Memphis University School - Owl Yearbook (Memphis, TN)

 - Class of 1959

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Memphis University School - Owl Yearbook (Memphis, TN) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1959 volume:

W " - .«N i4, i. " I THE OWL MEMPHIS UNIVERSITY SCHOOL 6191 PARK MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE VOLUME IV FOREWORD Our aim in the publication of " The Owl " for the year 1959 is to do some- thing more than merely present a historical record of the school year. We have tried to reflect the ideals, the hopes, the aspirations, and above all, that in- definable quality called " spirit, " which motivate our school. RpjrifJm ummramhm 6191 f iJ 3ll We hope to have portrayed Memphis University School as it really is. If in the years to come this portrayal reminds the graduates of M. U. S. of the debt of gratitude that they owe this institution; and if in this yearbook we have preserved the pleasant memories and hallowed recollections of this school year, then we shall feel that " The Owl " of 1959 is a success. Ksssr ! 1 ADMINISTRATION «s;. tsw«6aJ9»-:S5 , CLASSES ACTIVITIES ATHLETICS 11 45 59 c N T E N T S ADVERTISING 85 DEDICATION COL. ROSS M. LYNN To our headmaster, Col. Ross M. Lynn, this 1959 edition of the Memphis University School annual is respectfully dedicated. No man achieves any great deal of success without complete self-dedication to his chosen profession. Such self-dedication is Col. Lynn ' s. From only a dream five or six years ago, to a small but determined beginning, to the present institution. Col. Lynn has guided Memphis University School towards that des- tiny which we believe to be reserved for it - the distinction of being one of the finest college preparatory schools in the country. He has had help from a fine board of directors, an excellent faculty, and many devoted patrons. But the everyday, hour by hour supervision of the school; the attention to the hundreds of small matters and the many important decisions, of every day and every week; the immediate respon- sibility, in other words, for the success of our plans - has been his and his alone. He has met that respon- sibility, and is continuing to meet it, with unflagging determination and with splendid results. Col. Lynn possesses a high regard for scholarship, together with a vast understanding of the way in which many young men feel about the same subject. He welcomes and is impressed by perfection, but does not demand it. He expects an excellent job of teaching from every member of the faculty, but al- lows each teacher ' s own professional judgment to determine the methods and the texts to be used. And in dealing with his students, he uses but one philosophy: fairness; the good of the student; and the good of the school. Today, the students at M. U. S. regard Col. Lynn as a good teacher and a good headmaster. In later years, they will realize that he was something more. He was, and he is, a good friend. ADMINISTRATION BOARD OF TRUSTEES 7— ■■ 11 II - - SEATED: Col. Ross M. Lynn. Headmaster. STANDING: Mr. Alex W. Well- ford, President of the Board. President -- ALEX W. WELLFOEID Vice President CHARLES M. CRUMP Secretary - C. W. BUTLER Treasurer - DR. ROSS M. LYNN VANCE J. ALEXANDER FRANK R. AHLGREN CHARLES K. CHANDLER PAT CRAWFORD JAMES K. DOBBS, JR. DONALD HENNING, JR. HORACE H. HULL HERBERT HUMPHRIES ROBERT J. HUSSEY JOE R. HYDE, JR. WILLIAM R. KENT JOHN D. MARTIN, JR. W. S. ROBERTS, JR. CHARLES SCHADT ROBERT G. SNOWDEN WILLIAM S. WALTERS FRANK P. WOODSON ALVIN W. WUNDERLICH, JR. IN MEMORIAM MR. RUSSELL JOHNSON 1894-1958 MR, EDWARD E. BLAND Social Studies, Physical Education University of Tennessee, B, S. MR, PETE CALLIS Bible Smith College, B, A. New York University, M. A. MRS. JEAN CALMER Librarian Smith College, B. A, Memphis State University, Certificate MR. JACK FULLER English, Speech University of Tennessee, B. S. MISS SUE HALL Secretary, Typing Murry State College MR, WILLIAM HATCHETT English Southvsrestern at Memphis, B. A. Columbia University, M. A, Cambridge University, Certificate MR. CHARLES G. KELLEY General Science University of Chattanooga, B, B. A, MR. JOHN ELMO LEE Latin, Reading Memphis State University, B. S. , M. A. MR, DAVID MORELOCK French, Spanish Southwestern at Memphis, B. A. Tulane University, M. A. University of Paris, Certificate d ' Etudes MR, CHARLES L. MOSBY Social Science, Music Southwestern at Memphis, B. M. Florida State University, M. M. MR, CYRIL M. PIPKIN Mathematics Southwestern at Memphis, B. S. George Peabody College, M. S. MR. ROBERT SMITH Science Michigan State University, B. S. MRS. HARRY SOLD AN Dietitian MR. JOHN M. SPRINGFIELD English Southwestern at Memphis, B. A. Princeton University, M. F. A. MR. DOSS EUGENE THORN Mathematics, Physical Education Memphis State University, B. A. , M. A. MR, JACK YEAROUT Mathematics, History, Physical Education Memphis State University, B. S. , M. A. 1 MR. JAMES R. WILSON History Centre College, A. B. University of Illinois, M. A. The Toni Twins ' Alright Where ' s the letter. " Typical underpaid teacher? Romance in the air! Off to the theatre. That Ipana smile. Self portrait by Mr. Lanning. The Rebel " That darned beard! ' CLASSES II WILUAM TURNER ASKEW Born: March 22, 1940, Memphis, Tennessee. Ambition: To graduate. Achievements: Wrestling 2,4; Track 1,2; Intramurals 1,2,4; Librarian 2. DONALD GYNN AUSTIN Born: October 30, 1940, Houston, Texas. Ambition: To be a rich oilman. Achievements: Football 3,4; Track 3 4; Lettermen ' s Club 4. WILUAM FREDERICK BAILEY Born: February 16, 1942, Memphis, Tennessee. Ambition: To be a successful doctor. Achievements: Football 1,2,4; Letter- men ' s Club 4; Paper Staff 2,3,4; National Honor Society 4. _: ! W| LANDON VICTOR BUTLER, JR. Born: June 3, 1941, Vicksburg, Mississippi. Ambition: To be original. Achievements: Football 1 , 2, 3, (Captain) 4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Baseball 3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Student Council 1; Honor Council 3, (President) 4; Paper Staff 2,3,4; Na- tional Honor Society 4. 13 I WILUAM WILLIAMS DEUPREE, JR. Born: July 14, 1941, Memphis Tennessee. Ambition: To be half the man my father is. Achievements: Basketball Manager 3; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Paper Staff 3, (Editor) 4. FOWLER COOPER, JR. Born: November 2, 1940, Jackson, Tennessee. Ambition: To be a good lawyer. Achievements: Football 1,2, 3,4; Track 2; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Honor Council 2; Student Council 4. 14 GEORGE GOODLOE EARLY, JR. Born: March 8, 1941, Memphis, Tennessee. Ambition: To get the most out of life. Achievements: Football 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Baseball 1,2; Track 2,3,4; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Social Committee 4. i Tt " HOWARD WILLIAM ELLIS, JR. Born: July 8, 1941, Memphis, Tennessee, Ambition: To be a good dentist. Achievements: Football 1, 2, 3,4; Basketball 2,3,4; Track 3,4; Letter- men ' s Club 4; Student Council (Vice- President) 4; Social Committee 4; National Honor Society (President) 4. THOMAS Mckenzie keesee. jr. Born: December 31, 1940, Memphis, Tennessee. Ambition: To play college football. Achievements: Football 1,2,3, (Cap- tain) 4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Track 2,3, 4; Tennis 1; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Student Councils, (President) 4; Honor Council (Vice-President) 4; Paper Staff 4; Annual Staff 1,2; Social Committee 1; National Honor Society 4. JACK BUZARD KELLY, m Born; December 26, 1941, Memphis, Tennessee. Ambition: To be happy. Achievements: Intrarnurals 3,4. 16 JOHN KRENKEL LAWO, JR. Born: March 11, 1941, Memphis, Tennessee. Ambition: To be a successful artist. Achievements: Football 2,3,4; Basket- ball 2,3,4; Track 2,3; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Student Council 2; Paper Staff 2,3,4; Annual Staff 4. ALLEN TAYLOR MALONE Born: May 16, 1941, Memphis, Tennessee. Ambition: To be half the man my father is. Achievements: Football 1,2,3,4; Track 2; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Paper Staff 3,4; Annual Staff 3 , (Editor) 4; National Honor Society 4. 17 ROBERT MITCHELL METC A LF, IE Born; March 6, 1941, Memphis, Tennessee. Ambition: To be a successful novelist. Achievements: Basketball 2; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Red Cross Representative 2; Paper Staff 4. BRYAN EMERSON NEARN, JR. Born: August 27, 1941, Memphis, Tennessee. Ambition: To be a foreign diplomat. Achievements: Football 2,3,4; Track 2; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Paper Staff 4; Annual Staff 4; National Honor Society 4. 18 FRANCIS D ANIEL SCHAS , JR. Born: July 16, 1941, Memphis, Tennessee. Ambition; To be. Achievements: Football 2; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Intramurals 3,4. i WILLIAM WALTER SIMMONS, Jll Born: June 10, 1941, Memphis, Tennessee. Ambition: To get something out of life. Achievements: Football 2,3,4; Track 2; Lettermen ' s Club 4. 19 SAMUEL FRANK SMITH, JR. Born: December 17, 1940, Memphis Tennessee. Ambition: To be an actor. Achievements: Football 1,2,3,4; Bas- ketball 1,2,3,4; Baseball 2,3,4; Letter- men ' s Club 4; Paper Staff 4; Social Committee 1,3,4. RICHARD SNYDER, jfR. Born: September 8, 1940, Charlotte, North Carolina. Ambition: To be an English professor. Achievements: Track 4; Intramurals 4; Paper Staff 4. 20 THEODORE LEON STEBBINS Born: April 4, 1941, Little Rock, Arkansas. Ambition: To be a business tycoon. Achievements: Tennis 4; Intramurals 4; Key Club Int ' l. (Vice-President) 4. WILLL M WOOD TAYLOR, JR. Born: November 19, 1940, Memphis, Tennessee. Ambition: To play basketball for the St. Louis Hawks. Achievements: Football 2,3; Basket- ball 2,3,4; Track 2,3,4; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Paper Staff 4; Social Committee 3; National Honor Society 4. 21 kwii HENRY McCORRY TURLEY, JR. Born: February 23, 1941, Memphis, Tennessee. Ambition: To be a successful farmer. Achievements: Football 4; Basketball 2; Track 2,3,4; Cheerleader 2; Letter- men ' s Club 4; Paper Staff 3, (Editor) 4; National Honor Society 4. THOMAS LOWRY WARING, JR. Born: October 8, 1941, New Orleans, Louisiana. Ambition: To be a successful architect. Achievements: Football 2,3,4; Letter- men ' s Club 4; Paper Staff 4. 22 WHO ' S WHO AT M.U.S. Left to right: T. L. Stebbins, Most Likely to Succeed; Tom Keesee, Best All Around; Bill Taylor, Most Intelligent; Henry Turley, Wittiest; Bill Deupree. Most Popular. Not Pictured: John Lawo, Most Athletic. 23 BjStttBij MOST ATHLETIC JOHN LAWO WITTIEST HENRY TURLEY MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED T. L, STEBBINS w H 24 w H :tivities MOST INTELLIGENT BILL TAYLOR MOST POPULAR BILL DEUPREE BEST ALL-AROUND TOM KEESEE 25 These two pages are dedicated to the CLASS OF ' 59. As every member of this class will undoubtedly forge onward to fame and glory in this world, these pages which ' I wonder how it works. " Everybody come to my house. " No comment - in meditation. IS i . mKmlm iF v i " Did you see Peter Gunn last night? ' ' You want to lay a little money? ' ' But, Dorritte Checkus Mateus. ' Who has the devotional tomonow? " 26 " What are you doing tonight, man? " contain typical poses and statements of the Seniors, will be of great interest to his- torians in years to come. " You ' re going in the entrance! ' " But. Coach Bland, I didn ' t leave school early. " ' Yassuh, you sho ' is. " " Retch. ' You think I need a shave? " ' Beck-Beck-Beck " ' You ' re crazy. " ' Hey, you guys, did you hear about - " " Who wants to run away with me? " ' Philosophically speaking ' Whan that Aprille ' - uhhh. " 27 SENIOR NICKNAME Turner Askew Bunsen Burner Don Austin Ted Bailey Lanny Butler Link Young Ted But Fowler Cooper Reef Bill Deupree Geegee George Early Jigi Howard Ellis Tom Keesee Puppet Zeke Jack Kelly Kel John Lawo Bow-Wow Allen Malone Density Bob Metcalf Mets Bryan Nearn Nu-Nu Fritz Schas Scoobie Bill Simmons Blaski Frank Smith Dick Snyder Sammy Sneeder T. L. Stebbins Steb Bill Taylor Henry Turley Tom Waring Wild Bill Hen Tinky 28 SENIOR ALWAYS busy having parties studying disagreeing fighting with Hen shooting pool NEVER doing anything at home admitting it making foul shots at school on test days at Physical Education fighting with Dorritte winning a fight with Dorritte snowed at Ruth ' s long with a license with Mets looking in a mirror in a cloud reading at Tarbutton ' s beating on desks talking at school on Monday without an intelligent remark without a coke serious doing his homework bragging about his math shaving grades trying to grow sideburns quiet long doing Bow-Wow ' s French - - away from Mr. Hatchett ' s room long writing his Arkansas girls frowning taking notes lifting weights telling true stories gaining playing basketball at lunch - underweight iWILL DISTINGUISHING PICTURES HIMSELF AS THEME SONG LEAVES CHARACTERISTIC Lansky clothes a famous scientist " Slow Poke " his college board scores to Robert Dillard his blue shirt a Texas millionaire " Rip It Up " his house key to the Junior Class his perfect physique — Peter Gunn " Teddy Bear " his old belts to Carlisle Page his " bug " Louis Prima " Baby, It ' s Cold his half finished hi-fi to Syd Outside " Butler his dirty bucks owning Alfred ' s " Whole Lot of Shaking his blazing speed to Jim Going On " Haygood his ' 48 Dodge a basketball star " Jeanie With the Light his car to Kent Ingram Brown Hair " his coat and tie a dominating husband " Smoke Rings " his long hair to Pete Pace his trips to Walls valedictorian " You Bug Me, Baby " his bug eyes to Kingsley Hooker his big feet a college football hero " Molly -O " his basketball shoes to Mac McLaren his mustache Thomas Wolfe " Tchaikowski ' s Fifth his jazz records to George Symphony " Edwards stories of his exploits - - the All-Aroerican boy " Mr. Wonderful " his beard to Fhil Perel his cowboy hat Wyatt Harp " Cross Over the his girls to Didi Suong Bridge his scornful remarks - - William Faulkner " Sick and Tired " his writing ability to George Owen his red crewneck the city ' s safest driver " Why Do Fools Fall his decreasing hairline to sweater in Love " Jimmy Yelvington his black MG Bongo Joe " German National if he is lucky Anthem " his harem Romeo " Got a Date With an his little black book to John Angel " Norris his ' 59 Chewy Marlon Brando " Mary Lou " his loafers to Todd Slaughter his acting ability a prof at Cambridge " Sewanee River Rock " his Connecticut accent to Bill Doggrell his fleet of, Cassanova " Short Fat Fanny " Tennessee to Tennesseeians Volkswagens his ability to dunk Bob Pettit " Medic " his notes to Robert Gates basketballs his broken nose Charles Atlas " Old McDonald " his chap stick to Ned Laughlin his New Orleans an Ail-American guard " Splish Splash " his checker championship accent to Met Crump 29 iw:v ' sniiiHy. JIMMY ALLEN FRANKUN ALLEY RICHARD BRUMFIELD SYD BUTLER BOBBY BYRD MET CRUMP ROBERT DILLARD BILL DOGGRELL ANDRE BOLLAERT JOHN BONDURANT J u N I R 30 c L GEORGE EDWARDS A BENNETT FILES 1 S S WILLIAM GOTTEN JIMMY HAYGOOD KINGS LEY HOOKER KENT INGRAM WICKY JOHNSON JOHN KING NED LAUGHLIN SCOTT LEDBETTER 38 - MAC MCLAREN JOHN N ORRIS ROBERT OATES J u N I R CARL OLSEN GEOIGE OWEN PETE PACE CARLISLE PAGE PHILLIP PATTERSON 32 c L A S S PHIL PEREL TODD SLAUGHTER NED SMITH BILL STRATTON DIDI STRONG FERRELL VARNER KEITH WALKER ALEX WELLFORD JIMMY YELVINGTON 33 s p H M R E Lyle Adams Pepper Allen Alan Ballew John Bell Jeb Blount Cran Boyce Jody Brown Dee Gibson Tom Hutton Pitt Hyde Brandon Jones 34 Steve Bull Oliver Cathey Hammond Cole Bill Evans Richard Farnsworth c L A S S Robert Ray Charles Reid Al Richie Arthur Seelbinder Jimmy Thomas Earl Thompson Bobby Whitlock Rick Wilhoite Felix Laughlin Carruthers Love Dan McGown Mike McTighe Jim Madison Scott May Wade Noxon John Osborne Bill Oxley FRESHMAN Danny Copp Philip Crump John Dobbs Nat Ellis Lee Freudber John Fry Jerry Bradfield Jimmy Hall John Laughlin Larry Lobaugh Lee McCormick George Mahoney Howie Mallory ( CLASS John Martin Newton Metcalf Charles Montgomery Dan Morelock John O ' Neal Russell Patterson Jimmy Place Mike Saliba Tom Shipmon Freddy Smith Ed Taylor Jim Watson Cole Wilder Barney Witherington Dan Work 37 Randy Amis GRADE Charles King Ross Livermore Robert McCallum Jimmy Malone Fred Medick Pervis Milnor Bill Milnor Richard Moore Buford Norman John Richardson James Robinson Fred Saliba Harvey Sanders Chuck Schadt Bert Stegall Bill Tomford Lee Weiner John Willey Julian Winston Ben Woodson John Woodson 39 SEVENTH GRADE Randy Atherton Bill Berlient Bill Brakebiir Bill Craddock Bruce Dan James Dillard Richard Doughtie Charles Etter Drury Fisher LeRoy Gaston Richard Gatling Fred Goldsnnith Carl Harwell Charles Heppel Richard Howe Robert Hunt SEVENTH GRADE Charles Ledbetter Philip Lumb Robert Lynn Bill Mitchell Thurston Moore Ed Mueller Bill Norcross Ness Olsen Jorge Jones George Jones George Piper Bill Quinlin Charles Ray Jeffrey Reber Bill Ross Robert Rubin 41 SEVENTH GRADE Robert Saunders Steve Schadt Mason Schumacher Allen Sharp Ray Stanley Chip Tayloe Frank Tenent Mac Thompson Gary Utkov James Vaughan Greg Warren Robert W atts John White Adrian Wilson Alvin Wunderlich Tom Young t m Studying hard? Siamese twins. Touchdown! 43 Through the uprights. ' Oh no, not steak again. Last day of school! The Bohemian ' ACTIVITIES 45 STUDENT COUNCIL The Student Council is composed of the class presidents, with the president of the Student Body serving as president. The chief function of the Student Council is that of managing student affairs. Among its duties this year have been: drawing up a charter, supervising student elections, managing the school ' s part in community drives, and representing the school in various meetings. President Advisor - TOM KEESEE MR. GENE THORN Left to right: Rick Moore, Jim Garner, Fowler Cooper, Howard Ellis, Jim Haygood, Todd Slaughter, Dan McGown. 46 Hii ' HONOR COUNCIL The Honor Council, which is made up of elected re- presentatives from each class, is the highest governing body of students at Memphis University School. The function of the Honor Council is to supervise and enforce the Honor System. It investigates all reported offenses of the Honor System, clearing the student if in- nocent, and recommending procedure if guilty. The Honor Council has done much to promote the spirit of honesty and integrity that prevails at MUS, and its success has given the school an excellent reputation. President Advisor - - LANNY BUTLER MR. CYRIL PIPKIN Left to right: Wilson Barton, Fred Smith, Barney Witherington, Tom Keesee, Robert Gates, Bill Evans, Lyle Adams, Ferrell Varner. 47 PAPER STAFF The Paper Staff has done an outstanding job this year. It produced five printed copies of " The Owls Hoot, " which were considered by n:iany to be the best editions of school newspapers in the city. Every- one connected with the 1958-59 Paper Staff should be congratulated for the fine work that was done this year. Editors Advisor BILL DEUPREE, HENRY TURLEY MR, WILLIAM HATCHETT SEATED, left to right: Frank Smith. Allen Malone. Alex Wellford. Ted Bailey, Met Crump. SECOND ROW: Bryan Nearn, Dick Snyder, George Owen, John Norris, Mac McLaren Scott Ledbetter, Robert Dillard, Dan Work. Barney Witherington. THIRD ROW: Bill Taylor, John Lawo, Lanny Butler, Tom Waring. FOURTH ROW: Ned Smith, Robert Ray, Dee Gibson, Ferrell Varner, Tom Keesee. 48 i ANNUAL STAFF The Annual Staff, planning and designing the antici- pated highlights of the entire year, has worked hard to- ward the completion of the MUS annual. In this annual, we have tried to represent the true spirit of MUS. Now as this memorable school year draws to a close, we proud- ly present " The Owl " for 1959. Editor - Advisor ALLEN MALONE MR, DAVID MORELOCK SEATED, left to right: Met Crump, Robert Dillard, Bryan Nearn, STANDING: John Lawo, Gordon Friedman. 49 NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY One of the highest scholastic honors that students at Memphis University School can attain is membership in the National Honor Society. This is the first year that the National Honor Society has been in existance at MUS. This year, the members of the Society were selected from the Junior and Senior Classes by the faculty. They were selected on a basis of their qualities of scholarship, a minimum average of eighty-five percent being permissable, their participa- tion in school activities, and their abilities for leader- ship. President HOWARD ELLIS Advisor MR, DAVID MORELOCK SEATED, left to right: Lanny Butler, Allen Malone, Bill Taylor, Howard Ellis, Henry Turley, Ted Bailey, Bryan Nearn. Tom Keesee. SECOND ROW: George Owen, Ferrell Varner, Pete Pace, Met Crump, Robert Dillard. Mac McLaren, John Bondurant, Bill Stratton. Syd Butler, Phil Patterson. THIRD ROW: Alex Wellford, Bill Doggrell, Richard Brumfield, Jim Haygood. 50 LETTERMEN ' S CLUB The Lettermen ' s Club is another organization that was formed at Memphis University School this year. It is composed of those students who have received a letter for their participaticn in any varsity sport. The chief function of this club, other than offering incentive for members of the Student Body to participate in varsity sports, is supervising the sale of tickets and concessions at athletic events that take place on the MUS campus. President Advisor - - - LANNY BUTLER MR. GENE THORN MEMBERS: Frank Smith, Richard Brumfield, George Early, John Bondurant, Tom Waring, Howard Ellis, Robert Dillard, Felix Laughlin, Bill Simmons, Alex Wellford, Robert Gates, Mike McTighe, Bill Dogg- rell, Bill Taylor, Tom Keesee, John Lawo, Fowler Cooper, Ted Bailey, Phil Patterson, Don Austin, Bryan Nearn, Mac McLaren, Carl Olsen, Henry Turley, Allen Malone, Ferrell Varner, Bill Evans, Bill Stratton, Kent Ingram, Bobby Metcalf, George Edwards, Pepper Allen, Bill Oxley, Jody Brown, Syd Butler, Lyle Adams, Jim Haygood, Jeb Blount, Car Love. 51 SOCIAL COMMITTEE The Social Committee is composed of representatives selected from each class. It is the duty of this group to plan and arrange all parties and dances that are spon- sored. We would also like to express our gratitude to the mothers who have given their time and effort to make these parties successful. Chairman Advisor Mr. Edward Bland, FRANK SMITH MR, CHARLES KELLEY MR, JACK YEAROUT SEATED, left to right: Howard Ellis, Scott May, Jim Haygood, Turner Askew. Jerry Bradfield, STANDING, left to right: Thurston Moore, Jim Garner, Dan McGown, Wilson Barton, Robert McCallum. 52 LIBRARY COMMITTEE The Library Committee is made up of boys selected by the librarian to assist her with work in the library. These boys help with the administration of the librarj during the entire school day, and they also perform other tasks, such as arranging the vertical file and keeping the books in their prop- er order. Chairman ALEX WELLFORD Advisor MRS. JEANNE CALMER SEATED, left to right: Jim Garner, Didi Strong, Ned Laughlin, Met Crump, Jim Hay- good, Mac McLaren, Richard Brumfield. STANDING: Jimmy Thomas, Jamie Hall, Earl Thompson, Rick Wilhoite, John Fry, Dee Gibson, Barney Witherington, Cran Boyce, Tom Hutton, Bill Evans. NOT PICTURED: Pete Pace, Jimmy Allen. 53 LA COUR DU TALON ROUGE Early this year, Mr. David Morelock of the Foreign Lan- guages Department called together the school ' s French students for the purpose of organizing a French Club at MUS. The club was soon formed and shortly thereafter ordained - La Cour du Talon Rouge - The Court of the Crimson Heel. The function of the club is to further the interests of the French students in the history and culture of France. Admis- sion to the Club is limited to students with averages over eighty-five percent in French. President JOHN LAWO Advisor MR. DAVID MORELOCK Left to right: Met Crump, Alex Wellford, John Norris, Dick Snyder, Jim Haygood, Keith Walker, Ferrell Varner, George Owen, Bill Doggrell. 54 CLASSICA SOCIETAS The Latin Club, which was just formed this year, is composed of students with a passing average who are taking Latin I and Latin II courses and have an interest in Latin. The club, which is known as the Classica Societas, was formed chiefly to promote interest in Latin and ancient Rome. President Advisor - - JODY BROWN MR. JOHN LEE SEATED, left to right: Russ Patterson, Barney Witherington, Philip Crump, Dan Work, Brandon Jones, Tommy O ' Neal, Charly Reid, Jim Garner, Jeb Blount. Lyle Adams. STANDING, SECOND ROW: Jamie Hall, Jerry Bradfield, Warren Montgomery, Jimmy Thomas, Fred Smith, Hovne Mallory, Mike Saliba, Dan Morelock, Hammond Cole, Bill Evans, Scott May. THIRD ROW: Bennett Files, John Bell, Wade Naxan, John Fry, Lee Freudberg, Lee McCormick, Cole Wilder, Dan Copp. 55 TRIP TO EUROPE SEATED, left to right: Phil Perel, Bob Metcalf, Howard Ellis, Richard Brumfield, Frank Smith. STANDING: Jim Haygood. Ferrell Varner, Bill Stratton, Robert Oates, Mr. Charles Mosby, Mr. David Morelock, Alex Wellford, Turner Askew. This summer M. U. S. will continue the tradition of a uip to Europe begun last year when Mr. Hatch- ett and Mr. Mosby led an expedition to Troy. This year, Mr. Morelock and Mr. Mosby are taking a group of fifteen students to ten different counuies. The trip will last two months, and the countries visited will be: England, Norway, Sweden, Denmark, Holland, Germany, Austria, Italy, Switzerland, and France. The crossing both ways will be aboard steamers of the Holland-American line. Special features of the visit to England will be a visit to the Lake Country, a performance at Stratford -on -Avon , and the Wimbleton ten- nis matches. Other outstanding days in Europe will include: a boat Uip down the Rhine, Pompeii, water sports on Lake Como, skiing in Switzerland, a party with Swiss students at Lucerne, a tour of the chateau country of France, and of course, the week in Paris. Those planning to sail June 4 are: Bob Metcalf, Ho- ward Ellis, Tom Keesee, Frank Smith, Turner Askew, Henry Turley, Bill Deupree, Phil Perel, Alex Well- ford, Richard Brumfield, Bill Stratton, Ferrell Varner, Jim Haygood, Jim Haygood, and Horace Hull. 56 M.U.S. MASKERS SEATED, left to right: Mr. William Hatchett, Mr. David Morelock, Met Crump. KNEELING: Bennett Files, Dick Snyder. SCENES FROM " THE HASTY HEART " CAST Orderly ■ - TURNER ASKEW Yank - - - DICK SNYDER Digger - BILL STRATTON Kiwi - - PETE PACE Blossom - OLIVER CATHEY Tommy - - FRANK SMITH Colonel - BENNETT FILES Lachlen MET CRUMP J? - CAMPUS SCENES 58 Herbert Humphries Library m ATHLETICS 59 CAPTAINS Lanny Butler To m Keesee ' ' mM 7t ' ' Left to right: Coach Gene Thorn, Coach Jack Yearout, Coach Edward Bland. 60 VARSITY FOOTBALL FIRST ROW, left to right: Syd Butler, Jim Haygood, Bill Evans, Howard Ellis, John Lawo, Lanny Butler (Co-Captain), Tom Keesee (Co-Captain), Allen Malone, George Early, Don Austin, Fowler Cooper, Tom Waring. SECOND ROW: Bill Doggrell, Bryan Nearn, Robert Gates, George Edwards, Ted Bailey, Bill Simmons, Felix Laughlin, Henry Turley, Jeb Blount, Dee Gibson, Al Richie, Lyle Adams, Frank Smith. THIRD ROW: Mike McTighe (Manager), Ned Laughlin, Robert Dillard, Dan McGown, Bill Oxley, Hammond Cole, Jody Brown, Carruthers Love, John Bell, Coach Bubba Bland, Coach Jack Yearout, Coach Gene Thorn. SCORES WE 13 Kingsbury 7 6 Millington 6 7 Germantown 6 14 Collierville 6 Sewanee 20 18 Battle Ground 32 Senatobia 54 7 White Station 7 M.U.S. Crushes White Station In Best Game QLSeason Victor Oj |yCeep Early Ll fllr Triumaifk ' ' iervilSm ports ll JSir || By Ic Jhp— » Effort; UKhi. N() -. 7. to ■l-: ' )-2, e.stablish- ight winninK sea- ling-. ine play on both ;ting. and a last- agh May Win County Title r Only ng Letterman ,« ' into the future, ' into the past history of -hm?,n teams. .ring the 56-. ' ' ,7 .ill squad tixik .In,-- county by losing the ' I hip ga»ie by only one the closing seconds of the The following season of the third i Rfrler again after Keesee fumble on the Collie: only two playi having ' Keesee ran 22 of the and scored the touch yard plunge. Earl the extra point to p 14-0. Sro " d guided the spirited Owlt, to White Station ' s 14. where he toss- ed perfectly to left half Lanny Butler to finish the all-important diive. The junior quarterback then converted perfectly. The second half, althouirh de- void of ;co)ing, did not lack the effuit wh h both team put forth in the fn t. Haywood ' s denioialu- mg kicks deep into Spaitan tei- tain foiced White Station to play (onscivative lia ' l, ihei knifi theii potent bieak-awa, attack, and mg MUS two good sCoimR chdnfe weie bioken up iimde Spartan 20, the fu- t by ].)-y penj,lty. n i Ih the team title for the first competition will t: learn will have a t expect to take the Taylor R The squad will be . by only one retuni: Ed Taylor, but players from last Grade team will pi o ' en the squad cori| year the Eighth compiled a fine • less, , ay: the resii G.A. horj th -, - H. Ke S ' at the end. jgyd ibrc fcr, Lanny, ic h tfuarter t ' OKived the ball inside the Owl ' s 40. From was little question about the outcome o " The boy.s had worked hard all we me we had to win, " said Coach Thoi thmk we wanted to win it more tha out hit them. " " he " 58 .season was marked by a im Haygood appeared in only tu see it eiid. 1 was just gt t is and Fowler C sea.son by ] only. Owls Keep Lead To T, vet Cotlf e team does not have the genera) al t is good, and what heig-ht they will make nd spirit. Hard Hitting Line Stops M.U.S. Offense Coach out and pleased vm was high the ciutc. Those who attended the game at Sewanee .saw Memphis University ff School lose its first football game in its two year high school history as the Academy defeated the Ow ' 20-0. Sewanee, eager for revenge their last year ' s defeat at hands of MUS, grabbed a 7-0 le! fit the end of the first quarter ar ' eld on to that lead until tw- itercepted passes in the last min- ' site of play gave the Owls a 20-0 ' drubbing. One of the few bright spots of the game was the defensive play of Lyle Adams, Jody Brown, Tom- my Keesee, Syd Butler, Bill Evans, Fowler Cooper, and Laimy Butler, ' particularly the open field tackling: just out of Keesee and Brown. In the first three quarters, gained only a total of 17 in 14 carries. Never did MU. the ball past its own fo; yard line. Two SM. pu dead within our three va ' Sewanee, on the other hand, vttmgS onsideraV had been ' Station ball C.J seemed to remain deep in the Owls ' oames domain, penetrating to their twen- " (_) -four yard line early in the first rn, along with Coach Blanc le team, was extreme eam ' s .showing. The gar a hardknocking line a: of Jimmy Haygood. turned the Spartan e ' 1 night and also ma aygood ' s passes. Tc ,the lineup after la 5 result of an ankle i .G.A. game, played 1 :k horse. Kessee pick Reeded most, sometim } of the four downs. and Howard Ellis op ■the ends. Syd Butler was not iinny, and picked off a Sp. ter to quell a spirited yiside the Owl ' s 40. From t about the outcome o1 worked hard all wee 1, " said Coach Thori to win it more than ;vs marked by a lai ppeared in only two t end. I was just gett Ellis and Fowler Cc oughout the season by k to offensive work only, ] George Early, after playing he season, was sidelined 1 ocated shoulder, er side of things, Fran !i li i iiiiUiiiiiiyii fl.u.5. irusnes wnile Mation ii Best Game Of Season Victory Brou Season Close The irs Owh jury ridden st- ation 7-0 at The vicioi g for Coach, n in as mai% The game ' ' Cf .!e . Jimmy ;vj:e intercept d Butiei ' whk- artan ' s final bi White Station, ; t jss. was una ntagre of their iit s J was foi ' ced to k no better, b ' . ; first of i •ks, putting: White _-ir own 10 yard Uni Butler Scor Ttte exchange of p ri ' i possession in ' • •. setting up the i " y. Mixing his te d pa?siner attack pe od t ' :- ' ied the spin hite Station ' s 14, wb perfectly to left » - itler to finish the ive. The junior qu; iverted perfectly. The second half, although de- id of scoring, di4 not lack the " ' ort which both teams put forth the first. Haygood ' s demoraliz- ; kicks deep into Spar:an tei ' - forced T Tiite Station to play servative ball, checking- their •ent break-a -ay attack, and giv- MUS two good scoring chances. th were broken up inside the rtan 20, the first bv 15-yard Uwls tieep bany Lead To Triumph Over CofliervHIe Keesee, Bufler Score To Take Quick Lead sports mi mc By John uWO The 1958 eiJitI .seaKOH No ' embej lo Soiiatobia, Spartaii.s 7-0, f ' oach Th .lui the J anny Butler a toi if yardage a CJitchr;. of I ' turning to rs ifiumn qtuirU- ti the ball in,«i ' que. hdt ' - footba! After i ' ' l,,-.vned th ' fa ' v ' or U Bland -a.s extrc ' mel] nc ' ' ' h- ' " ami K HJIf Spartan enr td ako rnndt pas.se.s. T in after lay- n ankle m- . plaj ' ed hi, ' - -ssee picket Kcmietime.- ,ir downs. rrl EJlii- opet •flutler was not t ■.Iced {;fi a Spar ' •-piritt. ' d m F ' ) ' oiu th; I ' ne of i i! week ' Thor.i than 1 ID r.ai: pteil and the other by an inter- Is Keep Early ead To Triumph Wer CoUierville Keesee, Butler Score To Take Quick Lead ■ Owls continued to lemain •,;ated by do-wning Collierville .n the fourth game ol the sea- A ' e -ivon the toss and chose to • team took the ball on the 30 ine and mached 70 yards • plays for the score. The k ' were passes from Lawo tier. One covering 35 yard he other 22 yards for th. Early added the extra point iT ake :t 7-0. After a serie point in tir-c iN- =u.g: game. The foUow r. 57-58 the team wor ihi title for the first time. .A,. competition will be rough, ;-.n.i team will have a hard time, if t expect to take the champio Taylor Returns The squad will be aided this by only one returning lette, EJ Taylor, b-at a fine groj players from last year ' s Grade team will probably str. en the squad con.siderably. year the Eighth grade teai compiled a fine record ol two and one loss, and this year will make the going tough for opposition. Although the team does not any six-footers, the genera ai-ound height i. ? good, and they lack in height they -will up in speed and spirit. Guards Are Strong Ed Taylor, the tallest boy the team, will probably displayhis abiiity Blllfnter. Fred SmitjJHL are two ve ' -« ■• t " ■••ds. John -will " • ' s Owls Season e fense on ■ks ri fi ' istrations, the h " iervtile ha ' . • • .%r than th- ■.he third quarter we sec: after Keesee recovered a " . on the Collierville 40 with .■wo plays having taken place, -i ran 22 of the last 40 yards tney intercepted a pass in own end zone. This drive, .. laEi. ' egan from the 20, resulted in Collier-ville ' s only touchdo%vn. The extra point try -was slopped and M.U.S. led 14-6. Aftei erie unt b lock niarkod !)y a larg. anartcr Collier- ., ' ' ' Mm ' VV ' K ' " - ' ' ' }} ' ' ' ,t past the fouy , , |f ' ' R , " " ' ■• ' f S " " rcepted a pass in f ' j ' . MT ' - : ' " ' " zone This diive ' ' ' " - ' ' ' " " " I ' l ii ed tTTTrtensive work only, pr; 20, resulted in ' - tion gtUTie. Georj -e Early, after T ' l ying o touchdown The - " early in the season, wa.-4 .sidelined foi stopped and g nies with a dif locatt d shoulder. On the brigiiter side of things, Frank punts the clock been a bit under the weather, returned to t lierviUe on the tough front wall on the Owl defense. Hi Keesee, Lawo, Austin and big- Bill Evans also played a - utler we ' re out- containing the Spartan ground game. while Brown, The Owl secondary, though not b othered e spearheaded through when it counted led by Allen Malone Bill Doggrell turned in a fine performance - - In a period of two years the Owls ha to Scnatobia, Mi s., the Owls downed the Spartan.s 7-0, and again gained the fa ' , or ( Coach Thorn, along with Coach Bland i out and the whole team, was extremely pleased with the team ' s showing. The game wa- highlighted by a harrlknocking line and the clutch kicking of Jimmr tiavgood. Those who attended the f ame at Lannv Butler turned the Spartan end Sewanee .aw Memphis Univeisity f,-, . 1 yardage all night and aho made otball game [ tclie.s of Haygood ' .s passes. Tom ,°°, " f. ' P ' Kesser .. arning to the lineup after lay- as the Academy c ' T the Owls. ;„„ oot , ' .a.k as a result of an ankle in- ' le B.G.A, game, played his ,vork horse. Kessee picked .-4 , needed most, sometimes of the four downs. nd Howard Ellis oper :tis. Syd Butler was not t .y, and picked off a Spar » ' ler to (juell a spirited m; inside the Owl ' s 40. From thj tion about the outcome of f liad worked hard all week to win, " said Coach Thorn . ' anied to win it more than t em. " " ti was marked |)y a largi i ' i(l appeared in only two g V c it end. I was .just gettin i. ' d Ellis and Fowler Cooi the ijali past it.-, own furty-ihu-c coa.-.jdf rablv throughout the season by kne yard line. Tv o SMA punts rolled had been limited to offensive work only, pr: dead within our three yard line. Station game. Georgc Early, after playing Sewanee, on the other hand, ball early in the scason, was sidelined foi .=;eemed to remain deep in the Owls ' games with a dislocated shoulder, domain, penetrating to their twen- Qn the brighter side of things. School lose its firs, in its two year hi 63 Lmk VARSITY STARTERS K ' 1 ' .-JJ i -SJt ■■ ' i ' S ' -. S ' h9mt ' ' ' -- ' ;. .a»i ' i:.,-cj«i.- - j»i-=!i ' A-i.»». v - i . . ..,»,.—.»■-.-... - . -.. - i THE UNE: Lanny Butler, Bill Evans, Fowler Cooper, Bill Doggrell, Tom Waring, George Early, Howard Ellis. ' THE BACKFIELD: Allen Malone, John Lawo, Jim Haygood, Tom Keesee, Syd Butler. IN ACTION VARSITY FOOTBALL On a sweltering day in the middle of August, the MUS varsity football team began practice under the direction of Coaches Thorn, Bland, and Yearout, The team worked out twice a day for two weeks, getting ready for the toughest schedule in the history of the school. On September 5, the season was opened with a game against Kingsbury at Hodges Field. Playing without the aid of a few key men, especially star quarterback Jim Haygood, who was injured in the first play of the game, the Owls managed to score a convincing victory over the spirited Falcons. With converted tackle John Lawo at quarterback, MUS controlled the ball much of the game. Touchdowns in the second and third quarters by Lawo and Keesee respectively spurred the team to its first victory of the season. The final score was 13-7. Riddled writh injuries, MUS met Millington on September 12, on the Millington homefield. Neither team had the advantage over its opponent until the end of the first quarter, when Milling- ton broke away for a score. A fired-up Owl " 11 " came back in the second half to control the ball most of the two periods. However, the team couldn ' t seem to be able to push over for the final score until, with ten second left, Lawo sprinte d thirty yards for the touchdown to climax a sixty-five yard drive. The conversion was missed, and the game ended in a deadlock. For the first half of a night game with Germantown on their home field, the Owls showed little of their usual spirit, and ended the two periods on the short end of a 6-0 game. However, the team fought with renewed vigor during the second half, and in the third quarter, Keesee plunged over to tie up the score. Keesee also added the extra point giving the Owls a 7-6 lead. Late in the final period, the Owls ' defense held Germantown inside their five yard line, and the game ended in victory for MUS. On October 3, the Owls met Collierville on the MUS home field, in what proved to be one of the best games of the season. The Owls played a magnificent game, completely dominating play for three quarters. Most of the Owls ' yardage was made on passes from Lawo to Butler and long runs by Keesee. Late in the fourth quarter, Collierville scored after a sustained drive, making the final score 14-6, in favor of the Owls. On October 10, MUS traveled to Sewanee, Tennessee, for a game with Sewanee Military Academy. With two minutes in the game, the Owls, trailing by seven points, began to gamble and lost. This gambling resulted in two more quick touchdovms for the Cadets, thus bringing the Owls ' string of undefeated games, which had reached twelve, to a halt. The final score stood Sewanee 20 - MUS 0. A week later, MUS was host to highly-touted Battle Ground Academy on the home field. The Owls matched Battle Ground blow for blow in the first half, and retained a slight edge at halftime. But the home team seemed to weaken in the final two periods, and the hard-hitting Cadets racked up three more touchdowns to make the final score 32-18. After an open date, the varsity tasted a crushing defeat at the hands of Senatobia High School. The MUS defense was completely bogged down, and an Owl drive never really materialized. After the mud cleared, the final score stood Senatobia 54- Mus 0. With the tast of defeat in their mouths, the Owls determined to end the season with victory and a winning schedule. At Hodges Field on November 7, the MUS Owls, commanded brilliant- ly by Jim Haygood, who just recently had recuperated from his injury received in the first game, turned in a magnificent team victory over highly-rated White Station High School, thereby regaining the confidence of their backers. Brutal line play and a sterling passing and punting attack highlighted the great victory. A pass from Haygood to Lanny Butler gave the Owls the all -important score, and the game ended with MUS on the winning side of a 7-0 score. This victory gave the Owls their second straight winning season. MUS varsity football teams have compiled an envious 11-3-2 record for the past two years. 65 VARSITY BASKETBALL Left to right: Coach Gene Thorn, Frank Smith, Syd Butler, Tom Keesee, Howard Ellis, Bill Taylor, Lanny Butler, Jim Haygood, George Early, Bill Stratton, Mac McLaren, Manager Phil Patterson. Not pictured: John Lawo. WE THEY WE THE 26 White Station 27 46 Whitehaven 44 65 Collierville 58 33 Bartlett 83 75 Walls 25 52 Bolton 54 65 Germantown 55 58 Collierville 34 79 Millington 39 70 Germantown 43 62 Brighton 41 67 Millingtown 40 54 Catholic High 36 57 Whitehaven 51 46 White Station 43 42 Bartlett 73 70 Messick 75 ... 81 Bolton 67 64 Kingsbury 78 60 Collierville 41 55 South Side 39 59 Brownsville 41 59 Tech High 35 66 ,L VARSITY BASKETBALL The 1958-59 version of the Owl ' s basketball team wound up the season with a respect- able 17-6 record and second in the Shelby County League. After losing the season ' s opener to White Station by the score of 27-26, the Owls got off the ground to win their next six games. They opened the league action against Germantown with Jim Haygood collecting 33 points and a new school record. Bill Taylor added 17 points and 12 rebounds. The Owls were victorious by the score of 58-34. Then they journeyed to Millington for a profitable evening downing the Trojans 79-39. Four starters were in double figures with Howard Ellis getting 22 points and 15 rebounds, Haygood 14, John Lawo 13. and Taylor 16. White- haven was a tough test that required an overtime period before the Owls finally came out on top, 46-44. Taylor and Haygood deposited 14 points each and Lawo tossed in 12, six coming in the overtime. He also had 12 rebounds. Rugged Bartlett handed the Owls their first defeat in league play, 88-33. Lawo and Haygood were high for the losers with 8 each. Bolton, on their home court, stunned the Owls with a last second basket to win 54- 52. Haygood with 15 and Lawo with 15 shared scoring honors. Taylor pulled down 10 re- bounds. After two straight set-backs the Owls bounced back to dump Collierville 65-58. Lawo led the scoring with 18, followed closely by Haygood with 17. Taylor was again top man on the boards with 14 rebounds. The first half of the season ended with Bartlett atop the standings and the Owls in second. To open the second half the Owls blasted Germantown 70-43. Lawo was tops in the scoring department followed by Haygood and Taylor with 10 each. Mac Maclaren played a stellar game at guard. Millington once more found the Owls too high a hurdle and were turned back 67-40. Taylor poured in 20 points and along with Tom Keesee dominated the backboards. Whitehaven again proved a tough competitor but went down before a strong Owl attack led by Lawo with 21 points and 10 rebounds. Haygood added 14. Bart- lett ran over the Owls 73-42 to clinch the league championship. Haygood and Taylor were high with 14 and 10, respectively. In search of revenge, the Owls defeated Bolton 81-67. Lawo was high with 21 followed by Taylor with 18 and Ellis with 15. Capping the season the Owls crushed Collierville 60-41 on the latter ' s court. Ellis and Haygood were tops in the scoring department with 13 apiece. Once more big Bill Taylor was the leading rebounder. Next year appears to be even better than this one with much support expected from the " B " and junior high teams. 67 agers uompiie 3 Record utside League n noii-k ' ng-ue lilts, the MUS five ; (.(impilfJ a creditable 7-3 lec- White Station 27, MI ' S 26 n opening the season, the Owls le in for a big- disappointment White Station played an exag- i-ated type of control ball to win ■26, After MXIS had battled back Sports MUSmgs seaso the eve shown top Whitehaven, A third Tournament Kingsbury. Haygood crackei rmantown with 31 hat game, h pot on the ord was h 1 1966. high flying second only ■ve an over- ft per gamey ick wi th Bill er the boards ide. A lot of Thorn thinks 1 victoi y over N. of the 1 K from 1 B ' cady 4 •ton, e waj :n o { _. ,. } j - ™ h And Son Banquet pi Jirt ' aygood an, Capf«. of Ne On Decen. .f banquet was hela " attended by the cheerleaders, and, Freceeding the guests wer was served in t decorated by a d Butler Nal ar ' s Team L,fiii hnua ■ ' ' •hoo ; 43 n gym, _j,v,n j earlier a thrilling 46-43 win. White Station ' s ball •eezing tactics backfired as MUS as in the position to freeze the all late in the game to sew it up. Bill Taylor ' s 18 points and Jo ' awo ' s 10 sparked the Owls, istory. In the B contest, MTJS y a taller White St; 8-25, paced by Ferj - ' « ' ' ' s oints. y ' Messick ,- irttFS 70 On Decemb 26, MUS was up- nded by Messick 75-70 in a real ffensive dual. The two clubs bat- led to a 30-30 halftime deadlock efore MUS gained a 10 point mar- in midway through the third quar- er. But the Panthers bounced back gain a 55-52 lead after three pe- iods and steadily added to that sad. The Owls had four of five start- ers in the double digit column with }ill Taylor paving the way with ;0. Jim Haygood followed with 17, hile Howard Ellis hit 14 and John awo 10. 1 Messick also took the B game ,3-, ' 59. despite an opening 10-0 lead ,iy Jwls and the 22 points to- lak ' 68 tween Carl Olsen and Kich- I- rumfielH Caqers In Tourne At Whitehaven During the Christmas MUS drew Kingsbury round of the Whitehave tional Tournament. Spiiited little Kings lasted powerful MUS 79-64 in a real topsy-turvy affair. The Falcons took a convincing 23-19 margin after the first eight But that lead was short- -lUS outscored Kingsbury .he second stanza to take ilftime advantage. minutes left in the lead 61-60, and league. The hefty guard connected on 11 of 12 free throws and added 11 field goals. Haygood sparked MUS ' last half walkaway, connecting on six of seven field goal The Owls also reci effort from center F dropped in 17 mar ' nated the backboi sweeps. In the B game, MUS was " by Richard Brumfield ' s 11 points in narrowly winning 34-29. father cafeteria. MUSVi In Mir On an al tory over previously j unbeaten Millington. The potential-packe on a well balanced at cold Millington five to big win. Howard Ellis led thf with 22 points, follow Taylor with 16, Jim Ha 14, and John Lawo and Tom Keesee did an ' ipnei ' s Bill a with ■ ' .i. Lawo excellent job in containing the Trojans ' big point-makers, Gary Rast and Paul McCullough. The B contest was also domi- nated by the Owls, who won 39-24. Center Bill Evans was high scorer with 16 points. MUS Nips Whitehaven In Close Gatrl " «ti tltl:, Jki players and tb a Jf izer, Aft lall, which had b composed of the i ■fwith Mrs. Hows of the committe Mr. Laughlin ceremonies. The John Cobb, the coach at Memp sity, was intr Thorn. Awards Following the er introduced 1, group, and Coaljj , ed the followingLj ed by the team Best blocker: Best tackier: Best sportsras ler „ Most valuable Keesee The team el( good and Syd Hi for the coming » Each of the scnted a gift representing tht Mr. William coaches handed letters to the t Let ten Boys receivinf iTommy Keesee, ny Butler, (co-c, ing, Fowler C( Allen Malone, Bailey, Howard ryan Nearn, B illard, Jimmy r, George Edw ill Doggrell, i Brown, Lyle A Fcli.x Laughlin Mike McTighe, ! Coach " Thorn tificates of pafsij, Gibson, Carrutf Jones, Wicky J Pepper Allen, Ijs.; mond Cole, Alle John Bell, and itJl MUS 7; Sacred Heart sippi, proved MUS Owls as tripled in the 7 High scorers Taylor with 1 Stratton with Sports MUSings n non-loague tilts, the MUS five . compile .! a creditable White Station 27, MUS 26 n opening the season, the Owls re in for a big disappointment White Station played an exag- •ated type of control ball to win i26. After MUS had battled back jtie the score at 26-2G, a Spartan ik a free throw with no time nainin There wheth, ' ore ol lally ard hi rente rer for By John L now in full swin, to the pre-seaso e always tough Di They are averag ponents to about 46 need Owls feature a vard Ellis handling mos Jinr Haygood shoot rk has been put in long with good shooj ' inents. )wls figure 1 nd have their rn ' s high flying ow second only Is have an over- points per game attack with Bill under the boards outside. A lot of Coach Thorn thinks to victory over r dominating t top flight baij ehaven, and Gen A third place fir ournament was thy Kingsbury. Haygood cracke Germantown with shots that game, )t on th rd w-as in Idbe, paved a 33-16 ' team. 36 olic High 36. . fter of the led on in. Ti Haygood and Bill Taylor tied honors with 14 points apiece. The MUS B team more than ubled Catholic ' s score to win 51- . Alex Wellford was m with 10 MUS 46, White i- Playing at White e MUS Owls aven js with a thrillin lis time White S aezing tactics backfi js in the pos 11 late in thcj Bill Taylor iwo ' s 10 agers In Tour hitehaveni During the Christmas MUS drew Kingsbury in round of the Whitehavej tional Tournament. Spirited little Kings lasted powerful MUS 7 real topsy-turvy affair. The Falcons took a convincing 23-19 margin after the first eight minutes. But that lead was short- lived as MUS outscoreci 20-11 in the second a 39-34 halftime adjj With five minutl me, MUS lost the ' len a landslide of ' Suited in the t hird J ason of eiji uamer tti rtnni er| j(nd Son Banquet im H( ygood and Syd Butler Nj taptai 5 of Next Year ' s Team ' i»«SJeci per 6, the annual father ■•: s Id in the .school cafeteria. ' . j " ' fe coache.s, the player.s and t Sj jid other guests. the dinner, a social hour v. te served an appetizer. Af tthe dining- hall, which had I committee composed of the tor; nous on Game MUS recorded ble 79-39 vic- t respected and ed Owls relied attack and a I to register its fed the winners ,followed by Bill im Haygood with ffewo with 13. Lawo jfee did an excellent »ing the Tro.ians ' big Gary Rast and Paul y guard connected on 11 of 12 free throws and added U field goals. Ra LDod sparked MUS ' connecting on attempts. fved a great Taylor who and domi- ' ' — ivuh 19 .contest was ' ■» ' • ! ' the Owls, who v dl Evans was hi r points. iomi- ;(-24. .■orer aroe lead to- it ' .ch- By John Lawo | Basketball is now in full swing, and Coach I Owls are living up to the pre-season expectatior to Treadwell in the always tough District 29, the all record of 12-5. They are averaging right at . and have held opponents to about 46 ppg. ' -, The experienced Owls feature a well baiance(%,- Taylor and Howard Ellis handling most of the work , ' ' and high scoring Jim Haygood shooting from the ' - time and work has been put in on defense, and C that this, along with good shooting may be t ' - tallei ' opponents. The Owls figure to be in good shape for the i-em sjeason, and have their ight.s set on taking the top sp the ever dominating team.s of Bolton and Bartlet. Thc- 4 er- nie ■Bill ards it of ,hinks y over ■ of the jy from already MUS Nips Whitehaven In Close C January 6, unbeai previously undefeatt 46-44, in an overtimt ners floor. MUS overcame an t ead midway in the thin showing ii. " " " . ' " -«endous courage ai • xjina en again , ' bt the scoi; " -! -. regulation time, is game was much fc ast years tilt when n man ' s last second sj hand the Owl ' s a However this time ' id shot barely misS ' the overtime, W ped to a quick four lit Lawo then took coj the result was an Taylor cut the ma- points at 44-42. Th posited the last four, his mates from be the Owls unbeaten i: petition. +with Mrs. How of the committ Mr. Laughlin ceremonies. The John Cobb, the coach at Mem sity, was inti Thorn. Awards Following th er introduced group, and Co: ed the followin( ed by the team Be.st blocker Best tackier Best sportsm ler Most valuaK Keesee The team good and Syd B for the coming Each of thel sented a gift representing th. Mr. William coaches handed letters to the 1 Letter Boys reccivin] Keesee, , (co-c ler O done, oward Nearn, B d, Jimmy ■ge Edv • ] , 1 A lin e, orn f pa arrutl icky J ' Allen, I pole, Alle ell, and 69 VARSITY " B " BASKETBALL BOTTOM ROW, left to right: Ferrell Varner, Richard Brumfleld, Alex Wellford, Bill Evans, Carl Olsen, Mike McTighe. TOP ROW: Coach Bubba Bland, Bill Doggrell, Robert Ray, Jody Brown, Pepper Allen, Arthur Seelbinder, Pitt Hyde. COUNTY CHAMPIONS WE THEY WE THEY 46 White Station 29 34 Bartlett 36 33 Collierville 16 47 Bolton 52 34 Germantown 29 46 Collierville 29 39 Millington 24 57 Germantown 47 39 Brighton 35 43 Millington 41 51 Catholic High 25 30 Whitehaven 32 28 White Station 25 35 Bartlett 30 39 Messick 45 42 Bolton 34 47 Tech High 26 46 Collierville 30 48 Whitehaven 23 70 BASKETBALL SNAPSHOTS JUNIOR FOOTBALL HULL-DOBBS ATHLETIC FIELD FIRST ROW, left to right: Lee Wiener, Ed Hussey, Fred Smith, Floyd Bringle, Lee Mc- Cormick, John Laughlin, Howie Mallory, Chuck Schadt, Robert McCallum, Chuck King, Frank Crump. SECOND ROW: Jim Garner, Bill Tomford, Frank Doggrell, John Canale, Jim Crook, Dan Work, John Dobbs, John Willey, Rick Moore, Wilson Barton. THIRD ROW: Fred Medic, Coach Robert Smith, Jamie Hall, Tommy O ' Neal, Mike Saliba, Robert Johnson, Jim Place, John Martin, Barney Witherington, Coach Jack Fuller, SCORES WE Colonial 14 Sherwood 19 18 Training 32 West Frayser Oak Haven " B " 26 13 Germantown " B " 19 72 JUNIOR STARTERS THE LINE: Bill Tomford, Jim Place, Barney Witherington, Jim Watson, Dan Work, Rick Moore, Wilson Barton. THE BACKS: Fred Smith, John Martin, John Laughlin, Howie Mallory. The 1958 Junior High team had a fair season this year. Under the directorship of Coaches Robert Smith and Jack Fuller, the Baby Owls dropped their first two games, and then rallied to win their final two. In their first tilt of the season, MUS met Colonial in a night game at the Germantown field. The team played a hard game, but was overpowered by a larger and more exper- ienced Colonial " 11 " . The Baby Owls handled the ball very well, but were unable to cross the final strijje. The final score stood Colonial 14 - MUS 0. The team ' s next foe was Sherwood. The game was played on the MUS home field, and again the Baby Owls were overpowered by a well-run single wing offense. The game ended in defeat for MUS, the score being 19-0. After the game, the team gave the crowd an exhibition of a new game that they seem to like, called ups -an ' -downs. MUS was victorious in its next outing against Training. The game was highlighted by hard running and tackling by both teams. The final score stood MUS 18 - Training 0. The Baby Owls ended their season on a high note by romping over West Frayser, 32-0, Laughlin scored four touch- downs in this convincing victory, and everyone on the team played an excellent game. Beside the regular Junior High games, two " B " games were played this year. The " B " team was composed solely of ninth and tenth graders. The first game, played at MUS» ended in a 26-0 defeat at the hands of Oak Haven, The " B " team dropped its second game to Germantown, by a score of 19-13. 73 JUNIOR HIGH BASKETBALL BOTTOM ROW, left to right: Danny Morelock, Cole Wilder, Howie Mallory, Danny Copp, Jim Garner, Fred Smith, Lee McCormick. TOP ROW: Coach Robert Smith, Jimmy Place, Ed Taylor, John Martin, John Laughlin, Nat Ellis, Tommy O ' Neal. COUNTY CHAMPIONS WE THEY 36 Training 25 37 Training 28 39 Germantown 24 35 White Station 28 31 Millington 24 27 White Station 15 38 Whitehaven 34 33 Bartlett 53 30 Bolton 48 25 Collierville 18 32 Oakhaven 37 74 JUNIOR HIGH STARTERS Left to right: Howie Mallory, John Martin, Ed Taylor, John Laughlin. Fred Smith. Again the M. U. S. Junior Team ended its season with a fine record. The Junior Owls placed high in the ranks of the County League for the thkd consecutive year. Coach Robert Smith relied upon a strong starting five to effect many of the team ' s victories. Such standouts as Ed Taylor and John Martin enabled the cagers to carry out a success- ful season. The team went undefeated in its first seven games, defeating Training twice. Ger- mantown, Millington, and Whitehaven. The Owls then fell to a highly rated Bartlett team. This loss was followed by defeats from Bolton and Oakhaven. However, the team ended its season on a high note when, in the second round of the County Junior High Tournament, it came from behind to take a spectacular win from Bartlett, thus snapping their twenty- four game winning streak. The team and its coach should be commended for such a fine season. 75 EIGHTH GRADE BASKETBALL BOTTOM ROW, left to right: Manager John Richardson, Edwin Hussey, Chuck Schadt, Lee Weiner, Bill Tomford, Coach Jack Fuller. TOP ROW: Robert Johnson, Charles Hull, Eric Catmur, Dick Bethea, Wilson Barton, Rick Moore. EIGHTH GRADE STARTERS 76 Left to right: Bill Tomford, Wilson Barton, Rick Moore, Charles Hull, Lee Weiner. CHEERLEADERS FIRST ROW, left to right: Met Crump, Bill Stratton, Phil Perel, Carlisle Page. SECOND ROW: Susan Patton, Ruth Eatherly, Nancy Tarbutton. TOP: Dorritte Evans. Not Pictured: Normie Sanders. The five girls elected 1958 football team, M. U. S. , have done year. Due mainly tice under the direc- Smith, they were a up the spirit of the players football and basketball as cheerleaders by the plus four boys from an excellent job this to many hours of prac- tion of Coach Robert great help in keeping and spectators at our games. 77 BASEBALL BOTTOM ROW, left to right: Frank Alley, Syd Butler, Frank Smith, Dee Gibson, Ned Laughlin, Pepper Allen, Kent Ingram, Jody Brown, Phil Perel, Jeb Blount. TOP ROW: Coach Gene Thorn, Howie Mallory, John Laughlin, Lanny Butler, Jim Haygood, Bill Evans, Richard Brum field, Ed Taylor. The 1958 Owl baseball team, competing in the Shelby County League, continued to gain valuable experience, although it also continued to lose games. Due mainly to a lack of material and experience, M. U. S. , in its second year of competition in the County League, dropped five out of six games. There was one bright spot, in that Jim Haygood won the League batting average championship with a fine . 529 average. Prospects for this year ' s team are looking good, as there were few losses of players through graduation. WE IMb 1 Germantown i 5 2 Whitehaven 18 g Bartlett 8 2 Bolton 15 7 Collierville 10 1 Frayser 11 78 igers Compile 3Rec( utside Sports MUSings Basketball is now in fuj Owls are living up to the r to Tveadwell in the always all record of 12-5. The a and have held opponents to The experienced Owlj ' Taylor and Howaid EUi? and hig-h scoring- Jim I time and work has bet, that this, along with i,« . taller opponents. The Owls figure to he in good ' leason, and have then- sights set on • the ever dominatinif teams of Bolton a lowii top flight basketball with im Whitehaven, and Getmunlown. ' A third place finish in the fii t Tournament was the i-estilt of a f? Kingsbury. Haygood cracked the school i eco» Germantown with 33 points, W shots that game, he followed u the top spot on the scoring coluii school record was he ' d by Geoi .: Kingsbury in 1956. Owl Cagers Finish Third In At White ' n ' ack. tjspike McTighe ' s 8 points way in the B game to over CoUierville ' s B MLS 54, Catholj lUS was host to r :t and topped ther ling 42-20 at rd quarter, the Haygood ' " honors y . The MT — _ n score to win 51- ellfotd was high point 0. 46. White .Station 43 at White Station gym, S Owls avenged an earlier s with a thrilling 46-43 win. is time White Station ' s ball lezing tact- - h is in the pos. !1 late in the gV, Bill Taylor ' s i iwo ' s 10 s ' Af itory. In the B a tal ' 2 ' pat as MUS eze the w it up. ' and John ' ivyls to On D ' ' ded fens ■d t fore n mi r. Bl gain As a id. The (. s in th ' 11 T,iy ' , Jim 1. ' iile How I wo 10. -Vlessick -3r , k-s jS 70 fUS was up- f-70 in a real Ttwo clubs bat- Iftime deadlock 10 point mar- J.he third quar- bounced back ftet three pe- died to that •if five start- fit column with the way -with followed with 17, hit 14 and John i ' r B game ening lO-O lead 2 points to- bn and Rich- ran, iveck 20-11 " . a 39-?A With game, M then a resulted i season of The Kingsbury actually gained at where the Falcons 35 out of 41 ch? MUS managed MUS was taggf 24 fo-als — many five of which w Taylor, who p before leaving e half. Jim Haygood, holidays, in the first aven Invita- ht. 1 e Kingsbury out- MUS 79-64 in a ;.■ affair. convincing irst eight xas short- ed Kingsbury " .second stanza to take me advantage. minutes left in the the lead 61-60, and of free throws d Coach Thorn ' s high flyi pectations. Now seconi 29, the Owls have an o ' t at 57 points per ga attack witt under the ' outside. .• ._, it Thorn ' thinks j; to victoiy o ei mainder of the )ot away from They have already over .MilliiiatjTi, iven Invitational up-and-cnming ue outing against Tccntage of his loost himself to Previously, the Son Banquet aygood and Syd Butler Na ins of Next Year ' s T| ilVllecember 6, the annual I ' m held in the .school c:H. he eoache.s, the player,- nd other guests, the dinner, a .social ho ' served an appetizer " ,e dining- hall, which mittee c :K points against ed Devits gue Came unty League game- over GennantowB ;m. a brilliant mg nigTrrTjeriormance fro Jim Haygood, as he spear the Owls over Germantown 33 tallies, thus far high league. The hefty guard connectei of 12 free throws and adn field goals. Haysrood sparke-fi ( last half walkaway, coi r six of seven field goal ■ The (Ui ' ■ ' effort fi dropped Tff nated t h sweeps. ked Owls . ed attack a five to regis tt led the wijin ' ts, followed by 6, Jim Haygood i Law-o with 13. I see did an exc ing the Tiojan Gary East and ilough. with The B contest was also natcd by the Owls, who wo enter Bill Evans was hit ,ith 16 points. Nips llH nbetiten .MUS nipped usly undefeated Whitehaven, in an overtime on the win- ' Or. overcame an eight point way in the third quarter ing a tiemendous amount and determination, and came from ore at 40-4 •n time. ern refeiviilg Tommy Keesec, ny Butler, (co-e; ing, Fowler Co Allen Malone, Bailey, Howard Bryan Nearii, Bi Dillard, Jimmy ler, George Edw. Bill Doggrell, N Brown, Lyle Ai Felix Laughlin, Mike McTighe, Coach Thorn i tificates of pai } son, Carruth ' ;, Wicky Jc er Allen, D Cole, Aller Bell, and i MUS 7.- cred Heart proved Owls as d in the 7i h scorers with 1 ' with 1 mg J k ba- bern put in on defense, ong with good shooting may be tn -pponeiitf The Owls figJie to be in good shape for bcason, and have their sights set on taking the the ever dominating teams of Bolton and BartI ,hnwn ton flio-ht b««k th«ll with imnrps.sive v KNEELING, left to right: Phil Patterson, George Early, John Lawo, Syd Butler. Howard Ellis, Tom Keesee, Lanny Butler, Worthington Brown. STANDING: Bill Doggrell, Carruthers Love. Didi Strong, Ned Smith, Jim Watson, Jim Haygood, Bill Taylor, Henry Turley, Lyle Adams, Jim Madison, Rick Wilhoite. The 1958 M.U.S. track team got its season under way in an invitational track meet at Whitehaven. The Owls came out seventh in a field of eight, but they gained valuable experience. This experience payed off in the next meet, which was a dual between M.U.S. and Kingsbury. The Owls triumphed by a tight score of 64 to 61 over a more experienced Falcon squad. In the Shelby County track meet, the final meet of the year, M.U.S. placed third, with all the boys turning in creditable performances. Three of the boys, Worthington Brown, who ran the hundred yard dash in 10.4, True Redd, who pole vaulted 9 feet 4 inches, and Bill Taylor, who high jumped 5 feet 6 inches, placed well enough to go to the West Tennessee Track Meet. All in all, it was a very successful much valuable experience was gained years team. track season, in which to pave the way for this 80 TRACK SNAPSHOTS •■—«««, i 3 - ••T ' « " THW «s ' " H» TENNIS Left to right: Ferrell Varner, Bill Stratton, George Owen, Carl Olsen, John Bondurant, Alex Wellford, Mac McLaren, Coach Charles Kelley. The 1958 M.U.S. tennis team, after having lost the Southern Interscholastic Tennis Tournament by one point the previous year, came back and succeeded in winning. Helping to gain the coveted team trophy were: Leslie Nicholson, Mac McLaren, Alex Wellford, Bill Stratton, and Carl Olsen. M.U.S. thoroughly dominated the tournament, placing men in the finals in two out of three divisions. Leslie Nicholson was upset in the semi-finals of the " A " division, and Alex Wellford was also defeated in his semi-finals match of the same division. In the " B " division, however, Stratton and Olsen both won their semi-finals matches to set up an all M.U.S. finals, which Stratton won. In the doubles division, Nicholson and Olsen went all the way to the finals, which they came from behind to win. In the final tally, M.U.S. racked up 16 points, which was five points higher than the second placed team. Prospects for this year ' s team could not look better. With the single exception of Nicholson, the whole team is back, in addition to a new star in T. L. Stebbins. This team should definitely be one of the best, if not the best, teams in the South. 82 TENNIS SNAPSHOTS 83 M.U.S. DAY CAMP The principal aim at the M.U.S. Day Camp is to educate through play, while inspiring and challenging the boys to a finer and more purposeful life. ADVERTISING 85 COMPLIMENTS OF WOODSON-TENENT LABORATORY Investment co. MCONS STUR AT MOMIOI M •OWMTOWM JA 6-6811 A Complete Line of JANITOR SUPPLIES CENTRAL CHEMICAL COMPANY 813 Vance JA 3-1514 Compliments of VERNON L. PLACE PRESCRIPTIONS IMPERIAL LANES 48 LANES OPEN 24 HOURS LANES RESERVED FOR OPEN PLAY AT ALL TIMES " Bowling at IMPERIAL is a Family Affair! " 4700 SUMMER AVE. CALL MU 3-5224 SCHUMACHER MORTGAGE CO., INC. MORTGAGE - BANKERS - REALTORS 81 Madison Building JA 5-5301 Memphis, Tennessee SCHUMACHER INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. Fidelity and Surety Bonds Burglary and Glass Insurance 81 Madison Building JA 5-5301 Memphis, Tennessee V ulLu i Ji tjuyx i. Main at Gayoso Union at Kimbrough Yea Owls ! A Good Dealer CHIP BARWICK CHEVROLET 740 Union 2614 Lamar Compliments of MEADOWBROOK DAIRY Compliments of BONATE STUDIOS PHOTOGRAPHY 1734 Poplar Avenue Memphis, Tennessee EARL MAJOR - Official Photographer of M.U.S. Best Wishes MID-SOUTH PLUMBING AND HEATING COMPANY 4954 Poplar Avenue Memphis, Tennessee Phone MU 3-2484 " Not the Largest. . .Just the Nicest " 3556 Park Avenue GLendale 8-2665 Corrhpliments of COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. VIVA M. U. S. ! UN AMIGO STEPHERSON ' S BIG STAR Poplar at Perkins Grocery - Bakery Delicatessen Compliments ox ROAD BUILDERS EQUIPMENT COMPANY Memphis, Tenn. Union City, Tenn. 285 East Calhoun 202 N. First St. JA 7-9471 TU 5-5843 Distributors of International Construction Equipment and Quality Allied Lines Since 1937 Pick the Best ... . . . Pick COLONIAL Compliments of LAWSON-C AVETTE SPORTING GOODS COMPANY Everything in Sports South ' s Largest Trophy Dealer 9 N. Third JA 5-2725 " It Pays to Play " Best Wishes From A FRIEND Toot . Genuine Engraved Stationery . Wedding Invitations . Distinctive Gifts .Duplicators and Supplies S. C. TOOF CO. Printers - Stationers Office Outfitters 195 Madison - Memphis, Tenn. JA 6-2271 Park Free Across the Street LEWIS SUPPLY COMPANY, INC Supplies and Equipment for Industry 477 South Main Street Memphis 2, Tennessee Telephone: Ja. 5-6871 NATIONAL PRESSED STEEL COMPANY 28 West Virginia Avenue WHitehall 8-5546 RAYMOND B. STRONG GEORGIA FULENWIDER JOAN F. STRONG And in 1965 - DIDI STRONG! Compliments of F. M. CRUMP CO. TREADWELL HARRY INSURANCE COTTON Compliments of MR. AND MRS. HUBERT REESE GOOD LUCK TO THE SENIOR CLASS Compliments ROMAC INC. Compliments of LOUIS GATTI Living Insurance by EQUITABLE THE EQUITABLE LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY OF THE U.S. CHARLES C. KING, JR. , C L. U. Agency Manager Compliments of MEMPHIS COMPRESS AND STORAGE COMPANY HARMON ' S BAKERY 2117 Young Ave BR. 8-0940 CHARLES MUELLER Compliments of DRUG COMPANY MR. AND MRS. 3481 Poplar at Highland ALEX WELLFORD HARRY G. SOLDAN CHARLES D. RICHARDSON Associate General Agent Antique Reproductions and NEW ENGLAND MUTUAL Modern Furniture LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Hand Carving 1616 Sterick Building Memphis, Tennessee 5678 Slimmer Mu. 35779 FARMERS A FRIEND MILLING AND ELEVATOR COMPANY Official Glass Ring Jewelers for M. U. S. The Broadnax Name on the Box Adds Much to the Value but Nothing to the Cost Diamonds - Watches - Sterling Fine China and Crystal GEORGE T. BROADNAX INC. Main at Monroe Memphis MARX AND BENSDORF INC. Insurance Real Estate Mortgage Loans COMPLIMENTS OF DR. AND MRS. BATTLE MALONE, II Best Wishes ! WILSON GALBREATH CO. REALTORS Compliments of F. G. BARTON COTTON CO. COMPLIMENTS OF BERLIANT, INC. COMPLIMENTS OF ALEXANDER SPRUNT SON JACKB. KELLY, JR. C.P.C.U. ADJUSTER 3329 Poplar Avenue Memiphis, Tennessee Phone: Fa. 4-8809 Res: Gl. 8-4930 Compliments of BULLINGTON-SCHAS CO. Office Phones BR 6-7296 BR 2-3900 Night Phone FA 7-3968 W. A. RICHIE SALES Ambulances, Funeral Coaches, Service Cars W. A. (BILL) RICHIE 994 McEvers Circle Compliments of WILLIAM W. DEUPREE Compliments of J. C. MICHAEL ESSO 5090 Park Avenue Atlas Tires and Accessories Road Service MU 3-1021 Public Seating: School, Church, Office Equipment YAFFE SEATING COMPANY 350 Wallace Road Memphis, Tennessee B. Z. YAFFE MU5-1009 Compliments of WILLIAM A. WILDER LIFE INSURANCE DMiiySTIgll LINDEN AT WALNUT MEI PHIS, TENNESSEE FISCHER STEEL CORPORATION Fabricators and Erectors of Steel for Building Construction MANUFACTURERS OF Fjscei STEEL ROOF DECK " If It ' s Sporting Goods We Have It " YORK ARMS COMPANY 162 South Main Branch - Poplar - Plaza Compliments of MEMPHIS COTTON SALES COMPANY A FRIEND Paper Packaging and. . . Related Items From MAYER MYERS PAPER COMPANY 17 69 South Latham St. Phone - WHitehall 8-5631 Memphis 2, Tennessee " We Are Proud of the Company We Keep " BUY Pure Taste-Free Sized Ice. . . A Double Measure of Pleasure for All Occasions BROADWAY COAL AND ICE COMPANY W. W. SIMMONS, JR. JA 5-7 646 o m 1 m e n t P H I L I P P E R E L " We Prepare Food to Go Too! " JOY YOUNG %T E y «l STEAKS t Call Us at JAckson 7-2198 The Light Refreshment THE PEPSI- COLA BOTTLING COMPANY 1500 Thomas Street Memphis, Tennessee Phone JA 5-0788 Compliments of HUMKO BEST WISHES Compliments of to the " Tormenting Twins " J. S. THOMAS From the Senior Class of ' 59 Walls, Mississippi CHANDLER AND CHANDLER BEST WISHES Real Estate - Builders JOHN D. MARTIN, SR. Developers Class of 1898 3097 Baron JOHN D. MARTIN, JR. Memphis, Tennessee Class of 1925 GL 8-83 62 A N3H 31DNn •aAOT Stnemilpmoc fo A DNEIRF Compliments of C. W. HUSSEY AND CO. GOOBER AUTOGRAPHS TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY 104 m «, ' ■ ' , ( p ■■; m : im.: f m " -U - rtf ly mi Ut f 1 ._: fa ™ " ■ — t --■- - u 2i Wz -p.fi " ■ iij ty " t " '


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Memphis University School - Owl Yearbook (Memphis, TN) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

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Memphis University School - Owl Yearbook (Memphis, TN) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

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