMES KENT, 2006 Glenwood Dr.-Cleveland, Tenn, JERRY KIBLER, R+. I, Box I78-Bluefield, W.Va. JOHN KILLEBREW, 503 Grandview Ave.-Loolcoul Min., Tenn, MADDING KING, 459 N. Courl Sl.-Florence, Ala. BILL KOHN, Paseo de Ia Relorma-Mexico Cily, Mex. ROB LANDHAM, 200 Niclclin Dr.-Challanooga, Tenn. RANDY LANFORD, I703 Henry Rd.-Annislon, Ala. KEN LAY, I033 Harle Ave., N.W.-Cleveland, Tenn. GENE LEWIS, 305 S, 7+h SI.-Bessemer, Ala. RICHARD LUMIERE, Hillcresl Dr.-Dallon, Ga. GEORGE LUNDY, I706 Ashlori S+.-Challanooga, Tenn, JOE LUNSFORD, 8275 S.VV, bfh SI'.--Miami, Fla. GEORGE McCRARY, Mooresville, Ala. BUDDY MCDONALD, 6825 Hickory Lane-Challanooqa, Tenn. DAVID McLAIN, 409 Easl View Ave.-Challanooga, Tenn TED MALLEN, 3408 Harcourl' Dr.-Challanooga, Tenn. DAN MASSEY, Roule 8-Challanooga, Tenn. BILL MASSEY, 207 Dawn Sl.-Signal Min., Tenn. BROOKS NASH, 4I0 Fairfax Ave.-Lillle Rock, Arlc. TOMMY NEWELL, Scenic Highway-Loolcouf Min., Tenn ABNER OLDHAM, 4I3 N. Sycamore-MI. Sferling, Ky. STERL OWEN, Tunica, Miss. TONY PADGETT, 422 Arlinglon S+.--Foresl Cily, N.C. LELAND PARK, 409 Park Lalce Circle--Orlando, Fla. CHARLES PARKS, 342I Audobon SI.-Challanooga, Tenn JAY PATY, 3834 Rae Trail-Challanooga, Tenn. CLAUD PERRY, 2704 N. Main SI.-Anderson, S.C. WHIT PERRY, Hollywood, Miss, JIM PITTMAN, 2966 Howell Mill Rd.-Allanla, Ga. ZANE POLLARD, I727 Creslwood Dr.-Challanooga Tenn. LOUIS PROSTERMAN, 305 Sunnyside Dr.-Challanooga Tenn. JOHN RAINEY, 3l5 Norlh Sl.-Anderson, S.C. EDWIN RATHER, 64 S. Cresl Rd.-Challanooga, Tenn. CARL RENTZ, I63I Tigerlail Ave.-Miami, Fla. BUD ROBINSON, Cenlreville, Miss. JAMES ROGERS, Roufe 3-Ringgold, Ga. PRESTON RUSSELL, I75 W. Glenwood Ave.-Clarksville Tenn. JOE SAPERSTEIN, 844 Belvoir Cresl Dr.-Challanooga Tenn. TOM SELLERS, 434 Maple Ave.-Danville, Ky. JOE SHERILL, IOI Avalon Rd.--Winsfon-Salem, N.C. DAN SIMPSON, 2l7 N. Main Sl.-Greenville, Ky. BOB SIMS, 405 Kilmer Sl.--Chalfanooga, Tenn. ROBERT SISKIN, 402 Cameron S+.-Challanooga, Tenn. PHIL SKIDMORE, Lalce Eloise-Winler Haven, Fla. PAT SMARTT, Roule 3-Challanooga, Tenn. HOKE SMITH, 22I4 Newbern Dr.-Valdosla, Ga. MARTIN SPANGLER, 2700 Roseborough Springs Rd.- Marshall, Texas DAVID STONECIPHER, 5I5 Highland Ave.-Cleveland Tenn. BILL SULLIVAN, 602 Cherokee Blvd., Knoxville, Tenn. CHARLES THORNBURY, 4708 Glynden Dr.-ChaHa- nooga, Tenn. CHARLES TOMBRAS, 70l5 Slone Mill Rd.-Knoxville Tenn. JOE TURNER, I830 Slcyline Dr.-Chaflanooga, Tenn. ANDY VAUGHT, Harlsville, Tenn. FRANKLIN WARLICK, 44I5 Luna Lane-Challanooga Tenn. WILLET WENTEL, 230I Riverview Blvd.-Bradenlon, Fla. KENNETH WIESEN, 6I6 Miller SI:-Dallon, Ga. BEVERLY WILKINSON, I033 Rockford Rd., High Poinl N.C. BOB WILLIAMS, I6I9 Fairidge Place-Kinqsporl, Tenn. DICK WILLIAMS, Box 26-Ripplemeacl, Va. GREG WINKLER, 545 Slallery S+.-Shreveporl, La. Q C 5 J


Suggestions in the McCallie High School - Pennant Yearbook (Chattanooga, TN) collection:

McCallie High School - Pennant Yearbook (Chattanooga, TN) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

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McCallie High School - Pennant Yearbook (Chattanooga, TN) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

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McCallie High School - Pennant Yearbook (Chattanooga, TN) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

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McCallie High School - Pennant Yearbook (Chattanooga, TN) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

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McCallie High School - Pennant Yearbook (Chattanooga, TN) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1

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McCallie High School - Pennant Yearbook (Chattanooga, TN) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1

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