Myers Park High School - Mustang Yearbook (Charlotte, NC)

 - Class of 1966

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Myers Park High School - Mustang Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1966 volume:

PUBLIC LIBRARY of Charlotte and Mecklenburg County f . When As Students, We walk for the first time through the doors of the Student Center, we are confronted with the many favor- able characteristics of our school. As a casual visitor we notice the beau- tiful campus and excellent facilities; as a student we recognize the splen- did faculty and well-rounded curricu lum. Perhaps the most outstanding characteristic, though, is the Oppor- tunity the school offers equally to every student. In whatever phase of school life one is interested— academ- ics, athletics, service clubs, organiza- tions — Myers Park provides the chance to participate and excel. The opportunities await us, and it is our privilege to take advantage of them. GEORGIA VINROOT Editor CHARLOTTE HIGH SCHOOL MYERS PARK VOLUME 15 TOM APPERSON Business Manager T1 1 m J 4 I- : w { m . i 1 Dedicated to Class Advisor, Mr. Sizer, discusses final graduation details with President Lee Dukes. 4 Well-liked by his students, Mr. Sizer receives a gift from Phil Anderson and German II class. The figure, known as a “dawk,” displayed various amusing signs throughout the year. Mr. Richard Sizer Each year seniors are asked to nomi- nate outstanding faculty members whom they would like to honor with the Mustang dedication. This year they have chosen a man who un- doubtedly deserves recognition be- cause of his numerous and varied contributions to the betterment of both Myers Park and its students. For his ENTHUSIASM in his work as journalism teacher and seven years as school newspaper advisor; his DETERMINATION to initiate a program of German at Myers his SERVICE as manager of school textbooks; his DIRECTION in the three highly successful musical pro- ductions — Oklahoma, Carousel, and Annie) and finally for his invaluable GUIDANCE as class advisor — a job which has involved ordering class rings, co-ordinating individual ef- forts to produce a successful Junior- Senior, and working with caps and gowns, invitations, diplomas, and graduation — we proudly dedicate the 1966 Mustang to Mr. Richard Sizer. Selling tickets at football games is only one of the many ways Mr. Sizer serves MP. 5 MP Offers Us the Opportunity to Strive and Achieve Seeking • Inquiring • Investigating • Examining: To Grow and Mature As Students both Emotionally and Socially; Joining • Participating • Enjoying • Leading: Maturity 9 To Evolve and Develop Innumerable and Diverse Practicing • Progressing • Perfecting • Displaying: 10 I Achievement Special Talents School, Community Conscientiously and Unselfishly; Sharing • Collecting • Helping • Representing: Service 13 To Participate Athletically in Team as well as Training • Winning • Losing • Striving: 14 And Finally to Enjoy 16 Enthusiastically Our Years at Myers Park Living • Laughing • Experiencing • Learning: Fulfillment 17 Seasonal Activities • Dances : Home- coming • Christmas • Honors: Na- tional Merit Finalists and Letter of Commendation winners • DAR, Se- wanee, Harvard Book, Danforth Award receipients • Mr, and Miss Myers Park • Miss Hi Miss • Ca- rousel Princess • Junior Rotarians • Club of the Year • Honor Awards • Beauties • Overview Student Life Participation of Dick McMillan and Barry Allison take orders for barbeque from people who take ad- vantage of the pick-up service. Other students clean tables and make sandwiches inside. Student Life is one of the special parts of Myers Park that makes it different, the added spark which the students retain even after gradua- tion. It is a facet of school life that begins wherever attending classes and doing homework leaves off. Teamed with scholastic achieve- ments, Student Life builds a well- rounded student who is an asset to the school. Who can forget the satisfaction of decorating the halls before a big game, working at the barbeque until you knew you could not wrap one more sandwich, yelling boisterously at pep-rallies, that split second ex- citement of a fall football game, or the mad rush to the parking lot after the last bell? These special moments are a unique type of education that cannot be acquired from books. It is learning to get along with people, ex- change ideas, and profit from the friendship. This is the part of Myers Park that rubs off, to some degree, on each of the students. At a fall pep rally. Mack Tharpe, Neb Hayden, Jimmie Kirkpatrick, Billy Farthing, and Johnny Wilson display tombstones left by Harding Rams on the eve of the big game. 20 Three Classes Unite School Activities In the flurry of football, new classes, old acquaintances, and fall, Myers Park beams with enthusiasm. Com- mittees and clubs spring back to life, revitalized by a summer’s rest and fresh leadership. Sophomores join the action and become an integral part of the school. Although they tend to forget the scholastic side of school, the first quarter report cards add a realistic touch and remind them of the primary objective of a Myers Park education. Juniors, spur- red on by this new, invigorating class, use their previous year of ex- perience to productively support school activities. They dependably serve either in leadership roles or on school clubs and committees. The seniors return, if not as ecstatic, at least more aware of the year’s activi- ties. They realize that the major re- sponsibility of failures or successes will fall on them. Together the three classes work to add enthusiasm, ser- vice, and experience into the veins of a campus to create a school. Singing and performing a comedy routine, Bobby Jones entertains in the Talent Show. Mollie Robey adds a happy smile to the cheering routine of the lettergirls. Lively pep rallies during the school day boost the spirit of the team and encourage students to attend the football game that night. Banks Cates and Steve Hawkins play their saxophones with the pep band after school. 21 Student Life Hardworking janitors prevent slips and falls by clearing snow off the library steps. As the year progresse s, more oppor- tunities are available for students to broaden their understanding. The ar- rival of the Amigos from Equador and Argentina affected not only the Spanish-speaking hosts, but all the students who came into contact with them. Every smile or broken phrase was translated to mean friendship. The extra vacation days from the generous snow came right after Christmas vacation, but no one com- plained, especially the seniors who are exempt from making them up at the end of the year. Around the mid- dle of the year came the frightening fire in the Student Lounge which smoked the halls and completely de- stroyed the Lounge itself. Everybody missed the fun after school, eating and talking and relaxing with others. A happy note appeared this winter with the exciting basketball season and all the fun it brought. The un- defeated season until the last game of the finals only brings to mind the words “wait ’til next year.’’ The stu- dents showed their gratitude to the team by contributing to buy a trophy. Amigos, Snow, Joyfully, the basketball team holds the first place Western 4A As they arrive at Myers Park, Amigos from South America are Conference trophy high after winning the game over West, eagerly greeted by Mayor Brookshire and the host families. 22 Basketball Highlight Winter Season Myers Park and North cheerleaders show friendly spirit for the game and new acquaintances. Bill Hunt distributes materials while Brandon Rogers and Anne Charred and broken soft drink bottles are Sebrell begin preparations for another school-sponsored dance. evidence of the Student Lounge fire. 23 School-sponsored Dances Homecoming, Christmas Dances Involve Cross-section With Jane Huneycutt, center, as Homecoming Queen, the Homecoming Court is com- posed of, from left to right, Betsy Smith, Sally Miller, Anne Miller, and Joy Cox. During halftime activities of the Homecoming game, each sponsor and her escort passed under the flowered arch and between the fiery torches as part of the presentation. Beating Rocky Mount, November 5, by a healthy margin, the football team added a victory to the festivi- ties of Homecoming. To the accom- paniment of the band each football player and his sponsor passed through a flowered arch, down the steps, and between the fiery torches. After the presentation of sponsors, the halftime activities culminated with the crowning of Jane Huney- cutt as Homecoming Queen. Saturday night’s dance, with the theme of the Wild West, was a unique event for Myers Park students. The decorations began at the “depot” and continued down “main street” to the glimmering cafeteria. Wanted post- ers advertising the crimes of our sen- ior football players plastered the walls of the new cafeteria in the typi- cal sheriff’s office pattern. A comi- cal cut-away of a western couple, available for students to pose in, was another addition to the evening’s fun. The “saloon,” usually called the Stu- dent Lounge, provided a place for the 24 students to wet their parched throats and congregate. Bright murals of Christmas scenes and glittering ornaments hanging from the ceiling highlighted the dec- orations of this year’s colorful Christmas Dance. Equally conspicu- ous was the light mood, a result of the coming holidays and seasonal gaiety. The foyer, similar to the liv- ing room scene in the “Night Before Christmas,” first greeted the color- fully decked students. An enormous tree, piled high with p resents and cleverly decorated, dominated the at- tention in the old cafeteria. As a re- sult of the tragic student lounge fire, the new cafeteria was converted into a refreshment center. The finishing touch to another successful dance was the lively music of the popular Cata- linas. Although they were hardly vis- ible through the dim light, their mu- sic was an unforgetful addition to the holiday atmosphere. The only ele- ment of fun missing was the arrival of Santa Claus and his reindeer. Sponsored by the Interact Club, Anne Miller was selected by the student body as Christmas Queen for the Christmas Dance. of Student Body Cleaning up on Sunday after the Christmas Dance, Phil Anderson and Paul Harrington secure the Christmas tree on the top of Gillie Spratt’s car in the S. C. parking lot. Wanted posters, like this one of Harris Woodside, decorated the Homecoming Dance. IN COLD COIN WRRISTOIDt 25 Trip Maffitt, Johnny Elliot, and Tommy Ruff intently watch the action of the basketball team at a home game in the gym. Rick Estes and Nancy Teat, stars in SOUTH PACIFIC, pose during afternoon rehearsals. Student Life Annual Spring Fever Students gather outside S C under the school spirit sign during “Big S” week. The Student Council stressed Scholarship, Sportsmanship, Service, and Spirit. OF f) SCHOOL TH TMTTS Spirh With Honor Society inductions, a new service club formed, the musical underway, and the baseball season, spring comes to Myers Park. Assem- blies are made available to the stu- dents, varying from Alan Newcombe to Harry Golden to the speeches by the Foreign Exchange students. All serve the purpose of broadening the scope of the attendants. As the sen- iors prepare for graduation exer- cises, the juniors are adding the last touches to the Junior-Senior plans, and the sophomores are practicing their cheers in hopes of being chosen as varsity cheerleaders. The deadline for term papers draws near and ac- companies the haggard expressions worn by exhausted students who let the weeks slip by. With the excite- ment of the projects comes the peren- nial spring fever. Although hindered by this rebellion against the mount- ing tensions and pressures, the work gets done and is declared the “best ever.” 26 Mounting excitement of the game is seen Awaited with anticipation, the Honor Society inductions in the spring include the first on the faces of Betsy Smith and Mary Reid, five percent of the Junior Class and the third five percent of the Senior Class. Hinders Work on Term Papers and Usual Homework Scoreboard of the last game of the state championship brings back the hopeless feeling of losing the game by one point. Junior Y-Teens Jill Gilbert, Leslie Fox, and Barbara Belue work hard one Saturday planting flowers to beautify the campus. Student Life Letter of Commendation Winners: Suzy Whisnant, Ann Foster, Susan Frankfort, Lynn Greeley, Ginger Reeves, Peggy Thompson, Joanna Hill. Impressive Qualities Of all the opportunities available at Myers Park, the most significant is the opportunity to excel. The quali- fied faculty teamed tvith a service- able campus produce opportunities unlimited. The record-breaking na- tional test and scholarship winners confirms the academic excellence of a Myers Park education. By looking over the past years, it is obvious that our school offers the opportunity to excel and many students do. Each year the list of National Mer- it Semi-Finalists at Myers Park grows; this year was no exception. From the results of a national test given in the junior year, semi-final- ists are named. An overwhelmingly large number, fifteen, met the high standards and became semifinalists for the scholarships. Those who came National Merit Finalists. FRONT ROW: Williams, Lobdell, Nelson, Whitton, Holliday, Nicholson, Minnis. SECOND ROW: James, Capel, Heyer, Hawkins, Phillips, Elrod, Betts, Stratton. JV cheerleaders add pep to the games and gain experience for varsity cheerleading. 141 28 Reflected in Recognized Students close to the cut-off point received Letters of Commendation. Good citizenship, is the determining factor for the recipient of the DAR a vard. Kay Welsh met this and the other qualifications of service, de- pendability, and leadership. Awarded at the end of the year, the honor is presented by a representative of the Charlotte chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution. The Harvard Book Award, presented to Dick Betts, at the end of his jun- ior year, honors a student who has reached high levels of citizenship and scholarship. This award symbolizes the appreciation of the Harvard Book Club to a hard-working scholar. Another honor bestowed on a rising senior boy is the Sewanee Award for Excellence given by the University of the South. During lunch, Tommy Pettus is distracted a moment from his studies in the library. Lee Dukes was given the Sewanee Award for Excellence by the University of the South. Recipient of the Good Citizenship Award, senior Kay Welsh was recognized by the Daughters of the American Revolution. In his junior year, Dick Betts merited the Harvard Book Award as a result of his academic ability, citizenship, and service. 29 Student Life With the accompaniment of the orchestra, Johnny Snyder skillfully plays his trumpet. Various Awards Honor Exceptional, Students who are admired by their fellow classmates and teachers re- ceive honors for their school services and admirable qualities. Some of these awards are given by popular vote and others are chosen by the faculty, but all recipients are re- sponsible Mustangs who have shown interest in the school. The Junior Class is responsible for choosing a Miss Hi - Miss. Betsy Smith, their selection, went to Win- throp college to compete in the an- nual contest sponsored by the college newspaper, the Johnstonian. The stu- dents named Mr. and Miss Myers Park are the boy and girl who the members of the Senior Class most admire. Considering school service and leadership, the Student Council choses a list of nominees for this award and then allows the seniors to choose those who will represent the ideal Myers Park students. At the annual Thanksgiving Day Pa- rade, Myers Park is represented by a Carousel Princess. Pretty Sally Mil- ler was the student body’s choice this year. Her selection allowed Sally to attend the Carousel Ball and to ride as an Honor Princess on the King and Queen’s float in the parade. Eight well-rounded boys represent our school at Rotary Club meetings each month. These Jr. Rotarians, chosen by Miss Gunter this year, are members of the Senior Class and are worthy of the honor. They are the outstanding boys in their class for their continuous citizenship, leader- ship, and service. The Danforth awards, based on lead- ership, ability, and honor are receiv- ed by a senior boy and girl. On the advice of the administration, the Danforth Foundation makes its pres- entation at Honors and Awards As- sembly at the end of the year. Named as both Mr. and Miss Myers Park and Danforth Award recipients, Kay Welsh and Lee Dukes excel in leadership and service. As Miss Hi-Miss, junior Betsy Smith par- ticipated in contests at Winthrop College. 30 Deserving Students Eloise DuBose concentrates on understand- ing Spanish conversation in the language lab. Sally Miller, elected Carousel Princess, rep- resented Myers Park in the Carousel Parade. Junior Rotarians: FRONT ROW: Herbert Long, Ed Heiner, Bill Mauney, Lee Dukes. SECOND ROW: Jeff Eleazer, Phil Anderson, John Hutchinson, Johnny Wilson. Club of the Year, Interact Club, demonstrates its service as Presi- dent Phil Van Hoy, Richard Wilson, Knox Tate paint stadium seats. 31 Horner Awards Leadership, Citizenship, Scholarship, Recognized by the Senior Class for their school service, the students in- cluded in this section meet the high standards of leadership, scholarship, dependability, and citizenship. The Horner Awards honor Dr. Jack Hor- ner, principal of Myers Park from 1955 - 1960. These students are al- so praised for their outstanding achievements and invaluable service to Myers Park. Without these lead- ers, Myers Park would suffer not only from the loss of their service, but also from the loss of the example set for other students. Phil Anderson Dick Betts Dave Cannon Sally Burgess Phil Anderson President Junior Class . . . Co-Vice- President Sophomore Class . . . Phil represented the school his senior year as Student Council President . . . In- teract Club . . . Mustang Medics . . . Boys’ Glee Club . . . National Foren- sic League ... Jr. Rotarian. Dick Betts Interact Club . . . Honor Society Pres- ident . . . Great Books . . . French Na- tional Honor Society . . . Engineers Club President . . . Because of his outstanding record, Dick was award- ed a Morehead Scholarship . . . Soc- cer Team Captain . . . Chief Jr. Mar- shal . . . Governor’s School ... Na- tional Merit Finalist . . . Harvard Book Award. Sally Burgess Ambassadors . . . Mustang Club . . . Lee Dukes Sally added pep to the games as a JV and Varsity Cheerleader . . . Stu- dent Council Secretary . . . Dance Committee . . . School Spirit Com- mittee. Dave Cannon Key Club Treasurer . . . Sophomore Hi-Y President ... As Citizenship Committee Co-chairman for two years, Dave worked to improve the Honor Corps . . . Spanish National Honor Society . . . Baseball . . . Most Improved Baseball Award ’65. Lee Dukes Co-chairman Welcoming Committee . . . Student Council . . . Secretary In- teract Club . . . FTA . . . Lee led the Senior Class as its president . . . Mus- tang Club ... Jr. Rotarian . . . Wild Acres Representative . . . Sewanee Award. 32 Character Mark Outstanding Seniors By means of the valuable time and effort that they have contributed, these students have helped to better Myers Park. They were given the opportunity to serve and expand and they met these challenges productive- ly and unselfishly. The varied inter- ests of the seniors reflects the varied opportunities that Myers Park of- fers. Whether excelling in athletics, student government, art, or school spirit, all are deserving of this small recognition of their service to the school. Gina Gilmour Jeff Eleazer Billy Farthing Joanna Hill John Hutchinson Jeff Eleazer Student Council Treasurer . . . Dance Committee . . . Sophomore Class Pres- ident . . . Jeff worked as co-chairman of the Welcoming Committee his sen- ior year . . . Hi-Y . . . Key Club . . . Jr. Rotarian. Billy Farthing Honor Society . . . Key Club . . . Jun- ior Marshal . . . Billy headed the In- ter-Club Council as Student Council Vice-President . . . Football . . . Base- ball . . . Wildacres Representative . . . Morehead Scholar . . . Mustang Club. Gina Gilmour Honor Society . . . Great Books . . . Gina represented the U.S. as an AFS Exchange Student . . . Junior Mar- shal . . . Co-chairman Jr. -Sr. com- mittee . . . Gold Key Art Awards. Joanna Hill Honor Society . . . French Club Vice- President . . . Latin Club . . . Sopho- more Y-Teens President . . . Joanna covered the events at school in the Student Life section of the annual . . . Ambassadors . . . GAA . . . National Merit Letter of Commendation . . . Junior Marshal. John Hutchinson Co-chairman Citiz enship Committee . . . Band . . . Interact Club Treasurer . . . Honor Society . . . John provided an invaluable service publicizing ac- tivities at school by making intercom tapes . . . Morehead Alternate ... Jr. Rotarian . . . Charlotte News Top Teen . . . Audio work for Carousel, Annie Get Your Gun, South Pacific. 33 Horner Awards Scholastic Achievement and School Julie Leland Honor Society . . . Band . . . Orches- tra . . . Red Cross Club . . . Julie was responsible for the final editing of the ’Spark . . . Modern Music Mas- ters . . . American Freedom Institute. Gena Lobdell Handbook-Scrapbook Committee Co- chairman . . . Publicity committee . . . Ambassadors Secretary . . . Gena served as President of the Ambassa- dors for a successful year of school and community work . . . Latin Club Vice-President . . . Red Cross . . . Y- Teens Vice-President . . . Junior Mar- shal . . . National Merit Finalist. Herb Long Honor Soicety . . . Spanish Honor Society . . . Key Club . . . Great Books . . . Herb organized the Sports sec- tion of the Mustang as Boys’ Sports Editor . . . Basketball Co-Captain . . . Baseball ... Jr. Marshal ... Jr. Ro- tarian . . . Morehead Alternate. Anne Miller Kitty Nicholson Andy Phillips Julie Leland Herbert Long Ann Miller School Spirit Committee . . . Ambas- sadors . . . Varsity and JV Cheer- leaders . . . Mustang Club Secretary . . . Anne was co-chairman of the Public Relations Committee . . . Dance Committee. Kitty Nicholson French Club . . . Great Books . . . Honor Society . . . Kitty was an ac- tive member of the German Club and served as president . . . Chief Junior Marshal . . . National Merit Finalist. Andy Phillips Sophomore Class Treasurer . . . Co- chairman Athletic Committee . . . Band . . . Andy led the Key Club as its president . . . Treasurer Mustang Medics . . . Junior Marshal . . . Ten- nis . . . Speech Club. 34 Service Typical of HA Selectees Gillie Spratt Honor Society . . . Student Council . . . Red Cross . . . Interact Club . . . After working as Sports Editor of the ’Spark his Junior year, Gillie was Co-Editor-in-Chief this year . . . Golf . . . Jr. Marshal . . . Boys’ State Rep- resentative . . . Freedom Institute . . . Morehead Scholar. Nancy Teat Honor Society Treasurer . . . Senior Class Treasurer . . . Chorus . . . Vice- President Choir . . . Ambassadors . . . Nancy exhibited her musical and dramatic talents in Carousel, Annie Get Your Gun, and South Pacific . . . French Club Vice-President . . . Soph- omore Y-teens Treasurer . . . Mod- ern Music Masters . . . French Na- tional Honor Society . . . Junior Mar- shal. Georgia Vinroot Ambassadors . . . Honor Society . . . German Club . . . GAA . . . Georgia co-ordinated the editorial work for the Mustang as Editor-in-Chief . . . Citizenship Committee . . . Junior Marshal. Kay Welsh Dance Committee . . . Sophomore and Kay Welsh Junior Class Vice-President . . . Am- bassadors . . . Kay kept track of the Student Council money as treasurer . . . Mustang Club . . . Millie Mustang . . . DAR Award . . . Wildacres Rep- resentative. Lindsay Wheatley Honor Society . . . Ambassadors . . . Varsity and JV Cheerleader ... As co-chairman of the School Spirit Committee for two years, Lindsay has stimulated interest in school events . . . Mustang Club . . . Sopho- more and Junior Class Beauty . . . Miss Hi-Miss . . . Homecoming At- tendant. Johnny Wilson Student Council . . . Key Club Ser- geant-at-Arms . . . Mustang Club . . . Johnny co-captained the Mustang basketball and baseball teams . . . Football ... Jr. Rotarian. Nancy Teat Lindsay Wheatley Gillie Spratt Georgia Vinroot Johnny Wilson 35 Senior Beauties Miss Anne Miller 36 Miss Lindsay Wheatley Judge 37 Junior Beauty Miss Missy Stewart Sophomore Beauty Miss Joy Cox 38 Attendants Miss Molly Woltz Senior Attendant Miss Sally Miller Senior Attendant Miss Patsy Austin Junior Attendant Miss Sally Helms Sophomore Attendant 39 Relaxation after the last bell is seen on the Betty Mayfield achieves a sense of satisfac- Mar tha McKinney’s modern dance number faces of Susan Hasty and Betty Branch, tion from working on the Dance Committee, captures the solitude of a performer. Sweetness of another victory is obvious as happy cheerleader Cathy Harkey congratulates basketball player John Needy. Overview Commencement Graduation calls to a close three eventful, fun-packed years. Greeted with mixed feelings, the commence- ment exercises force a student to pause and think over his three t ears at Myers Park. They seem to have flown and yet how different everyone was as a sophomore. Could that have been us actually losing our way from the gym to LA or not knowing the words to the now familiar cheers? Who was it w’ho stayed at school every afternoon for months working on Junior-Senior preparations? And who is it now leaving the familiar folds of Myers Park to face new schools, new people, new futures? Three years full of true friendships, exciting experiences, and broadening knowledge never to be forgotten have passed. The true test of our high school education, though, is yet ahead. It is the application of a Myers Park education that tells the difference in the quality of scholarship and friend- ship we have had access to. Insignifi- cant details drift away, but the effect of our stay at Myers Park will follow us. 40 Mothers work on PTA projects, such as the barbeque, to raise money for the school. Snow accentuates the beauty of the campus in front of the Math Building and makes changing classes a slippery ordeal. Exercises Climax Three Eventful Years for Seniors At a pep rally held in the stadium during the school day, students raise both hands as Majorettes practice hours after school dur- part of a familiar cheer to show that they support the football team. ing the football season perfecting routines. 41 42 43 Administration • PTA • Faculty • Curriculum: Foreign Languages • Mathematics • Science • Fine Arts • Social Studies • Physical Education • Applied Arts • Busi- ness Education • Language Arts • Classes : Sophomore • Junior • Sen- ior. Administration Myers Park Led by a Group of Dedicated Leaders Dr. Laird Lewis Principal Mr. Johnny Lee Assistant Principal Dr. Crai r Phillips Superintendent Four counselors, Feimster, Gunter, Poag, and Sifford, review students’ transcripts. Past assistant principal. Mr. George Powell, is honored with a television at a tea. The golden doors of opportunities are opened each day in the field of academics to the students at M.P. Through these doors are teachers who offer a course of study to suit each student. Dr. Laird Lewis heads this drive with the cooperation of an outstanding faculty and staff. Through the years, the administra- tion has strived to maintain the high standards for which MPHS has al- ways stood. The task of preparing for such a curriculum is difficult. With the patient guidance of each teacher, counsellor, administrator, and staff member, each student is inspired to try to reach his full po- tential. Miss Frances Gunter Counsellor Miss Oveda Poag Counsellor Miss Patsy Sifford Counsellor 46 Each month mothers address the P.T.A. Newsletter, a report of recent highlights and interests of the school, to families of MP students. Gray Payne and Jane McClain assist Miss Macfie during back to school night in the discussion of the course of study to be followed. The parents of students listen to Mr. Jacques Macy as he explains the year’s study. Staff Clary Kemper Matthews McClintock McCracken 47 Foreign Languages mm nil iiCHi OilSWIWWIIH ' Linda Edgerton, Molly Woltz, and Sally Miller act out a skit in Mr. McIntyre’s French II class. These skits are given each Friday of second semester as a required project. Communication Is Included in the four foreign lan- guages taught at MP are French, Spanish, Latin, and German. French is offered on a five year basis while the course of study is grammar and pronunciation are stressed during the first couple of years. French III, IV, and V concentrates on the his- tory, literature, geography, and lan- guage. The Spanish department of- fers to interested students four years of study. Intensive drill on grammar along with frequent use of tapes in the language lab, increases the stu- dents’ ability to master this lan- guage. Also participants encounter history and culture of Spanish speak- ing countries besides practical use in reading, hearing, and comprehend- ing the language. Latin is the basis for all romantic languages. Informa- tion pi’esented introduces the student to the earliest periods of govermen- tal and literary achievement. In ad- dition this language aides students with English vocabulary, for many English words are Latin derivatives. In the German program, students are able to obtain cultural informa- tion including the history, legends, and everyday life of the German people. Miss Martha Cabell Akers Spanish II, III, IV Advisor: Spanish Club Scholarship Committee Miss Catharine Dawson Cox French III, IV, V Advisor: French Club Miss Dorothy Elizabeth Dixon French II, III Advisor: Cheerleaders Mrs. Ruth Crouse Guerrant Spanish II Advisor: Spanish Club Mr. Russel Hicks McEntire French II Advisor: Engineers Club Book Store, Snack Bar Mr. Jacques Berr Macy French II. Ill; Spanish I Advisor: Interact Club Coach: Wrestling Akers Cox Dixon Guerrant McEntire Macy 48 International Bond Between Nations Mr. Sizer dictates a German vocabulary lesson. Wright Rogers Sizer Spanish III students, Herb Long and Robbie Thies listen con- scientiously to the tapes in the language lab of Miss Akers’s class. Miss Lilian B. Rogers French I Advisor: Red Cross Mr. Richard Waite Sizer German I, II; Journalism I, II; World History Advisor: Newspaper, Senior Class, German Club Mrs. Irene L. Wright Latin I, II, III, IV Advisor: Latin Club Disciples of Virgil prepare their skit for the state Latin conven- Hu Poston, Lynn Greeley, and Cary Wayne portray the “three tion using popular melodies and their own original lyrics. bears” with Jim Seacord as “Goldilocks” in another comedy skit presented in French. 49 Math and Science New Methods and Subject Aid M S Departments A variety of math courses are avail- able to students at Myers Park. The math department places them in des- ignated classes according to their ability. This is done for Algebra I, II, and geometry. Algebra - trigo- nometry can be taken by students who have completed two years of al- gebra and one of geometry while mathematical analysis is an advanced course for students who have com- pleted algebra-trigonometry. General math is offered for those not wish- ing to continue their math study of numbers and figures. Science courses are offered so as to appeal to every caliber of student. Senior science gives an overall view whereas the other courses concen- trate on more specific areas. Biology I, required for graduation, is usually taken by sophomores. After taking this course, some students elect chem- istry, where the cause and result of chemical reaction is the main course of study. The laws of motion are ex- amined by students taking physics. In Biology II, participants learn through experimentation, observa- tion, and outside reading. Ralph Irwin and Bob Bohnhoff draw a graph in Miss Hutchison’s Modern Algebra II class. Ann Williams, Carol Ashcraft, Suzy Dorenbusch, and Nina Helms undertake an ex- periment during a chemistry lab in Miss Carmichael’s class. Each week there are two scheduled labs. Bridges Brosius Coble Grigsby Hutchison McClure Scarborough Scott Smith Whitley 50 Suzy Whisnant adds finishing touches to an original design in Miss Whitley’s room. Mr. Glenn Robert Bridges Algebra II; Geometry Mrs. Laura Lovina Brosius Geometry Mr. Bobbie J. Coble Algebra-Trigonometry, Geometry Mrs. Mattie Solice Grigsby General Mathematics; Algebra I, II Miss Louise Erwin Hutchison Algebra I, II Miss Nancy C. McClure Geometry, Algebra II Advisor: Girl Ambassadors Club Mrs. Betty Brandon Scarborough Algebra II, Geometry Advisor: Majorettes Miss Gayle Loggins Scott Algebra I, General Math Mrs. Mary Barnette Smith Geometry, Algebra-Trigonometry Girls’ Attendance Miss Ethel Julia Whitley Algebra-Trigonometry, Mathematical Analysis Scholarship Committee Administrative and Faculty Advisory Committee Macfie Moore In the animal room, Mike McElveen, David Moore, Susan Morrison, and Helen Webb observe a mouse raised by the biology class. The mice were sold to other schools for experimentation. Miss Jean R. Carmichael Chemistry Mrs. Doris W. Elliott Biology Advisor: Junior Y-Teens Mrs. Edna Galloway Fletcher Biology I Administrative and Faculty Advisory Committee Mr. Charles S. Fulcher Physics Advisor: Great Books Club Miss Mary Elizabeth Macfie Chemistry, Biology II, Senior Science Advisor: J.V. Cheerleaders Scholarship Committee Miss Winnie Davis Moore Biology I Scholarship Committee, Faculty Advisory Committee Mr. Rae C. Padgett Biology, Senior Science Mrs. Bernice Taylor Chemistry Advisor: Letter Girls Mrs. Betty T. Thomas Geometry, Algebra II Advisor: Sophomore Y-Teens Carmichael Elliott Fulcher Padgett Taylor Thomas 51 Fine Arts MP Offers Opportunity to Perfect Individual Talents Marcia Grier and Bill Hunt act out a scene in the three act comedy “Sabrina Fair.” Included in the courses offered in the fine arts section at M. P. are drama, chorus, orchestra, and band. These studies present a cultural view to those who are talently inclined. The drama classes were very active this year in the productions directed by Mr. Thomas Elmore. Many stu- dents participated in the annual Show Biz Revue, of which the theme was circus life, that was produced by the department. The play. Bull In a China Shop, an arena production, also provided an opportunity for many students to develop special skills. The marching band, which played an important role during football sea- son, provided the team and specta- tors with half-time entertainment and instigated both spirit and enthu- siasm. Mr. Benson, a newcomer to Myers Park, and the band, devoted much time and effort to practicing interesting formations. In addition to marching, the band presented two concerts and entered the state band contest on March 31 where the musi- cians earned an excellent rating. Under the direction of Mr. Spencer Mims, the orchestra combined their talents to receive a rating of “very superior” in the state contest. This elective course, which gives one unit of credit, can only be taken by those who have had previous experience with a musical instrument. The or- chestra provides the musically in- clined student with the opportunity to perfect his individual skills and also to contribute his playing to the overall performance of the group. Be- sides the various concerts during the year, the orchestra practices many hours to prepare for the annual mu- sical when they accompany the cho- rus. The chorus presents many concerts yearly in addition to the many per- formances at PTA meetings and as- semblies. The Choir, composed of selected members from the chorus, has many requests to sing at depart- ment stores and shopping centers. During classtime, Mr. Carl Cronstedt begins with vocal exercises which enables one’s voice to “wake up.” Members of the chorus also partici- pate in the annual musical, which was South Pacific this year. Mr. Cronstedt demonstrates to his students During the year, the orchestra gives a varied number of programs including concerts the importance of breathing in singing, at PTA and school assemblies. Also they accompany the chorus in the annual musical. 52 Each year Mr. Dean Barber instructs his students in the many phases of art. Barber Mr. Benson and the band spend many hours practicing for half time activities. During art class many students take a great interest in this course. Some delve into such works as pen and ink, sculpting, abstracts, landscapes, and pencil sketching. Benson Cronstedt Mims Mr. Richard Dean Barber Art I, II, III Advisor: Dance Committee Mr. Carl G. N. Cronstedt Choral Music, Theory Advisor: Choir, Modern Music Masters Mr. Edward D. Benson Band Mr. Spencer R. Mims Orchestra The M.P.H.S. Marching Band performs at the half time of football games. The per- formances are anticipated bv many spectators who observe the various formations and the related music. 53 Social Studies Interested Students Take Additional Courses in Psychology, Sociology American History teacher Mrs. Hawfield discusses a homework assignment with her class. Social studies, one of our most out- standing departments, is invaluable in that it gives students an insight into governmental " workings, pride in their national heritage, and an in- spiration for the furthering of their knowledge and an understanding of past and present societies. Included in the curriculum are courses in American and world history, Bible I, II, psychology, economics, and sociol- ogy. Many of these courses are sep- arated into advanced, regular and basic sections for the benefit of the individual. American and world his- tory, the only required social study courses at Myers Park, are made in- teresting by colorful methods of teaching. From totally pre-planned hypothetical “dream” trips to intel- lectual discussions of philosophy and theology, the class periods are en- joyable as well as educational. Bible I and II give the students a basis for exploring their own beliefs, because controversial subjects are frequently discussed. In Bible II, intricate bib- lical history is studied in detail. Phy- chology and sociology take up the in- ner motivations of the human mind and its society. These courses are ex- tremely useful if the student plans to proceed into the field of social work. Sociology students, Hass, Bethune, Black, Caroline Purnell, Terry Bayne, Terry Harrison, and Susan McIntyre act out and Minnis compare notes on a recent an original skit which they prepared for Mrs. Pleasant’s Bible I students, survey. Ayers Good Hartman Hawfield Icard Jones 54 Smith Hendricks completes a bulletin board about profits in business that An American History course involves care- better helps his classmates understand their world history studies. ful listening and meticulous notetaking. Mr. Wayne Houston Ayers American History Coach: JV Basketball, JV Baseball Mrs. Carolyn Park Good World History Advisor: Ambassadors Mr. James Alex Hartman World History Coach: Basketball, Golf Mrs. Grace Davis Hawfield American History. Economics, World History Mr. Jim Winslow Icard World History Director, South Pacific Mr. Thad A. Jones American History Advisor: Senior Hi-Y Mrs. Cornelia Riviere Pleasants Bible I, II Advisor: Red Cross Mr. Danial John Pleasants American History, Sociology, Problems of Democracy Advisor: Citizenship Committee Mrs. Florence Harris Sawyer American History Mrs. Gladys W. Scott Psychology Advisor: Charlotte Student Exchange Liz Livingston and Emilv Wilmer determine various tastes in a psychology experiment. C. Pleasants J. Pleasants Sawyer Scott 55 Physical Education Knowledge and Skill Plus Health and Safety Education Are Aims of PE The instructors of the physical edu- cation department at Myers Park present a healthful and refreshing program so that each student may gain mental and physical ability. The courses offered encourage increased physical strength, body flexibility, rhythmetic body co-ordination, bal- ance, and good posture, while pro- moting stamina, speed, accuracy of movement, and sportsmanship. Girls participate in a nu mber of activities to help achieve gracefulness and phy- sical fitness. Individual activities in- clude modern dancing, tumbling, jump roping, archery, and golf. Cal- isthenics, basketball, softball, touch football, ping pong, volleyball, soccer, and track and field induce personal competition, rhythm, and coordina- tion. Boys develop physical fitness and mental alertness through engaging in such activities as tumbling, and weight lifting, and by participating in a variety of competitive sports, in- cluding volleyball, softball, basket- ball, track and field, touch football, and wrestling. Both individual and team sports make up the boys’ var- ied sports’ curriculum. The calisthenics that are done at the beginning of each period create basic physical fitness that enables all stu- dents to participate effectively in strenuous sports. The team sports require a great deal of sportsmanship as well as physical and mental fitness on the part of the participating students. In physical education, students receive an opportunity to participate and excel in many exciting sports, only one of which is pole vaulting. Allen Purcell Mr. Stuart Beamon Allen Physical Education Coach: JV football; Varsity track Athletic Director Mr. Augustus Buchanan Purcell Physical Education Coach: Football Advisor: Monogram Club Trying to perfect her archery skills. Sally Berry takes careful aim at the target. 56 Rotan Woodruff Mrs. Elizabeth Sifford Rotan Physical Education Advisor: Girls’ Athletic Association Miss Billie Burch Woodruff Physical Education Advisor: Girls’ Athletic Association Before proceeding with the various scheduled activities for the day, Coach Allen gives his gym class vigorous exercises. These calisthenics improve coordination and agility. Dancing dominates the PE program for girls during the winter mon ths. Besides learn ing creative dances to popular tunes, the students study the Highland Fling. Gene Stallings demonstrates how many gym Because of bad weather, girls must practice students get daily exercise on the chin-up track skills indoors as does Margaret bar. McEwen. Libby Minnus, a Gym I student, practices basketball in preparation for a skill test. 57 Applied Arts Various Electives Complete MB’s Excellent Curriculum Booth Cordell Moose Sink Lyerly Mr. Vernon Lowery Booth Industrial Arts; Mechanical Drawing Mr. Bill Donald Cordell Drivers’ Education Coach; Football, Wrestling, Track Mr. John Moose Drivers’ Education Mr. Jack H. Sink Drivers’ Education Coach: Baseball, Football Mrs. Janey C. Lyerly Home Economics Advisor: Future Homemakers of America A certain group of domestic courses that give students a practical study of artistic talents fall into the cate- gory of applied arts. Girls taking the home economic and clothing courses learn the basics of sewing and cook- ing. Some boys in industrial arts learn safety procedures and the operation of various machines, while others learn to draft plans for machine parts. Mechanical drawing students study methods of dimensional views which they use when working on in- dividual projects. Classroom and behind the wheel in- struction is imperative for N. C. drivers’ licenses, therefore many stu- dents elect this study. All partici- pants must complete thirty hours of classroom training and six hours of practical driving. Tom Applegate adds bits of shrubbery to his partly completed, original home design. Gene Stallings utilizes preciseness and ac- Brad Stafford, mechanical drawing student, makes a final check on his curacy as he draws his plans to scale. project before turning it in. All students draw blue prints and build model houses. 58 Six hours of behind the wheel is required plus the classroom work in order to apply for a driver’s license. Coach Cordell begins two new students David Kossove and Glen Haene. Preston Greene refinishes a stool he con- Learning to operate a sewing machine correctly is one of the re- structed during shop, an elective class. quisite skills practiced by Home Economics student Sally Norris. In the final stage of the preparation of a full course and nutritious meal. Home Eco- nomics student Cathy Thompson removes a sheet of home-made biscuits from the oven in Mrs. Lyerly’s room. Anne Yarborough makes sure that she has her pins in the correct place before con- tinuing. 59 Business Education In Bookkeeping I, Kathy Gibbs. Virginia Neel, and Ned Flynn practice the art of keep- ing a systematic record of business transactions. Bookkeeping is profitable as a voca- tional education. Working with Local Burgess Bunch Grier Harrison Mike Payne, Typing I student, increases his speed and accuracy in daily drills. Junior Frank Stinson, wires the back of a Mrs. Anne Brown Bunch television in Industrial Cooperative Train- Processing Typing I ing. Mrs. Elinor F. Burgess Distributive Education Advisor: Distributive Education Club; Var- sity Cheerleaders Miss W. Allene Grier Distributive Education, Marketing Advisor: Distributive Education Club Miss Jane Elizabeth Harrison Typing, Shorthand, Office Practice Advisor: Pen Pushers Club Mrs. Martha Rogers Byrum Distributive Education, Salesmanship, Advertising Advisor: Distributive Education Club Mr. William Grant Cloaninger Business Law, Shorthand, Personal Typing Advisor: Key Club Coach: Cross Country ' , Swimming, Tennis Mr. Frank Norville Harton I.C.T. I. II Advisor: Vocational Industrial Club Miss Faye Evangeline Stewart Bookkeeping I, Ty ' ping I, II Faculty Recreation Committee 60 Business Firms Provides Opportunity for Learning Byrum Cloaninger An integral part of Myers Park’s cur- riculum is business education where several business preparatory courses are offered. The importance of a stu- dent’s preparation for a career was stressed in two assemblies during the year. One was given in early March by distributive education and indus- trial co-operative training to ac- quaint sophomores and juniors with the vocational training programs. A second assembly was presented for sophomore and junior girls in order to give them information on how to obtain high school training for fu- ture business careers. The largest business class is that of distributive education which is of- fered to students on two levels. In the classroom work, for which a stu- dent receives one unit of credit, in- struction is given on how to succeed with a job. A second credit is given for on-the-job training where each student carries out the knowledge learned in the classroom. Students work at various jobs as filling station attendants, and clerks in department stores and banks. The minimum re- quired work time is 15 hours per week. Salesmanship, bookkeeping, market- ing, and business law are profitable courses which fit in with the DE pro- gram. Industrial co-operative training, a new program, is similar to DE but involves training in manual labor. Valuable instruction is given the stu- dents in school, and they practice their learned skills on the job. Such jobs that are experienced are me- chanics and dental assistants. Data processing is another new course where students learn, among other things, to wire computers. Another course in the field of busi- ness is office practice where the indi- vidual learns filing, use of the dicta- phone, and duplicating and secretar- ial procedures. Typing and shorthand are two important subjects which students elect in order that they will be able to save time on writing themes and taking notes. These aids can be helpful in any class. There are many reasons which make business education so valuable. This instruction may prepare one for high- er education, supplement one’s in- come in high school, or lead to an exciting and rewarding career. Harton Stewart Typing, a very useful course, can be applied to other subject matter as term Shorthand is a valuable asset to those who papers and themes. David Stanley works on improving accuracy. will graduate into the business world. English Students Develop Good Techniques in Everyday Speech Miss Nelson’s advanced English class works on their annual term paper. These papers give the students a good research background. Baker Brice Browne Campbell Coleman In reading improvement, Mr. Campbell demonstrates the use of the tachistoscope. This device is used so one can increase his speed. Devereux Elmore Hatchette Johnson Kissiah 62 And Composition English, the only course required for all three years at MP, offers many opportunities for college preparation because of an outstanding English department. Students are placed in advanced, regular, and basic sections of the fundamental English course according to teacher recommenda- tion. In the sophomore year, students study such works as Julius Caesar and Idylls of the King, whereas American literature is the basis of study for the junior year. Several teachers also require their students to turn in, research papers. Seniors delve into English literature, includ- ing the works of Chaucer and Shake- speare and are permitted to select ad- ditional classes in world literature and senior classics. World lit is a survey study of the literature of the ancient East and modern west, ex- cluding American and English writ- ings while senior classics is a master course in ancient and modern litera- ture. Advanced placement English, carrying an extra quality point al- lows qualified seniors to take a course in literature and composition which many colleges accept as a substitute for freshman English. In Miss Hatchette’s class, Billy Farthing portrays the “squire” from the CANTER- BURY TALES. Josie Houston, Betty Brauch, and Karen Pixiey sing ballads in Mrs. Stanton’s Eng- lish 12 class. Mr. Paul Dean Atwell English 11 Advisor: Dance Committee Miss Evelyn Baker English 12; Senior Literature Advisor: American Field Service Miss Elizabeth Brice English 12, Advanced Placement English Advisor: National Honor Society Mr. G. Leslie Browne English 10; Journalism II, III Advisor: The Mustang; Junior Class Mr. Floyd Oren Campbell Reading Improvement; English 10 Advisor: Mustang Club, Key Club Miss Willa Donnelle Coleman English 10 Advisor: Future Teachers of America Miss Susie W. Devereux English 10 Advisor: Mustang Medics Mr. Thomas Franklin Elmore English 10, Drama I, II Advisor: National Thespian Society Miss Mary Hazel Hatchette English 12 Scholarship Committee Mrs. Virginia Johnson English 12 Fellowship Committee Miss Laura Elizabeth Kissiak English 10, 11 Mrs. Edith Storm Long English 12; World Literature Advisor: Honor Society Mrs. Shirley R. McDowell English 10; World History Mrs. Audrey H. McMullan English 11 Miss Nina A. Nelson English 10 Advisor: Future Teachers Club Mrs. Mona Potter English; Speech; Current Events Advisor: Forensics Coach: Debating Speech Contests Mrs. Evelyn Smith Stanton English 11, 12 Advisor: J.V. Cheerleaders Long McDowell Nelson Potter Stanton 63 Library Key to Knowledge, Education, the Library Is Center of MP Campus Students use the library’s excellent facil during their lunch periods. The wealth students. The library is the main center of edu- cation at Myers Park. It provides students with all types of learning facilities in a quiet atmosphere con- dusive to concentration. The spacious, well-lighted room has clever bulletin boards and displays that spark the students’ interest in literature. Open before and after school and during each class, the library is well- equipped to provide all types of books, references, and magazines. Miss Phifer and Mr. Kemp show their interest by helping students in every way possible, while Mrs. Kem- per, the secretary, keeps library af- fairs in order. Mr. James F. Kemp Assistant Librarian Audio Visual Director Miss Jean Phifer Librarian for study before and after school and material is taken advantage of by all Melanie Motley and Laura Murphy look up information for term papers due in the Spring. 64 Senior Class Spirit, Service, Scholarship, Characterize Class of ’66 Bringing to an end our high school years and focusing our thoughts on the future, we look over our accom- plishments only to realize the three years at Myers Park have gone too quickly. The fear and insecurity we felt as sophomores soon gave way to that certain intangible spirit of unity. Returning with the confidence only a junior can have, we began to take our places as promising leaders. With the agony of SAT and Achievement Tests came the ecstasy of the first inductions into Honor Society, the selection of Junior Marshals, and the presentation of Annie. Last but not least was the planning of Junior- Senior and the distribution of class rings. In this our final year, we realize the leadership rests on our shoulders. Centered around the idea of Big “S,” our year has been complete with a successful Barbecue, an undefeated basketball and football season, and South Pacific. Now we graduate, each one going his own way, leaving behind a part of himself but taking with him the memory of tears, laugh- ter, friends, and achievements. Most of all we take the challenge of higher goals and the pride of the Myers Park seal. Senior Class Officers: Pres. Dukes, Vice Pres. Howser, Sec. Helms, Treas. Teat. Homeroom Presidents: FRONT ROW: S. Blythe, E. James, B. Jones, E. Sanford, Class Day Officers: Lobdell, Prophet; H. Wall. SECOND ROW: S. Childers, W. Scholtz, G. Payne, D. Kirkpatrick, P. Van Hoy. Eleazer, Historian; Payne, Lawyer; Lyle, Poet. 65 Ben Abney John Adkins Alan Adler Class of ’66 Provides Stimulating Leadership Arloa Albro Sue Allison Chris Allen Bill Albro Linda Alexander Elaine Anderson Bobby Allen Jud Allen Catherine Anderson Phil Anderson Mary Andrews Tom Apperson Tommy Applegate 66 Over the intercom, Student Council President Phil Anderson informs students of school activities. Diana Austin Jayne Austin Mike Austin Jim Auten Jenks Bagby Cathie Banks Jeff Barach Mary Barden Kay Barnett Sadler Barnhardt Scott Battle 67 Bill Battle John Baucom Terry Bayne Susan Beachum Joe Beasley Rose Anne Beasley Buzz Beeson Sheila Benton Barry Berlin Marvin Bethune Bruce Beiderbecke Frank Benner Becky Bentley Pat Benthin Dick Betts Gail Beyer Jerome Black Don Blackmon 68 Students, Parents Make Barbeque Successful Skipper Blythe Delaney Bobel Maria Boles Linda Bolt Nancy Bowen Daryl Bowers Students find lunch the ideal time to study, to relax, or as Chip Wilson, Bill Farthing, and Richard Donnelly, to catch up on the latest news around campus. 69 Bill Brewer Mary Brigham Jo Brisson Nannette Broadwell .SEEESVi John Hutchinson adds spark to morning announce- ments by recording tapes to promote various school activities. Camille Bumgardner Susan Bumgarner Arnita Burdick Harvey Burgess Sallie Burgess Tommy Butz 70 Candy Caddell Mike Campbell Lucile Campbell Melissa Campbell 71 Angie Coleman rrss Marcia Collier Tommy Connell Marion Copeland David Corry Mike Crane Brad Cox Lany Jordan greets Amigo from Ecuador, Gladys Burneo. 72 Kathy Crates Susanne Crotts Mary Jane Crowell Amigos Welcomed by Enthusiastic Mustangs David Daniel Anne Davis Nick Davis 73 Proceeds from Sabrina Finance Senior Gift Many students find the library a quiet place to study during their noisy lunch hour. Cathy Anderson and Lucile Campbell prepare assignments for their next class. Tommy Delantonas Peter DeVido Duncan Dickinson Sally Dietler Pat Diggs Richard Donnelly 74 Linda Eller Lake Elrod Marilyn Emmerke 75 r Paula Ford Ruby Ford Ann Foster Gary Foster 76 John Fragakis Susan Frankford Jim Freeman Carla Fries Committee members Jeanne Gale and Lee McDonald help paint decorations for the annual Homecoming Dance. Steve Gale Kenn Gannavvay Ralph Garcia Susan Gathings Errol Genois Brenda Ghent Nancy Gibbes 77 Kathy Gibbs Fred Gilbert Jacqueline Gilland Gina Gilmour Students at Back Tim Glenham Shirley Glenn Ronnie Goode Orient Parents to School Night Wanda Greer Marcia Grier Elizabeth Griffin Susan Grogan 78 The Senior Class is comprised of many talented individuals. Mike Citron commands the spotlight in the annual Talent Show. Thomas Haene Richard Haines Marion Hair 79 Sue Hattersley Judy Hawkins Martie Hawkins Steve Hawkins Neb Hayden Earle Heath Erwin Heeseman Diane Herron John Heyer Joanna Hicks Margaret Hicks 80 Early Morning Blaze Destroys Student Lounge s Joanna Hill Elaine Hinson Ashton Hitch Jim Hobbs Barbara Holder Katie Holliday During second quarter, fire completely destroyed the interior of the Student Lounge which did not leave the Class of ’66 much time to enjoy its facilities. 81 Tereasa Hord Josie Houston Paul Houston Assistant Director Marcia Grier makes last minute checks with Advisor Mr. Elmore before Talent Show. Dennis Humble Jane Huneycutt Bill Hunt Jimmy Husband Jane Hutchens Gil Hutcheson John Hutchinson 82 Mike Hutchinson Steve Johnson Bill Jarrell Von Isenberg Johnny Johnson Karen Johansson Tony Johnson Frank Ison Evan James B. B. Jones Alan Jones 83 Fran LaPointe Janice LaPointe Andy Ledford Jhanet Ledford Gary C. Peine 1948-1965 84 Robert Linsmier Carolyn Little Jean Livingston Liz Livingston Exchange Students Spend Year in Mustangland Susan McClung Bryan McClure Dale McCormick Eddy McCoy 85 Graduation Exercises Climax Year for Seniors In a rare moment, the Senior Tree is found deserted as the largest snow storm in Myers Park history causes students to miss five days of school. Bob McGregor Joyce McHenry Susan McIntyre Bill McIntyre Sharon McKenzie Jon McKinnon - 86 Tina Meacham Hunter Meacham Tim Medlin 87 m Candy Melton Trigg Merritt Anne Miller Sally Miller Beth Mills Alec Minnis Fran Mitchell Vicki Mitchell Mary Mizell Marc Mobley Sandy Mock During a conference game, co-captain Johnny Wilson steals ball to lead the team to another victory. 88 Sandy Morton Joyce MuIIis Sylvia Mullis Bill Myers Seniors Plan Banquet; Name Class Day Officers Linda Neal John Nivens Sandra Nelson Virginia Neel Pattie Nelson I. B. Nichols Kitty Nicholson Linda Nivens Barbara O’Conner Richard Ogburn Marc O’Hair Pam Osborne Robert Ousley 89 Ted Outwater Charlie Overton Patti Packard During practice after school, Drum Majors Tommy Delantonas and Jim Hobbs direct MP Marching Band. Sally Parker Miriam Patton Gray Payne Mike Payne Genie Peacock Joanne Pence Tadge Pennington Adele Phillips 90 Andy Phillips Patsy Pickard Tucker Pierce 91 Linda Robinson Miriam Rochester Diane Rockecharlie Peffgy Rogers Brandon Rogers Rick Rohrbaugh In homeroom, Elaine Hinson makes final check with Diane Herron for correct spelling of names for diplomas. 92 Julian Roscoe Becky Rose Ruth Roth Susan Rowe Senior Talent Sparks Football Team to Victory Ellen Sanford Walter Scholtz Marc Scott Alden Segrest Peggy Shaw Betty Sherrill 93 Class Committees Plan Year End Activities Banner expresses the undying spirit and pride of MP students as they honor the football and cross country teams at the Fall Sports’ Banquet for victorious seasons. 94 Jimmy Smith John Smith Ken Smith Maggie Smith Suzie Smith John Snyder Michael Speckman Carmen Sotir Tommy Sparrow Mark Speckman Sam Spray Liz Sorrell Gillie Spratt Elizabeth Stack Brad Stafford Fred Stallings Doris Stalls 95 Ronnie Stanfield Carrie Stanley David Stanley Sandra St.Clair Ricky Stratton Bobby Stratton Sidney Suggs Sandy Sweitzer Pat Swinney 96 Janice Talbert Mary Lee Taylor Nancy Teat John Tew Peggy Thompson Louis Timmerman Marsha Tippett Bob Toler Jock Tonissen 97 Brent Trexler Gail Turner Jim Turner Sandy Turner Long Awaited Diplomas Fulfill Senior Dreams Rosella Vestal Georgia Vinroot Margaret Vonglis Cam Voss Bill Waggoner John Walker Barbara Walker 98 Many seniors take advantage of the privilege of leaving campus for lunch during first semester exams. Cary Wayne Susan Weaver Ken Webb David Webb Ellen Weddington Betsy Weeks Debbie Weinstein Kay Welsh Danny Werts 99 Linda Westerfield Terry Westerfield Lindsay Wheatley Michael Wheeles Interact members Duke Ison, David Hawkins, Phil VanHoy, and Jim Phillips paint Myers Park Stadium. Anne Williams Brenda Williams Jerry Williams Mike Wi lliams 100 Roddey Williams Bill Williamson Elizabeth Wilson Richard Wilson Chip Wilson Duanette Wolcott Molly Woltz Harris Woodside Anne Yarborough Jim Youngblood Ann Zagora Louis Zimmeman 101 Norwegian student John Jones and host Evan James survey campus while recalling highlights of year spent together in Barbara Ulrich and Liz Sorrell discuss possibility of Barbara’s re- Mustangland. ceiving her driver’s license before she returns to Switzerland. Senior Class Morehead Scholarships Awarded to Three Senior Boys Countless hours are spent discussing and organizing plans for graduation exercises. Class President Lee Dukes and Advisor Mr. Sizer review suggestions for the class gift. Silence falls over auditorium as John Heyer taps Bill Kemp into the Honor Society. Lee Dukes, Bill Farthing, and Kay Welsh attended the Wildacres Convention where they discussed various phases of human re- lations with the representatives from other schools. Gillie Spratt represented Myers Park at the North Carolina Boys’ State Convention dur- ing the summer. Hunter Meacham was the alternate representative. 102 Fascinated with the preparation necessary for graduation exer- cises, senior Gail Beyer tries her cap and gown for size. Morehead Finalists and Scholars are Gillie Spratt, Dick Betts, and Bill Farthing; alternates are John Hutchinson and Herbert Long. American Freedom Institute representatives are Julie Leland, Mary Brigham, Jim Husband. In the comfort and quiet of the library, Peter DeVido, the AFS Participating in the Foreign Exchange program is a memorable exchange student from Argentina, studies to improve his English event. Phil Anderson spent the summer in Norway, Betty Branch with the help of his American brother Johnny Elliott. in Switzerland, Susan Ryburn in France, and Gina Gilmour in Japan. i03 Thomas Edward Abercrombie Tommy entered ' 63. Homeroom Officer 1 ; DE Club Treasurer 3. DE Student of the Year 3. Benjamin Cade Abney Ben entered ’63. Student Council Dance Committee 1. 2 ; Latin Club 1 : JV Wrestling 1. John Preston Adkins John entered ’63. Homeroom Officer 2; Band 1, 2, 3 : Basketball “B” Varsity 2 : Baseball 1. 2, 3. Alan Jerel Adler Alan entered ’63. Clubs : French 1 ; Speech 3. Northwestern National High School Institute Presi- dent 2. Arloa Louise Albro Arloa entered ’62. Band 1, 2 ; Clubs; DE 3 ; Pen Pushers 1. Linda Ruth Alexander Linda entered ’63. FHA Club 3. Christopher Welch Allen Chris entered ’63. ICT Club Treasurer 3. Alice Diana Austin Diana entered ’63. DE Club 2, 3. Anita Jayne Austin Jayne entered ’63. Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3; School Spirit 2, 3; Public Relations 3 ; Homeroom Officer 2 ; Lettergirl 3 ; Clubs : French 1 ; Spanish 2, 3 ; Y-teens 2, 3. Michael Barnwell Austin Mike entered ’63. Homeroom Officer 2, 3 : Chorus 2. 3 ; Choir 2, 3 ; Band 1, 3 ; Orchestra 1, 2 ; Debate Club 2. Carousel. Annie Get Your Gun. South Pacific, Harrell Jamison Auten III Jim entered ' 63. Band 1, 2, Vice-President 3; Clubs: Hi-Y 2, Chaplain 3 ; Talent Show 2, 3. Sara Jenkins Bagby Jenks entered ’63. Student Council Dance Com- mittee 1 ; Homeroom Officer 1 ; Clubs : French 1 ; Spanish 3. Catharine Ross Banks Cathie entered ’63. French Club 1, 2, 3. Susan Anne Beachum Susan entered ' 63. Student Council Committees: Publicity 2, 3; Citizenship 3; Welcoming 3; Clubs: Latin 1, Spanish 2, 3 ; Y-teens 1, 2. Joseph Robert Beasley Joe entered ’63. Red Cross Club 3. Rose Anne Beasley Rose entered ’63. Clubs: DE 2, 3; French 2; FTA 1, 2. Clarence Earl Beeson Buzz entered ' 63. Student Council Committees: Assembly 3 ; Spanish Club 2, 3. Bruce Joseph Beiderbecke Bruce entered ’63. Student Council Committees : Assembly 3 ; House and Grounds 3 ; Clubs ; Hi-Y 3 ; Monogram 1, 2, 3 ; Red Cross 2 ; Football 2 : Cross Country 1, 3 : Swimming 1, Co-Captain 2, 3 : Track 1, 2, 3. Frank John Benner, Jr. Frank entered ’65. Patricia Darlene Benthin Charles Judson Allen IV Jud entered ’63. Student Council Committees: Pub- licity 3 ; School Spirit 1, 2, 3 ; Citizenship 1, 3 ; Clubs: Hi-Y 3; Interact 1, Secretary 2; Basketball “B” Vareity 2. Robert Ellis Allen Bobby entered ’63. Student Council Committees: Citizenship 2, 3 ; School Spirit 3 ; Dance 3 ; Engi- neers Club 3 ; Football JV 1. Rebecca Sue Allison Sue entered ’63. Student Council Committees : For- eign E.xchange 2, 3 ; Welcoming 3 ; Homeroom Of- ficer 1 ; Mustang Staff 2, Senior Class Editor 3 ; Clubs : French 3 ; Mustang Medics 1 ; Red Cross 2, 3 : Y-teens 2, 3 ; Speech 3 ; Honor Society 3 : GAA 1, 3, Treasurer 2. Annual Representative 2, 3. Catherine Rhodes Anderson Cathy entered ’63. Clubs: Pen Pushers 2, Treasurer 3 : Y-teens 2. Jessica Elaine Anderson Elaine entered ’63. Student Council Dance Com- mittee 3. Philip Noyes Anderson Phil entered ’63. Student Council 2, President 3 ; Committees ; Dance 1 ; Citizenship 2 ; Class Co-Vice President 1. President 2; Choir 3; Clubs: Interact 1, 2, 3 : Latin 1 ; Mustang Medics 1, 2 ; Boy’s Glee 3 : N Forensic L 3 ; Tennis 1 ; Soccer 2, 3. Junior Rotarian. Charlotte Exchange student to Norway. Mary Alice Andrews Mary entered ’63. Student Council Welcoming Com- mittee 1; Chorus 2, 3; Clubs: French 1, 2, 3; Y-teens 2, 3 ; Speech 3 ; Girls ' Glee 3. Thomas Ingles Apperson Tom entered ’63. Student Council School Spirit Committee 3 ; Homeroom Officer 2 : Mustang Staff 2, Business Manager 3; Clubs: Hi-Y I, 2, 3; Key 3 ; Latin 1, 2 ; Football JV 1, 2 ; Basketball JV 1, “B” Var.sity 2; Track 1, 2; Soccer 3. Annual Representative 1, 2. Thomas Newton Applegate Tommy entered ’63. Clubs: DE 3; Red Cross 2. Sylvia Sydney Armstrong Sydney entered ' 63. Clubs : FHA 3 ; Pen Pushers 2, 3. Nancy Beris Ashcraft Nancy entered ' 63. Student Council Committees: Dance 1 : School Spirit 2 ; Publicity 3 ; Homeroom Officer 1; Clubs: FHA 1, President 3: Red Cross 1 ; Spanish 3 ; Y-teens 2. Treasurer 3 ; GAA 1. Katherine Louise Asten Kathy entered ’63. Student Council Committees; Dance 2; Welcoming 1; Homeroom Officer 3; Clubs: Latin 1; Spanish 2; Y-teens 1. D’Ann Margaret Ausherman D ' Ann entered ' 63. Clubs; Debate 3: Latin 1, 2, 3; Spanish 2, 3 ; Honor Society 3. Latin III Medal 2. Jeffrey Truxton Barach Jeff entered ' 63. Latin Club 1. Mary Stewart Barden Mary entered ’63. Student Council Committees: Spirit 2 ; Citizenship 1, 2 ; Chorus 2, 3 ; Choir 2, 3; Majorette 2, 3; Clubs: Spanish 1, 2, 3; Y-teens 2. Annie Get Your Gun, Kay Elizabeth Barnett Kay entered ' 63. Homeroom Officer 1, 2. Sadler Hayes Barnhardt Sadler entered ’63. Homeroom Officer 2 ; Yearbook Staff 2 ; French Club 2 ; Soccer 3. Terry Tot Bayne Terry entered ’63. Homeroom Officer 2, 3 : Chorus 2: Clubs: French 3; Y-teens 3. Library Assistant 3 : Office Assistant 1, 2. Annie Get Your Gun. Publicity Committee: Bill Rudisill, Sally Marion, John Hutchinson. Pat entered ' 64. DE Club 3. Rebecca Sue Bentley Becky entered 63. FHA Club 2. Teacher’s Assistant 3. Sheila Dianne Benton Sheila entered ’63. DE Club 2, 3. Hyman Barry Berlin Barry entered ’63. Student Council 2 : Homeroom Officer 1 ; Monogram Club 1, 2, 3 ; Swimming 1, 2, 3. Annual Representative. Marvin Allen Bethune Marvin entered ’63. Student Council Committees : School Spirit 1, 2, 3 ; Citizenship 3 ; Social Studies Club 3 ; Honor Society 3. Junior Mai’shal. Richard Wellons Betts Dick entered 63. Student Council Committees : Citizenship 2; Dance 2; Homeroom Officer 1, 2; Clubs: Boys’ Glee 3: Engineers 1, 2, President 3 ; French 2 ; Interact 2, 3 ; Great Books 2, 3 ; Honor Society 2, Vice-President 3 ; French NHS 2; Tennis 1; Soccer 2, Captain 3. Chief Junior Marshal. Governor’s School. National Merit Finalist. Morehead Scholar. Harvard Book Award. Gail Janette Beyer Gail entered ’63. Student Council Welcoming Com- mittee 1, 3 ; Homeroom Officer 1 ; Clubs : French 1, 3 ; Latin 1 ; Y-teens 1, 2 : GAA 1. Stuart Jerome Black Jon entered ’65. Donald Bruce Blackmon Don entered ’63. Student Council 2, Committees: Welcoming 1, 2 : School Spirit 2, 3 : Citizenship 1, 2, 3: Homeroom Officer 1: Band 1, 2, 3; All State Band 1; Hi-Y Club 1, 2; Football JV 1. 2. Richard Neal Blythe, Jr. Skipper entered ’63. Student Council 1, 2, 3, Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3: Assembly Chairman 2 ; Welcoming 1 : Homeroom Officer 3 ; Clubs : Engineers 1; Hi-Y 2: Key 1, 2, 3. Jeanne Delaney Boebel Delaney entered ’64. Helen Maria Boles Maria entered ' 63. Clubs: French 1, 2, 3; FTA 2 : Treasurer 3. Linda Joyce Bolt Linda entered ’63. Nancy Moore Bowen Nancy entered 64. Student Council 3, Committees : Foreign Exchange 2, Co-Chairman 3 : Welcoming 2 ; Homeroom Officer 2 : Chorus 2 ; Clubs : Social Studies Treasurer 3 ; Speech 2. 3 ; Y-teens 2 ; N Forensic L 3. Daryl Miles Bowers Darvl entered ’63. Band 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 3; TraA 1. 104 Senior Statistics Class of 1966 Roger Franklin Boyd Roger entered ' C3. Homeroom Officer 2 ; Band 1, 2, 3 ; Cross Country 2 ; Track 2 ; Soccer 3. Mary Elizabeth Boye Betty entered ' 64. Sarah Irvin Boyle Sallie entered ' 63. Student Council 1, Committees: Dance 1, 2 ; School Spirit 1, 2 ; Homeroom Officer 2: Clubs: Latin 1, 2; Y-teens 1, 2. Annual Rep- resentative 2, 3. James Paul Branden Jim entered ' 63. N Forensic L 3, Vice-President 2. Elizabeth Marie Brauch Betty entered ' 63. Student Council Committees : Publicity 2, 3 ; Foreign Exchange 2, 3 ; School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Clubs: Ambassadors 2, 3 ; French 2, 3 ; German 2, 3 ; Speech 3 ; Y-teens 2 ; Honor Society 2, 3. Junior Marshal. Charlotte Exchange student to Switzerland. William Donald Brewer, Jr. Bill entered ' 63. Student Council Committees : Citizenship 3 ; School Spirit 3 ; Welcoming 3 ; Latin Club 1. 2, 3. Mary Frances Brigham Mary entered ' 63. Student Council Committees : Dance 2 ; Publicity 3 ; Homeroom Officer 2, 3 ; Clubs: French 1, 2, 3; Mustang Medics 1, 2; Y-teens Chaplain 2, Secretary 3 ; Girl’s Glee 3 ; GAA 1. American Freedom Summer Institute. Mary Jo Brisson Jo entered ’65. Student Council Welcoming Com- mittee 3. Maria Nannette Broad well Nannette entered ’63. Student Council Committees: Citizenship 2, 3 : School Spirit 2 ; Welcoming 2 ; Lettergirl 2, 3 : GAA 1, 2, President 3. Rees Mayrant Brody Rees entered ’63. Band 1, 2, 3: Clubs: Engineers 1, 2, 3 : Spanish 3 ; Boy’s Glee 3. Evelyn Sentelle Brown Meg entered ’63. Student Council Dance Committee 2 ; Clubs : Red Cross 3 ; Spanish 3. Evelyn Carol Brownscombe Carol entered ’63. Student Council Committees: Welcoming 1 ; School Spirit 1 : Band 1, 2, 3 ; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Majorette 1, 2, 3; Clubs: Ambassadors 1, 2, 3 ; Latin 1 : Red Cross 1 ; Speech President 3 : Honor Society 3 ; N Forensic L 3 ; Mod Music M 1, 2, Historian 3. Julia Norris Bryant Judy entered ’63. Clubs: DE 2, 3; Latin 1. Karen Camille Bumgardner Camille entered ’63. Student Council Welcoming Committee 2 ; Clubs : Mustang Medics 2, 3 ; Red Cross 1 : Spanish 2, 3 ; Y-teens 2. Susan Cather ine Bumgarner Susan entered ' 63. Clubs: French 1, 2. FTA 1, 2. Arnita Ann Burdick Arnita entered ’64. Chorus 2, 3 ; Choir 3 ; Glee Club 3. Harvey Waites Burgess Harvey entered ’63. Homeroom Officer 1, 2 ; Iviustang btaff 3 ; Clubs : Engineers 1, 2, 3 : Lime- lighters 3 ; Soccer 1, 2. Sallie Wright Burgess Sallie entered ’63. Student Council Secretary 3, Committees: Dance 1, 2; School Spirit 1, 2; Home- room Officer 1, 2; Cheerleader 2. 3 JV 1; Clubs: Ambassadors 2, 3 ; Latin 1 ; Mustang 1, 2. Sidney Thompson Butz Tommy entered ’63. Student Council 2 ; Clubs ; Hi-Y Treasurer 1, 2, 3 ; Interact 2, Class Advisor 1, Secretary 3 ; Latin 1 ; Honor Society 3 ; Football 3, JV 1, Captain 2. Candace Lynn Caddell Candy entered ’63. Student Council Welcoming Com- mittee 1, 2, 3; Clubs: French 3; Y-teens 1, 2, 3. Anthony Michael Campbell Mike entered ’63. DE Club 3. Mary Lucile Campbell Lucile entered ’63. Homeroom Officer 2 ; Band 1. 2, 3; Clubs: French 2; Latin 1; Y-teens 1, 2. 3: GAA 2, 3. Melissa Low Campbell Lissa entered ’65. Chorus 2. David Rees Cannon Dave entered ’63. Student Council Committees : Citizenship Co-Chairman 2, 3 ; Public Relations 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 2; Clubs: Hi-Y 2, President 1 : Key 1, 2, Treasurer 3 ; Mustang Medics 1 : Spanish 3 ; Spanish NHS 3 ; Baseball 2, 3, “B” Varsity 1. Most Improved Baseball Award ’65. Helene Constance Capel Helene entered ’63. Clubs: French 3; FHA 2, 3; Mustang Medics 2, 3 : Social Studies 3. William Robert Capel HI Bill entered ' 63. French Club 1, 2 ; Honor Society 3. Junior Marshal. National Merit Finalist. Tommy Bryan Capps Tommy entered ’63. ’Spark Staff 2 ; Chorus 1, 2 ; Choir 1, 2, 3 ; Boys’ Glee Club 3. Annie Get Your Gun. Carousel. Talent Show 1. James Harold Carrigan, Jr. Jimmy entered ’63. DE Club 3. Michael Everette Carver Mike entered ’63. DE Club 3. Banks Raleigh Cates HI Banks entered ’63. Band 1, 2, 3 ; Honor Society 2, 3. Junior Marshal. Pamela June Cauble Pam entered ’64. Student Council Citizenship Com- mittee 3; Clubs: Spanish 2, Treasurer 3; Spanish NHS 2, 3. Gift Committee: Susan Ryburn, Gray Payne, Ann Williams, Duanette Wolcott, Jane Mc- Clain. Eric Leslie Chapman Eric entered ’63. Student Council Committees : School Spirit 3 ; Dance 3 : Monogram Club 2, 3 ; Cross Country 1 ; Swimming 1, 2, 3 ; Track 3. Judith Jo Chatterton Judy entered ’65. Chorus 2, 3. Leslie Michael Childers Sonny entered ’63. Student Council 3 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Clubs: Hi-Y 1. 2, Secretary 3; Interact 1, 2, 3 ; Spanish 1 ; Honor Society 3 : Football JV 1, 2; Track 1: Soccer 3. Junior Marshal. John Thomas Cisne John entered ’63. Football JV 1, 2 ; Track 1, 2. Michael Jay Citron Mike entered ’63. Band 1, 2, 3 : Orchestra 1 ; Clubs : Mustang Medics 3 ; Spanish 3. Mary Margaret Clark Mary entered ’64. Clubs : DE 3 : Red Cross 2, 3. Cecil Norris Clarke Cecil entered ’64. Clubs: DE 2; ICT 3. Anna Louise Clement Anna entered ’63. Student Council Committees : Publicity 3 ; School Spirit 3 : Homeroom Officer 1 ; Orchestra 1, 2, 3 : Mustang Medics Club 1, 2, 3. Carousel. Annie Get Your Gun. South Pacific. Office Assistant 3. Gregory Ray Clemmer Greg entered ’63. Student Council Committees : Assembly 3 ; Citizenship 3 ; School Spirit 3 ; Spanish Club 2, 3. William Ralph Clontz Bill entered ' 63. Social Studies Club President 3. Ralph Douglas Clutz Doug entered ’63. Engineers Club 1, 2, 3. Ann Polly Clyburn Ann entered ’64. Office Assistant 3. Robert Julian Cockerham Julian entered ’63. Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3 ; Spanish Club 1, 2 ; Football 2, 3, JV 1 ; Wrestling JV 1. Angie Marie Coleman Angie entered ’63. Clubs: DE 2, 3; French 1, 2. Marcia Elizabeth Collier Marcia entered ' 63. Chorus 2 ; Choir 2 ; Band 1, 2, 3 ; Orchestra 1 ; Clubs : Mustang Medics 1 ; Red Cross 1. Carousel. Thomas Franklin Connell Tommy entered ’63. Student Council Committees: Dance 2 ; House and Grounds 2. Marion Knowles Copeland Marion entered ’64. Student Council Publicity Com- mittee 3 ; Clubs : Spanish 2, 3 ; Limelighters 2, 3 ; Spanish NHS 3. Senior Play 2. David Blake Corry David entered ’63. Homeroom Officer 1, 2 ; Wres- tling 1 : Track 1, 3. Bradley Bennett Cox Brad entered ’63. Homeroom Officer 1 ; Wrestling 1. 3. Patricia Jo Craig Patty entered ’63. Student Council Committees : Dance 1 ; Publicity 2, 3 : ’Spark Staff 2, Feature Editor 3 : Clubs : French 3 ; Latin 1 ; Mustang Medics 1, 2 ; GAA 1. Senior Play 2. Michael Letcher Crane Mike entered ’63. Spanish Club 3 ; Cross Country 2 : Baseball JV 1. Kathleen Marie Crates Kathy entered ’64. Student Council Welcoming Com- mittee 2; Clubs: Mustang Medics 2, 3: Lime- lighters 2. 105 Edward Mortimer Groom, Jr. Ed entered ’63. Student Council 3; Clubs: DE 3; Spanish 1 ; N Forensic L 3 ; Speech 3. Susanne Crotts Susanne entered ’63. Student Council Dance Com- mittee 2 : Clubs : Spanish 3 ; GAA 2, 3, Mary Jane Crowell Mary Jane entered ’64. Clubs: French 2: Red Cross 3 : Y-teens 2. Office Assistant 2. George Scruggs Crum George entered ’63. Honor Society 3. Clifford Neely Cunningham Neely entered ’65. Soccer 3. Margaret Ann Cunningham Margaret entered ’65. Rieta Cunningham Kieta entered ’63. Student Council Committees: School Spirit 1 ; Publicity 3 ; Chorus 2, 3 ; Choir 3; Clubs: French 1; Latin 1; Honor Society 3; GAA 1. Junior Marshal. Virginia Cunningham Jinny entered ’63. Student Council Committees : School Spirit 1 ; Public Relations 1 : French Club 1. 3. Clayton Smith Curry, Jr. Smithy entered ’63. Student Council 2, Committees : Citizenship 3 ; Assembly 3 ; School Spirit 3 ; Home- room Officer 2, 3 ; Clubs : French 2 : Hi-Y 3. Cameron Frazier Curtis Cam entered ’63. Band 1; Clubs: Interact 1, 2, 3; Latin 1, 2 ; Football JV 1. Carol Jane Cutts Jane entered ’63. Office Assistant 1. Cynthia Dalcher Cynthia entered ’65. Chorus 3 ; Girl’s Glee Club 3. Ronald Thomas Dalcher Ron entered ’65. Teacher’s Assistant 3. David Richard Daniel Dan entered ’63. Baseball JV 1, 2. Anne McLean Davis Anne entered ’64. Student Council Committees : School Spirit 2, 3; Welcoming 2, 3; Clubs: French 3 ; Latin 2 ; Y-teens 3. Joseph Nicholson Davis Nick entered ’63. Tennis 1, 2, 3. Gold Key Art Award. Patricia Ann Davis Patsy entered ’63. Clubs : Mustang Medics 1 ; Spanish 3. Walter Clinton Davis Clint entered ' 63. Clubs: German 2, 3: Red Cross 1. 2, 3. Harry Wade Deaton Harry entered ’63. Cheryl Louise Deal Cheryl entered ’63. Student Council School Spirit Committee 1 : French Club 1. Ernest Stanhope DeLaney, III Mike entered ’63. Student Council Committees : In- terclub Council 3; Citizenship 1, 2; Dance 2, 3; Homeioom Officer 1, 2 ; Clubs : Debate 2, 3 ; Hi-Y Sergeant-at-Arms 2, Vice-President 3 ; Interact 2, 3: Monogram 1, 2, Treasurer 3; Honor Society 2, President 3 ; N Forensic L 3 ; Swimming 1, 2, 3. Junior Marshal. Thomas Fowler Delantonas Tommy entered ’63. Student Council Dance Com- mittee 1 ; Homeroom Officer 3 ; Band 1, 2, 3 : Orchestra 2, 3 ; Drum Major 3 ; Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 3 ; Modern Music Masters 2, Secretary 3. State Band 1. Senior Statistics Peter Richard DeVido Peter entered ’65. Student Council 3 ; Homeroom Officer 3; Clubs: Key 3; Spanish 3: Soccer 3. Echeverriz 4430 Buenos Aires Argentina Duncan Brogden Dickinson Duncan entered ’63. Clubs : Engineers 3 ; Latin 1. 2, 3. Sarah Riddick Dietler Sally entered ’63. Clubs: Latin 1, 2, 3: Red Cross 2; Y-teens 2, 3; GAA 1, 3, Point Recorder 2. Richard Fowlkes Donnelly Richard entered ’63. Student Council Committees : Citizenship 3 ; Public Relations 3 ; Homeroom Offi- cer 2. Susan Dorenbusch Susie entered ’65. Chorus 3; Clubs: Speech 3; Red Cross 3. Leon David Doster Leon entered ' 63. DE Club 2, President 3. Frances Elizabeth Dow Frances entered ’63. Student Council Committees : Welcoming 1 ; Dance I, 2, 3 ; School Spirit 1, 2, 3 ; Clubs: French 3; Mustang Medics 1. Lee Stoll Dukes, III Lee entered ’63. Student Council 1,2,3; Welcoming Committee 1, Co-Chairman 2 : School Spirit 1, 2 ; Class President 3; Choir 3; Clubs: FTA 1, 2, 3; Interact 1, 3, Secretary 2 : Mustang 1, 2 ; Boys’ Glee Club 3 ; Basketball “B” Varsity 2, JV 1 ; Baseball “B” Varsity 1 ; Soccer 3. Junior Rotarian. Wildacres Delegate. Sewanee Award. South Pacific. Randy Morris Duncan Randy entered ’63. Everett Jackson Dunning, Jr. Jack entered ’63. Student Council Committees : School Spirit 1: Dance 1, 2. 3; Clubs: Engineers 1. 3; Red Cross 1 ; Football JV 1. James Richard DuPont Jimmy entered ' 63. DE Club 2, 3 ; Track. Janice Ann Durham Janice entered 63. Student Council School Spirit Committee 1; Clubs: Y-teens 1, 2, 3; Red Cross 1; GAA 1, 2. Ernest Hartley Dwight Ernest entered ’63. Student Council 2 : Homeroom Officer 1 : Spanish Club 2 : Basketball 2, JV 1 : Track 1. 2. Helen Patricia East Patricia entered ’63. DE Club Recording Secretary 2, 3. Edward Easton Eddie entered ’63. Clubs: French 1: Latin 2, 3. Margaret Jane Eddins Jane entered ’63. Student Council Dance Committee 1; Clubs: French 1; Y-teens 1. Linda Steele Edgerton Linda entered ’63. Student Council Welcoming Com- mittee 2, 3 ; Clubs : Ambassadors 3 ; French 3 ; Latin 1 ; Red Cross 1. 2, Co-President 3 : Y-teens 1. 2. 3 ; Honor Society 2. 3 ; GAA 1, 2. Vice- President 3. Junior Marshal. Jeffrey Connelly Eleazer Jeff entered ’63. Student Council 1. 3. Treasurer 2 ; Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3: Welcoming 1, 2, Chairman 3 : Class President 1 ; Homeioom Officer 1; Clubs: French 1; Hi-Y 1. 2. 3; Key 1 , 2, 3; Mustang 1, 2; Golf 1; Tennis 3; Soccer 3. Junior Rotarian. Sara Linda Eller Linda entered ’63. Pen Pushers 3. John Drew Elliot, Jr. Johnny entered ’63. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2, 3 ; Citizenship 2 ; ' Spark Staff Sports Editor 3: Hi-Y 3, Vice-President 1. President 2: Interact 3 ; Mustang 2 ; Football 3, JV 1, 2 ; Basketball " B” Varsity 2 ; Track 1. Thomas Lake Elrod Lake entered ’63. Clubs : Hi-Y 2, 3 ; Interact 3 : Latin 1 ; Honor Society 3 ; Football 3, JV 1, 2. National Merit Finalist. Junior Marshal. Marilyn Kay Emmerke Marilyn entered ’63. Student Council Committees: Publicity 3; Dance 2; Clubs: French 3; Mustang Medics 3 : GAA 1. Stephen Paul Enos Steve entered ’63. Latin Club 1. 2. Susan Erion Susan entered ’63. James Everett Ervin Jamie entered ' 63. Homeroom Officer 3; Clubs: Key 2, 3 ; Latin 1 : Football 2, 3, JV 1 ; Basketball .1 V 1 ; Track 1. Richard Alan Estes Rick entered ' 63. Homeroom Officer 1, 2 ; Chorus 2, 3 ; Choir 1, 2, 3 ; Orchestra 1, 2, 3 ; French Club 1 : Honor Society 3 : Modern Music Masters 2, President 3 : All-State Orchestra 1, 2, 3. Annie Get Your Gun. Joseph MacFadden Evans Joe entered ’63. Homeroom Officer 2, 3 : Chorus 2, 3 ; Football JV 1 ; Tennis 1, 3. Martha Anne Paris Martha Anne entered ’63. Student Council Dance Committee 1; Clubs: French 3; Latin 1, 2; Mustang Medics 3 ; Y-teens 2, Secretary 1, President 3. William Porter Farthing, Jr. Bill entered ’63. Student Council Vice-President 3 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 2; Clubs: Key 2, 3; Mustang 2 : Honor Society 2, 3 : Football 2, 3, JV 1 ; Baseball 1, 2, 3. Junior Marshal. Wildacres Rep- resentative. Morehead Finalist. Hurley Faulkner Hurley entered ’65. Football 3. Linda Alice Fennell Linda entered ’63. Student Council Committees: Dance 1. 2; School Spirit 1; Clubs: Latin 1, 2; Y-teens 1. Louis Agustus Fennell Louis entered ’65. William Howard Fielding Bill entered ' 65. Wanda Yvonne Fierens Wanda entered ’63. Student Council Committees: Dance 1. 2 ; School Spirit 1 : Cheerleader JV 1 ; Ambassador Club 2, 3. John William Fleming John entered ’63. Student Council Assembly Com- mittee 3: Clubs: Engineers 1. 2; Spanish 2, 3; Boys ' Glee Club 3. James David Flowers, Jr. Jimmy entered ' 63. Band 1, 2, 3. Helen Paula Ford Paula entered ’64. Student Council Committees: School Spirit 3; Dance 2. 3; Clubs: French 2: Limelighters 2, 3. Talent Show 2, 3. Senior Play 2. Haunting of Hill House. One Act Plays 2. Ruby Ann Ford Ruby entered ’63. DE Club 3. Florence Ann Foster Ann entered ' 63. Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2. 3; Publicity 3; School Spirit 3; Homeroom Officer 2, 3; Choir 3 : Clubs: French 3 ; Mustang Medics 1, 2. 3 : Y-teens 1 ; Glee 3 : Honor Society 3. National Merit Letter of Com- mendation. South Pacific. Gary Wayne Foster Garv entered ' 63. Band 1. 2, 3: Clubs: Engineers 1. 2’: Spanish 3: Glee Club 3. Carousel. .Vnnie Get Your Gun. South Pacific. Senior Play 2. John James Fragakis .Tohn entered 63. Homeroom Officer 2, 3 ; Soccer 2, 3. 106 Susan Carol Frankford Susan entered 64. Clubs : French 2, 3 : FTA 2, 3 ; Red Cross 2 ; Honor Society 3. National Merit Letter of Commendation. Library Award, Teacher Assistant. James Roy Freeman Jim entered ’63. Band 1, 2, 3. Carla Wynn Fries Carla entered " 63. David Franlin Furman David entered ' 64. Basketball “B” Varsity 2, 3. Helen Anita Furr Helen entered ’63. Student Council School Spirit Committee 1, 2; Homeroom Officer 1; Clubs; Spanish 2, 3 ; Y-teens 1. Beverly Scott Gadsden Beverly entered ' 63. Student Council Committees: Publicity 2, 3 ; School Spirit 3 ; Citizenship 3 : Homeroom Officer 3 ; Ciuli : Latin 1, 2 ; Y-teens I, 2 ; Honor Society 3. Jeanne Gale Jeanne entered ' 65. Steve Gale Steve entered ' 65. Kenneth Wade Gannaway Kenn entered ' 63. Clubs : Engineers 1, 2, 3 ; Social Studies 3. Ralph Alexander Garcia Ralph entered ' 63. Student Council Committees : School Spirit 3 ; Citizenship 1, 2 ; Welcoming 3 ; Chorus 3; Choir 3; Clubs: Speech 2, Vice-President S ; Spanish 2, 3 ; Debate Team 3 ; Boys’ Glee Club 3 ; Honor Society 3. Junior Marshal. Susan Lucille Gathings Susan entered ’63. Clubs: French 1, 2, 3; FTA 3 ; French NHS 2 ; Honor Society 3, Brenda Diane Ghent Brenda entered ’62. Pen Pushers Club 2, 3 ; GAA 1, 2, 3. Nancy Holman Gibbes Nancy entered ' 63. Student Council Committees: Dance 2; Welcoming 2, 3; Clubs; French 3; Y-teens 3 ; Speech 3 ; Honor Society 3. Office Assistant 1. Mary Kathryn Gibbs Kathy entered ' 63. Clubs: Latin 1; Limelighters 2. Senior Play 2, Fred Alan Gilbert Fred entered ' 64. Homeroom Officer 3 ; Clubs : Mustang Medics 2, 3; Spanish 3: Wrestling 3, JV 2. Jacqueline Marie Gilland Jill entered ' 64. DE Club 3. Virginia Marquan Gilmour Gina entered ' 63. Homeroom Officer 1, 2 ; Honor Society 2, 3. Junior Marshal. American Field Ser- vice Student to Japan. Timothy Howard Glenham Tim entered ' 63. Chorus 3 ; Spanish Club 1 ; Cross Country 2, 3 ; Tennis 1. Shirley Ann Glenn Shirley entered ’65. Chorus 3 ; Red Cross Club 3. Ronald Dean Goode Ronnie entered ’63. DE Club 3. Joseph Harrison Goodwin Joe entered ' 63. Band 1, 2, 3 ; Flagbearer 2, 3 : Spanish 1, 2, President 3 : Modern Music Masters 2, 3 : Spanish NHS 3 ; All County Band 2. Edwin Elswin Grain IV Ed entered ' 63. Homeroom Officer 1 ; Football JV 1 , 2 . Nancy Katherine Gravely Nancy entered ' 63. Student Council Dance Committee 1, 2; Homeroom Officer 2; Clubs: French 1, 2, 3; Mustang Medics 1 ; Y-teens 2, 3. Laurel Anne Gray Laurie entered ’63. Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3 ; Welcoming 2, 3 : School Spirit 3 : Clubs: Latin 1, 2; Pen Pushers 2, 3; GAA 3. Lynn Greeley Lynn entered ’63. Student Council 1, 2, 3, Athletic Committee Co-Chairman 3 ; Choir 3 ; Latin Club 3, 2, President 3; Honor Society 2, 3; Football 3. JV 1, 2 ; Baseball 1, 2, 3. Junior Marshal. National Merit Letter of Commendation. Preston Lawrence Greene Preston entered ' 63. DE Club 2, 3. Wanda Elizabeth Greer Wanda entered ’63. Student Council Dance Committee 1 ; Pen Pushers Club 1. Office Assistant 1, 2, 3. Marcia Ann Grier Marcia entered ’63. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2 ; Citizenship 1, 2 ; School Spirit 1 ; Homeroom Officer 2, 3 ; Mustang 2, Activities Editor 3 : Clubs : Spanish 2, Committee Co-Chairman 3 ; Y-teens 1, 2 ; Limelighters 1, 2, 3 ; Thespians 2, Vice-President 3. Senior Play 1. Talent Show 2, Assistant Director 3. Senior Play 3. Drama Festival Director 2. Spanish Lab Assistant 3. Elizabeth Ann Griffin Libby entered ’63, Student Council Committees: School Spirit 1, 2, 3 ; Welcoming 2, 3 ; Dance 1 ; Clubs : French 3 ; Latin 1 ; Y-teens 3 ; Honor So- ciety 3 : GAA 1. Audrey Susan Grogan Susan entered ’63. Chorus 3; Clubs: French 1; FHA 1 : Red Cross 2, 3. Kathleen Grogan Kathleen entered ' 63. Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2 ; School Spirit 2 ; Publicity 1 ; Home- room Officer 1, 3 : Chorus 1, 2 ; Choir 2 ; Lettergirl 2, 3; Clubs: Ambassadors 3; French 1, 2; Mustang 2 ; Y-teens 1. Carousel. Annie Get Your Gun. Earnest Howard Gurley Earnest entered ’63. Football 3 ; Track 2, 3. Leslie Miller Gwin Leslie entered ’63. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2. 3; School Spirit 1, 2; Welcoming 2; German Club 3. Franklin Davis Haag Frank entered ’63. Band 1, 2, 3. Thomas Walter Haene Tom entered ’63. Clubs: Monogram 1, 2, Secretary 3 : Swimming 1, 2, 3. Richard Edward Haines Richard entered ’65. Marion Welch Hair Marion entered ' 63. Clubs : Monogram 3 ; Basket- bail 2, JV 1 ; Baseball “B” Varsity 1. Edwin Wall Hamer Ed entered ’63. DE Club 3. William Wade Hamilton III Bill entered ’65. Frank Edward Harlan III Frank entered ’63. Band 1, 2, 3 ; Honor Society 3. Junior Marshal. Martha Jean Harper Martha Jean entered ' 63. Chorus 2, 3; Clubs: French 1 ; FTA 1 ; Spanish 2. Paul Gilbert Harrington, Jr. Paul entered ’63. Student Council Dance Committee 3 ; Chorus 3 ; Choir 3 ; Clubs : Monogram 2, President 3 : Boys ' Glee 3 ; Football Trainer 3 ; Basketball Trainer 3 ; Wrestling Manager 1, Trainer 2, 3 ; Baseball Trainer 3. Janet Glen Haselden Janet entered ’63. Student Council Committees : School Spirit 1. 3 ; Welcoming 2 ; Citizenship 2 ; Clubs : French 2 ; Red Cross 3. Milton Thorne Haslam Milton entered ’64. Tennis 2, 3. Senior Play 2. Susan Meribeth Hasty Susan entered ’63. Student Council Committees : School Spirit 1, 2, 3 ; Publicity 1, 2, 3 ; Dance 1 ; Clubs : French 1, 2, 3 ; Mustang Medics 1, 2 ; Y-teens 1, 2, 3. Carol Sue Hattersley Sue entered ’64. Clubs : Pen Pushers 3 ; Spanish 2. Judith Dew Hawkins Judy entered ’63. Student Council Welcoming Com- mittee 2 ; Clubs : FTA 3 ; Limelighters 2. Teacher ' s Assistant 3. Martha Ann Hawkins Martic entered ’64. Clubs: DE 3; ICT President 3. Office Assistant 2. Stephen Smith Hawkins Steve entered ’63. Homeroom Officer 2 ; Band 1, 2, 3 : Clubs : Engineei-s 2, President 3 ; French 2 : Interact 2, 3 ; Great Books 2, 3 ; Honor Society 3 ; Basketball JV 1, “B” Varsity 2 ; Tennis 3 ; Soccer 3. National Merit Finalist. Speaker Committee: Carol Brownscombe, Marvin Bethune, Dick Betts, Susan Rowe. 107 Claude Calhoun Hayden, Jr. Neb entered ’63. Student Council 1, 2, 3 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Chorus 2, 3; Choir 2, 3; Clubs: Key 3 ; Boys’ Glee President 3 : Football 2, Captain 3, JV Captain 1 ; Basketball JV 1 : Baseball 1, 2, Captain 3, Frank Earle Heath, Jr. Earle entered ' 63. Homeroom Officer 1, 2 : Hi-Y Club 3. Barbara Marie Holder Barbara entered ’63. Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3 ; DE Club 2, 3 ; GAA 1. Myers Park DE Student of the Year. Annual Representative 2, 3. Katherine Street Holliday Katie entered ’63, Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2; School Spirit 2: Public Relations 3; Choir 2; French Club 1, 2 : Honor Society 3. National Merit Finalist. Anne Erwin Heeseman Erwin entered ’63. Class Secretary 1, 2 : Homeroom Officer 2 ; Lettergirl 2, Head 3 ; Cheerleader JV 1 ; Clubs: Ambassadors 1, 2, Treasurer 3; Mustang 2; Honor Society 3. John Alexander Heyer John entered ’63. Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Clubs: Debate 3; Engineers 2, 3; German 2; Speech 2, 3 ; Honor Society 2, President 3 National Forensic League 3. National Merit Finalist. Junior Marshal. Joanna Merle Hicks Jo entered ’65. Student Council Dance Committee 3 : Spanish Club 3. Margaret Faulkner Hicks Margaret entered ’63. Clubs : DE 2 ; Pen Pushei’s 3. Joanna Victoria Hill Joanna entered ’63. Student Council Committees: Publicity 1, 2 ; School Spirit 2 : Public Relations 2: Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3: Mustang Staff 2, Student Life Editor 3; Clubs: Ambassadors 1, 2, 3; French Vice-President 3 : Latin 1, 2 ; Y-teens 2, 3, President 1 : Honor Society 2, 3 ; GAA 1, 2, 3. National Merit Letter of Commendation. Junior Marshal. Clara Elaine Hinson Elaine entered ’63. Student Coun il Committees . Dance 1; Citizenship 2; ’Spark Staff 3: Clubs: French 2 : Red Cross 3 ; Y-teens 2 : Great Books 2 ; Honor Society 3. Ashton Wilson Hitch Ashton entered ’63. Student Council Committees : School Spirit 1 : Dance 1, 2 : Welcoming 1. James Walker Hobbs Jim entered ’63. Homeroom Officer 1, 3 : Band 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 1; Clubs: Latin 1, 2; Mustang Medics 1 ; Honor Society 3 : Modern Music Masters 2, 3 ; Tennis 3. All State Band. Drum Major 2, 3. Flag Bearer 1. Carousel. David Christopher Hollifield David entered ’63. John Overton Holmberg John entered ’63. Orchestra 2. All-State Band 3. All County Orchestra 2. Nancy Elizabeth Howie Nancy entered ’63. Student Council School Spirit Committee 1 ; Spanish Club 3 ; GAA 1, 2, 3. James Frederick Howser Jeff entered ’63. Student Council Citizenship Com- mittee 2, 3 ; Class Vice-President 3 ; Homeroom Officer 3 ; Clubs : Key 2, 3 ; Latin 1, 2, 3 ; Honor Society 3; Cross Country 1, 2, 3; Track 1, 2, 3. Bausch and Lomb Science Award. Barbara Jeanne Huber Barbie entered ’63. Student Council Committees : Welcoming 2, 3 ; Publicity 1 ; Chorus 2 ; FHA Club 3 ; GAA 1, 2. Nancy Elizabeth Huey Nancy entered ’63. Student Council Committees: School Spirit 1, 2, 3 ; Publicity 2 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 2; Clubs: French President 3; Latin 1, 2; Mustang Medics 2 ; Y-teens 1, 2 : Honor Society 2, 3 : GAA 1. Junior Marshal. Dennis Franklin Humble Dennis entered ’63. DE Club 3. Mabel Jane Huneycutt Jane entered ' 64. Student Council Committees: Dance 3 ; School Spirit 3 ; Welcoming 2, 3 ; Home- room Officer 3 ; Chorus 2, 3 ; Choir 2, 3 ; Clubs : FTA 2 ; Spanish 2, 3 ; Y-teens 2 ; Honor Society 3 ; Spanish National Honor Society. Homecoming Queen 3. William John Hunt, Jr. Bill entered ’63. Student Council 3. Dance Com- mittee Chairman 3; Band 1, 2, 3; Flagbearer 1, 2, 3: Clubs: Engineem 3; Monogram 1, 2, Vice- President 3 ; Swimming 1, 2, 3. One-Act Plays 2, 3. Senior Play James David Husband Jimmy entered ' 63. Student Council Committees: Dance 3 : Citizenship 3, School Spirit 3 ; Home- room Officer 2; Clubs: Latin 1: Monogram 2, 3; Swimming 1, 2, 3. American Freedom Institute. Celia Jane Hutchens Jane entered ’65. GAA 3. Office Assistant 3. William Gilmer Hutcheson IV Gil entered ’63. Student Council 1 ; Homeroom Officer 2. 3 : Monogram Club 3 : Cross Country 2; Wrestling 3, JV 1, 2; Track 1, 2, 3. John Hafner Hutchinson, Jr. John entered ’63. Student Council 3, Citizenship Committee Co-Chairman 3 ; Homeroom Officer 2 : Band 1, 2, 3: Interact Club 1, 2, Treasurer 3: Honor Society 2, 3. District Altemate for Morehead Scholarship. Junior Marshal. Charlotte New-s “Top Teen.” Junior Rotarian. Carousel. Annie Get Your Gun. South Pacific. Michael Scott Hutchinson Mike entei-ed ’63. Student Council 3, Committees : Dance 2 ; School Spirit 2 : Homeroom Officer 2, 3. William Von Isenberg Von entered ’63. DE Club 3. Frank Harris Ison Duke entered ’63. Student Council 3, Committees: Dance 2 ; Citizenship 2 ; School Spirit 3 ; Home- room Officer 2, 3 : Chorus 3 ; Choir 3 : Clubs : Hi-Y 3 : Interact 2, 3 : Spanish 2, 3 ; Speech 3 : Boys’ Glee 3 ; Soccer 3. Evan Lewis James H Evan entered ’63. Student Council 3, Committees: Assembly 3: Foreign Exchange 3: Citizenship 2, 3: Homeroom Officer 2, 3 : Clubs : Engineers 2, Treas- urer 3 ; Intera ct 3 : Monogram 3 ; Red Cross 2 ; Speech 3 : Boys’ Glee 3 ; Track 1 : Soccer 3. National Merit Finalist. William Richard Jarrell Bill entered ’63. Football 3, JV 1, 2 ; Baseball Manager 1, 2, 3. Karen Anne Johansson Karen entered ’65. Speech Club 3. Office Assistant 3. Anthony Leo Johnson Tonv enteied ’63. Band 1. 2, 3 : Orchestra 1, 2, 3: Speech Club 3 : Football JV 1, 2. Carousel. Annie Get Your Gun. Melanie Grey Hefner Melanie entered ’63. Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3 ; Welcoming 2 : Spirit 1 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3 ; Debate Club 2. George Edward Heiner, Jr. Ed entered ’63. Student Council Assembly Committee Chairman 3 ; Homeroom Officer 1 ; Clubs : Hi-Y 3 ; Interact 3 : Latin 1, 2 ; Mustang Medics 1, 2, Presi- dent 3 ; Baseball JV 1, 2. Junior Marshal. James Henry Helms HI Jimmie entered ’63. Student Council Dance Com- mittee 1, 2: Clubs: Latin 1, 2; Red Cross 1; Baseball 3. Nina Lynn Helms Nina entered ’63. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 3 ; School Spirit 2, 3 : Class Treasurer 2 ; Sec- retary 3 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 2 ; Chorus 2 ; Cheerleader JV 1; Clubs: Ambassadors 1, 2, 3; Latin 1 ; Mustang 2 : Y-teens 1. Annual Repre- sentative 1, 2, 3. Paula Blackmon Helms Paula entered ’62. Douglas Stuart Henderson Doug entered ’65. Homeroom Officer 3 ; Football 3 : Baseball 3. John Price Heniford Jack entered ’63. Spanish 1, 2, 3. Linda Diane Herron Diane entered ’63. Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2 ; Welcoming 1 ; School Spirit 1 ; Mustang Medics Club 2. Jeanette Walker Holt Jeanette entered ’63. Student Council Committees: Welcoming 2 ; Citizenship 2, 3 ; School Spirit 1, 3 ; Clubs: French 1, 2, 3; Red Cross 3; Y-teens 3; Honor Society 3. Donna Lathan Hoover Donna entered ’63. Student Council Foreign Ex- change Committee 3; Clubs: French 1; Pen Pushers 2, 3 ; Y-teens 2, 3. Leo Cotter Hoover Leo entered ’65. Office Assistant 3. Tereasa Kaye Hord Tereasa entered ’63. Clubs: Pen Pushei s 2, 3: Red Cross 1 : Y-teens 1 ; GAA 1, 2. Robert Lee Homey Bobby entered ’63. Engineers Club 1, 2 ; Soccer 3. Josephine Alden Houston Josie entered ’63. Student Council Committees : Citizenship 2 ; Dance 2 : Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3 ; Mustang Staff 2, Underclass Editor 3; Clubs: French 3 : FTA 1, 3 ; Mustang 2 : Y-teens 1, 2, 3 ; Social Studies 3 : GAA 2, 3. Talent Show 3. Teacher’s Assistant 2, 3. Paul Barringer Houston, Jr. Barry entered ’63. Band 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Modern Music Masters 2, Treasurer 3. All-State Invitation Committee: Edie Thomas, Katie Holliday. 108 Senior Statistics Class of 1966 Otis Leroy Johnson III Johnny entered ' 63. Band 1 ; DE Club 2, 3 : Baseball 1, Steven Frederick Johnson Steve entered ' 63. Betty Berryman Jones B. B, entered ’63. Student Council 3, Committees : Publicity 1, 3, Co-Chairman 2 ; Dance 1 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3 ; Orchestra 2, 3 ; Clubs : Ambassadors 1, 2, 3 ; Latin 1, 2 ; Y-teens 1, 2 ; Honor Society 2, Secretary 3 ; Modern Music Masters 2, 3 ; GAA 1. Junior Marshal. John Leslie Jones John entered ’65. Student Council 3, Assembly Committee 3 ; Homeroom Officer 3 ; Clubs : Interact 3 : Monogram 3 ; Speech 3 ; Boys’ Glee 3 ; Cross Country 3 ; Track 3. Fagerstrandsvingen 8 Hoevik, Baerum Norway Richard Joel Jones Joe! entered ' 63. Susan Lanyoex Jordan Lany entered ’63. Student Council Dance Committee 1 : Spanish Club 2, 3. Office Assistant 2, 3. Carol Annette Joye Carol entered ’63. Student Council Dance Committee 1; GAA 1, 2, 3. Teacher ' s Assistant 3. Martha Louise Kay Martha entered ’65. Chorus 3. Library Assistant 3. John Scott Keating Scott entered ' 64. William Mclver Kemp Bill entered ’63. Student Council Dance Committee 3 ; Homeroom Officer 3 ; Clubs : French 3 ; Hi-Y 3 ; Monogram 1, 2, 3 ; Honor Society 3 ; Swimming 1, 2, 3. George Walter Kester George entered ’63. Hugh DeArmond Kirkpatrick De entered ’63. Student Council 3, Dance Committee 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 2, 3; Clubs: French 1; Key 2, 3 ; Latin 2, ice-President 3 ; Track 2 ; Tennis 1, 3 ; Soccer Defensive Captain 3. Outstanding Latin Student Award. Mattie Gay Kissiah Mattie Gay entered ’63. Student Council 2, Commit- tees : Citizenship 2 ; Public Relations 3 ; Homeroom Officer 3; Chorus 1, 2, 3; Choir 1, 2, 3: Clubs: Ambassadors 2, 3 ; Latin 1 ; Y-teens 1, Treasurer 2 ; Honor Society 2, 3 ; Mod Music M 2, 3 ; GAA 1. Junior Marshal. Marsha Aynne Knight Marsha entered ' 63. Student Council Committees : School Spirit 1 ; Dance 1 ; Welcoming 1 ; Clubs : Red Cross 1, 2; Y-teens 1. Jane Olivia Kuester Jane entered ’63. Student Council School Spirit Committee 1, 2, 3 ; Clubs : Red Cross 1 ; Y-teens 1, 2, 3. Carousel. Annie Get Your Gun. Richard John Kuhn Dick entered ’63. Student Council Welcoming Com- mittee 2, 3 ; Homeroom Officer i, 2, 8 : Clubs : Interact 3 : Spanish 1, 2, 3 ; Football JV 1 : Cross Country 2, 3; Wrestling 3, JV 1, 2; Track 1, 2, 3. Richard Forrest Lane Richard entered ’63. Student Council Dance Com- mittee 2, 3. Annual Representative 3. Francine Mary LaPointe Fran entered ’65. Clubs : Mustang Medics 3 ; Spanish 3, Janice Elizabeth LaPointe Janice entered ’63. Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2 ; School Spirit 2 ; Citizenship 2 ; Chorus 2, 3; Clubs: French 1; Y-teens 1. Annie Get Your Gun. James Andrew Ledford Andy entered ' 63. Homeroom Officer 3 ; Engineei ' s Club 3. Jhanet Marie Ledford Jhanet entered ' 63. Student Council 3, Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3 ; Handbook-Scrapbook Co-Chairman 3; School Spirit 1, 2; Homeroom Officer 1, 2; Orchestra 1, 2, 3. Bill McConnell Lee, Jr. Mac entered ’63. Student Council Committees: Citi- zenship 2, 3 ; Assembly 3 ; Engineers Club 3 ; Wrestling 1. Linda Kaye Lee Linda entered ' 64. Orchestra 2 ; Spanish Club 3. Julia Elizabeth Leland Julie entered ' 63. Student Council 3, Citizenship Committee 2 ; ’Spark News-Editor 2, Editor 3 ; Band 1, 2; Orchestra 1, 3; Red Cross Club 2, 3; Honor Society 3 ; Mod Music M 3. American Freedom Institute 2. Laird William Lewis, Jr. Larry entered ’63. Student Council 2, Dance Com- mittee 1 : Homeroom Officer 1 ; Clubs : Debate 3 ; Hi-Y Chaplain 1, Vice-President 2, President 3 ; Interact 1, 2, 3 ; Speech 3 : Honor Society 3 ; N Forensic L 3 ; Football 3, JV 1, 2 ; Baseball 2, 3, JV 1 Soccer 2. Junior Marshal. National Science Foundation Scholarship. Robert Lee Linsmier Robert entered ’63. Carolyn Bruce Little Carolyn entered ’63. Student Council Committees ; Dance 1. 2, 3 ; Public Relations 1 : Publicity 1 ; Clubs : French 1 ; Spanish 2, 3 ; Y-teens 1, 2. Jean Frances Livingston Jean entered ’63. Student Council Committees: School Spirit 1 ; Citizenship 2 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 2 ; Choi’us 2, 3 ; Choir 3 ; Clubs ; French 1 ; Honor Society 3 ; GAA 1. 2. Lillian Elizabeth Livingston Liz entered ’63. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2, 3 ; School Spirit 1, 2 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3 ; Mustang Staff 2, Faculty-Curriculum Editor 13; Chorus 2, 3; Choir 3; Clubs: Y-teens 1, 2; GAA 1. Annual Representative 1, 2, 3. Annie Get Your Gun. South Pacific. Exercises Committee: Ellen Sanford, John Smith, Duke Ison, Betty Branch. Gena Lobdell Gena entered ’63. Student Council Committees : Wel- coming 1 : Publicity 1, 2 ; Handbook-Scrapbook Co- Cnairman ; Mustang Staff 2 ; Clubs : Ambassadors 1, Secretary 2, President 3 ; Latin Vice-President 1 ; Red Cross 1, 2 ; Y-teens Vice-President 1, 2 ; Honor Society 2, 3. Junior Marshal. National Merit Finalist. Judy Lorraine Locke Judy entered ' 63. Chorus 3; Clubs: French 1, 2; Latin 2, 3. David Alan Lomax David entered ’63. Great Books Club 3, Herbert Blair Long Herbert entered ’63. Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3 ; Mustang Staff Boys’ Sports Editor 3 ; Clubs : Key 2, 3 ; Latin 1 ; Spanish 2, 3 ; Great Books 3 ; Honor Society 2, 3 ; Spanish NHS 3 ; Basketball 2, Co-Captain 3, JV 1 ; Baseball 1, 2, 3. Junior Marshal. Junior Rotarian. Morehead Alternate. Michael Stephen Lyle Mike entered ’64. Student Council 3, School Spirit Committee Co-Chairman 3 ; Homeroom Officer 3 ; Clubs : Speech 3 ; Interact 3 : Hi-Y 3 ; Spanish 2, Vice-President 3 ; Spanish NHS 2, 3 ; Honor Society 3 ; Soccer 2, 3. James Wesley McCauley Jim entered ’63. Orchestra 1, 2, 3 ; Boys’ Glee Club 3. All-State Orchestra 2, 3. Susan Alice McChesney Susan entered ’63. Student Council Committees : School Spirit 2, 3 ; Publicity 2 ; Dance 2, 3 • Clubs: FTA 1, 2, 3; Girls’ Glee 3. Jane Morgan McClain Jane entered ’63. Student Council Committees: School Spirit 2. 3 : Dance 1, 2, 3 : Publicity 1 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3 ; Clubs : Latin 1 ; Y-teens 1. Susan McClung Susan entered ’63. Clubs: Latin 1, 2: Mustang Medics 2 ; Red Cross 1 ; Limelighters 2, President 3 ■ Thespians 2, 3. Talent Show 2, 3. Senior Play 3. Douglas Bryan McClure Bryan entered ’63. Student Council 1 ; Homeroom Officer 2 ; Chorus 3 : Football 2, 3, JV 1 ; Base- ball 3, “B” Varsity 2, Ann Ragsdale McCormick Dale entered ’63. Student Council Committees : School Spirit 1, 2, 3 ; Publicity 2 ; Homeroom Officer 1: Clubs: French 3: Latin 1, 2, 3: Y-teens 1, 2; Honor Society 3 ; GAA 1. Edwin Ross McCoy III Eddy entered ’62. Clubs : Monogram 2 ; Football 2 JV 1. Cheryl Lorraine McDonald Cheryl entered ’64. DE Club 1, 2. Margaret Dianne McDonald Dianne entered ’64. Clubs : DE 3 ; Pen Pushers 2 ; Speech 2. Margaret Lee McDonald Lee entered ' 63. Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3 ; School Spirit 1, 2, 3 ; Welcoming 1, 2, 3 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3. Mary Douglas McDonald Mary entered ’63. Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2 ; School Spirit 1, 2 ; Welcoming 1 ; Chorus 2, 3 : Cheerleader JV 1 ; Clubs : French 1, 2 ; Y-teens 1. Annie Get Your Gun. Molly Brown McGregor Molly entered ’63. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2 : School Spirit 1, 2 ; Citizenship 2 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3 ; Chorus 1, 3 ; N Forensic L 3. Robert Polk McGregor, Jr. Bob entered ’64. Homeroom Officer 3 ; Clubs : Speech 3 ; Social Studies 3 ; Swimming 2, 3. National Merit Finalist. Marilyn Joyce McHenry Joyce entered ’63. Clubs: French 1, 2: Mustang Medics 2, 3 : GAA 1. 109 Betty Susan McIntyre Susan entered ‘63. Student Council Committees : Dance 2. 3 : School Spirit 3 : Y-teens Club 2, 3. William Campbell McIntyre Bill entered ‘63. Student Council 1. 2. 3 : Com- mittees: Dance 1. 2. 3: School Spirit 1, 2, 3: Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3: Clubs: French 1, 2; Interact 1. 2, 3 : Mustang 2 : Basketball JV 1, ■’B” Varsity 2. Sharon Elizabeth McKenzie Sharon entered ' 63. Clubs: Mustang Medics 1: Y-teens 1, 2. Robert Johathan McKinnon Jon entered ’63. Clubs: French 1 : Spanish 2, 3: Cross Country 1 : Track 1, 2, 3. Harold Kenneth McLean Kenneth entered ’63. Student Council Committees: School Spirit 3 ; Citizenshij) 3 ; Publicity 2 ; French Club 3. Gold Key Winner 3. Barbara Lucinda McLendon Lucinda entered ’63. Student Council Citizenship Committee 2: Chorus 2: Clubs: French 2: FTA 1. 2. 3: Limelighters 2, 3; Thespians 3. Talent Show. One-Act Plays. Annie Get Your Gun. Senior Play 2. Bull In A China Shop. Robert Lane McRae Bobby entered ' 63. Student Council Committees : Dance 1 : School Spirit 1. 2 ; Citizenship 2, 3 : Chorus 2. 3: Choir 2. 3: Clubs: Spanish 2: Speech 2. Carousel. Annie Get Your Gun, Linda Gail Mabe Linda entered ' 63. Amos Lee Mabry, Jr. AI entered ’63, DE Club 3. Patricia Ann MacClements Pat entered ’63. Student Council Committees: Wel- coming 1 ; School Spirit 1 ; Dance 2 ; Clubs : Spanish 2, 3; Y-teens 2, 3; GAA 1, 2. Billy Ray Mackey Bill entered ’63. Student Council 1 : Red Cross Club 1, 2 : Cross Country 1 ; Track 1, 2, 3 ; Soccer 1. Ben Crew Maffitt III Trip entered ’63. Clubs: French 1: Hi-Y 2, 3; Interact 2, 3: Spanish 3; Speech 3; Golf 1, 2, 3. Michael Graham Mallonee Mike entered ' 63. Anastasia Ann Mandanis Tassie entered ’63. Student Council Welcoming Com- mittee 1, 2; Clubs: FHA 2; Pen Pushers 2. Sally Hull Marion Sally entered ’63. Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2; School Spirit 1, 2: Publicity 1; Homeroom Officer 2, 3: Clubs: French 1: Red Cross 2, 3; Spanish 2 ; Y-teens 1. James Bethune Marshall HI Jimmy entered ’63. Clubs: Engineers 1. 2, 3; Monogram 1, 2, 3 ; Spanish 3 : Swimming 1, 2. Yvonne Marie Mask Marie entered ’63. Student Council Dance Com- mittee 1, 2 : Chorus 2, 3 ; French Club 1. William Thurman Mauney, Jr. Bill entered ' 63. Student Council 3, Committees : Welcoming 2 : Dance 2 : Assembly Co-Chairman 3 : Clubs : Interact 3 : Latin 1 : Spanish 3 : Speech 3 : Boy’s Glee 3 : Soccer 2. Junior Rotarian. Michael Wayne Mayo Mike entered ’63. Clubs: French 2, 3: Speech 3. Christine Ann Meacham Tina entered ’63. Student Council Committees: Pub- licity 2, 3 ; Foreign Exchange 2. 3 ; Homeroom Officer 1: Clubs: French 3; FTA 1, 2; Latin 1, 2, 3: Y-teens 3; Speech 2. 3: Honor Society 3 : GAA 1. 2. 3. Louis Hunter Meacham, Jr. Hunter entered ’63. Student Council 1. 2, 3, Com- mittees: Dance 1, 2, 3; Welcoming 1; Public Relations Co-Chairman 3 : Homeroom Officer 1 ; Clubs: Engineers 1; French 1: Key 1, 2, Secretary 3 : Alternate to Boys’ State. Timothy Lyle Medlin Tim entered ’63. Student CounQil 1, Committees: Assembly 1, 3 ; Citizenship 2, 3 ; Dance 1, 2 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 2; Basketball Manager 3; Track Manager 3 : Baseball Manager 1, 2 ; Soccer 1 , 2 . Candace Darlin Melton Candy entered ’63. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 3: Citizenship 2: Clubs: FTA 3: Spanish 3. Officer Assistant 2. Teacher’s Assistant 3. William Trigg Merritt Trigg entered ' 63. Spanish Club 1, 2. Anne Davis Miller Anne entered ’63. Student Council 3, Committees : School Spirit 1, 2, 3: Dance 1. 2; Public Relations Co-Chairman 3 ; Homeroom Officer 2 ; Cheerleader 3, JV 1 ; Clubs : Ambassadors 2, 3 ; French 1 : Mustang 1, Secretary 2. Sara Jane Miller Sally entered ’63. Student Council Committees : School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Dance 1; Citizenship 2; Homeroom Officer 1, 2; Lettergirl 2, 3; Clubs: Ambassadoi s 3 : French 3 ; Latin 1 ; Mustang 1 ; Y-teens 3. Cora Elizabeth Mills Beth entered ’63. Student Council School Spirit Committee 3: Clubs: French 2, 3; FTA 1, 2, 3: Mustang Medics 1, 2 : Spanish 2, 3 ; Honor Society 3. James Alexander Minnis Alec entered ’63. Student Council Committees: School Spirit 3: Citizenship 3: Clubs: Latin 1, 3: Mustang Medics 1, 2 : Red Cross 1 : Track Manager 1, 2. National Merit Finalist. Diploma Committee: Lynn Greeley, Kath- leen Grogan. Frances Summey Mitchell Fran entered ' 65. Orchestia 3: Clubs: Ambassadors 3 : Spanish 3 : Honor Society 3. Governor’s School. Vicki Dale Mitchell Vicki entered ’63. Student Council Committees: Dance 2: Publicity 3; Latin Club 1. Mary Graham Mizell Mary entered ’63. Student Council Dance Committee 1 ; Homeroom Officer 2, 3 ; Orchestra 1, 2, 3 : Clubs: Ambassadors 3; Pen Pushers 2, 3: Spanish 1 : Honor Society 3 : Modern Music Masters 2, 3. Marcus Erwin Mobley Marc entered ' 63. Golf 1. Sandra Lee Mock Sandy entered ’63. Club. : FHA 2. 3 : Mustang Medics 2. Ann Hume Moore Ann entered ’6.3. Student Council Public Relations Committee 1; Chorus 1, 2: Clubs: Mustang Medics 1: Spanish 2, 3: Limelighters 3: GAA 1, 2. Annie Get Your Gun. Linda Jean Moore Linda entered ’65. Student Council School Spirit Committee 3 ; Homeroom Officer 3 : Y-teens 3. Pamela Dian Moore Pam entered ’63. Student Council Dance Committee 1, 2. 3; Clubs: French 1, 2, 3; Mustang Medics 1, 2. Sandra Page Morton Sandy entered ’63. Homeroom Officer I- Clubs: Mustang Medics 1, 2 ; Red Cross 1. Katherine Joyce Mullis Joyce entered ’63. French Club 2 : GAA 1, 2, 3. Sylvia Ann Mullis Sylvia entered ' 63. Student Council Welcoming Committee 3; Chorus 1, 2: Y-teens 1; Honor Society 3. Annie Get Your Gun. William Frederick Myers Bill entered ’63. Student Council Citizenship Com- mittee 2 ; Homeroom Officer 3 : French Club 1. Linda Dianne Neal Linda entered ’63. Student Council 2, Committees: School Spirit 1, 2 ; Dance 1 ; Public Relations 2 : Homeroom Officer 1; Clubs: French 1, 2, 3; Mustang Medics 2 ; Y-teens 1. 2 ; Speech Treasurer 3. Virginia Lee Neel Virginia entered ’63. Patricia Ann Nelson Pattie entered ' 63. ’Spark Staff 2, Copy Editor 3 : Clubs; French 1, 2, 3; Red Cross 3: Social Studies 3 : Honor Society 2, 3. Junior Mai-shal. National Merit Finalist. Sandra Jayne Nelson Sandra entered 63. Student Council Dance Com- mittee 1 : Chorus 3 ; Clubs : Mustang Medics 1 ; Girls’ Glee 3. Isham Ballard Nichols I. B. entered ’63. Catherine Bryson Nicholson Kitty entered ’63. Clubs: French 2. 3; German 1, 2, President 3: Great Books 2, 3; Honor Society 2, 3. Chief Junior Mai ' shal. National Merit Finalist. John David Nivens John entered 63. Spanish Club 1, 2; Wrestling JV 1. Barbara Wallace O’Connor Barbara entered ’63. Student Council Committees : School Spirit 1, 2: Welcoming 1, 2: Dance 1: Red Cross Club 1. 1 10 Senior Statistics Class of 1966 Richard Neyland Ogburn Rick entered ’64. DE Club 2, 3 ; Football JV 1. Marc Armstrong O’Hair Marc entered ' 63. Student Council Committees : Citizenship 1; Welcoming 2; Homeroom Officer 1, 2 : Clubs : DE 2 ; Latin 1, 2, 3 : Spanish 2. Annual Representative 1, 2. Pamela Alyse Osborne Pam entered ’63. Student Council Dance Committee 1 : Mustang Medics 1, 2. Office Assistant 3. Robert Michael Ousley Mike entered ’63. Band 1, 2, 3 : Red Cross Club 1 ; Football 3 : Cross Country 2. Theodore Willard Outwater Ted entered ’63. Student Council House and Grounds Committee 2; Clubs: Engineers 2, 3; Latin 1, 2, 3; Speech 3. Donna Lee Overcash Donna entered ’68. DE Club 3. Charles Anderson Overton III Charlie entered ’63. Red Cross Club 2. Patricia Ilene Packard Patti entered ’63. Student Council Committees: Pub- licity 2, 3 ; Foreign Exchange 2, 3 : Public Re- lations 2, 3 ; Mustang Staff 2, Girls’ Sports Editor 3: Clubs: French 1, 2, 3; Y-teens 1, 2, 3; Lime- lighters 2 : GAA 2. Nelson Lee Parker, Jr. Buddy entered ’64. Clubs: Latin 3; Speech 3: Cross Country 3. Sara Lucinda Parker Sally entered ’63. DE Club 2, 3. Sylvia Laura Patterson Laura entered 63. DE Club 2, 3. Miriam Sue Patton Miriam entered ’63. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2; Publicity 1, 2; Chorus 1, 2; French Club 1. Annie Get Your Gun. Eugene Gray Payne Gray entered ’63. Student Council 3 : Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Clubs: Interact 3: Latin 1; Limelighters 1, 3, Treasurer 2 ; Thespians 1, 2, President 3. Senior Play 1, 2, 3. Talent Show 1, 2, 3. One Acts 1, 2, 3. South Pacific. Michael Carson Payne Mike entered ’65. Eugenia Jordan Peacock Genie entered ’65. Choir 3 : Clubs : French 3 ; Red Cross 3 ; Ambassadors 3. Joanne Pence Joanne entered ’63. Clubs: FHA 2, 3; Pen Pushers Secretary 2, President 3 ; Red Cross 3. Tadge Thompson Pennington Tadge entered ’63. Student Council Committees: Dance 1; Public Relations 1; Clubs: Latin 1; Spanish 2, 3 ; Y-teens 1. Adele Lee Phillips Adele entered ’63, Student Council Committees : School Spirit 2, 3 ; Welcoming 2, 3 ; Dance 1 ; Chorus 2, 3; Choir 3; Clubs: French 1, 2, 3; Red Cross 1 ; Y-teens 1, 2, 3 ; Limelighters 2, 3 ; Girl’s Glee 3 ; GAA 1, 2.. Gym Assistant 2. Annie Get Your Gun. Andrew Craig Phillips, Jr. Andy entered ’63. Student Council 1, 2, Committees: Interclub Council 3 ; Athletic Chairman 2 ; Class Treasurer 1: Band 1, 2, 3; Clubs: Key 1, 2, President 3 ; Mustang Medics 1, 3 ; Treasurer 2 ; Red Cross 1 ; Speech Club 3 : Honor Society 3 : Football 2, JV 1 ; Basketball “B” Varsity 2, JV 1 ; Tennis L 2, 3. Junior Marshal. Carousel. James McGee Phillips, Jr. Jim entered ’64. Student Council Committees : Cit- izenship 2, 3 ; Public Relations 3 ; Dance 2. 3 ; Clubs: Debate 3; French 2; Interact 2, 3; Great Books 2, 3 ; Honor Society 3 : N Forensic L 3. National Merit Finalist. Patsy Pickard Patsy entered ’63. Student Council Dance Commit- tees 1 ; Chorus 1 ; Choir 2 ; French Club 2. Henry Jones Pierce, Jr. Tucker entered ’63. Clubs : Engineers 3 ; Mustang Medics 1, Laura Anne Piscitelli Laura entered ’63, Chorus 2, 3 ; Mustang Medics Club 2. Karen Marie Pixley Karen entered ’63. Student Council Committees ; Dance 1, 3; Publicity 3; Foreign Exchange 3; Clubs ; French 3 ; Latin 1, 2, 3 : Honor Society 3. Erin Michelle Plemmons Shelley entered ’64. Chorus 2, 3 ; Red Cross Club 3 ; Girls’ Glee Club 3. Amelia Hynson Powell Amelia entered ’63. Clubs: Mustang Medics 1; Y-teens 1, 2, 3 ; VIC 3 ; GAA 1, 2, 3. Library Assistant 2. Elizabeth Dakin Prince Elizabeth entered ’63. Student Council 3, Committees : Welcoming 1; Publicity 2; Elections Chairman 3; Mustang Staff 2; Chorus 3; Clubs: Ambassadoi s 1, 2, Vice-President 3; Latin Secretary 1; Red Cross 1 ; Y-teens 1, 2 ; Honor Society 2, 3 ; GAA 1. Junior Marshal. Myra Sally Putnam Sally entered ' 63. Student Council Committees: Pub- licity 2 ; Dance 3. Edward Allan Ramsaur Ted entered ’63. Clubs: Engineers 1; Speech 3. Saundra Clayton Ramsey Clayton entered ’63. Student Council 2, 3, Com- mittees: Dance 1, 2, Co-Chairman 3; Foreign Exchange 1, 2 ; Welcoming i, 2 ; Homeroom Officer 1 . 2 . Martha Ann Rankin Martha entered ’63. Student Council Committees : Hall of Fame Chairman 3 ; Public Relations 2 ; Publicity 1; Homeroom Officer 1, 2; Clubs: Am- bassadors 3 ; French 2 ; Mustang Medics 2 : Speech 3 ; Honor Society 2, Secretary 3 ; French NHS 2, 3. Junior Marshal. Ira Hammes Rapp Ira entered ’63. Football JV 2 ; Track 2, 3. Virginia Crane Reeves Ginger entered ’63. Clubs : German 3 : Latin 1, 2, 3 ; Mustang Medics 1 ; Honor Society 2, 3 ; GAA 1, 2. Junior Marshal. Angela Jean Renfroe Angie entered ’64. Mary Elizabeth Reynolds Mary entered ’63. Homeroom Officer 3 ; Clubs : Spanish 3 ; Speech 3. Gerald Anthony Rhinehardt Jerry entered ’65. DE Club 3. Emily Schenck Ripley Emily entered ' 63, Student Council Dance Com- mittee 1, 2, 3 ; Homeroom Officer 1 ; Clubs : French 3 ; Latin 1 ; Red Cross 2, 3 ; Y-teens 1, 2, 3 ; Lime- lightei ' S 3. Talent Show 2, 3. Morris Rea Ritch III Skip entered ' 63. Student Council 2, 3 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Latin Club 1 ; Football JV 1, 2. Frances Sueanne Roach Frances entered ’63. Student Council Committees : Public Relations 1 : School Spirit 1 : Clubs : Pen Pushers 2, Vice-President 3. Teacher’s Assistant 3. Marilyn Gail Roberts Gail entei’ed ’64. Pen Pushers Club 3. Richard Darlington Robertson Richard entered ’63. Mustang Staff 2, 3 ; Mustang Medics Club 2 ; Tennis 3. Deborah Marie Robinson Debbie entered ’63. Student Council Committees: Welcoming 1, 2 ; Dance 1 ; School Spirit 1, 2 ; Mustang Medics Club 1, 2. Linda Gail Robinson Linda entered ’63. Chorus 2 ; Clubs ; FHA 3 : Latin 1 : Spanish 3 ; GAA 1. Annual Representative. Breakfast Committee: Mary McDonald, Ralph Garcia, Molly Woltz. 1 1 1 Miriam Ann Rochester Miriam entered ' 63. Student Council Dance Com- mittee 2 : Pen Pushers Club 3. Mary Diane Rockecharlie Diane entered ' 63. Student Council Dance Com- mittee 1, 2; Clubs; Mustang Medics 1, 2; Spanish 3 : Y-teens 2, 3 : Social Studies Vice-President 3. Peggy Ann Rogers Peggy entered ' 63. Student Council Committees : Welcoming 3 : School Spirit 1 : Clubs ; French 3 ; Latin 1 : Y-teens 2 : Chaplain 3 ; GAA 1. Virginia Brandon Rogers Brandon entered ’63. Student Council 1, 3, Com- mittees: Dance 1, 2 Co-Chairman 3; School Spirit 2, 3; Citizenship 2, 3: Clubs: Ambassadors 2, 3; French 2 : Mustang 2 : Y-teens 2, 3. Richard Sloan Rohrbaugh Rick entered ’63. Spanish Club 1, 2. Virginia Ann Rollins Ginger entered ’63. Student Council 3, Committees : Publicity Co-Chairman 3 ; Citizenship 2 ; Welcoming 2 : Homeroom Officer 2, 3 ; Majorette 1, 2, Head 3; Clubs: Ambassadoi’s 2, 3: Latin 1: Y-teens 1, 2; Honor Society 3: GAA 1. Julian Teddy Roscoe Julian entered ’63. DE Club 2, 3. Rebecca Ann Rose Becky entered ’63. Student Council School Spirit Committee 1: Clubs: Latin 1; Y-teens 1, 2; Speech 3. Ruth Diane Roth Ruth entered ’64. Pen Pushers Club 3. Mary Susan Rowe Susan entered ’63. Student Council Dance Com- mittee 1, 2; Homeroom Officer 2, 3; Clubs: French 1, 2 ; Latin 1, 2, 3 : Y-teens 1 ; Honor Society 3 ; French NHS 2. 3. Kathryn Irene Rowens Kathy entered ' 63. Student Council 1, Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3 : School Spirit 1, 2, V Welcoming 1, 2; Homeroom Officer 3; Chorus 2; Clubs; Latin 1, 2: Y ' -teens 1, 2, 3; Limelighters 2; Honor Society 3. William Andrew Rudisill Bill entered ’63. Student 3 ; Committees : Dance 1, 3 ; Homeroom Officer 3 ; Orchestra 1, 2, 3 : Clubs: Interact 1, 2, 3; Red Cross 1, 2, SecretaiT- Treasurer 3 : Tennis 2, 3. Carousel. Annie Get Your Gun. South Pacific. Thomas Chalmers Ruff, Jr, Tommy entered ' 63. Clubs: Debate 1; Interact 1, 2, 3 ; Latin 1, 2, 3 ; Red Cross 3 ; Great Books 1, 2, 3. Sheila Jo Russell Sheila entered ’63. Homeroom Officer 1 ; Soanish Club 1. Susan Owen Ryburn Susan entered ' 63. Student Council Committees ; Dance 1, 2. 3; School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Foreign Exchange 1, 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3: ’Spark Staff 1, 2, Business Manager 3 ; Clubs : French 2, 3; Y-teens 1, 2, 3. Charlotte E.xchange Student to France. Edward Dalton Sale, Jr. Eddie entered ’63. Monogram Club 1, 2, 3; Wres- tling Manager 1. Susan Helen Sanders Susan entered ’63. Student Council Committees: Wel- coming 3 ; School Spirit 1, 2 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 3: Clubs: French 3: Latin 1, 2, 3; Y-teens 1, 3, President 2 ; Honor 2, Vice-President 3 ; GAA 1. Junior Marshal. Ruth Ellen Sanford Ellen entered ’63. Student Council 3, Committees: Dance 1 ; Publicity 1, 2 ; Public Relations 2, 3 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 2; Clubs: Ambassadors 3; French 2, 3 : Y-teens 1, 2, 3 ; Honor Society 3. Whitten Walter Scholtz, III Walter entered 63. Student Council 1, 2, 3 ; Com- mittees : Dance 1, 2, 3; House and Grounds Chair- man 2 : Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3 ; Clubs : Key 1, 2, Vice-President 3 ; Monogram 1, 2, 3 ; Swim- ming 1, 2, Captain 3. Marc Edward Scott Marc entered ’63. Football 2, 3, JV 1. Alden Maurice Segrest Alden entered ’63. Band 1, 2, 3 : Orchestra 1, 2, 3 ; Speech Club 3. Peggy Diane Shaw Peggy entered ’63. Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2 : School Spirit 2 ; Y-teens 2. Betty Phelps Sherrill Betty entered ’63. Student Council Committees : Cit- izenship 2, 3 : Dance 3 : School Spirit 3 ; Home- room Officer 1; Clubs: French 2, 3; Y-teens 1, 2, 3 : Limelighters 2, Vice-President 3. Samuel Kenneth Sherrill Samuel entered ' 63. Homeroom Officer 2, 3 ; Foot- ball JV 2 ; Track 1. Harold Stephen Shoemaker Steve entered ’63. Student Council 3, Committees : Interclub Council 3 ; Citizenship 2 ; Homeroom Of- ficer 3 ; Chorus 1, 2, 3 ; Choir 1, 2, President 3 ; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Clubs: Key 3; Latin 1; Speech 3 ; Debate Team 3 ; Honor Society 3 ; National Forensic League 3 ; Modern Music Masters 2, 3 : Track 1. Virginia Allen Sinclair Cinny entered ’63. Student Council Committees: Welcoming 1; School Spirit 1, 2; Red Cross 1. Cap and Gown Committee: Patsy Stephen- son, Rick Estes, Steve Shoemaker. Charles Edward Sistare Ed entered ’63. Latin Club 1, 2: Football JV 1, James Frank Site Jim entered ' 63. Football JV 2 : Basketball JV 1. Jerry Neal Slayton Jerry entered ’64. DE Club 2, 3 : Football JV 2. Thomas Frank Smart Tommy entered ’65. Charlton Rea Smith Cooler entered ' 63. Student Council 2, 3 : Homeroom Officer 1, 3; Mustang Club 1, 2: Football 2, 3, JV 1 : Basketball JV 1. Clifford Smith, Jr. Clifford entered ’63. Diana Irene Smith Diane entered ' 63. DE Club 2, 3. James Clifford Smith James entered ’63, ICT Club 3. Jimmy Curtis Smith Jimmy entered ’63. Jane Iris Smith Jane entered ' 63. Student Council Dance Committee 2, 3: French Club 1, 2. John Edward Smith John entered ' 63. Student Council Committees : Foreign Exchange 2, 3 ; School Spirit 3 : Citizenship 3; Clubs: French 2, 3: Great Books 2, 3; Speech 3 ; Honor Society 3. Kenneth McKenzie Smith Ken entered ’63. Student Council Citizenship Com- mittee 2 : Homeroom Officer 1 : Latin Club 1 : Golf 1. 2, 3. Margaret Ann Smith Maggie entered ' 63. Student Council Welcoming Com- mittee 2 ; Homeroom Officer 1 ; Pen Pushers 3. Suzannah Bond Smith Suzie entered ’63. Student Council Dance Com- mittee 1, 2, 3 : Homeroom Officer 3 ; ' Spark Staff 2: Clubs: Red Cross 3: Y-teens 1, 2, 3. John Nelson Snyder, Jr. Johnny entered ’63. Band 1, 2, President 3 : Or- chestra 1, 2, 3 : Latin Club 1. 2, 3 ; Modem Music Masters 1, 2, 3. Governor’s School 1. All-State Orchestra 1, 2, 3. Talent Show 1, 2, 3. Carousel. Annie Get Your Gun. South Pacific. Elizabeth Ann Sorrell Liz entered ’63. Student Council Committees: School Spirit 1, 2 ; Foreign Exchange 1, 2, Chairman 3 ; Homeroom Officer 2 : Clubs : Red Cross 1 : Spanish 1. 2 : Speech 2, 3 ; GAA 1, 2. Carmen Juleen Sotir Carmen entered ' 63. Thomas Grady Sparrow, Jr. Tommy entered ' 63. ICT Club 3. Mark Christopher Speckman Mark entered ’63. Robert Gilroy Spratt HI Gillie entered ’63. Student Council 1, 2, 3, Com- mittees : School Spirit 1 ; Citizenship 3 : Homeroom Officer 1, 2 ; ’Spark Staff Sports Editor 2, Editor 3 : Clubs ; French 1 ; Hi-Y ' Seci-etary 1, 2, Sergeant- at-Arms 3 : Interact 1, 2, 3 : Red Cross 2, 3 ; Social Studies 3 : Honor Society 3 : Golf 1, 2, 3. Junior Marshal. Freedom Institute. Morehead Scholar. Samuel Carl Spray Sam entered ' 63. DE Club 3. Senior Statistics s== , Class of 1966 Elizabeth Lee Stack Elizabeth entered ’63. Student Council Committees : Welcoming 1; Foreign Exchange 2, 3; Clubs: French 2, Treasurer 3 ; Latin 1 ; Red Cross 3 ; Y-teens 3 ; Honor Society 3 ; GAA 1, 2, 3. Talent Show 2, 3. William Bradford Stafford Brad entered ’63. John Frederick Stallings Fred entered ’63. Mustang Staff 3; Clubs: Engi- neers 3 ; Monogram 1, 2 ; Swimming 1, 2. Doris Elizabeth Stalls Doris entered ' 63. Student Council Welcoming Com- mittee 2 : Red Cross Club 1, 2, 3 ; Honor Society 3. Ronald Henry Stanfield Ron entered ' 65. Carrie Joan Stanley Carrie entered ’63. Student Council Committees : Welcoming 1, 2 ; Dance 1 ; Pen Pushers Club 1, 2. Annie Get Your Gun. Carousel. David Wolfe Stanley David entered ’63. Homeroom Officer 1, 2 ; Mustang Club 2 : Football 2. 3, JV 1 ; Basketball 2, JV 1 ; Track 1, 2. Sandra Lynn St. Clair Sandra entered ’63. Student Council Committees : Citizenship 2 ; School Spirit 1 : French Club 1 ; GAA 1. George Benson Stearns, Jr. George entered ’63. Charles Ray Steele Charles entered ’63. DE Club 1. Patricia Moring Stephenson Patsy entered ' 63. Student Council 1, Foreign Exchange Committee 2; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Clubs: Ambassadors 2, 3; French 1, 2 ; Red Cross 1 ; Y-teens 1, 2, Vice-President 3 ; Honor Society 2, Treasurer 3 ; Mod Music M 1, 2, Vice-President 3 : French NHS 2, 3. Junior Marshal. Governor’s School. All-State Orchestra 2, 3. Carousel. Annie Get Your Gun. South Pacific. Richard McChesney Sterling, Jr. Rick entered ’63. Mustang Staff 2, 3 ; Band 1, 2, 3 : Flagbearer 1, 2, 3 : Engineer Club 1, 2, 3. Jill Stewart Jill entered ’63. Student Council Publicity Com- mittee 2; Homeroom Officer 1; Clubs: French 1; Red Cross 2, 3. Sandra Stancill St. George Sandra entered ’63. Student Council Committees : School Spirit 1 ; Dance 1. Elizabeth Helen Stokes Libby entered ’63. Student Council Committees: Welcoming 2, 3 ; School Spirit 2 ; Homeroom Officer 1; Clubs: French 1, 3: Y-teens 1, 2, 3; GAA 1. Edwin Samuel Stowe Edwin entered ’63. Tennis 3 : Soccer 3. Richard MacLeod Stratton Ricky entered ’63. Clubs: Engineers 1, 2, 3 ; Mustang Medics 1, 2. Robert David Stratton Bobby entered ’63. Clubs: Engineers 1, 2, Secretaiw 3 ; Latin 1, 2, 3 ; Mustang Medics 1 ; Honor Society 3 ; Soccer 3. National Merit Finalist. Senior Play 2. Sidney Lawrence Suggs HI Sidney entered ’63. William Harvey Sutton Bill entered ’63. DE Club 2, 3. Sandra Jean Sweitzer Sandy entered ’63. Student Council Committees : School Spirit 1; Dance 1, 2; Publicity 3; Clubs: French 1 ; Y-teens 1. Patricia Hayes Swinney Pat entered ’63. Student Council 3, Committees : Public Relations Chairman 3 : School Spii ' it 2, 3 : Dance 1, 2, 3 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 3 : Cheerleader JV 1; Clubs: French 1, 2; Y-teens 1, 2: Honor Society 3. Janice LaVerne Talbert Janice entered ’63. Homeroom Officer 2. Office Assistant 2. Teacher Assistant 2, 3. Mary Lee Taylor Mary entered ’64. DE Club 2, 3. Nancy McCall Teat Nancy entered ’63. Student Council 1 : Dance Com- mittee 1 ; Class Treasurer 3 ; Homeroom Officer 2 ; Chorus 1, 2, 3 : Choir 1, 3, Vice-President 2 ; Clubs: Ambassadors 1, 2, 3; French 1, Vice-Presi- dent 2 ; Y-teens Treasurer 1 ; Limelighters 1 ; Honor Society 2, Treasurer 3 ; Modern Music Masters 1, 2, 3 ; French National Honor Society 2, 3. Junior Marshal. Carousel. Annie Get Your Gun. South Pacific. John Gerald Tew John entered ’64. Douglas Thom Doug entered ’65. Soccer 3. Edith Elizabeth Thomas Edie entered ’63. Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2; Welcoming 1, 2 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Chorus 2 ; Latin Club 1, 2, 3. Julia Catherine Thompson Cathy entered ' 63. Homeroom Officer 2 ; Chonjs 3 ; Clubs : FHA 3 ; Mustang Medics 1, 3 ; Red Cross 3. Mustang Representative 1. Peggy Colleen Thompson Peggy entered ' 63. Student Council 1 ; Band 1, 2. 3 ; Clubs: Latin 1, 2, 3: Red Cross 1, 2, 3; Honor Society 3. Mustang Representative 2. 3. Teacher Assistant 3. National Merit Letter of Commendation. Peter Karl Kimble Thompson Pete entered ' 64. Monogram Club 3 ; Honor Society 3 : Wrestling 2. Captain 3 : Baseball 2 ; Tennis 3. National Merit Finalist. Robert Bruce Thompson Robert entered ' 63. Walter Louis Timmerman Louis entered ' 63. Student Council 3 ; Homeroom Officer 3 ; Clubs : Latin 1 ; Spanish 2. Marsha Catherine Tippett Marsha entered ’64. DE Club 3. Jesse Robert Toler, Jr. Bob entered ’63. Student Council Dance Committee 1 : Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3 ; VIC Club 3 ; Football JV 1. John Wallace Tonissen Jock entered ’63. Student Council Committees: Cit- izenship 2, 3 : House and Grounds 3 ; Welcoming 1 ; Monogram Club 2, 3 ; Golf 1, 2, 3. Charles Brent Trexler, Jr. Brent entered ' 63. Student Council Citizenship Com- mittee 3: Clubs: French 2; Hi-Y 3: Basketball “B” Varsity 2 ; Soccer 3. Cynthia Gail Turner Gail entered ’63. Clubs : FHA Secretary 3 : Pen Pushers 2, 3. James Oliver Turner, Jr. Jim entered ’62. DE Club 3. Sandra Lee Turner Sandy entered ’63. Mustang Medics Club 1, 2. 3 ; GAA 1. Michael Edmund Tyburski Mike entered ’63. DE Club 3. Susan McMaster Ulmer Susie entered ' 63. Student Council Committees: Wel- coming 1, 2; Dance 1, 2; Clubs: Latin 1; Red Cross 1 : Y-teens 1, 2 ; GAA 1. Barbara Ursula Ulrich Barbara entered ' 65. Student Council 3 ; Homeroom Officer 3 ; Orchestra 3 ; Clubs : Ambassadors 3 : German 3 ; Speech 3. Biserhosstrasse 51,9011 St. Gallen, Switzerland Barbara Sue Valenstein Barbara entered ’63. Student Council Committees : Dance 1; Welcoming 1, 2, 3: Clubs: French 1; Spanish 3 : N Forensic L 3. Banquet Committee: B. B. Jones. Wanda Fierens, Evan James, Doris Stalls, Herb Long. Philip Marshall Van Hoy Phil entered ' 63. Student Council 2, 3, Committees: Spirit 2, 3 ; Citizenship 2 ; Interclub Council 2, 3 : Homeroom Officer 1. 2. 3: Band 1, 2. 3; Clubs: Hi-Y 1, 2, 3 : Interact Treasurer 1, 2, President 3 : Mustang Medics 1, President 2, Treasurer 3 ; Spanish 1, 2, 3 : Honor Society 3 : Spanish NHS 3 : Cross Country 1 ; Swimming 2 : Track 1, 2, 3. Junior Marshal. Katharine Grace Van Sciver Kathy entered ’fi3. Student Council Citizenship Com- mittee 1 ; Chorus 1, 2, 3 ; Choir 1, 2, 3 ; Band 1, 2, 3: Clubs: Latin 1: Red Cross 1. 2, 3; Honor Society 3 ; Mod Music M 2, 3. Carousel. Annie Get Your Gun. Governor’s School. Rosella Vestal Rosella entered ’63. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2, 3; School Spirit 1: French Club 2. Georgia Linda Vinroot Georgia entered ’63. Student Council 2, 3 ; Com- mittees : Citizenship 2, 3; Elections 2, 3: Welcoming 1 : Homeroom Officer 1 ; Mustang Staff 2, Editor- in-chief 3: Clubs: Ambassadors 2, 3: German 1, 2: Honor Society 2, 3: GAA 1, 2, 3. Junior Marshal. UNC — G Alumni Scholarship. Margaret Victoria Vonglis Margaret entered ’63. Clubs: Mustang Medics 1, 2: VIC Secretary 3. Camela Carolyn Voss Cam entered ’64. Student Council Committees : Dance 2; Welcoming 2: Interclub Council 3: Clubs: French 2, 3: Red Cross 2. Co-President 3; Y-teens 3 ; Honor Society 3. William Gosnell Waggoner Bill entered ' 63. Latin Club 1, 2. Barbara Ann Walker Barbara entered ' 63. Student Council Committees : Welcoming 1 ; School Spirit 1, 3 ; Dance 2, 3 ; Red Cross Club 1. John Arthur Walker, Jr. John entered ’63. Herbert Christopher Wall Herb entered ' 63. Student Council 3, Committees : Citizenship 1; School Spirit 3; Dance 3: Clubs: Key 3 ; Latin 1, 2 ; Speech 3 ; Social Studies 3 : Soccer 1, 2, 3. Carolyn Ellen Wallace Carolyn entered ’64. Chorus 2, 3. Catherine Lynn Wallace Cathy entered ' 65. DE Club Vice-President 3. Sheryl Rose Wallace Sheryl entered ' 63. Student Council Dance Com- mittee 1. Nell Elizabeth Ward Nell entered ’63. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2, 3; School Spirit 1, 2, 3; Welcoming 1, 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 1 ; French Club 1, 2. Cary Steven Wayne Cary entered ' 63. JV Football 1 : Wrestling 3, JV 1. 2. Susan Anne Weaver Susan entered ’63. Clubs: FTA 1, 2; French 1, 2; Honor Society 3. William David Webb Dave entered ’65. Grace Ellen Weddington Ellen entered ’63. Student Council 3 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 2: Chorus 2; Cheerleader 2, Head 3, JV 1; Clubs: Ambassadors 1, 2, 3; French 1; Mustang 2 ; Honor Society 3. Senior Statistics Betsy Marie Weeks Betsy entered ' 63. Student Council Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3 : Welcoming 2 ; School Spirit 1 ; Homeroom Officer 2 : Lettergirl 2, 3 : Clubs : FTA 3 ; Mustang Medics 1, 2 ; Spanish 2, 3. Teacher’s Assistant 3. Susan Ann Weiant Susan entered ’63. Student Council Committees: Dance 1 : Welcoming 1 ; Clubs : French 1 ; German 1, 2 ; Great Books 1, 2. Deborah Ellen Weinstein Debbie entered ’63. Homeroom Officer 2 ; ’Spark Staff Business Manager 3 : Clubs : Debate 1 ; French 1 ; Red Cross 1 : Great Books 2 ; Speech 3. Frances Kay Welch Kay entered ’63. Student Council 1, Treasurer 3, Committees: Dance 1, 2, 3; School Spirit 1; Class Vice-President 1, 2; Cheerleader JV 1; Millie Mus- tang 3; Clubs: Ambassadors 1, 2, 3; Mustang 1, 2. DAR Award. Wildacres Representative. Robert Daniel Werts Danny entered ’63. Band 1 ; Orchestra 1, 2, 3 ; Clubs : Interact 2 ; Latin 1 : Great Books 1, 2, 3 ; Honor Society 2, 3 ; Modern Music Masters 1, 2, 3. Junior Marshal. Linda LaRayne Westerfield Linda entered ’63. Student Council Dance Com- mittee 2; Clubs: Debate 3: French 2; Latin 1, 2: Red Cross 1, 2, 3; Y-teens 2; Speech 2, Secretary 3. Theresa Patricia Westerfield Terry entered ' 63. Student Council Committees: Dance 2 ; Publicity 3 ; Red Cross Club 1 ; GAA 1. Lindsay Ray Wheatley Lindsay entered ’63. Student Council 1, 2, 3, Committees: School Spirit Co-Chairman 2, 3; Pub- licity I ; Cheerleader 2, 3, JV 1 ; Clubs : Ambassadors 1, 2, 3 ; French 1 ; Mustang 1, 2 ; Honor Society 3. Miss Hi Miss. Homecoming Attendant 1. Michael Douglas Wheeles Mike entered ' 63. DE Club 2, 3. Mary Susan Whisnant Suzy entered ’63. Student Council 2 ; Homeroom Officer 3 : Clubs : Debate 1 ; Latin 1 ; Red Cross 1 ; Y-teens 1 ; Great Books 1, 2, 3 : Honor Society 2, 3. Junior Marshal. National Merit Letter of Commendation. Wayne Maurice Whitaker Wayne entered ’63. DE Club 2, 3 ; Football JV 1. Stuart Mallory White Stuart entered ’63. Swimming 2 : Wrestling 1, 3. Mary Clark Whitton Mary entered ’63. Student Council Citizenship Com- mittee 1, 2; Homeroom Officer 3; Chorus 2, 3; Choir 2, Vice-President 3: Band 1, 2, 3; Clubs: Latin 1 : Y-teens 1, 2 ; Honor Society 2, 3 : Modern Music Masters 1, 2, 3. Junior Marshal. National Merit Finalist. Allstate Band 3. Elgar Oscar Whitworth, Jr. Buddy entered ’63. DE Club 3. Ann Kendall Williams Ann entered ’63. Student Council 3, Committees: Student Opinions Chairman 3 ; Foreign Exchange 2: Homeroom Officer 1, 3: Clubs: Ambassadoi ' s 1, 2, 3 ; Latin 1 : Spanish 2 ; Y-teens 1, Vice- President 2 ; Speech 3 : GAA 1. Anne McChord Williams Anne entered ’63. Chorus 1, 2, 3 ; Choir 1. 2, Secretary 3: Clubs: Debate 2, 3: Mustang Medics 3 : Modern Music Masters 3. Carousel. Annie Get Your Gun. Brenda Joyce Williams Brenda entered 63. DE Club 3. Jerry Lee Williams Jerry entered ’63. Mustang Medics 3. Nationalist Merit Finalist. Michael Lee Williams Lee entered ’63. Homeroom Officer 1 ; Chorus 3 ; Clubs: DE 3; Mustang Medics 2, 3. Roddey Hollis Williams Rod entered ’63. Band 1. 2, 3, William Harvey Williamson HI Bill entered ’64. Speech Club 3. Library Assistant 3. William Thomas Willis Bill entered ’63. Red Cross Club 2 : Football Trainer 3 ; Basketball Manager 2, Trainer 3 ; Base- ball Manager 2, Trainer 3. Emily Wilmer Emily entered ’63. Student Council Dance Committee 1, 3; Homeroom Officer 2: Clubs: French 3: Y-teens 1 : Limelighters 3 : Social Studies 3. Talent Show 1, 2, 3. Senior Play 3. Bull In A China Shop. Governor’s School. Caldwell Seay Wilson, Jr. Chip entered ' 63. Hazel Elizabeth Wilson Liz entered ' 63. Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3 ; Spanish Club 3. Annual Representative. John Renfrow Wilson Johnny entered ’63. Student Council 1, 2 ; Home- room Officer 1, 2; Clubs: Key 2, Sergeant-at-Arms 3 ; Mustang 1, 2 ; Football 1, 2, 3 ; Basketball 2, Co-Captain 3, JV 1 ; Baseball 1, 2, Co-Captain 3. Junior Rotarian 3. Richard Wright Wilson Richard entered ' 63. Student Council 2, Co-Chair- man Athletic Committee 3; Clubs: Debate 3; Hi-Y 3, Secretary 2 : Interact 2, 3 : Latin 1 ; Speech 3 : Football 3, JV 1, Co-Captain 2 ; Wrestling 3, JV 1. 2. Duanette Holly Wolcott Duanette entered ' 63. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2. 3 : School Spirit 1, 2, 3 : Homeroom Officer 2, 3; Clubs: Ambassadors 3; French 3: FTA 3 : Mustang Medics 1. 2. Office Assistant 1. Teacher Assistant 3. Sandra Lynn Wollman Sandy entered ’63. Student Council Committees School Spirit 2, 3 ; Publicity 2, 3 : Dance 1, 2, 3 Homeroom Officer 1, 3; Clubs: French 1, 2, 3 Red Cross 2. Mary Leigh Woltz Molly entered 63. Student Council Committees : Dance 1, 2 ; School Spirit 1, 2 ; Citizenship 2 ; Homeroom Officer 2, 3 : Cheerleader JV 1 : Millie Mustang 3 : Clubs : Ambassadors 2, 3 ; Debate 3 : Latin 1; Y-teens 1; Speech Secretary 3; Honor Society 3 ; National Forensic League 3. Harris Luther Woodside Woody entered ' 63. Homeroom Officer 1, 2. 3 : Chorus 3: Clubs; Key 3: Mustang 1, 2: Football 1, 2, 3 ; Basketball 2, JV 1. All County Football Team. All State Football Team. All Conference Football Team. Carol Anne Yarborough Anne entered ’63. Chorus 1, 2, 3; Clubs: Y " -teens 1. 2 : Glee 3. Churchill Buck Young Buck entered 62. Homeroom Officer 1, 2 ; Football JV 1, Vai sity 3. James Robbins Youngblood Jim entered ' 63. Marie Ann Zagora Ann entered ' 63. Clubs ; FHA 2, Treasurer 3 ; Spanish 1. 2, 3. 1 M Junior Class Ability, Leadership, Responsibility, Characterize Juniors Junior Class Officers: Pres. Griffin, V-Pres. Tate. Sec. Smith. Treas. Blair. The Junior Class returned to MP this fall with an air of assurance, en- thusiasm, and anticipation typical of each new class. They laughed in de- light as sophomores fought their way through the crowded halls and fum- bled confusedly for their schedule cards — forgetting that last year they were in a similar predicament. They watched with envy as seniors enjoyed the facilities of the student lounge during lunch — little realizing that they would do so the following year. Finally they began to take their place as juniors — the leaders of to- morrow. To prepare them for the responsibili- ties of upperclassmen, many juniors were appointed committee chairmen. Others worked intently on plans for the Junior-Senior Prom, while still others were chosen officers of organ- izations. Everywhere on campus, jun- iors were participating and serving — working together. With the responsibility of being a junior came many rights and honors. Early in the spring, class rings, sym- bolizing newly acquired status, were distributed to class members. Also, juniors who excelled in the fields of scholarship and citizenship were tapped into the NHS and selected Junior Marshals. Next year these same students will be the Seniors, upon whom the lead- ership of the school will depend. Jr.-Sr. Chairmen: FRONT ROW: Page, Harkey, Pettus, Garrison, Morrison, Killian. Mary Howren and Carol Hagemeyer apply SECOND ROW: Beam. Bab ock. Jordan, Nettles. Dixon. THIRD ROW : Brantley, Flynn, paint and elbow grease to committee’s Glisson, Ghent, Brown, Short. FOURTH ROW : Motley, Saunders, Donnelly, McMillan, project. Sebrell, Hawkins. Sheila C. Abraham Benjamin B. Alexander James D. Alexander Nickie M. Alexander Helen A. Alford F. Clyde Allen Gertrude P. Allen Linda M. Allen Robert F. Allen, Jr. G. Barringer Allison Joyce K. Altman John E. Amon Kathleen M. Anderson Mary L. Anderson Robert G. Anderson Maximillian Angerholzer Philip Aramoonie Carol L. Ashcraft Alice H. Ashley Deborah J. Atchinson Joy C. Austin Patricia A. Austin Samuel G. Autry, Jr. Mary H. Babcock W. Stanley Bane Phillip C. Barfield Mary A. Barker Elizabeth A. Barksdale Willie Barksdale Nell G. Barnes Joe Barnhill, Jr. Albert S. Bassett PSAT Scores Are Good Indication for Juniors Students mark best answers on placement tests . . . multiple choice, true or false, essay questions, fill in the blank. Amon L. Baucom M. Sage Baucom Carole L. Beam Thomas E. Beckham Carolyn R. Beeson S. DeVon Bell M. Barbara Belue Brian R. Benson Nancy A. Bentley 1 16 Pamela C. Benton Anne B. Berger Louise W. Berkeley Marjorie L. Berry Barbara L. Berson B. William Best Lynn H. Beyer E. Alan Bishop Terry L. Black Veronica L. Blackwell Brantley B. Blair Robert G. Bohnhoff C. Luiza Bolen Elizabeth M. Booker Janice E. Booth James B. Bost David L. Bourke M. Kyla Bowles David E. Bowser Laura R. Boyd M. McDowell Brackett S. Ready Bradford Barbara A. Bradley David F. Brantley Theodore L. Brewer R. Albert Bridg:es Dianna K. Britt Kathryn L. Broadway James B. Broome Randolph D. Broome Kenneth G. Browder Diane D. Brown Donna A. Brown Gloria C. Brown R. Kent Brown of Future Success on College Board Exams Susan E. Brown Terry D. Brown Susan E. Buck Thomas S. Buice Mary F. Bullock Virgie L. Burch William C. Burnham Kathleen E. Burns Nancy Y. Byerly M. Elizabeth Cadieu J. Wayne Caldwell Tommy G. Caldwell Victoria L. Caldwell Frank A. Call Deborah D. Cameron John O. Camp Nancy M. Campbell William D. Campbell Mallory K. Cannon Sally C. Cannon Margaret E. Carney R. Anne Carroll Donna L. Carter I. David Carter Donnalyn H. Cathey David R. Caudle Carole A. Chambers ‘Mary E. Chambers Harry L. Chappell Jack M. Childress P. Dennis Citron Bradley F. Clapp Juniors Take Charge of Jr-Sr Dance Plans Daniel C. Clare Joel E. Clark McKenzie C. Clark Doris Clay Delia L. Clegg Donna R. Clemmer Gerard J. Cleyrat Levern C. Clifton Ronald P. Clifton Sandra K. Clifton Charles J. Clonts Harriet L. Clontz Theron Clyburn Campbell C. Cochran Elizabeth R. Cochrane Leslie C. Cole Teresa C. Collins Thomas E. Collins, Jr. Carolyn S. Convey Thomas M. Cooley Martha A. Cooper Sonny N, Corbett Elizabeth A. Cothran Mary E. Cowhig Cynthia D. Craver Kent J. Crawford C. Jackson Crockett Mollie W. Crouse Frances W. Crutcher P. Christopher Culp Richard B, Culp Freedamae Cunningham Clay C. Cupples Joe C. Curtis Don D. Dancy Sallie P. Daniel Sarah K. Davidson Dale A. Davis P. Clifton Davis Stephanie S. Davis Willie B. Davis Peter M. Delaney Bessie A. Demas Marina A. Demas Greg C. Denton Andre M. M. Dixon Doris A. Dixon Michael S. Donnelly Catharine C. Dorrier Ben E. Douglas Frederick A. Dow Frances G. Drake Eloise H. DuBose C. Kirkland Duncan M. Edwards Dunlap Virginia L. Duvall Dee F. Eaker Catherine M. Eck A. Rebecca Edwards J. Bive.ns Efird Lee C. Elf B. James Elliott Catherine D. Elwood H. Ray Emser 1 18 M. Annette Evans James W. Faile Susan L. Faile William L. Faucette Bruce E. Faust Sharon R. Fielden E. Eugene Fisher Loanda S. Fisher D. Ellen Fleming Jo E. Fletcher T. Michael Fletcher Ned T. Flynn ft V a f Lyiii ii ' V rm , l,Ji , -1 ; V f ALAN WILSON HAYES September 11, 1948 November 5, 1965 Many Hours Spent in Making Prom a Success Patricia C. Flynn Toy R. Flynn Ann D. Fogartie H. Jennings Ford John B. Ford Robin E. Ford W. David Ford E. Lee Fortune Leslie Fox Barbara J. Frank Robert E. Franklin Beverly L. Freeman F. Terrell Fridell Rose M. Friesen P. Douglas Furman Terry S. Gaar Mary L. Gange Barbara G. Gardner Melinda L. Garrett James M. Garrison, Jr. M. Susan Garrison L. Glenn Gatlin M. Linda Genes Thomas D. Ghent, Jr. F. Elaine Gilbert Jill D. Gilbert Andrew J. Gilliland Robert J. Glazier Cherryl L. Glisson M. Elaine Glover Janet Godfrey Ray W. Godfrey Talent Show Displays Versatility of Juniors Peggy L. Gordon Virginia C. Gotherman Ronald M. Green Sandra R. Green Norma D. Greene Michael R. Greenspan Claudia M. Grice Linda N. Griffin William C. Griffin Mary C. Grogan M. Bruce Gwinn Patricia J. Hadden Carol J. Hagemeyer Johnie M. Halley Ann C. Hamilton Jesse J. Hamilton John A. Hamilton Steven T. Hancock Virginia L. Hanner Bonnie L. Harkey Catherine A. Harkey Henry A. Harkey Spencer J. Harrill Glenn C. Harris Linda K. Harris Lucy L. Harrison Terry Harrison K. Scott Hartsell Ronald G. Haston Robert J. Haubenreiser Thomas H. Haughton Frank E. Hawfield Catherine T. Hawkins David B. Hawkins Arthur B. Hayes Dennis F. Healy Frances K. Hearne Kathryn S. Heath Lynne B. Heermans Stephen F. Heiner Carla J. Helms M. Belinda Helms J. Robert Henley Kale R. Henry Peter R. Herran Elizabeth N. Heyward R. George Higgins Walter C. Hilderman Elizabeth A. Hill Rosalyn D. Hill Sara W. Hill Shirley K. Hill Jane G. Hinson Jake E. Hipps Nancy D. Hobbs Elizabeth S. Holder Penelope L. Hollars Mary H. Holliday Roger E. Holman Patricia S. Holmes Charles L. Honeycutt Danny K. Honeycutt Robert W. Hoppe. Jr. Dorothy R. Hough 120 B. Harris Houston F. Larry Howe Mary C. Howren Richard E. Hudson Bradford L. Huggett Marilyn J. Humm Dorothy S. Huneycutt Sally Hunt Katherine J. Idol Nancy E. Irvine Ralph Z. Irwin William L. Isenhour Venetta S. Jackson William E. Jakes, III C. Daniel Jennings Christine A. Johnson Frank L. Johnson Theodore R. Johnson Carol A. Johnston Jack C. Johnston Kirk L. Johnston Barbara A. Jones Cameron M. Jones Linda A. Jones M. Lynn Jones Robert E. Jones Margaret L. Jordan Sue Y. Jung S. Charles Kale Donna L. Kalevas Nicholas J. Karres Kathy D. Keesler Edwin L. Kellogg Stephen F. Kelly Kevin T. Kennelly Nancy E. Kenworthy Donald G. Kerns Mary R. Kessaris R. Kathy Keziah Ray A. Killian Linda W. Kimbrel Susan C. Kimbrell Sharon L. Kimler Sara L. King Grady G. Klutz R. Dale Knight Terry A. Kokenes Frederic J. Kopp Susan O, Koralek Virginia A. Korn David B. Kossove Harold J. Kossove Jane E. Kuykendall M. Helen Lacy Betty S. Lambeth M. Caroline Lane Donna G. Laney David A. Lawing Donald E. Lee Michael J. Lee Susan M. Lewin Michael A. Lewis E. Ann Libes Janet C. Lindsey Lynda J. Link Robert S, Link Daniel C. Lisk Anne R. Littlejohn E. Jonelle Logan O. Graydon Lonon Elsie L. Love Florence M. McAden 121 Angrus M. McDonald P. Lee McDowell William C. McGill Elizabeth A. McGinnia E. Graham McGoogan, Jr. Sally C. Mclver Stewart L. McKeown Martha J. McKinney E. Clare McMahon John L. McManus J. Dickson McMillan Brenda J. McMurray Carol L. Machen Pamela A. MacKinnon E. Lynn Macrae Edward N. Maddox Stephen R. Major Dock Mangrum David R. Martin Mary T. Martin Monice G. Martin Rebecca C. Martin Paula J. Marus Helen A. Massey Carroll H. Mathews William C. Matthews, Jr. Billie H. Mauney Palmer M. May M. Elizabeth Mayfield John D. Meadows Phyllis Melvin Margaret 1. Mercer Five Juniors Chosen to Represent MP in It takes more than a broken leg to break school spirit. Nancy Byerly cheers Mustangs on at a basketball game. C. R. Lee Miller Rebecca L. Miller George M, Mills Molly R. Mitchiner G. Stephen Moelter Jacqueline L. Moelter Gary K. Moen Bert M. Moody Christopher J. Moody R. Alexander Moody E. Faye Moore Melani M. Moore 122 R. Allen Moore Pamela J. Morgan Dianne C. Morris Dianne E. Morris Claire V. Morrison Millicent T. Morrison Melanie J. Motley William J. Mulligan Laura A. Murphy Laura C. Myers Lawrence M. Nabers Louis I. Nachman David B. Nash Billy M. Neal John A. Needy F. Truett Nettles William A. Nichols, Jr. James Nicholson Thomas G. Nisbet Carolyn C. Nodell Paul D. Nordman Sally A. Norris John H. Northey Joyce N. Novak Richard W. O’Brien Robert M. O’Brien William B. O’Neal Lewis E. Osterhoudt R. Ingram Ousley Brenda K. Overcash P. Lynne Owen Patricia A. Oxidine District Competition for CESP, AES Programs Bruce C. Pa ge Peter N. Pappas Michael L. Parker John E. Patterson M. Joanne Pearson M. Carson Pease Rita L. Perry Thomas K. Pettus Karen N. Phillips Michael D. Phillips Deborah E. Pierce Collene M. Pigott AFS finalists: Holly Rogers, Kaeky May. CESP rep- resentatives: Carolyn Nodell, Denmark; Lee Miller, Nor- way; Eddie Poe, Austria. 123 National Honor Society Inducts Top Juniors Alvin A. Plexico W. Edward Poe, Jr. Stanton V. Poliakoff R. Cynthia Polk Judith K. Pollhammer Carol F. Porter F. Huling Poston Kathryn B. Proctor Eric L. Protz John C. Raia Joseph P. Raia Donna J. Raley Glenn D. Rape Suzanne C. Rapp Robert C. Rea Robert W. Reep Robert S. Register Catherine C. Rehm Ronald E. Reich Mary D. Reid Craig S. Renw’ick B. Thomas Richardson Mark A. Richardson Joseph W. Riddle Phil D. Riley Duke W. Rion Patricia A. Robbins Daniel C. Roberts J. Alan Roberts Larry D. Roberts Mollie C. Robey Myrtle Robinson T. Michael Rochelle M. Barbara Rockecharlie Holly M. Rogers Sharon J. Ross C. Michael Roush Beverly C. Russell Sara E. Russell Douglas D. Sanders Mark B. Saunders Rebecca A. Saunders Daniel W. Sawyer V. Lea Scantland David B. Schachner Martha E. Schreiber James E. Seacord W, Jesse Seay, III Ann B. Sebrell Charles A. Serrell M. Sue Serreti Frederic O. Shackelford Sarah F. Shaw Steven P. Shaw Paul R. Sheahan Alan C. Shelton Donna E. Sherard Lisa W. Shockley D. Melinda Shook Ralph H. Short V. Gay Short A. Marie Shultman Inez A. Simmons Robert L. Sims 124 William S. Sims Susan A. Sinnicks Alice M. Siskron Rose M. Sledge Eugenia A. Sloan Barbara J. Smith Betty S. Smith Candice L. Smith Elizabeth W. Smith Judith W. Smith Nancy R. Smith Peggy A. Smith Regardless of previous advice on cramming, Denney Voss, Ray Killian, and Knox Tate study until last minute for National Merit. Marshals Selected for Graduation Exercises Mary L. Smoot Betty A. Snyder Raymond M. Snyder Pamela K. Sopher Bee F. Sotir Susan M. Sovacool Denis R. Speckman Edward M. Spooner Julian R. Spratt James R. Stallings Patsy R. Stamey John L. Stancill Martha C. Stanton Tobie K. Steele Harry W. Stephens M. Melissa Stewart Mildred M. Stewart Frank T. Stinson Jill R. Stivers Donald C. Stone Joseph A. Strickhouser Wesley W. Sturges W. Andrew Summerville James R. Sumner Anne E. Sykes Sharon L. Sykes George W. Tate, Jr. W. Knox Tate, Jr. Gwynne C. Tathwell Thomas H. Taylor, Jr, W. Neal Taylor Linda J. Tharp 125 Robert M. Thies Patricia B. Thomason Susan J. Thompson James S. Thomson David E. Thrailkill Gabriel R. Tindal Leslie G. Tindal C. Edward Todd Michale E. Todd Linda S. Toler Michael L. Tucker Anthony Tzannis Angela S. Uhl Michael L. B. Upchurch Deborah J. Van Sciver Cynthia D. Van Vynckt Darrell D. Varney L. David Vaughn Elsya W. Verdone Paul L. Vincent Paula M. Vinroot F. Denney Voss Mary L. Walker Nancy W. Walker Clarence S. Wallace James G. Wallace Willie Wallace Bill R. Walton Diane C. Ward Frances B. Ward Ruth E. Ward Roberta W. Warrdell Gifted MP Underclassmen Chosen to Attend Shirley Hill and Carolyn Nodell fold boxes in the school cafeteria preparing for the annual Barbeque sponsored by the PTA. George Waterhouse Carleton G. Watkins Kathryn Watson Joseph T. Watts Lucy E. Welch Linda C. Wells William Wells Rodger West C. Philip Weston William J. Whalen Beverly A. White Deborah L. Wilkerson 126 George E. Williams David S. Willis Danial J. Wilson E. Joy Wilson H. Edgar Wilson J. Stephen Wilson Marilyn Wilson Phillip S. Wilson Jerry B. Wolpert Wyndolyn D. Woodcock William M. Wooding Phyllis B. Woodward Valery L. Wrenn Thomas E. Yarborough Linda A. Yarbrough M. Randolph Young Susan V. Young Vivian E. Young Leslie M. Zaccagni S. Lynn Zagora Vivien W. Zilk Eight Week Governor’s School During Summer Juniors typify the Myers Park spirit. Producing a Junior-Senior and acting as Marshals at graduation helps prepare the Juniors for their leadership role in the coming year. Election of new student council and class officers sets the pace for an active, rewarding senior year. 127 Supporting School Spirit Committee, Shirley Hill sells horseshoes to Billie Mauney and Doris Dixon for spirit chain backing the Eugenia Sloan and Nell Barns enjoy part of MP’s Mustangs. social life at the Future Teachers’ Christmas party. Concentrating as characters are created during game of charades, Emily Wilmer, Emily Dance Committee member Sally Davidson Ripley. Susan McClung, Jim Alexander, Carmen Sotir watch as Penny Hollars leads paints decorations for the Christmas Dance, pantomime. 128 Sophomore Class Creative Leaders Emerge from Sophomore Class From different communities and var- ious schools come the six hundred students who comprise the Sopho- more Class. These young people bring with them part of their past environ- ment, their old friends and ideas. Af- ter the first few months, however, the students learn to work and play together and become an intricate part of the working community of MPHS — their new world and life. Puzzling problems arise but are soon solved as sophomores learn that it is possible to race from Gym to Biology in five minutes, that seniors are not really so bad, that teachers are ready and willing to help, and that Myers Park is an educational institution worth attending. The new students recog- nize the opportunities their school offers and take advanta ge of them by participating in dramatic produc- tions, athletic events, and club activi- ties. They are no longer the individu- als from their junior high schools but the mature students of Myers Park. These Sophomores are an important part of the school for they represent its uncertain, yet exciting future. Will Myers Park retain its fine name in scholarship, sportsmanship, and service? The answer rests in the hands of these our striving sopho- mores. Pres. Stout, Roberts, Sec. Sophomore Student Council Representatives: FRONT ROW: Whittaker, Bryant, An- During latter half of lunch, students like drews, Roberts, Wilkinson, Purnell, Austin, Gale. SECOND ROW: Babcock, Coe, Thomas, Sue George review studies in the library. Thomason, Edwards, Beaver, Stout. Sophomore Class Officers: V-Pres. Whitesides, Treas. Andrews. 129 JV Cheerleaders Boost Spirit among Students M. Melinda Abney Deremia W. Alexander Douglas S. Alexander Eleanor H. Alexander June M. Alexander Keven D. Alexander Troy C. Alexander Martha N. Alley Lisa Altbach A. Belinda Altman Frederick Amon, Jr. Robert R. Anders, Jr. J. Martin Anderson Elizabeth J. Andrews Robert M. Annas Ellen W. Apperson Laurice M. Aramoonie Anne W. Armstrong Susan Arrington Billie J. Austin Stephen B. Austin Douglas L. Ayers Gary N. Babcock Donna J. Bailey Lavalette P. Baker Linda D. Baker Robert E. Baker Jacqueline L. Ballard James T. Banbury Maja L. Banks Joe D. Barbee Frederick M. Barden Terry W. Barrett Lloyd G. Barrier Marcia M. Barton Margaret Battle Pamela J. Bayne Irene S. Beam Marion L. Beaty Timothy P. Beaver Irene G. Belk Paul D. Benfield Gene P. Bennett Ernest B. Benson Cherry A. Bentley William H. Bethune Julia C. Biggers Benjamin F. Black Norbert A. Black Steven A. Blackmon Jonny Blackwelder Emily J. Blackwood G. Vaden Blackwood Rory W. Blake Whiteford S. Blakeney J. Christine Blucher Philip Blumenthal Harry G. Boye Danny J. Boyles Johnny D. Bradley Meridith A. Brantley Michael G. Brewer Carrie B. Bridges Sammie Bridges 130 C. Maree Briggs D. Yevetta Bright Charlie W. Brooks Steve L. Brookshier L. Kay Broome Charles R. Brown Gaines E. Brown, Jr. Irish A. Browh Karen O. Brown Helen H. Browning Elizabeth A. Brownridge Sarah C. Bruton Jumping for possession of the ball, Steve Parker por- trays the active sophomore by participating in one of MP’s many sports. Varsity Coaches Eye Promising JV Players H. Edward Bryant Ruth A. Buker Kathleen A. Bullock Hunter M. Bumgardner Frank J. Burke Ward L. Bursley J. Michael Burton Daniel C. Butler Linda J. Byrum Emily B. Caddell John V. Caldwell Reggie R. Caldwell Edward M. Campbell Sandra K. Campbell B. Lynn Cansler M. Frances Capel Glen R. Carnrick E. Lane Carson Larry E. Carter Robert L. Carter John F. Casanova R. Patrick Cauble C. Edward Cecil Dennis R. Chapman Douglas A. Chapman Christine M. Christensen Jean F. Christian Christi A. Clanton Janette D. Claridge Kimball Clark Brenda K. Clements Judy E. Clements 131 Dianne E. Clifton Johnny B. Clontz Kenneth S. Coe, Jr. Thomas R. Coffey Catharine E. Coker Martha A. Cole Vicki L. Collins Barbara F. Connell Stephen M. Conrad Catharine O. Cornell D. Richard Couick Robert M. Cowick James H. Cowan M. Joyce Cox Christine H. Crane David L. Crawford Karen E. Crawford Jo A. Crilly A. Crowell Robert L. Cramp Frances N. Culp Mollie L. Culp Ronald M. Culp Gregory A. Culpepper Alice L. Cunningham Greg A. Currie Paula N. Cushman Pamela K. Daniel £. Christine Davis Gary B. Davis J. Clifton Davis Johnnie B. Davis Orientation Assembly Provides Sophomores with By creating the seal, Laurice Aramoonie expresses her support of the Big “S” program: scholarship, sports- manship, service, spirit. Lanny Davis Jane M. Dayvault H. Eugene Deal Phyllis A. Deese Richard B. Dellinger C. Elaine DeMars Jan C. Denmark John F. Dewalt Perry P. Diamaduros 132 Penny L. Dill Jean N. Dillard Nancy E. Ducker Joseph H. Duckworth Lawrence W. Duckworth Margaret L. Duncan Argelene Dunn Jane E. Dunning Clara M. Durbin Edward R. Duren A. Patricia Durham Edward C. Dwight Barbara J. Ealey Anne M. Earnhardt Winston B. Edmond Mark J. Edwards S. Victoria Elder Deborah S. Ellis Mike W. Ellison Christopher C. Ely Lillie B. English P. Frederick Erexson Dagmar M. Erion Robert F. Eure Jane F. Farmer Phillip C. Farmer Tony L. Farris Gayle E. Faust Darlene O. Felder C. Berkeley Fellers Joyce A. Felts Robert T. Ferguson, III Marcia G. Finfrock Frank H. Fite Jay M. Fleming Information about Various MP Activities David C. Fletcher Robert S. Flingel Allen L. Flowers Elizabeth V. Fogartie James H. Ford Sharon C. Ford Larry W. Forrester Susan I. Foster Karen A. Fouche J. Edward Foy Nancy M. Frey Henry M. Funderburk Mi . J £ X § . § Debbie Watts, Melody Melton, Sammy Kleto present oral English reports to develope public speaking skills and material presentation. 133 Wa3rne E. Funderbnrke Cynthia A. Gaffney William C. Gaffney Herbert F. Gale Paula J. Gallant Lesa C. Gantt M. Gwynn Garrison Deborah A. Gary M. Sue George Lawrence W. Gibbes Richard K. Gibson N. Jean Ginn Douglas M. Glasgow M. Rebecca Glenn Richard A. Glensor Beverly B. Glover W. Edward Godwin C. Duff Goforth, III Linda D. Gordon Laura L. Graham Sharon L. Graham Stephen G. Graham Wynne Greeley D. Michael Green Deborah Y. Green George L. Green Brenda A. Gregory Roger L. Griffin Sharon D. Griffin Sue Griffith J. Lawrence Grist E. Maria Guillet Big Brothers and Sisters Guide New Students Morris N. Galler Billie J. Gunn Marsha M. Gwinn Glenn D. Haene Rita C. Haene E. Patterson Hall Randolph S. Hall W. Hugh Hall James L. Hamilton, III Patricia A. Hamilton Carl von Handschuh Catharine M. Harkey Linda C. Harkey Linda C. Harmer Betty R. Harris Carol A. Harris Robert P. Harris Patricia A. Harshaw G. Timothy Hart Brenda K. Haston Lewis G. Hawkins Beverly A. Hazel R. Damon Hearne Mike D. Hefner Anne M. Hege Sally A. Helms Smith G. Hendricks Felecia A. Henighan Sheila A. Henry William F. Heptig Joan C. Herring T. Michael Hewett 134 P. Kathryn Hicks R. Stancill Hicks Thomas M. Hicks Ann E. Higrdon Burt S. Higgins Barbara J. Hilton James H. Hines George F. HinkeU HI William L. Hinson Alan R. Hirsch David Hirst Martha J. Hoag Linda A. Hoffman Molly M. Hoffman Owen A. Hoke D. Mitchell Holbrook Harlan L. Hoover Linda S. Horne Nicholas F. Homey Eugene T. Horton, Jr. Susan I. Hostettler Catherine A. Hout William Howard Katherine F. Howe M. Reid Howell M. Dawn Howell Margaret A. Howie Katharine C. Huey Richard L. Huffman Bruce H. Huffstetter Debrah L. Huggett Dorothy A. Hungerford Sophomores Elect Class Officers in February Brenda G. Hunt Lex R. Hutchinson W. Hart Hutchinson Peggy J. Hutson Bobbie A. Izzard James A. Jackson Roy G. Jarrell George C. Jefferis Deborah C. Jenkins Abbigail D. Johnson Gwendlyn V. Johnson James A. Johnson Sarah V. Johnston Mary E. Jones Mary H. Jones Mary M. Jones William H. Jones Nancy L. Kane Thomas G. Keller Russell A. Kelley L. Mitchell Kelly Suzanne Kennedy Sandra A. Kennington H. Dean Kent Holly K. Kimball Joyce I. Kimbrel Bertha M. King Donna J. Kinsman John F. Kirby, II Edward L. Kirkpatrick Sammy N. Kleto Sandra A. Kleto 135 Harriett M. Kline Carol S. Knight Stephen J. Kraft Frank L. Knester Sally M. Knester N. Ronald Lane Walter F. Lane Robyn L. Lankford E. Anne Laseter Anne A. Lanppe Veola Lawrence Lather Leary Vicki C. Lee Janette M. Lenio Ramon J. Leon Risa J. Levine Karen S. Lewis Harold L. Liggett Warren H. Linde J. William Lindeman John B. Lindgren Thomas H. Lineberger Robert M. Lipscomb Jeanne B. Livengood Margaret S. Livingstone William L. Long Jean B. Loo James Love, Jr. Edward F. Lowe E. Eddly Lntz Cynthia R. McCallnm Kay McClnng Joining Clubs, Committees, Organizations, Seriousness and sincerity are expressed as Susan Arring- ton awaits the outcome of a crucial point during a JV basketball game. Caroline McDonald Mildred E. McDonald Larry D. McDowell Raphael C. McDowell Michael R. McElveen Margaret E. McEwen Mary L. McFarland M. Annette McKinney Anne C. McLaughlin B. Susan McLaughlin David C. McLaughlin E. G. Emmett McLaughlin 136 Glenaljn G. McLauKhlin Steven M. McLaOKhlin Lucinda McQueary Paal I. Mabel Mary A. MdSdaek K. Gayle Madison Myra Mangum Thomas C. Markham, III Evaline J. Marshall Hunter Marshall J. Chandler Martin Marcia D. Martin Floyd D. Massey Jimmy C. Masse. Lawrence Massey R. Hayne Massey John L. Matthews M. Ray Mattox Sandra J. Mattox Nancy V. May Deborah L. Mayfield Melody A. Melton Susan R. Miles Barbara T. Milford Linda D. Miller Elizabeth D. Minehardt B. Eli sabeth Minnis Elizabeth E. Mitchell Mary K. Mitchell Kenneth W. Moak Elizabeth A. Mack Cayol B. Moody Sophomores Become Part of MP Campus C. Dwight Moore David E. Moore David J. Moore H. Edward Moore Victoria A. Moore George M. Morrell Johnny W. Morris Robert P. Morris Sssan R. Morrison E. Watson Morse Daniel P. Mulligan G. Predric Mnndorf Harold S. Muse Robert P. Myers DeWitt B. Nance Stephen W. Neal Paula A. Newman Kathy K. Nivens P. Eddie Noblett Michael J. Norris John A. Northen David B. Norton Houston Odom, Jr. Jimmy S. Osborne Barbara M. Otto Denna-Lee Cutwater Margaret B. Parker Stephen O. Parker Harry C. Parlier Karen Y. Partridge Robin K. Paterson Pamela D. Patton !37 Two Hour Exams a First for Youngest Class D. Lyle Paalson David N. Payne Thomas L. Peek Vicki J, Peeler Martha A. Pennigar Vera L. Perry Karen M. Peterson Harvey L. Pettis Thomas A. Pickard Robert A. Pierce Pamela J. Pillsbury Philip A. PUcitelli James R. Pixler Barbara A. Pixley Camilla D. Polk Nick D. Polyzos Michael E. Pondo Charles E. Poteat Patricia L. Potter Johanna S. Powers Amelie W. Pressly Jacqueline L. Price Pamela M. Price Robert L. Price George M. Prickett T. Earl Privette William C, Proctor Caroline L. Purnell Johnny H. Purser William A. Ranson Sandra D. Rape J. Arthur Rayfield Lenda J. Reavis Kathryn A. Redwine June B. Reeves Betsy C. Rehm Mary C. Rendleman Lester J. Reynolds Rodney D. Richardson Thomas M. Ripley Donna C. Roberson Ellen Roberts John W. Roberts Phillip E. Roberts E. Camille Rockett M. Carol Rogers Ronald J. Ro rs Rebecca C. Rollins E. Lloyd Rose Susan B. Rose Thomas C. Rose Jane E. Rosenthal Linda T. Ross David S. Rousso James A. Rowe E. Dale Ruff L. Bertram Rupert John W. Sadoff Henry H. Sanders Sherry L. Saunders Tommy E. Scarborough Dennis B. Scercy Lloyd I. Scher Samuel A. Schiffman 138 Steven L. Schoolman Otto M. Schnster Martha J. Schworm Roth W. Scott Edith E. Seanor Robert E. Sebrell Harriette W. Seifart Emiljr S. Selden Oliver W. Sharman Martin R. Shaw Becky S. Sherman David H. Shirah Margaret Townsley surveys with interest early standings of MP and opponent teams on the Western 4-A Con- ference Scoreboard. National Merit Challenges Select Sophomores M. Jean Shook Snsan C. Sibley David M. Sidbnry William M. Sigmon Beverly F. Sims James J. Singer Barbara J. Sito Steve W. Skidmore Carolyn H. Smith Linda F. Smith M. Craig Smith Terri A. Smith Richard C. Snook Melville C. Sorrell John T. Soule Michael J. Sovacool A. Fredrick Spanner R. Michael Sparks Susanna Spencer Gabriel Spil Dale F. Sprinkle John B. Spurrier Rezen H. Spurrier Kathryn G. Squires Valerie D. Stacey Eugene M. Stallings Barbara D. Stancill E. George Stellinga Robert S. Stern Debra A. Stewart Susan N. Stewart E li abeth A. Stickle 139 Robert C. Stoffel Stephanie Stothart Fitzhagrh L. Stout G. Cleveland Stowe, III F. Lawrence Street Guy L. Stritzinger Richard W. Strome Robert J. Stroup Brenda N. Stroupe Thomas C. Stuart Robert E. Surles Susan L. Sutton Sherry E. Tassos William H. Tate Samuel C. Taylor Rose M. Teal Martha K. Tew Sarah M. Thom Brenda K. Thomas Charles L. Thomas David M. Thomas Jeffrey H. Thomas Hubert H. Thomason Bruce Thompson Debby D. Thompson Douglas B. Thrift Anne C. Tigler M. Elizabeth Timanus Barbara B. Tindal David Tobin David M. Todd E. Mark Todd Frantically Racing from Gym to Biology, The swirling motion of spirit sweeps the stands as JV Cheerleaders encourage participation and promote good sportsmanship. Sally C. Tomlinson Margaret E. Townsley William S. Transon Boice E. Triplett Christopher M. Trotter Benjamin B. Turner William T. Turner Portia M. Vaughn William M. Venning Scott C. Verner Shelley J. Vincent Cynthia Wade 140 L. Adolphus Walker Marilyn J. Walker Robert J. Walker Barbara H. Wall Wendy R. Wallas Dexter A. Wallwork Sandra J. Walser D. Susan Walton Christine A. Ward Susan L. Ward Barbara A. Warner Mary A. Watermeier M. Melissa Watkins Debbie A. Watts P. Allen Weaver Charles F. Webb Helen W. Webb J. Thomas Webb Grier Weddington, Jr, E. Ann Welch Lindsay M. Welch Mary B. Wheeler Linda D. White Robert B. White Ronald C. White William C. Whitesides Carl H. Whittaker Rickey L. Wilkins Catherine B. Wilkinson Henry D. Wilkinson Laurens G. Y. Willard Alden A. Williams Sophomores Lose Pounds, Get More Exercise Henry W. Williams Thomas R. Williams William R. Wills George N. Wilson Jacquelyn M. Wilson Penelope D. Wilson Charles A. Winn Kathy A. Wise Eric H. Witten Barbara R. Wollman Julie M. Wood David S. Woodall Carol J. Woods Katharine H. Woods Kathy L. Worley Marsha A. Wright Sue E. Wright Carol M. Yarns Deborah A. Yates C. Marshall Young Alissa D. Yonnge Elbert D. Younger Brukie L. Zeigler Patricia A. Znehlsdorff 141 Orchestra • Hi-Y — -Y-teens • Cheer- leaders, Millies • Interact, Future Teachers, Future Homemakers, Monogram, Industrial Co-operative Training, Social Studies Clubs • Student Council • Red Cross • Mus- tang Medics • MyerSpark. Mustang Ambassadors, NFL, Speech, Key, Engineers, Great Book Clubs • Lettergirls, Maj orettes. Drum Majors, Flagbearers • Dfama, Thespians, Limelighters, Distributive Education, Pen Pushers, German, Spanish, Latin, French Clubs • Na- tional Honor Society • Band • Choir • Modern Music Masters • The Mustang Again this year the Sports Sections was handled by two students. Herb Long edits the Boys’ Sports and Patti Packard edits the Girls’ Sports. Annual Staff Works Since September, the Mustang staff has worked diligently to retain the high standards of previous yearbooks and to continue the award winning tradition of the Mustang. In order that the staff have a better under- standing of the processes of making a successful yearbook, Mr. Browne, the advisor, arranged for the entire staff to tour Delmar, the company that prints the ’66 Mustang. Organizational changes made this year contribute to the originality which typifies each new yearbook. To reduce the responsibility of the TOP; Mr. Browne, advisor, checks copy be- fore sending it to the printers. BELOW: Editor-in-Chief, Georgia Vinroot, separates contacts. Although the Mustang Staff works unceasingly to produce another award winning an- nual, they find time to relax between long hours in the dark room and in the annual room. Photography Staff; FRONT; Richard Robertson. Rick Sterling. SECOND ROW: Jim McCauley, Thommy Thomson, Kirk Johnston, Harv Burgess, Fred Stallings. 144 Furiously to Meet July Deadline Editor-in-Chief, the Faculty and Cur- riculum sections were combined un- der the editorship of one student. Formerly handled by two editors, the Activities section was managed by one person. Designing the opening section and dividers, distributing the contacts to the section editors, and co-ordinating the entire yearbook are the major jobs of the Editor-in- Chief. The var- ious duties of the Business Manager range from selling underclass pic- tures and sponsorships to selling the annual itself. Chosen from the Junior Class, the minor staff, assists the individual editors in writing and typing copy, aiding in group identification, and alphabetizing. The least publicized but perhaps the hardest working staff members are the photographers. They are respon- sible for taking every picture con- sidered for printing in the yearbook, developing the film, and enlarging the contacts. This job requires much time both during and after school. Joanna Hill, Student Life Editor, pauses for a moment while counting votes for beauty. Marcia Grier, Activities Editor, busily selects pictures to be enlarged for her The collaborating editors of the Academics Section are: Liz Livingston, section. Faculty-Curriculum; Josie Houston, LTnderclass; Sue Allison, Senior Class. Tom Apperson, Business Manager, counts Minor Staff: FRONT ROW: Robey, Love, Murphy, Dorrier. SECOND money for annual payments turned in by ROW : Godfrey, Motley, Garrison, Flynn, Allen, Ford, Booth, Idol, Zagora homerooms. (not pictured). 145 FRONT ROW: Rollins, Welsh, Fierens, Lobdell, Prince, Heeseman, Young, B. Harkey, Nodell, L. Miller. SECOND ROW : Burgess, Smith, Bankin, Woltz, Wheatley, Jordon, Dixon, Mizell, C. Harkey, Wolcott, P. Vinroot. THIRD ROW : A. Miller, Teat, G. Vin- root. Beam, Sanford, Rogers, Babcock, Kissiah, Dubose, L. Jones, Reid, Branch, Wed- dington. FOURTH ROW : Peacock, B. Jones, Hill, Mitchell, Brownscombe, Grogan, Ed- gerton, Morrison, Williams, Pease, Stephenson, Glisson, Austin, S. Miller. Ambassadors Ambassadors Gains New Sponsor; Members Become Junior Civinettes Muffy Morrison, Betty Branch, and Lee Miller entertain at the annual New Girls’ Tea. Beginning with its charter night in November, the Girl Ambassadors have had many activities to make them a part of their new sponsor, Civitan International. To learn more about their new affiliation, members attended various Junior Civitan meetings in addition to presenting a program for their Senior Civitan sponsoring club. The club undertook many new proj- ects this year. Working with the Key Club, the Ambassadors raked leaves to earn money for the News Empty Stocking Fund. Weekly projects in- cluded working at Dilworth School to help replenish supplies and keep- ing score for a group of retarded children while they bowled. The tra- ditional activities of pushing the Cheer Cart at Memorial Hospital, sponsoring a New Girls’ Tea, and en- tertaining at the Faculty Banquet were again assumed. For a club project. Ambassador Genie Pea- Erwin Heeseman and Mattie Gay Kissiah provide entertainment as they cock sells a pom pon to junior Ann Sykes, portray trees in a skit at the annual Ambassadors Faculty Banquet. 146 NFL, Speech Students Speak, Debate, Earn Points for NFL Speech Club officers: Recording Sec. Westerfield, Pres. Brownscombe, Cor- responding Sec. Woltz, Treas. Neal, Vice Pres. Garcia, Historian, Brauch. .■Of Under the leadership of Speech teacher, Mrs. Potter, the newly or- ganized Speech and Forensic Clubs have contributed a great deal not only to the school, but the members as well. Through participation in this club, students attain responsibility, leadership, and better speaking hab- its. Chosen from the Speech Club, debate squad members visit many cities and well-known campuses. Eli- gibility for the Forensic Club is based on a system of points earned through debating, interpretive read- ing, radio announcing, and extem- poraneous speaking. Duke Ison, Speech Club member, gives an impromtu speech at one of the club’s winter meetings. This is one way members can earn points for NFL. Participants in the World Peace Speech Contest are: Branden, Ulrich, Jones, Ison, Page. Ralph Garcia, member of the Debate Squad, delivers his rebuttle during a At one of the club’s dinner meetings Jim practice session in Mrs. Potter’s room. The team travels to college campuses Branden gives a talk to earn points for NFL. for debate competition. 147 Key Club Mustangs Travel to State Tourney in Key Club Buses September was a busy month for the Key Club not only because school started, but because a year of many activities had begun. Heading the list of projects was the cleaning up and sweeping of the curbs around school. On three consecutive Satur- day mornings, Key Club members shoveled, swept, and hauled dirt and trash in an attempt to make the campus presentable. Throughout the fall, the club presented corsages to cheerleaders at football games, spon- sored buses to athletic events held out of town, and raked leaves to earn money to contribute to charity. In addition to these activities the Key Club sold ads for a school di- rectory — in which the Key Clubs of Garinger and East also partici- pated. These directories were dis- tributed to students the day before Christmas vacation. The final proj- ects of the group were donating mon- ey to Myers Street Elementary School for unfortunate children and adopt- ing a child from overseas by con- tributing money toward his welfare. From these and other service proj- ects, one can easily see that the Ki- wanis sponsored Key Club serves both the school and the community. Johnny Wilson and Andy Phillips dis- tribute Key Club directories during home- room. Tom Apperson aids Walter Seholtz in convincing Emily Wilmer that she must buy a ticket on the Key Club bus to go to the basketball game to support the team at the state championship. FRONT ROW : Blythe, Eleazer, Phillips, Seholtz, Meacham, Cannon. Wilson, DeVido, Wall. SECOND ROW: Farthing, Short, Tate, Woodside, Howser, Long, Hayden, Kirk- patrick. THIRD ROW : Allison, Northey, Apperson, Poe, Alexander, Shoemaker, Ervin. 148 Engineers Club Engineers Club members hold group dis- cussions at one of their early fall meetings. Interesting Programs Feature Guests Operating under the philosophy that a club should prove a service to its members, the Engineers Club has endeavored to present a schedule of interesting, informative programs and activities. Working in co-ordi- nance with the Charlotte Engineers Club, the M.P. group has sponsored speakers from various areas of en- gineering and taken several field trips. These trips have included vis- its to Eastern Airlines Computing Center at Douglas Airport and to N. C. State College. Through pro- grams and activities, the Engineers Club has tried to acquaint its mem- bers with the facets of a career in science and engineering. Engineers off.: Treas. James, Vice Fres. Hawkins, Pres. Betts, Sec. Stratton, Sgt. at Arms, Burgess. Dick Betts, president, presides over an Engineers Club meeting as in- Booster tags show Engineers’ sponsorship terested members listen to him elaborate on the speaker for their next of Barbara Ulrich for Christmas Queen, meeting. Engineers Endorse Ulrich w Barbara ia Choie plus poun U . Dance N CHTUNGf Barbara ter dilJCon in de |Ot ' erholgcrichtes •Make Barbara Your Christmas Staj Great Books Group Urges Open Discussions A small group of students who meet for two hours one evening every two or three weeks compose the Great Books Club. Programs include in- formal discussions which provide participants with an opportunity to understand and appreciate problems which have beset mankind from an- cient to modern times. Several works under discussion this year were Ec- clesiastes, Aristotle’s Ethics, and Descartes’ Meditations. Dr. Beidler, professor of philosophy at Queens, talks to members on the UPANI- SHADS. Great Books’ members intently listen to a lecture on the works of Hindu religion and philosophy at one of the club’s bimonthly meetings. 149 Pretty Doris Dixon cheers as the Mustangs take the lead in a decisive football game. Lettergirls add pep and enthusiasm to cheers as they spur school spirit in students. Mollie Robey and Linda Yarborough cheer as the Mustangs score another touchdown. Lettergirls: Erwin Heeseman (head), Donna Clemmer, Jayne Austin, Nanette Broad- well, Doris Dixon, Kathleen Grogan, Sally Miller, Betsy Weeks, Mollie Robey, Linda Yarborough. Lettergirls, Majorettes, Drum Majors, Flag Bearers School Spirit Typified by Vivacious The lettergirls are the girls in green and white who, in addition to urging spirit and promoting sportsmanship, spell MYERS PARK. Besides par- ticipating in each half-time show during the football season, the girls along with the majorettes, represent- ed M.P. and marched with the band in the Shrine Bowl, Band Bowl, and Carousel Parade. When basketball season arrives, the lettergirls put away their marching boots and at- tend basketball games to add color and enthusiasm. This year they even traveled to Greensboro for the State finals. The majorettes also play a large part in promoting school spirit at both football games and pep rallies. Be- cause they too perform with the band, they must spend a good deal of time during the summer and fall prepar- ing for half-time activities which ac- company each football game. For their service to M. P. during the foot- ball season, two other groups must also be recognized. They are the drum majors who march with and coordinate the band’s activities and the flag bearers who carry the colors. Flag bearers. Bill Hunt, Rick Sterling, Damon Hearne, and Joe Goodwin, accompany the band in half-time shows during football season and march in various parades through- out the fall. 150 Myers Park’s lettergirls participate in the Majorettes: Mary Barden, Ginny Duvall, Susan Miles, Ginger Rollins (head), Carol pep rally held in the football stadium. Brownscombe, Rita Haene. Students Who Spark School Drum Majors, Tommy Delantonus and Jim Hobbs, practice keeping in step as they march. Twice each week majorettes march with the band in the football field in order to practice for the half-time show for that weekend. Accompanying the band, majorettes display their skill with ignited batons during the half-time performance at a football game in Memorial Stadium. 151 Drama, Thespians, Limelighters Student Groups Present a Variety of With the curtain up, and the house lights down, these talented students presents Myers Park’s annual Show Biz Revue, which is always well received. Drama activities began this year with the production of the annual talent show, sponsored by the Student Council, Limelighters, and Thespians. The theme of the event which enabled the student body to enjoy the talents of their classmates was “Come to the Circus” and was developed through comedy skits, dance routines, and songs. Following the Talent Show, rehearsals began for a three-act com- edy, Sabrina Fair, presented through the co-operation of the drama classes and Senior Class. Again the drama department gave an arena production. Bull in a China Shop, which was a delightful comedy- mystery. Six elderly ladies harassed an Irish detective while the audience, hardly two feet away, showed ap- proval with their laughter. Continu- Bobby Jones portrays Paul D’Argenson and Lloyd National Thespian Society officers: Secretary-treasurer,- Penny Rose portrays Sabrina Fairchild in the three-act Hollars; President, Gray Payne; Vice President, Marcia Grier, comedy presented in the fall. Nancy Byerly, Patti Flynn, and Lloyd Rose try to give clues to the detective in the arena production of BULL IN A CHINA SHOP. Stage Productions ing the participation in the State Drama Festival, Myers Park sent a one-act play to the district contest at Catawba College. By working on the play, “The Lottery,” many students were able to gain experience in the field of drama. Behind these productions two organi- zations stimulated the interest and enthusiasm necessary for a success- ful drama department. The Lime- lighters, whose membership is open to all sincerely interested in the thea- ter, gave students a chance to par- ticipate in every phase of drama. Composed of a few chosen members, the National Thespian Society hon- ored those whose work in dramatic productions at school had been high- ly meritorious. Members of the Drama II class listen as Penny Hollars gives an impersonation. Limelighters off: Sec. Patti Flynn, Vice Pres. Betty Sherrill, Pres. Susan McClung. Emily Ripley completes eye make-up for Students rehearse the one-act play, “The Lottery,” which was presented actor Gray Payne on an opening night. at the District Drama Festival in the Spring. The group won an excellent rating. Thespians, Marcia Grier, Penny Hollars, and Gray Payne, give a skit for Limelighters. 153 Distributive Education Club Assembly Acquaints Underclassmen with DE Program Distributive Education at Myers Park is a well-organized and care- fully planned program open to all juniors and seniors interested in the mechanics of business, sales, manage- ment, and distribution. The purpose of the DE program is to help stu- dents acquire a job while learning in class about the business world of to- day. Citizenship, scholarship, ambi- tion, and ability are important quali- ties all students participating in this program must possess. Highlights of the year for DE stu- dents have been Parents’ Night early in November when members explain- ed the program to their parents, and the District Leadership Conference when the MP club hosted the event which was attended by students from ten schools. To climax the year’s work, the club holds an annual bosses’ banquet, given in honor of all employers who hired DE students during the year. Distributive Education is becoming more beneficial and useful to partici- pating students and schools. The pro- gram challenges young people who do not plan to attend college to achieve immediate success upon their high school graduation. ABOVE: Sam Spray works at Selwyn Ave. Esso Station as an attendant for his DE job. BELOW: Demonstrating his salesmanship ability, Jerry Rhinehardt tries to sell a professional salesman his merchandise at a DE Club meeting. Sally Parker, who works at Shermans for her DE Judy Bryant interviews two prospective singers, Bobby Jones and job, gives her sales pitch to Brandon Rogers. Marcia Collier. This is only one phase that Judy’s job as coordinator for her TV show, the Newcomers, entails. 154 Jodie Austin and Sue Jung practice on a machine during a Pen Pushers meeting. Pen Pushers Participants Acquire Business Skills Organized exclusively for girls in- terested in making a career in busi- ness, many Pen Pushers’ meetings feature speakers from the business world. The speakers who are repre- sentative of businessmen in many fields ranging from banking to the legal field give the members an op- portunity to talk first hand to busi- nessmen from their own field. The main project of the club, the periodic cleaning of typewriters in the Math Building, proved to be of great bene- fit to the business department. Pen Pushers off.: Sec. Lambeth, Treas. Anderson, Vice Pres. Roach, Pres. Pence. German Club Projects Include Preparing Display For Mint Museum German Club this year worked to help members better understand Ger- man culture and to complete school and community projects. Among oth- er activities, members made German Christmas ornaments and enjoyed a party for “Fasching” — the equiva- lent of Mardi-Gras. Two club proj- ects were decorating a German tree for the Trees Around the World display at the Mint and buy- ing books about Germany for the school library. German Club off.: Treasurer, Anne Littlejohn; President, Kitty Nichol- son; Vice President, Eberhard Werner; Secretary, Polly Vinroot. German Club members present Miss Phifer Barbara Ulrich, foreign exchange student from Switzerland, and German Club members, with books for the library bought by the Betty Brauch and Kitty Nicholson, sing German folk songs at the club Christmas party, club. Spanish Club Meetings Acquaint Members with Spanish Customs The Spanish Club’s activities began in the fall with “Operation Amigo.’’ The Amigos, who came from Ecua- dor, South America, lived in the homes of MP students. They ac- quainted their American families with their national customs and thus established better relations between the two countries. The purpose of the Spanish Club being that of presenting members with a better understanding of Span- ish-speaking countries and an op- portunity to practice the Spanish they learn in class, were fulfilled through the Amigos’ visit and their monthly meetings. Programs at meetings included playing games na- tive of Spanish-speaking countries, such as the traditional breaking of the pinata, and listening to Peter De- Vido, the foreign exchange student from Argentina, speak on customs of his country. Washing blackboards at a Spanish Club project are Mike Crane and Tommy Aber- crombie. Spanish Club officers: Pres. Goodwin, Sec. Hobbs, Vice Pres. Lyle, Treas. Cauble, Committee Chairmen Zagora and Grier. Peter DeVido, a student from Argentina, Mike Lyle, Dave Cannon, and Joe Goodwin, members of tbe Spanish IV describes customs of his country to club class, present a Halloween skit for members at a fall meeting, members. 156 Latin Club Latin Club officers: FRONT: Co-presidents, Greeley, Poe. BACK: Secre- tary, Robey; Vice President, Kirkpatrick; Co-treasurers, Whitesides, Kennedy. French Club Club Members Sponsor Mardi Gras in February The primary aim of the French Club this year was to bring the customs of France closer to French students. To carry out this purpose, programs at club meetings gave members the opportunity to view slides of French trips, sing French songs, and listen to a talk given by Mr. Macy. Decorating the display case in S.-C with a creche, French Bible, and fa- miliar greeting, “Joyeux Noel,” was the club’s Christmas project. The highlight of the year was the Mardi Gras, held in February. At this event members wore costumes, competed for prizes, and played games in the gaily decorated cafeteria. French Club off.: Vice Pres. Hill, Treas. Stack, Sec. Jones, Pres. Huey. Lynn Greeley accompanies Latin Clubbers as they practice for the State Convention. Mary Brigham displays her gaily decorated costume at the French Club Mardi Gras. .4 ' il Slave Auction Is Star Attraction Of Latin Week This year, as once before, the Myers Park Latin Club entertained at the State Junior Classical League Con- vention held in the spring at Chapel Hill. To an audience of 1800 people, the Latin IV students sang their orig- inal poems, based on Virgil’s life and his Aeneid. In addition to presenting such en- joyable programs, the club has been active in various school activities. This year it contributed generously to the Exchange Program and Inter- club Scholarship Fund at MP as well as to the Albert Suskin Memorial Fund for classical students at UNC. All students were able to participate in the fun-filled activities during the annual Lat in Week which was held in the middle of April. The Roman Banquet and the crowning of the new Rex and Regina brought to close a successful week and year for this active club. Virgil’s birthday cake is served to members at their annual meeting honoring his birth- day. 157 National Honor Society NHS Taps Juniors, Seniors in March Assembly For a National Honor Society skit, Elizabeth Stack portrays the typical senior smoking under the Senior Tree (Donna Brown) during lunch. NHS: FRONT ROW: Wheatley, Prince, Lobdell, Mizell, Weddington, Swinney, Rollins, Mullis, Hinson, Teat. Voss, Stalls, Woltz, Vinroot. SECOND ROW: Jones, Gilmour, Mitchell, Brownscombe, Brisson. Holliday, Rowe, Branch, Cunningham, Kissiah, Mc- Cormick. Huey, Rankin, Whitton. THIRD ROW: Lewis, Stratton, Whisnant, Leland, Thompson, Edgerton, Nelson, Hill, Sanders, Reeves, Stephenson, Nicholson, Smith, Hutch- inson. FOURTH ROW : Childers, Cates, Long, Heyer, Greeley, Hobbs, Capel, Harlan, Bethune, Spratt, Elrod, Betts, Delaney, Farthing. Organized fifteen years ago, the MP Chapter of the National Honor So- ciety continues to uphold its reputa- tion based on the motto stressing the qualities of service, leadership, schol- arship, and character. The top 15% of the Senior Class and 5% of the Junior Class are selected each year on the basis of good citizenship and academic excellence. Each new mem- ber must participate in a skit for the entertainment of previously inducted members. This is perhaps the most interesting initiation of any club at Myers Park. Under the direction of Mrs. Long and Miss Brice, the NHS has two annual projects — compiling lists of scholarships available to sen- iors and tutoring those who need help in their studies. ‘‘Thanks a lot,” says Bobby Stratton after just being tapped into the Honor Society. 158 BAND; FRONT ROW: Barden, Duvall, Davidson, Williams, Faucett, Delantonas, Crawford, Freeman, Bursley, Miles, Haene. SECOND ROW: Sterling, Jung, Sturges, Moore, Greenspan, D. Cauble, Johnston, Shackleford, K. VanSciver, Shaw. THIRD ROW : Goodwin, P. Cauble, Patterson, Lipscombe, Hutchison, McDonald, Campbell, Proctor, D. VanSciver. FOURTH ROW: O’Neill, Clapp, Barfield, Schiffman, Foster Brody, Citron. FIFTH ROW : Hoke, Lewis, Kelly, Gilbert, Walker, Schrieber, Young, Lewin, Johnston, Hearne. SIXTH ROW: O’Brien, Martin, Stanton, O’Neal, Bowers, Johnson, Thomson, Haag. Band Bandsmen March in Carousel Parade Preparing for the football half-time shows occupies the group’s time dur- ing the fall season. In addition to regularly scheduled practices, the bandsmen, majorettes, lettergirls, drum majors, and color guard re- hearse two afternoons a week to pol- ish their performances for the fol- lowing Friday night. Other activities include playing at pep rallies and marching in the Shrine Bowl, Band Bowl, and Carou- sel Parade. Concert season begins in earnest af- ter Christmas. The Symphonic and Concert Bands gave a joint winter concert in February, whereas the spring concert featured the newly formed Stage Band. The State Band Contest was held in Greensboro on March 31, 1965-1966 All State Band members: Jim Hobbs, Barry Houston, and Mary Whitton. In their colorful green uniforms, Myers Park’s marching band Dennis Citron, Andy Phillips, Tom Delantonus, and weekly presents a show during the half-time of football games. Dave Crawford boost spirit at the state basketball 159 CHOIR: FRONT ROW: D. Huneycutt, VanSciver, Stoffel, Dunlap, Freeman, Hudson, Capps, J. Huneycutt, Stickley. SECOND ROW: Cunningham, Livingston, Osterhout, Anderson, Dukes, Estes, Lonon, Foster, Barden, Teat. THIRD ROW: Burdick, Phillips, Morrison, Verner, Brown, Ison, Hayden, Harrington, Novak, Barnes, Whitton. FOURTH ROW: Sopher, Siskron, Cooper, Elliot, Shoemaker, Faile, Sykes, Williams. Choir, Modern Music Masters Chorus Receives Excellent Ratings Choir Off.: Vice Pres. Whitton, Pres. Shoe- maker, Sec. Williams, Treas. Nettles. Modern Music Masters off.: Treas. Houston, Sec. Delantonas, Historian Brownscombe, Vice Pres. Stephenson, Pres. Estes. The choir has been very active in its endeavors to promote interest in choral singing. The newly organized Girl’s and Boy’s Glee Club assisted the choir in its performance for the district meeting of the N. C. Educa- tional Association in the fall. During Christmas, this organization was in- volved with its annual assembly for the entire student body, as well as singing carols at various shopping centers throughout the city. Modern Music Masters, composed of students displaying outstanding abil- ity in music, is an honor society for musicians. In service to Myers Park, members have ushered at school sponsored concerts. Adele Phillips and Rieta Cunningham lead Under the leadership of Choral department head. Carl Cronstedt, Myers Park has or- singers during the Christmas assembly. ganized its first Boys Glee Club, which gives many boys valuable experience in this field. 160 Orchestra Music Program Provides Many Opportunities to Express Dwight Moore, a sophomore member of the orchestra, practices plaving his French horn. Good technique, a basic requirement for being a skilled musician, is only one of the phases of musicianship which the orchestra practices each day during fifth period. Under the direction of Mr. Spencer Mims, the members work for balance and exact dynamics so that each concert will be a musical success. Performing at Ovens Auditorium in the Fall Showcase, the orchestra be- gan an active year which included concerts in December and April. So- loists in these concerts were Fran Mitchell, Steve Shoemaker, and John- ny Snyder. Several members show high degrees of musicianship by being selected for membership in the Modern Music Masters and the All-State Orchestra. Thirteen were chosen to participate in this year’s All-State Orchestra at Lenoir-Rhyne College. The entire or- chestra takes part in the annual Mu- sical Festival at Greensboro and the annual musical put on by Myers Park. Dedicated musicians never stop practicing, and this summer several orchestra members will continue their study at Guilford College, Gov- ernor’s School, and Transylvania Mu- sic Camp. Barry Houston and Dwight Moore present a skit at a meeting of the all-state orchestra. 1965-1966 All-State Orchestra members; Robert Allen, Fran Mitchell, Johnny Snyder, Carol Brownscombe, David Bowser, Jim McCauley. ORCHESTRA: VIOLIN: Stephenson, Rendleman, Sibley, Ward, Mizell, Rudisill, Cle- ment, Ross. Pearson, Kessaris, P. Aramoonie, L. Aramoonie, Clontz, Baker, Woods, Bruton, Alexander, Soule, Friesen. Griffin. VIOLA; McCauley, Jones, Berson, Benner. CELLO: Shoemaker, Mitchell. Ledford, Cooper, Newman, Fogartie, Foster, Younge. DOUBLE BASS: Estes, Walker, Dixon. FLUTE: Beam, Lonon, Yarns, Ulrich. OBOE; Werts, R. Snyder. CLARINET: Bowser, Leland, Shaw. BASSOON: Allen. FRENCH HORN: Brownscombe, Johnson, Segrest. TRUMPET: J. Snyder, Lindeman, Wallwork. TROMBONES: Michael, Delantonis, Edmond. PERCU SSION: Houston, Douglas, Lenio (piano), Barden (bass clarinet). 16 ) Hi-Y Youth Programs Develop Character By creating, maintaining and extend- ing high standards of Christian char- acter throughout home, school, and community, Myers Park’s three Hi-Y clubs have ably represented the YMCA. The Senior Hi-Y, being com- posed of boys selected from the Senior Class, helped underclassmen organize their own Hi-Y clubs. Sen- iors met with both sophomore and junior clubs to help advise them on the purposes of the club, and to help them decide on future projects. The Senior Hi-Y also aided Myers Park through their two projects, buying and distributing trash barrels throughout the school, and maintain- ing records of conference standings during football and basketball sea- son. Although the Junior Hi-Y, led by George Waterhouse, was late orga- nizing, they fulfilled one of their projects by cleaning up the football stadium after a game. Sophomore Hi-Y, advised by Coach Sink, was or- ganized second semester. The sopho- mores met with the Senior Hi-Y sev- eral times in order to learn more about Hi-Y clubs, to elect officers and to make preparations for the coming year. Jr. Hi-Y off.: Treas. Mark Richardson, Chaplain Tom Buice, Sgt. at Arms Bill Walton, Pres. George Waterhouse, Sec. David Hawkins. Charter members of the Sophomore Hi-Y. FRONT ROW: McLaughlin, Neal, Thoma- son, Graham. SECOND ROW: Hinkle, Casanova, Moore, Beaver, Babcock. Hi-Y members, Johnny Elliot and Jim Sr. Hi-Y officers: Secretary, Sonny Childers; President, Larry Lewis; Vice Auten, bring the conference standings up President, Mike Delaney; Treasurer, Tommy Butz. to date. 162 Eugenia Sloan, Sally Mclver, and Kit Dorrier, Jr. Y-Teen members, Jr. Y-Teens off.: Pres. Carson Pease, Vice Pres, put up signs around flowers they planted to beautify the campus. Sissy Beam, Treas. Barbara Jones, Sec. Lynn Jones. Y-Teens YWCA Sponsors Potato Chip Sale In order to obtain their goal of grow- ing in the knowledge and love of God, these YWCA sponsored clubs have committed many hours of service to Myers Park. The Sophomore Y-teens were organized early in the fall and began preparations at these early meetings for their Christmas party for children at a local nursery. Led by Carson Pease, the Junior Y-teens carried out a number of successful projects. The girls made Christmas decorations for patients at the Me- morial Hospital, dressed dolls for the Salvation Army, and planted flowers for the beautification of the Myers Park campus. Continuing the tra- dition of the escort service, the Sen- ior Y-teens also kept up a number of activities such as making Easter toys for the pediatric ward at the Memorial Hospital. The girls also had a series of informative meetings fea- turing discussions on colleges and ad- missions, and on a trip to Europe. These three organizations exercised inter-club co-operation through their annual potato chip sale which was sponsored by the YWCA. The girls also got together for a window-wash- ing project in the Student Center. Soph. Y-Teens off.: Treas. Powers, Pres. Morrison, Vice Pres. Walton, Sec. Marshall. Senior Y-Teens officers: Vice President, Patsy Stephenson; President, Martha Anne Paris; Secretary; Mary Brigham; Treasurer, Nancy Ashcraft. Sr. Y-Teens, Gail Beyer and Lucile Camp- bell, make favors for the club’s Easter project. 163 Cheerleaders, Millie Mustangs Cheerleaders Show Spirit through Unified Efforts Varsity cheerleaders, aided by lettergirls Mary Reid helps spur spirit and enthusiasm and millies, boost spirit at MP-East game, in the spectators during basketball season. Pep, vitality, and enthusiasm are qualities which every Myers Park cheerleader possesses. Organizing schoolwide pep rallies, enduring long hours of practice, and supplying the athletic teams with endless support are only a few of their duties. Nine girls are chosen from the large group of juniors and sophomores who try out each spring. After undergo- ing preliminary screening, the can- didates are voted on by the whole school. As these girls are represen- tatives of the entire student body, they must exhibit high standards in school and extracurricular activities. Thirteen Junior Varsity cheerlead- ers are elected in the fall by the Sophomore Class. These girls work diligently to keep Mustang spirit high. The ’65-’66 JV squad is advised by Mrs. Stanton with Pam Bayne as head. During a school-sponsored pep rally, cheerleaders in their colorful green and white uni- Taking no heed of the cold weather, Sally forms lead students in pep, enthusiasm, and spirit to cheer the team on to another Burgess cheers the Mustangs on. victory. Varsity cheerleaders: Betsy Smith, Mary Reid, Anne Miller, Margaret Jordon, Ellen Weddington (head), Lindsay Wheatley, Patsy Austin, Cathy Harkey, Sally Burgess. 164 JV Cheerleaders: Mary Beth Jones, Libby Andrews, Joy Cox, Kitty Wil- kinson, Barbara Wollman, Susan Arrington, Lane Carson, Carol Knight, Sally Helms, Brenda Stroupe, Pam Bayne, head. i Head cheerleader, Ellen Weddington, en- ergetically leads Mustangs in spirited cheers. Sophomore cheerleaders practice weekly to produce school spirit at JV games through a unified and co-ordinated effort. Millie Mustangs aid in boosting spirit at football and basketball games. Millie Mustang, Molly_ Woltz, vivaciously This year they are Molly Woltz and Kay Welsh. cheers in the stands with JV cheerleaders. 165 Interact Club Interact Off.: Treas. Hutchinson, Sec. Butz, Pres. Van Hoy, Jr. Director, McDonald, Sr. Director, Wil son, Vice Pres. Hawkins. Service Group Named Club of the Year Again putting forth their principle of “service above self,” Interact Club members began their third success- ful year at MP with three projects to improve the football stadium. The boys painted all the bleachers, the interior of the press box, and sanded and painted the goalposts. The Mustang license plates were made by club members themselves. Profit from the sale of these plates has been used to furnish money for service projects and to contribute to the fund to bring an exchange stu- dent to live with one of the club members next year. With the co-operation of the Garin- ger Interact, MP Interact Club mem- bers pulled rickshas for two Satur- days at a local shopping center to make money for contributions to the Cystic Fibrosis Fund. The club con- tinued the tradition of the Exchange Student Banquet, featuring enter- tainment by exchange students living in the county. Three times a year boys are given an opportunity to apply for member- ship. Applicants’ qualifications are reviewed by all faculty members and club members before the final deci- sions on who will be accepted are made by a special club committee. Interact Club. FRONT ROW : Ison, Childers, Killian, Pettus, Dukes, R. Wilson, Nettles, Betts, Curtis. SECOND ROW: Delaney, Waterhouse, Lyle, James, Butz, Hutchinson, Van Hoy, D. Hawkins. THIRD ROW: Blair, Griffin, Tate, Ruff, Elrod, Spratt, Elliot. FOURTH ROW: S. Heiner, Payne, P. Wilson, E. Heiner, Mauney, McIntyre, Maffit, Knox Tate, Interact Club member, sells a McMillan, O’Brien. FIFTH ROW: Lewis, Harkey, Rudisill, Hunt, Kuhn, Phillips, S. Mustang license plate to Rick Sterling. Hawkins, Jones, Jennings, Kennely, McDonald. Ed Heiner sells a basketball program put out by the Interact Club to 1. B. Nichols. Exchange students living in Mecklenburg Phil Anderson and David Hawkins pull County entertain at the Interact Exchange rickshas for the Cystic Fibrosis drive, banquet. 166 FTA members participate in prevocational activities through assisting a During semester break FTA members held teacher one hour a week. Ruth Ward gives a report on these activities, a tea for teachers in the library. Future Teachers, Future Homemakers Clubs Members Are Prepared for Possible Future Careers To help its members study the qual- ities and aptitudes basic to success- ful teaching is the overall purpose of the Future Teachers of America. The club helps members secure informa- tion concerning opportunities in edu- cation and the special skills required. Members gain experience through serving as teachers’ assistants, work- ing with a teacher in the field of the ir own special interest. FTA also serves the school through various projects, one of which is a tea for the teachers during the semester break. The Future Homemakers of America provides girls with the opportunity to better themselves as homemakers and as members of a community. Un- der the supervision of Miss Lyerly, the members completed many com- munity service projects. The club provided food and clothes to a needy family at Christmas, and at Easter made place-mats for patients’ trays at Memorial Hospital. Later in the spring they sold cookbooks to raise money for their annual Mother- Daughter Banquet. Miss Sifford and Miss Hutchison help themselves to refreshments at the FHA Christmas tea for teachers. Club members made all the refresh- ments. TOP: FTA off.: Vice Pres. Bentley, Pres. Ashcraft, Sec. Turner, Reporter, Robinson. BOTTOM: FHA off.: Pres. Vinroot, Treas. Boles, Sec. Clontz, Vice Pres. Jones. 167 Monogram Club Initiation Changed with Induction of New Members MONOGRAM CLUB: FRONT ROW: Houston, Wilson, Tonnison, Hunt, Harrington, Haene, Donnelly, Kemp, Scholtz, Sale. SECOND ROW: Berlin, Waterhouse, Chapman, Marshall, Karres, Beiderbecke, Husband, James. Myers Park’s Monogram Club has strived this year to promote bet- ter inter-scholastic sportsmanship through service projects for the school. Members in this organization is open to any boy who has earned his varsity letter. Two initiations are held annually for interested boys. The present enrollment of the club consists of thirty-five boys, who must participate in all the club’s activities. Members excelled in serving Myers Park through their club. They clean- ed up the Student Lounge in the fall, and after it burned transformed the old bookstore into a haven for seniors during their lunch period. The boys painted the scoreboard in the football stadium and helped park cars for all home games. Monogram officers: Pres. Paul Harrington, Sec. Tom Haene, Treas. Jock Tonnison, Vice Pres. Bill Hunt. Evan James gives a Monogram Club point sheet to William Wells during lunch. Lone Monogram Club member, Eric Chapman, puts the finishing touches of paint on the scoreboard in the stadium. These boys did much to improve the stadium. 168 Vocational Industrial Club Tommy Sparrow VIC member, works as an electrician for Robinson Electric Com- pany. Social Studies Club Students Put Theory to Practice Through promoting high standards dents attend classes in the morn- in trade ethics, workmanship, schol- arship, and safety, and fostering a wholesome understanding of the functions of labor and management organizations; the Vocational Indus- trial Club of Myers Park has created for many students an interest in trade and industrial education. Stu- Chris Allen repairs a car window at his job at Felt’s Radiator and Glass Company. ing and work in the afternoon learn- ing a trade such as mechanics or plumbing. The classroom work which is co-ordinated with the club as the DE Club is, teaches the students the basic knowledge necessary for learn- ing a skill. VIC off.: Treas. Chris Allen, Vice Pres. Jim Faile, Sec. Margaret Vonglis, Pres. Bob Toler. Harry Golden Speaks to Student Body in Club -Sponsored Assembly The newly organized Social Studies Club was started at Myers Park for the purpose of presenting an oppor- tunity for interested students to par- ticipate in group discussions pertain- ing to social studies. The club spon- sored an assembly featuring Harry Golden, which enabled the entire stu- dent body to understand the purpose of their club and open students’ minds to certain current events. Margaret Vonglis and Chris Allen collect old shoes for a shoe drive sponsored by VIC. LEFT: Harry Golden, author and speaker, talks to students at club-sponsored assembly. RIGHT: Social Studies off.: Treas. Bowen, Pres. Clontz, Vice Pres. Rockecharlie, Sec. Medlin. 169 student Council Welcoming Committee Co-chairmen, Jeff Eleazer and Randy Young, relax after making a welcoming sign for the gym. Committee members also made the “smile” signs in the Spring. Leadership and At the heart of school life is an or- ganization around which the majori- ty of school events revolve. It serves students by affording them oppor- tunities and advantages which, with- out its existence, would otherwise be impossible. This vital organization is the student council, the voice and unified action of the students. It is the purpose of the council to make the students aware of the opportuni- ties open to them in the many fields of endeavor now existing at Myers Park, and also to insure each stu- dent the benefits of participation, an important part of his high school education. Billy Farthing, Vice president, presides over an Inter-club Council meeting. Sally Burgess, Secretary, pauses while copy- ing minutes from the last meeting. Kay Welsh, Treasurer, and Mrs. Clary, bookkeeper, deliberate over dance expenses. Speaking at the Foreign Exchange Committee as- While waiting on the audience to be seated, speaker Allan New- sembly is former exchange student to Norway, Phil comb converses with Citizenship Committee Co-chairman John Anderson. Hutchinson. 170 Direction Given to All School-sponsored Activities The goal of providing every possi- ble benefit to the students is achieved through the council’s fourteen com- mittees which are the actual machin- ery of the school government, and whose membership is voluntary. With a special stress on scholarship, sportsmanship, service, and spirit, the student council serves its school by sponsoring countless activities and projects throughout the year. The student council or its affiliate organi- zation, the inter-club council are re- sponsible for nearly every non-ad- ministrative activity during the year. A unified voice of the students, and an organizer of opportunity, the stu- dent council continues to serve Myers The Publicity Committee, one of the hardest working at MP, makes signs publicizing all school dances. This sign is in regard to Sadie Hawkins. As President of the Student Council, Phil Anderson conducts each bimonthly meeting of the council. Members of the Student Council paint signs to publicize “Big S” week. Lindsay Wheatley, School Spirit Co-chairman, hangs the spirit chain in the gym during basketball season. Brandon Rogers, Dance Chairman, watches as Herb Wall paints decorations for the Christmas Dance. 171 Red Cross Local Membership Drive A ids Vietnamese Children Made up of representatives from each homeroom, the Myers Park Red Cross serves the community and the school through various special proj- ects during the year. Among these projects were recruiting teen volun- teers for hospitals and nursing homes. The club also launched a suc- cessful enrollment drive late in Octo- ber. Before Christmas homeroom representatives and other members made friendship kits for the children of South Viet Nam. The students fill- ed them with toys and personal items for the children’s use. Again this year girls volunteered to knit ski caps for needy children. Red Cross homeroom representatives made tray favors in January to be used on Valentines Day for patients at Mercy Hospital. Members also pre- pared family first aid kits which were shipped to Colombia, South America. The kits, containing essen- tial first aid supplies, were distribut- ed among the teenagers of Colombia who had passed a standard First Aid course. As a final project members of the club solicited for Operation Big Drop, a campaign to secure blood donors. Mrs. Pleasants shows Joanna Hill her letter of acceptance for Red Cross summer work program. Red Cross off.: Co-presidents, Linda Ed- Sally Tomlinson, Tommy Ruff, and Rebecca Martin prepare Christmas gerton. Cam Voss; Treasurer, William boxes to send to Latin American countries as a greeting from the US. Rudisill. Martin, Smith, Fleming, and Rudisill make Don Stone, Lindsay Welsh, Cam Voss, Linda Edgerton, and Sue Allison favors for a club project. fill bags with needed items to send to the people of South Viet Nam. 172 Mustang Medics listen intently to the director of the Charlotte Rehabilitation Center as she describes to them the tour they are about to take through the center. Mustang Medics Club Devoted to Promoting Interest in Medicine Medics, Carol Lane and Linda Tharpe, talk over plans for a meeting with Mrs. Dev- ereux. Led by Mrs. Devereux and Mrs. Mc- Craken, the school nurse, Mustang Medics has provided opportunities for its members to explore various health fields by presenting many in- teresting and informative meetings throughout the year. Each meeting, featuring a guest speaker who is usually a doctor, informs the club members about such things as school- ing needed, and the opportunities and rewards gained in serving the community through the field of med- icine. In February, Myers Park selected several delegates to attend the State Convention in Raleigh. Here with students representing their clubs from ail over North Carolina, they learned about the many fields of en- deavor in medicine which one might choose to join and how involved the medical field really is. During the year the medics took tours through the Red Cross Center and the Rehabilitation Hospital in Charlotte. Ed Heiner, Julie Smith, Linda Tharpe, and Carol Mustang Medics off.: Treasurer, Phil VanHoy; Secretary, Cyn- Ashcraft prepare to leave to go to the state con- thia Van Vynckt; Vice President, Bruce Page; President, Ed vention. Heiner. 173 MyerSparK Welch, Hagemeyer, and Dubose, Journalism I students, sort papers for distribution. New Offset Printing, Excellent Staff Because of the new method of print- ing, the ’Spark staff was able to ac- complish its primary objective and devote more space to school news. The co-editors were responsible for this policy while the financial aspects were handled by the Business Man- ager and an assistant. Taking pic- tures, writing copy, typing columns, and doing paste-ups were the main jobs of the rest of the staff. A spe- cial edition was published at Christ- mas, as is traditional, for homeroom and school organizations’ greetings. During Sadie Hawkins week the ’Spark sponsored the elections of Lil’ Abner and Daisey Mae. The money earned through voting (which cost a penny a vote) was used to defray expenses. The Senior Edition, the final issue, includes the Class Pro- phecy, Last Will and Testament, Poem, and Superlatives. Junior Class officers were featured in one issue of tbe ’SPARK. Mr. Sizer, assisted by Gillie Spratt, Co-editor, discusses tbe quality of tbe picture for tbe paper with them. Debbie Weinstein, Business Manager, is assisted by Morris Guller Pattie Nelson, Copy Editor; Patty Craig, Features Editor; and wbo sells tbe ads while sbe covers other major aspects of the job. John Elliot, Sports Editor; discuss methods used by other school papers. 174 Produce Outstanding Paper Co-Editors-in-Chief, Spratt and Leland, discuss shortcomings of an earlier edition of the paper with their advisor, Mr. Sizer. Reporters: Kacky May, Lloyd Rose, Patty Hadden, Betsy Coch- rane, Evaline Marshall, and Polly Vinroot. Kirk Johnston votes for one of the couples running for Daisey Mae and Lil’ Abner. Pattie Nelson, Copy Editor, folds issues of the MyerSpark during seventh period to send to other schools. 175 Girls’ Sports: Gym Class • Girls’ Athletic Association • Boys’ Sports : Football • Cross Country Basket- ball • Wrestling • Swimming • Track and Field • Baseball • Golf • Tennis • Intramurals: Soccer • Basketball • Track • Wrestling • Coaching Staff • Sports Summary Girls’ Sports 179 Mrs. Rotan’s students line up for help with their field hockey drills. Before the girls can participate in different sports, they must learn the rules and the skills of that sport. Penny Holliday and Gwynn Garrison jump for possession of the ball during a speed- ball game. Gym Class class to improve her lay up techniques. MP Girls Participate in Diversified $ A diversified and extensive recrea- tional program for girls is another facet of Myers Park’s well-rounded curriculum. One year of physical edu- cation is a reciuisite for all students, while interested girls may take more. The required year is comprised of many types of team and individual activities in which the department stresses physical fitness and individ- ual improvement. Soon after school starts, the first of a four-part physical fitness test is given to measure the agility and skill of each student. The next activities on the fall program are football, speedball, field hockey, and archery. The team sports create a competitive spirit and help to endow the students with the quality of good sportsman- ship, while archery is an individual endeavor. When winter and cold weather ar- rive, the girls participate in such in- door sports as basketball and volley- ball. Dancing is offered as a pleasant variation. It is designed to help the girls improve their co-ordination and The ball carrier evades onrushing defenders as she heads for the goal line. Touch foot- ball, one of the most exciting fall sports, is popular with the girls. 180 When the breezy winter days arrive, the girls move into the gym, where they partici- pate in dancing. This activity is designed to promote good coordination and correct posture. Phys Ed Program balance. With the coming of spring, the students energetically partake in softball and track and field events. In addition to these seasonal sports, the girls participate daily in rigorous calisthenics. Personal health and hy- giene is another integral part of the gym program in which the girls are advised on correct health habits. Un- der the direction of Miss Woodruff and Mrs. Rotan, the physical educa- tional program is planned so that there are different activities going on simultaneously in each class. Everyday the gym students partake in a ten minute period of vigorous calisthenics. By participating in daily exercises, the girls develop strength, body control, and dexterity. Mary Mitchell hopes that she will improve her last jump as she executes this fine broad jump. This activity is an integral part of the spring field and track program. Jumping hurdles is a major spring sport. Felecia Henighan demonstrates her ability in this activity. 181 Girls’ Athletic Association Sports, Skills Developed through Participation in GAA ’s Christine Johnson demonstrates techniques she learned from GAA-sponsored golf lessons. The Girls’ Athletic Association is an extra curricular activity which serves Myers Park by offering to those in- terested students a well-rounded phy- sical education program. The purpose of the club is to provide an opportuni- ty for girls to become more proficient in sports. Equally important, it teaches all participants the value of good sportsmanship and promotes a better understanding of games and sports. A point system has been devised, whereby, girls are required to earn fifteen team points and fifteen indi- vidual points in one semester in or- der to be eligible for membership. It is also a requisite for all members to continue to participate in the sports program. The annual banquets, which are given at the end of each semester, are the highlights of the year. At the final banquet, the girls who have been out- standing members are presented with awards in recognition of their achievements. Besides offering an excellent athletic program, the GAA has service proj- ects such as the selling of programs at football games and collecting for the Heart Fund. The main activity this year was selling sweat shirts. Organizing the various GAA sports are: FRONT ROW: Martin, Joye, Kalevas, Kes- saris, Stack, Johnson. SECOND ROW : Smith, Davidson, Meacham, Buck, Dietler, Dorrier, Allison. At the GAA initiation banquet, dunking for onions is an enjoyable pastime. Mrs. Rotan observes JoAnne Crilly ' s skill. Each inductee is allowed three attempts to secure the onion. agility, and good form in jumping the buck. 182 Varied Programs Troy Alexander smiles knowingly as she plans strategy against opponent Martha Ann Cole. Earning team points for GAA, girls participate regularly in various club activities. Here interested students take advantage of the opportunity to play basketball after school. GAA Officers: Sec. Jones, Pres. Broadwell, Treas. Pease, Vice-pres. Edgerton, Pt. Rec. Cothran. Liddy Minehardt beams as she totals her score for this exciting round of archery. Poised with ball in hand, Libby Smith con centrates deeply on much-needed strike. The energetic participants vigorously battle for the puck. This year, field hockey was an enjoyable winter pastime. Participation in this sport awards girls with GAA points. 183 Girls’ Athletic Association GAA Emphasizes Good Sportsmanship Being instructed by Mollie Robey and Laura Graham, Marshall Young practices on the Libby Andrews skillfully returns her op- balance beam. By participating in this activity, girls acquire good balance and poise, ponent’s serve in an exciting game of ping pong. A GAA Banquet is held once during each semester. Girls who have earned enough points are initiated into the club at this time. Here, Troy Alexander undergoes a rigid in- duction. Randy Young assists Louise Berkeley and Marshall Young as they do different stunts. Mary Howren guards Laura Graham as she tries to throw the ball to another teammate. 1 1 - m’- Irene Belk, Laura Graham, Martha Ann Cole, Nannette Broadwell, Susanna Spencer, and Julie Wood build a pyramid, while Anne Berger spots. This year, the girls looked forward to stunt day. 184 Varsity Football 1966 Mustangs Are Undefeated in Eleven Contests M.P. THE SEASON Opponent 20 Hunter Huss 0 13 Garinger 7 14 North 13 41 South 13 27 Ashley 6 41 Harding 21 34 East 0 27 Rocky Mount 7 34 West 0 WESTERN 4A CHAMPIONSHIP Semifinals 46 Lee Edwards 21 27 Finals Garinger 21 30.0 Average 8.6 The MP Mustangs raced to the first undefeated season in the history of the school. Unlike past years, head coach Gus Purcell knew he had the horses and from the beginning of summer practice he was off to the races. In speeding to eleven victories against no defeats, the thoroughbreds added the conference championship and the Western 4A State title to their stable trophy case. The breaka- way speed of Jimmie Kirkpatrick, the lightning power of Mack Tharpe, the roll-out sprints of Neb Hayden, com- bined with a quick, strong line to form the most potent offense ever. On the other side of the line, defend- ers Mack Tharpe, Harris Woodside, Marc Scott, along with Bryan Mc- Clure and his backfield supporters, held the opposition’s offense to a meager 8.3 points a game. This year’s offense could run and pass with the best. As in the past, the ’66 herd was well-versed in the passing attack as quarterback Hay- den teamed with receivers Dave Stan- ley, Johnny Wilson, Harris Woodside, and Bill Farthing. The 1966 Myers Park offense breaks huddle. The starters were quarterback Neb Hayden, halfback Jim Kirkpatrick, fullback Mack Tharpe, flanker John Wilson, end Harris Woodside, and linemen Larry Lewis, Larry Howe, Tommy Butz, Dave Martin, and Julian Cockerham. FIRST ROW : Brantley, Butz, Kirkpatrick, Hayden, Wilson, Woodside, Tharpe, Stan- ley, Cockerham. SECOND ROW: Managers Harrington, Willis, Brewer, Hardwick. THIRD ROW : Henderson, Wilson, Bell, Duncan, McClure, Beaver, Chapell, Bassett, Lewis, Phillips. FOURTH ROW : Irwin, Greeley, Elliot, Elrod, Martin, Howe, DeVido, Allison, McMillan, Faulkner, Short. FIFTH ROW : Sims, Scott, Farthing, Nachman, Jarrell. Smith, Ervin, Karres, Griffin, Haubenreiser, Baucom. 185 Neb Hayden looks downfield for receiver as Butz and Kirkpatrick protect him. Elusive halfback, Jimmie Kirkpatrick, pre- pares to turn the corner against Harding. Fullback Mack Tharpe (40) throws a block on a Green Wave rusher. Tight-end David Stanley hauls down a Hay- den pass as Johnny Wilson looks on. Varsity Football Steeds Feature Potent Offense and In addition to the passing threat, the horses also had the most exciting running game this side of Green Bay. Halfback Jimmie Kirkpatrick con- sistently excited the crowd by return- ing kicks and cutting around end. In contrast to the agile Kirkpatrick, fullback Mack Tharpe added inside power to the running attack. By using the option pass or run, Hayden was also a big ground gainer. As a passer Hayden completed an amazing 55.4% of his passes. Flanker Johnny Wilson, though injured most of the season, caught five touchdown passes while versatile Bill Fai ' thing took four passes to pay dirt. Kirkpatrick also got five of his seventeen six- pointers on Hayden aerials. Center Ju lian Cockerham and tackles Larry Lewis and Larry Howe bulwarked the offensive line. Also opening holes in the offensive line were sturdy guards Tommy Butz and David Mar- tin. And the 35 points which the Greeley-Nachman act produced were real lulu’s. This year’s defensive line featured Nick Karres, Mike Phillips, Larry Howe, and Ralph Irwin and left Marc Scott (66), Johnny Wilson (24), Mike Phillips (45), Mack Tharpe (40), David Johnny Wilson tries to break away from a Martin (65), and Harris Woodside (82) attempt to pick up an opposing runner against Gastonia tackier. Gastonia Ashley. 186 Offensive linemen Dave Stanley, Larry Howe, Dave Martin, Julian Cockerham, Tommy Butz, Larry Lewis, and split end Harris Woodside wait for the ball to be snapped as Louie Nachman kicks one of 35 extra points Hayden calls signals. as Lynn Greeley (68) holds for him. Stingy Defense many opposing backs questioning professionalism in high school foot- ball. If a lucky runner did chance to pierce the front four, they merely waited to be hauled down by meat grinders Mack Tharpe and Marc Scott. Enemy runners also found the going painful around end where they confronted defensive ends Harris Woodside and Bill Sims. Defensive backs Bryan McClure, Doug Henderson, James Ervin, and Mike Todd composed probably the fastest defensive secon- dary in the conference. All-State selection Harris Woodside watches a pile-up from his defensive end slot. Defensive back Bryan McClure (3) chases a Rebel receiver in the game against North. Defensive backs James Ervin, Mike Todd, Bryan McClure, and, Nick Karres prepares to block an onrushing lineman as second- Johnny Wilson sets their sights on a South runner. string quarterback Randy Short (14) just gets off a pass. 187 Varsity Football Hayden and Kirkpatrick Selected to A ll-A merican Squad Not only did this year’s squad exem- plify teamwork, but it had many in- dividual stars. Quarterback Neb Hay- den was the fifth player in the school’s history to be selected for All- America honors by Coaching maga- zine. Neb and Mack Tharpe were se- lected to the NC Shrine Bowl teams. Neb set six Shrine Bowl records and Mack made twenty-five tackles from his linebacker slot. Halfback Jimmie Kirkpatrick made second team All- America, the All-South team, and received the WBTV Bronze Shoe Award. Jimmie, Neb, and Harris Woodside were chosen to the Observer’s All- County team — the first time that three players from one school made the first team. David Stanley, David Martin, Nick Karres, and Julian Cockerham were also recognized in All-County polls. While this was a team of individuals, it is a tribute to the coaches that it exhibited such teamwork. This year’s whole backfield received All-State honors. Here quarterback Kirkpatrick was named to the All-South Hayden prepares to hand off to halfback Kirkpatrick or fullback Tharpe. team, and received All-American mention. Mike Todd (32), Mike Phillips (45), Mack Tharpe (40), Marc Scott (66), and Doug Utility receiver Bill Farthing evades an Henderson (25) employ gang-tackling tactics to stop a runner in the North game in East tackier in the game at Memorial, the Myers Park stadium. 188 Halfback-flanker Duff Goforth (24) turns Duff Goforth (24), Laurens Willard (53), and John Casanova (80) home the corner against Garingers JayVees. in on a Garinger runner as other Mustang defenders break through blockers. JV Football Even the Junior Mustangs Win Many Quarterback Tim Beaver fires an aerial downfield as his blockers look on. Coach Allen coaxed, coached, and co- ralled his Colts to another winning season. The Ponies, composed mostly of sophomores and some juniors, marked up six victories against 3 de- feats. This year’s junior gridders made it the seventh season in a row that Allen-coached teams have lost only three or fewer games. However this was the first season since 1959 that the junior Mustangs lost three games. The team’s success results from out- standing, well-coached personnel. The ’66 Colt backfield finished the season with Duff Goforth at flanker. Early in the season the versatile Goforth ran often from the halfback position. Tall, Tim Beaver quarterbacked the Horses in the final games of the sea- son. Tim Hart contributed his ser- vices at fullback, and Larry Grist al- ternated with Butch Reynolds at the halfback slot. The offensive line fea- tured center David Woodall flanked by Laurens Willard and Bill Tate at the right and left guard spots. Big’- uns Ernie Benson and Fred Amen filled in at the tackle positions. Speedy Terch Whitesides, though light for his position, played tight end, and Eddie Moore rounded out the starting eleven. Halfback Larry Grist (26) leaps into the air to haul down a pass Offensive end Jim Seacord (81), quarterback Tim Beaver, and from quarterback Tim Beaver just before being tackled. center David Woodall carry out blocking assignments at Garinger. 189 The line forms a perfect passing pocket for quarterback Tim Beaver who has plenty of time to get off his pass in the Harding game. Sophomore Butch Reynolds who alternated at halfback breaks away from a Wildkitten defender in the Garinger game. JV Football Harriers Donate Another Fine Season The offense was aided by an equally strong defense. This year’s rushing linemen who saw the most action were Williard, Amen, and Benson who also did offensive chores in the interior line. Backing up the line were junior Knox Tate and sopho- more Bill Tate. Defensive ends Jim Seacord and John Casanova con- tained opposing runners who tried to turn the corner on the Colts. This year’s team was able to win the big games, but somehow fell short against some of the easier competi- tion. Nevertheless, the Myers Park Jayvees recorded another fine sea- son. MP JV FOOTBALL SCOREBOARD Opponent 6 West 7 27 Garinger 6 6 North 14 13 South 0 27 Hunter Huss 0 7 Gastonia 0 49 Harding 0 0 East 13 52 Catholic 0 187 40 The JayVee kicking unit prepares to race downfield to cover a kickoff. FRONT ROW: Price, Cowick. K. Tate, Amon, Reynolds, Hart, Goforth, Grist, Williams, Crawford, Willard. SECOND ROW : Holbrook, Casanova, W. Wallace, Benson, D. Moore, Pierce, B. Tate, E. Moore, Beaver, McLaughlin, Graham. THIRD ROW: Neal, C. Wallace, Ale. ander, Woodall, Whitesides, Maddox, Blackwelder, Ellison, Wells. Hinkle. 190 Senior Jeff Howser leads junior Dennis Healy, sophomore David Myers Park Harriers Bruce Beiderbeck, Phil Wil- Todd, and junior Mike Donnelly in a conference meet. son, John Jones, and Larry Forrester lead the pack. Cross Country Colts Celebrate The Mustang Harriers again got the minor sports off to a winning sea- son. The Cross Country men racked up six conference victories against only one defeat. In post season com- petition Coach Cloaninger’s team gained second place in the state meet in Chapel Hill. This season contin- ued Myers Park’s domination in a demanding sport in which only the lonely runner’s intestinal fortitude drives him to the finish. It is a tri- bute to the character of boys of My- ers Park that they continue to excel in an often unhearlded and over- looked sport where desire is often more important than talent. Six Big Wins Seniors Bruce Beiderbeck, Jeff How- ser, Dick Kuhn, and exchange stu- dent John Jones were big point men for the team. Phil Wilson, who fin- ished third in the state meet, was the number one thin-clad this year. The big surprises were sophomores George Wilson and David Todd. Wil- son and Todd improved with each meet and at the season’s end they finished 5 and 6. The squad’s only season loss came at the hands of North. The teams lost to North only because one carload of runners had car trouble and arrived late. All in all the team gave Myers Park another record to be proud of. M.P. THE SEASON (Low Score Wins) Nearest Opponent 17 Harding 71 23 Catholic 47 24 East 47 22 Davidson Frosh 39 31 North 24 41 North 53 Wake Forest Invitational First Place Southwestern 4A Second Place State Meet Second Place The 1966 Myers Park cross country team; KNEELING IN THE FRONT ROW are: Davis, Todd, Parker, Verner, Gale, D. Chapman, Kuhn, Glenham, Northy, and Beiderbeck. STANDING are Erexson, Forrester, Wilson, Howser, Austin, Homey, G. Wilson, Anderson, and Healy. Senior thin-clad, Bruce Beiderbeck, suffers the unheralded plight of the lonely distance runner as he struggles against fatigue. 191 Starting center Gabriel Tindal (43) taps to either Herb Long (41) or Kevin Kennelly (11) as Johnny Wilson (13) and Bob Hauhenreiser look on. Varsity Basketball Mustangs Take 25 Consecutive Wins THE SEASON M.P. Opponent 65 64 High Point 54 53 69 78 South 29 55 74 71 North 44 57 74 67 Ashley 44 47 83 Enka 38 90 Lee Edwards 56 76 65 Garinger 69 59 105 81 Harding 66 48 83 91 Hunter Huss 74 58 65 68 West 55 53 66 64 East 52 53 CONFERENCE TOURNAMENT 54 Ashley 41 45 South 40 66 West 53 STATE TOURNAMENT 68 Salisbury 41 45 Durham 57 69 Fayetteville 70 Coach Hartman led his fast-breaking Mustangs to a record 25 consecutive victories against one defeat. In cap- turing the conference championship and the number two spot in the state tournament, the MP cagers posted the best record in the school’s his- tory. The team averaged a record 71 points per game to its opponents 53. Yet they still, after 25 straight wins, came up one point short in the state tournament finals. The MP team began the season with a non-conference win over High Point. Employing a pressure defense the Mustang cagers picked three con- ference wins in routing South, North, and Ashley. Then the team motored to High Point where clutch shooting and rebounding eeked out the last pre-Christmas win. The basketballers next journeyed to Asheville and swept the Holidays Tourney by trouncing Enka and Lee Edwards. The Mustangs. FRONT: Dick McMillan, Stan Bane, Kevin Kennelly, John Wilson, Pudge Tate, Craig Renwick, Eddie Poe. BACK: John Needy, Steve Heiner, Bob Hauhenreiser, Gabriel Tindal, Jim Bost, Herb Long, Bob Bohnhoff, Angus McDonald. 192 Senior guard and co-captain, Johnny Wilson, makes one of his Senior co-captain. Herb Long, who contributed to the team’s scoring many feed passes which resulted in numerous points for the and rebounding, takes a jumper against Salisbury. Mustangs. Before Final Loss When school resumed, the hardwood five defeated Garinger and set a city- county record in scoring 105 points against Harding. Hunter Huss, East, and West were the next to fall to Hartman’s pressure-cooker defense. In the second round of play, the My- ers Parkers again dumped South, North, Ashley, and Garinger. In the conference tournament the Mustangs ’beat Ashley, South, and finally West. The team then traveled to Greens- boro where they eliminated Salisbury and Durham. Finally in the cham- pionship game, the hopes for an un- defeated season, sta te championship were smashed by a one point loss. Junior backcourt man, Kevin Kennelly, who was selected to the All-County team, the conference tournament squad, and the state tourney five, here trots downcourt against Huss. RIGHT: Junior forward Bob Haubenreiser pulls down one of his many rebounds against Salisbury in the state tournament. LEFT: Center Cheetah Tindal puts in a layup as Hartman’s pressure defense crushes South. 193 Juniors Bob Haubenreiser (44), Jim Bost (30), Stan Bane (32), Juniors Bob Haubenreiser (44), Jim Bost (30), Stan Bane (32), and Bob Bohnhoff play Hartman-style defense in the Garinger and Bob Bohnhoff play Hartman style defense against Garinger. game. Varsity Basketball Head Mustang, Jim Hartman, led his fast- Pv 1 11JPP breaking, defensive-minded team to a 25-1 J. J. t liJ L tO C J. year. At the season’s beginning Coach James Hartman told his players the goal of the season would be to win the last game — an accomplishment never achieved by a Myers Park cage team. Though it did not win that game, the team did win the 25 before it. Much of the credit for the team’s success must be given to super-coach Hartman who molded a team out of thirteen juniors and two seniors. Hartman continually drilled his team in pressure defense, rebounding, the fast break, and outside shooting. Its adeptness in these four phases along with a strong bench made this year’s team a winner. The team’s only seniors were start- ers Herb Long and Johnny Wilson. Long, a forward, and Wilson, a guard, served as the team’s co-cap- tains. Wilson spark-plugged the team with passing, dribbling, and ball- hawking defense. Long contributed Stan Bane fires in one of his deadly outside Pivot-man Jim Bost (31) puts up a jump shot as Herb Long (41) and Kevin Kennelly jump shots against East. (11) converge on the basket for the rebound in the Hunter Huss game. 194 Kevin Kennelly leads Myers Parks’ patented fast-break, and is preparing to pass off Forward-guard John Needy lays two points to Bob Haubeiireiser (45), Jim Bost (31), or Bob Bohnhoff who have filled the pass in the game against Garinger. lanes. Conference, State Runner-up Titles Kevin Kennelly, the team’s leading scorer with a 17 point average, puts up a jumper. his rebounding, outside shooting, and 12.8 points per game to the team’s efforts. Kevin Kennelly was the team’s lead- ing scorer with a 17.3 average. Not only was he a talented offensive player, but he was also, along with Wilson, a key man in the press. Big Bobby Haubenreiser could be counted on for inside shooting and rebound- ing. Junior Gabriel Tindal, who Pudge Tate (23), a pressure-proof guard for the Mustangs, throws in two points. rounds out the starting five, was the Mustang’s big rebounder. Versatile Bob Bonhoff and John Needy filled in both the forward and pivot spots. Stan Bane and Pudge Tate substi- tuted equally well at the guard spots. Lanky Jim Bost was the number one pivot replacement. Craig Renwick, Steve Heiner, Eddie Poe, Dick Mc- Millan, and Angus McDonald filled out the playing roster. Versatile reserve, Bob Bohnhoff (52), blocks out his man and awaits the rebound. 195 JV Basketball Slow -Starting Jayvees Take Conference Championship Leading rebounder, Tim Beaver (45), and leading scorer. Bob Anders (41), struggle for a rebound with an East player in a game at the Eagles’ nest. This year’s Jayvee basketball team won the conference championship. After losing several early games, Coach Wayne Ayers’ Ponies strug- gled back and took the Western 4A title. Though the squad lost out in the conference tourney, they had a fine season, considering injuries. Mark Edwards was a big point man for a team that usually had well-bal- anced scoring. Billy Tate, Tommy Scarborough, and Doug Ayers alter- nated at the guard positions. Terch Whitesides and George Wilson saw much action at the baseline forward position. Bob Anders collected the most rebounds for the team, and his injury was a factor in several early season losses. Tim Beaver, who im- proved with each game, held down the other pivot position. Steve Par- ker was the number one pivot re- serve. Coach Ayers, a former MP eager, patterned his offense after the var- sity’s and emphasized defense. He used several starting combinations and substituted freely to season his players. At the season’s end his team had contributed another great year to Mustang athletics. Bill Tate, the quarterback for the Jayvee five, prepares to pass to forward Terch Whiteside who threw in ten points a game for Coach Ayers. M.P. THE SEASON Opponent 54 Charlotte Catholic 35 65 High Point 55 47 54 South 68 43 45 56 Ashley 53 38 47 54 North 62 37 62 62 Garinger 37 51 50 53 Harding 57 51 69 77 West 37 41 63 60 East 56 43 77 67 Hunter Huss 57 50 CONFERENCE TOURNAMENT 70 West 52 56 North 59 196 Jayvee rebounders Bob Anders (center), Steve Parker (right), Forward Mark Edwards, who tossed in points at a and Tim Beaver vie for a rebound against the Eaglets of East. ten point a game clip, takes a jumper. LEFT: Mark Edwards passes to Bob Anders as pivot-man Tim Beaver sets up. EIGHT: George Wilson looks for open man Steve Parker. Terch Whitesides lays in a fast break layup in the East game. The 1966 Jayvee basketballers: Standing: Doug Ayers, Tommy Scarborough, Gary Bab- cock, Bob Baker, Tim Beaver, Bob Anders, Bob Annas, Steve Parker, Terch Whitesides and Luther Leary. Kneeling, George Wilson, Steve Skidmore, and Bill Tate. 197 Junior and veteran, Charlie Serrell, eyes the referee and awaits Alan Roberts, who always wrestles first in the meets, receives his his signal in a match with South in the Myers Park gym. opponent’s handshake as he wins by a pin. Varsity Wrestling MP Wins Conference Championship Senior captain, Peter Thompson, maneu- vers his opponent in the match’s early moments. Coached by Bill Cordell, the Myers Park wrestlers won the Western 4 A Championship. The grapplers took twelve victories while losing only one to South. In the post-season confer- ence tournament the Mustangs tied with North Mecklenburg, but won on a coin flip. For the first time in the history of the school Myers Park’s team won over Boone High School which had dominated North Carolina prep wrestling in recent years. This year’s squad was composed of veteran juniors and seniors. At the 95-pound slot junior Alan Roberts won nine matches while losing three. Bruce Thompson at 103 pounds had an identical 9-3 record. Coming back after a season layoff caused by in- jury, senior Brad Cox accumulated ten wins against two losses. Charles Serrell took fifteen straight victories before losing in the state meet. Rich- ard Wilson at 127 pounds won ten conference matches and lost only one. Seniors Stuart White, Dick Kuhn, and Gil Hutcheson combined for six- teen regular season wdns. Richard Wilson, a senior and one of the team’s better wrestlers, stalks an opposing Senior wrestler, Gil Hutcheson, warily eyes grappler from South in a match at the Mustang gymnasium. his counterpart from South. 198 Hu Poston, who sat out the latter half of the season because of an injury, executes a sitout in a match at Myers Park. Senior Stuart White, who returned to wrestling after a year’s layoff, prepares to execute a take down maneuver. On Flip of Coin Hugh Poston won five matches be- fore being injured after which Willie Wells finished the season at that weight limit. Captain Pete Thompson racked up eighteen straight victories before finishing first in the state tourney. At 180 pounds Errol Genois won seven bouts. Tommy Williams and Knox Tate wrestled at the 197 pound slot and managed four wins between them. Finally, Reid Howell rounded out the roster at the heavy weight position. Brad Cox, who fought back after a dis abling injury incurred a year ago, strug- gles here. 1966 Varsity Squad. FRONT ROW: Roberts, B. Thompson, Cox, Serrell, Wilson, White, Howell. SECOND ROW : Kuhn, Hutcheson, P. Thompson, Genois, Tate, Williams. THE SEASON M.P. Opponent 38 East 25 41 East 16 35 Harding 16 27 Hunter Huss 21 41 West 8 23 South 26 32 North 14 33 Country Day 23 47 Garinger 6 33 Harding 21 39 Hunter Huss 15 31 Boone 17 WESTERN DISTRICT MEET TIED FOR FIRST PLACE WON 20 LOST 14 199 Junior Varsity Wrestling JV Wrestlers Win Eight Matches Without a Loss Following in the footsteps of the winning JV football team and the JV basketball season, the Jayvee wres- tling team marked up a perfect sea- son of eight wins against no losses. Like the JV cagers, the sophomore grapplers staged their matches as preliminary contests to the varsity competition which took place later in the evening. Coach Jacques Macy, who coaches only wrestling during the athletic year, not only practiced his squad in the various maneuvers and techniques of high school wres- tling, but also assisted the varsity coach Bill Cordell in handling the varsity group at afternoon practices and during conference matches. The JV team, whose main purpose is to train players for varsity compe- tition, contributed two players dur- ing the season to the varsity. Former JV wrestler Willie Wells substituted for Hu Poston who was injured in midseason, and Reid Howell com- peted for the varsity after gaining experience on the Jayvee team. This year’s team consisted of Joe Watts, Herb Gale, Fitzhugh Stout, Ronald Reich, Willie Wells, Dennis Chap- man, M. C. Sorrell, Bobby Eure, Rick Mundorf, and Hart Hutchison. These individuals, many of whom had un- defeated records, combined their en- ergies and talents to rack up a per- fect undefeated season. Willie Wells, who also wrestled some for the varsity, stymies his JV opponent. Ronald Reich stalks his opponent from the standing position in a match with East. This Reid Howell, who wrestled heavyweight and contest, like all of the JV matches, was a preliminary to the varsity competition. unlimited, struggles in an erect arm lock. Sophomore Fitzhugh Stout upends his op- The ’66 JV Wrestlers. FRONT ROW Chapman, Sorrell, Eure, Mundoff, Hutchison. ponent in an attempt to secure a pin posi- SECOND ROW: Watts, Gale, Stout, Reich, Wells. tion. 200 Senior Jimmy Husband, the team’s top Senior Bob McGregor churns away at the backstroke as he did so often for the ’66 diver, rises to the surface after a dive. Mermen in conference competition at the Central YMCA where the team practiced. Swimming MustangMermen Win Many Meets and Lose Only One The 1966 Mermen recorded another great season as they picked up seven meet victories against only one late season defeat at the hands of Greens- boro Grimsley. The Mustangs finish- ed second in the state championship meet. Their performance is especially amazing when one considers that, be- cause of a shortage of practice space, they could manage only thirty min- utes of pool time a day. In addition to shortened practices, the team lost many members because time came during seventh period. These two dif- ficulties nearly axed the squad from the winter sports agenda, but the team members concentrated, worked hard, and produced a remarkably fine season. Swimming Coach Bill Cloaninger de- pended on veteran swimmers as well as a few new sophomores. The Mer- men were strong in the 50-yard free, 100-yard free, 400-yard free, the backstroke, and the butterfly. Bruce Beiderbecke in his second year as co-captain, swam the butterfly and wherever else Coach Cloaninger needed a good fill-in man. Tom Haene was the number one man in the back- stroke, and Billy Kemp just missed setting a new school record in his event. Bill Kemp practices his starts as Tom Haene and Mike DeLaney watch from pool- side. Swimmers executing a turn in the backstroke is a familiar sight at the Y where they could only practice a half an hour a day. Mike DeLaney’s electric personality spark ' ed the Mermen to many victories. 201 Swimming Mermen Win Despite Limited Practice Sophomore Gene Stallings, voted this year’s Most Improved Swimmer, was second to Beiderbecke in total points. Stallings swam the 50-yard and, later in the year, the 400-yard endurance freestyle. Scholtz, Bill Hunt, Bob Mc- Gregor, and Haene swam in the med- leys and the relays. However, these two were not the strong events for Cloaninger’s Mermen. This year the Mustang Mermen had two key men in the diving events. Veteran Jimmy Husband was the team’s top driver. Husband was closely pushed by soph- omore Steve McLaughlin all season. All in all, in spite of difficulties, the Mermen concluded another excellent year. Sophomore diver Dave McLaughlin chal- lenged veteran Jimmy Husband all season. FRONT ROW: Scholtz, McLaughlin, Stallings, Beiderbecke, Seary. SECOND ROW: Cauble, Brantley, Husband, Taylor, Godwin, Barden. THIRD ROW : Haene, Kemp, Mc- Gregor, Hunt, Chapman, DeLaney, Lightcap. TOP: Gene Stallings, who as a sophomore was one of the top swimmers for Coach Cloaninger, glides past the camera. BOTTOM: Edward Godwin swims through a relay event. SEASON RECORD MP Opponent 76 Davidson Frosh 19 50 Rose Hill 44 34 ECC Frosh 60 69 Spartanburg 26 69 East 25 25 UNC Frosh 68 68 Chapel Hill 25 74 East 21 48 Spartanburg 46 27 Greensboro 68 540 402 State Meet 202 Jeff Howser’s brilliant times in the low and Louis Jewell takes a handoff from Harris Bruce Beiderbecke, Roger West, and Dennis high hurdles make him an Olympic hopeful. Houston in a 440 yard relay event with Healy finish the last leg of a mile run. East. Track Talented Track Team Shoots For State Championship The Myers Park team entered this season with a long tradition of state- wide domination in this sport. This year’s squad is well on its way to its ninth state championship in 11 years. Coached by Stuart Allen, the defend- ing state champions breezed through their first five meets. As usual, strength in the sprints, the relays, and the distance runs provided the winning margin. The field events also supplied many points in the dual and tri-meets over West, Garinger, East, Hunter Huss, North, Harding, and the Davidson Frosh. At the Furman Invitationals the Mustangs took first place honors in the high school classi- fication for the first time in the school’s history. Not only were the ’66 track men strong in all events, but they also had exceptional depth. In the running events, veteran hurdler Jeff Howser dominated the 180 lows and the 120 highs. Howser broke his own state record in this first meet in the 120 high hurdles and was shooting for the national record all season long in that event. Sprinters Mike Todd and Louis Jewell break away from the blocks in the first heat of a 100 yard dash in a multiple meet with Hunter Huss, Charlotte Catholic, and East. 203 Track Sprinters Lead the Louis Jewell heads a group of top sprinters including Mike Todd and Harris Houston. Jewell, Todd, and Houston boosted the team’s score by taking many 100 and 220 yard sprints. Seniors Dick Kuhn and Gil Hutchinson were the team’s top per- formers in the 440. Roger West, John Jones, and Phil Wilson participated in the half mile run, while in the mile sophomore Larry Forrester piloted a crew of experienced milers in Heely and Wilson. Senior Phil Van Hoy and sophomore Bob Crump negotiate the turn in a 440 yard run. Way for Trackmen This year’s team, like many in the past, prevailed in the relays. Howser, Jewell, Todd, and Houston combined their talents in passing the baton to take many a win in the 880 relay. This quartet also ran the rare 440 relay in the few contests in which it was held. In the mile relay Dick Kuhn teamed with Howser, Todd, and Houston. Like so many past years, Stuart Allen’s well-coached team combined talent and depth to produce a top-flight season. Sophomore, Larry Forrester, the team’s best miler, shows the strain of the mile’s exertion. Jeff Howser, who is probably the best hurdler in Myers Park’s history, takes an early commanding lead in a dual meet with East held at Myers Park. The ’66 Track team: FRONT ROW: Beiderbecke, Caudle, Homey, Williams, Morse, Hutcheson, McLaughlin, Chapman, Duncan, Austin, Van Hoy. SECOND ROW: Osborne, Blackwelder, Holbrook, Reynolds, Grist, Forrester, Houston, Crump Healy, Gale. THIRD ROW: Howser, Jewell, D. Todd, Davis, Webb, Parker, Wilson, Erexson, Jones, M. Todd, Vincent. 204 The ’66 Field team. FRONT ROW : Medlin, Funderburke, Cauble, Linsmier, Willard, Me- Nick Karres’ face shows the concentration Dowell. SECOND ROW: McKinnon, Woods, Casanova, Allison, Clapp, Harrington, which won many firsts for him in the shot. THIRD ROW: Beckham, Gurley, Harkey, Stanley, Karres, Rapp, Howe, Gibbes. Field Powerful Field Team Compliments Running Events The field team, coached by Stuart Al- len, was the perfect complement to the running team. The field squad also enjoyed the depth and experi- ence which provided so many points in the running events. In nearly all of the field events the Mustangs were two or three men deep. Likewise in most events the field men had one or two experienced participants. In the shot put Nick Karres led the way. Ira Rapp, David Howe, and David Stanley also entered meets and gained points for the Mustangs. Karres, a junior, also dominated in the discus throw. Barry Allison back- ed up Karres and contributed points for the team. Broad jumping for the Myers Park- ers were David Thrailkill and Kirk Duncan. In the pole vault John Mc- Kinnon frequently soared over the state mark until he was injured in mid-season. Replacing him were Da- vid Corry and Bill Mackey. Senior Tex Linsmier and Junior John Needy had almost equal success in the high jump. Like many past years, this year’s field team combined depth and experience to bring success. Backing Nick Karres in the discus. Junior Barry Allison throws in practice. Broad Jumper, Kirk Duncan, lands in the Myers Park sawdust pit after a jump. Junior John Needy, who challenged Tex Linsmier all season, here easily clears the bar in a well-executed high jump. 205 Shortstop and team sparkplug, Johnny Wil- son, sets himself for a pitch in the East game. First baseman and pitcher. Herb Long, holds Skippy Taylor of East at first base. Pitcher and centerfielder. Neb Hayden, de- livers one of his fastballs plateward. Senior receiver, Lynn Greeley, snags a pitch from his hurler in the game with East. Varsity Baseball Coach Sink Uses All His Baseball Knowledge to Win for Baseballers Jack Sink, coach of the 1966 varsity baseball team had his usual worries this season — erratic pitching and defense and inconsistent hitting. Yet the Mustang mentor did manage to salvage a n’er do well .500 won-lost record despite the frequent snake- bites. The team’s most consistent hitters were shortstop Johnny Wilson and catcher Lynn Greeley. Wilson com- pleted his third straight .300 season, and Greeley proved his theory that a good offense is the best defense. Centerfielder Neb Hayden, pitcher Herb Long, and first baseman Randy Short added power and consistency to the attack. This year’s team had an exception- ally fast defense. Speedsters Hayden, Jimmie Kirkpatrick, John Adkins, and Mike Phillips divided the out- field duties. Wilson and second base- man Pudge Tate formed the keystone combination. Short at first. Cannon at third, and Greeley behind the plate completed the starting nine. Coach Sink used Long and Hayden as start- ers with Earle Heath in relief. The ’66 Baseball team: FRONT ROW: Adkins, Ford, Hayden, Wilson, Tate. SECOND ROW: Short, Moen, Phillips, Greeley, Cowick, Kirkpatrick. THIRD ROW: Heath, Long, Farthing, Lewis, Ghent. Tim Beaver is all concentration as he gets set to “belt” one out of the county. 206 Pudge Tate, the little second starter, prepares to “line him out.” Tate, a junior, was Baserunner Randy Short nervously takes a backed up at the second base position by Gary Moen, who also ran bases as a pinch cautious lead off first base. runner. Sophomore Dale Sprinkle was the mainstay for Coach Ayers’ Jayvee pitching staff. Junior Varsity Baseball Sophomores Win Many Ball Games Just off a conference championship year in Jayvee basketball, Coach Wayne Ayers was preparing for the oncoming Jayvee baseball season. Rather than tamper with success, Coach Ayers decided to keep his per- sonnel and merely change the uni- forms. He did so (six of his starters and even his manager are former roundballers) and by adding a few plain old baseball players, he pro- duced another winning team. After tying Garinger 10-10 in the opener, the team went on to mow down all its competition. The starting infield consists of Duff Goforth at third, Steve Skidmore at short, Doug Ayers at second. Bill Tate behind the plate, and Tim Hart on the big first sack. In the outfield are George Wilson left, Terch White- sides in center, and Mark Edwards in right. Sophomore Dale Sprinkle was Coach Ayers’ mainstay on the mound, and junior Grady Klutz was ready when Sprinkle tired. In their first year of high school rawhide com- petition, Coach Ayers and his 1966 ponies swept aside all comers includ- ing Harding, Garinger, South, and Country Day. Catcher Bill Tate rounds second base as FRONT ROW : Wilson, Higgins, Ayers, Pierce, Skidmore. SECOND ROW : B. Tate, umpire Buck Young referees the action. Bennett, Bradley, Hart, Goforth, Sprinkle, Shiftman, Klutz. THIRD ROW: Whitesides, 207 Golf Strong Golf Squad Drives for Link Championship The 1966 Sun’s No Fun Golf Team: FRONT ROW: Ken Smith, Bo Turner, George Wa- terhouse, and David Hawkins. SECOND ROW: Bill Brewer, Richard Donnelly, Trip Maf- fitt, Tommy Lineberger, Gillie Spratt, Smithy Curry, and Angus McDonald. After suffering defeat in the sea- son’s first two matches, Myers Park’s golf team quickly rebounded. In an effort to regain the state title held by three earlier teams, the golfers out- scored twelve of the next thirteen opponents and assumed a favored role in the state meet May 9th and 10th in Chapel Hill. The squad, de- fending conference champions, was coached by Jim Hartman and led by the first team consisting of Trip Maffitt, Ken Smith, George Water- house, David Hawkins, Gillie Spratt, and Bo Turner. This group was back- ed by strong replacements in Angus McDonald, Jock Tonnisen, Bill Brew- er, Smithy Curry, Richard Donnelly, and Tommy Lineberger. The high- light of the early season competition came when the Mustangs conquered Ashley, Hunter Huss, and Harding, as Trip Maffitt shot a 36. Senior Trip Maffitt drives one far down the fairway at the Myers Park course. Trip Maffitt prepares to drive from a delicate lie as Ken Smith (kneeling), Gillie Spratt (left), and Bo Turner keep respectful silence in reverence to their team mate’s formidable shot. Senior Bill Brewer is caught in his downswing. Brewer was among six substitute play- One of the team’s top players. Gillie Spratt ers who filled in whenever any of the first six were unable to compete. tees off to start a match. 208 The ’66 Netmen: FRONT ROW: Northey, Haslam, Pettus, Brown, Coe, Whitten, White, Kirkpatrick, Babcock, Hoke. SECOND ROW : Coach Cloaninger, Phillips, Haene, Lindgren, Isenhour, Robertson, Hobbs, Summerville, Delentonas, Rudisill, Jones, Da- vis (Mgr.). Tennis Tennis Team Dominates Conference Net Competition Despite having its 74 match winning streak broken, the tennis team was one of the region’s top teams. The Netmen, coached by Bill Cloaninger, were a well balanced group of hard- working individuals. Some 14 differ- ent boys competed in various matches indicating fierce individual compe- tition. Andy Phillips, a regional champ in the doubles last year, led the team again this year. Milton Haslam, the team’s defending state champion, was the team’s number one singles man this year. De Kirkpatrick returns a serve at the Free ' dom Park tennis courts. Senior Andy Phillips who provided many Senior Milton Haslam who is the team’s no. points for the Netters awaits a serve. 1 player sends a serve across the net. 209 Intramurals Soccer Team Plays Important Role in Intramurals The intramural program is the per- fect complement to the varsity ath- letic program. The various intramu- ral sports provided organized athletic competition for those boys not en- gaged in varsity or JV athletics. Coach Ayers, aided by committee chairmen Lynn Greeley and Richard Wilson, arranged football, basketball, and numerous championship playoffs. The boys competed with teams in their grade level and then overall championships took place. The most important outgrowth of the intra- murals was the soccer team, coached by Floyd Campbell and co-captained by De Kirkpatrick and Dick Betts. The team, which improved steadily during the entire season, won three matches while losing three and tying one. Coach Wayne Ayers headed the intramural Coach Campbell directed the intramurals in program during the fall and winter. the spring and coached the soccer team. Soccer Terry Brown, Bobby Stratton, and Mike Lyle try to locate the ball in action near the goal. Exchange student Peter De Vido carefully Defenders De Kirkpatrick and Sadler Bam- dribbles the ball in heavy traffic. hardt intently eye a pass by the opposition. The Soccer Team: FRONT ROW: Fragakis, Anderson, Brown, Burnham, Childers, Dick Betts attempts to maneuver the ball Stowe, Kirkpatrick and Betts. SECOND ROW: Ison, Apperson, Hawkins, Eleazer, downfield for a score. Lyle, O’Brian, Garcia, and Thom. 210 Basketball Ken Smith prepares to put up a foul shot Senior Buck Young (center) prepares to bring the ball downcourt as Richard Donnelly as Jeff Eleazer looks on. (right) and Ken Smith (left) trot down the court before setting up their offense. Henry Harkey fires a jump shot at the In the sophomore-junior championships Eddie Poe (with the ball) passes down ' basket over Kevin Kennelly’s outstretched Doug Ayers threatens Stan Bane (with court as Mike Upchurch follows, arms. ball). Jeff Eleazer shoots a jumper as Chip Wilson, Richard Donnelly, Jud Allen, Mike Jeff Howser passes to thoughtful Jeff Elea- Payne, and Earle Heath get ready to rebound in typical intramural action. zer in roundball competition in the gym. 21 1 i Head football coach, Gus Purcell, led his squad to its first undefeated year. Friendly Bill Cordell was end coach in football and head coach of the 1965-66 championship wrestling squad. Coaching Staff Select Coaching Staff Leads Meyers Peerless Jim Hartman devotedly piloted his well-coached team to 25 straight wins. The Myers Park coaching staff was largely responsible for the remark- able success that the 1966 teams have had. Many familiar as well as a few newer faces brought another year of victories to Myers Park’s firmly es- tablished winning tradition in ath- letics. This group of dedicated men not only produced successful teams through thorough knowledge of the various sports, but also inspired character and sportsmanship through their respected leadership on the playing fields. Without a doubt this year’s athletic leaders exemplified in sports those same youth - guiding qualities which have been synony- mous with the Mustang faculty. Heading the sports department as athletic director, Coach Stuart Al- len put in many overtime hours doing behind-the-scenes organization. Among other duties. Coach Allen ar- ranged season schedules, coordinated ticket sales, allocated team expenses, and balanced the budget. In addition, he built a winning JV football team and headed another of his unparal- leled track teams. Head football coach Gus Purcell led a talented team of assistants. In di- recting his team to its first unde- feated season, Purcell, a graduate of UNC, received help from line coach Jack Sink and defensive coach Bill Cordell. Swimming and cross country coach. Bill Jack Sink serves as line coach for the football team. In addition hard-working coach Cloaninger, counsels Harriers before a meet. Sink, an expert in baseball tactics, drilled the varsity in the fundamentals of the game. 212 In his first year at Myers Park Wayne Ayers coached his Jayvee basketball team to a Floyd Campbell coached the improving soc- conference championship and his sophomore baseball squad to a healthy winning sea- cer team to a respectable season. son. Park Teams to Traditional Success Cross Country Coach Bill Cloaninger guided his squads to the runner-up spot in the state tournament. In his first year at Myers Park Floyd Campbell steered a vastly improved soccer team to a new prominence. In the winter sports, Basketball Coach Jim Hartman, who does as much as the counselors to get his players in College, carried his team to its best season ever. Following in Hartman’s respected steps, first year man Wayne Ayers gained a confer- ence championship and the esteem of his Jayvee roundballers. Bill Cloan- inger piloted his Mermen to his sec- ond state runner-up spot of the year. Bill Cordell, a graduate of Lenoir Rhyne, coached his wrestlers to the conference championship. Jacques Macy, the Jayvee coach, commis- sioned his James Bond heroes to a 8-0 season. Spring sports included Coach Allen’s invincible track team. Mustang men- tor Jack Sink directed his team to another good season, and golf coach Hartman headed one of the area’s top teams. Tennis Coach Cloaninger undoubtedly was shooting for better than second place. A coach once said of his talentless team, “You can’t have a circus without animals.’’ Yet because of its talented staff of ring- masters, M.P. wins, performers or not. Jacques Macy, the able JV wrestling coach led his boys to an undefeated season. Competent Stuart Allen headed the JV foot- ball team and the state’s best track team. Efficient Johnny Lee, who served as assistant principal, acted as line and defense coach for the JV football team. 213 Sports’ Summary 1966 Is the Greatest Year for Junior Phil Wilson was the number one harrier on this year’s cross country team. 1966 was the greatest athletic year in the history of M.P. Altogether the various teams won seven out of nine conference championships. Of these seven two, football and basketball, were in the three so-called major sports. The football team contributed its first undefeated season to the school’s tradition. The basketball team, supported by the “hard core,” had its best season ever collecting twenty-five straight wins against one defeat. The basketball team’s only loss came in the state champion- ship finals in Greensboro. In the minor sports Myers Park took two conference championships. The ’66 wrestlers took the regular season championship as well as the confer- ence tournament championship by the flip of a coin. The Mermen won in their conference and finished sec- ond in the state tournament. Like the Seahorses the Cross Country team earned the runner-up spot in the state championships. The Har- riers finished second in the state and in the regular season. In the minor sports not yet completed, the Mus- tangs seem assured of conference championships in track and field, golf, and tennis. The track team, as usual dominated the early season competition. Likewise the tennis team had exceptional success except for one loss to North on their courts. Though it found the early season go- ing rough, the golf team was a fa- vorite to take the conference crown. Though the seasons are as yet in- complete, the very fact that these teams have prevailed points out how successful the minor sports program is. Neb Hayden who quarterbacked the ’66 Mustangs was chosen to the All-Mecklenburg team. Shrine Bowl team, and All-American team. Captaining the 1966 wrestling team, Peter Thompson won eigh- teen straight matches, the state championship, and the Sandifer award. 214 Mustang A t hie tics The ’66 Jayvee teams had the same success as their older counterparts. The footballing Colts won six games while losing only three. After a tough first-year start, JV cage Coach Wayne Ayers and his Ponies became accustomed to M.P.’s winning ways and went on to seize the regular sea- son championship. The Jayvee grap- plers never even faltered as they coasted to eight straight wins. In a similar manner, the JV Colts played their first six games without incur- ring a loss. All in all the Mustangs of 2400 Col- ony Road experienced the most suc- cessful year in Myers Park’s history. This unparalleled success must have resulted from a combination of ex- cellent coaching, plentiful talent, and Pqj. three years Johnny Wilson held down the shortstop position for Coach Sink’s Mus- a beneficial faculty attitude. tangs. In those years Wilson batted right at the .300 mark. Though he never hurdled until his sophomore year, Senior Jeff Howser became the best hurdler ever for Myers Park and he consistently broke the state record in the 120 lows. Kevin Kennelly’s clutch play led the Mus tangs through many close games. 215 SPONSORS AL BROWNE ' S Service Station — Fuel Oils ALLISON FENCE COMPANY BANK OF CHARLOTTE 122 South Tryon Street BEVERLY STUDIO The Mustong ' s Official Portrait Photographer ELIZABETH BRUNS, INC. 813 Providence Rd. Jewelry, Silver, and Gifts PHIL CLARK OLDSMOBILE, INC. 300 West 5th Street The Rocket Mon COLONIAL BARBER SHOP 1041 - A Providence Rood " It pays to look well " ELAINE ' S UNDERFASHION SHOPS Foundations from Teen-Age to Any Age FAUL CRYMES, INC. Sporting Goods HARRY BRYANT COMPANY Funeral Directors — Established 1883 JORDAN SYSTEMS FORMS, INC. LoPOINTE CHEVROLET COMPANY Carolina ' s Largest Dealer MARION DAVIS COMPANY, INC. 1033 Providence Rood — Ladies Fashions MORRISON ' S JEWELRY, INC. 705 Providence Rood — Phone ED 2-1605 PARK LANES, INC. 1700 Montford Drive Your Bowling Pleasure Is Our Business PARK ROAD BARBER SHOP We Extend A Hearty Invitation To Visit Us PROVIDENCE CLEANERS PROVIDENCE PHARMACY 705 Sharon Amity Rood — Phone EM 6-7131 RECORD CITY DISCOUNT 105 West Trade— Phone 375-6205 All Your Favorite Albums 45 ' s REID ' S SUPERMARKETS 707 Providence Rood — 1414 East Moreheod Street SOUTHEASTERN PLASTICS INC. Foam Packaging Specialists STANLEY ' S DRUG, INC. 1949 East Seventh Street — Phone 372-1390 YOUNG LIFE — Mol McSwoin, Area Director 1415 East Blvd. -375-4776 334-5664 MYERS PARK CLUBS AND ORGAN IZA no NS THE FRENCH CLUB THE GIRL AMBASSADOR CIVINETTES THE INTERACT CLUB THE JUNIOR Y-TEENS THE KEY CLUB THE KEYETTE CLUB THE LATIN CLUB THE LETTERGIRLS THE MONOGRAM CLUB THE NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY THE SENIOR Hl-Y THE SPANISH CLUB 216 PATRONS MR. AND MRS. J. S. APPERSON MR. AND MRS. GiLBART BRAUCH MR. AND MRS. F. R. BURGESS MR. AND MRS. HOWARD M. DUVALL, JR. MR. AND MRS. L H. ELEAZER MR. AND MRS. J. D. ELLIOT MR. AND MRS. JAMES T. ESTES A FRIEND MR. AND MRS. KIRTLAND FLYNN, JR. MR. AND MRS. MONROE T. GILMOUR MR. AND MRS. DEWEY D. GODFREY MR. AND MRS. CHARLES MORRISON GRIER MR. AND MRS. T. P. HAWKINS MR. AND MRS. JOHN J. HILL MR. AND MRS. GEORGE P. HOUSTON MR. AND MRS. JAMES M. KARRES MR. AND MRS. F. J. LAPOINTE MR. AND MRS. HARVEY L. LIVINGSTON MR. AND MRS. HUGH L. LOBDELL MR. AND MRS. JOHN MARTIN, JR. MR. AND MRS. T. M. MAYFIELD, JR. MR. AND MRS. F. T. MILLER MR. AND MRS. GREG MOELTER DR. AND MRS. R. D. NEAL MR. AND MRS. RAY RANKIN DR. AND MRS. IRA RAPP MR. AND MRS. JOHN W. ROBERTSON MR. AND MRS. J. EMMETT SEBRELL MR. AND MRS. FRED D. STALLINGS MR. AND MRS. R. M. STERLING MR. AND MRS. J. G. SWINNEY MR. AND MRS. JAMES I. TEAT MR. AND MRS. E. G. VINROOT MR. AND MRS. WHEATLEY ROBERT WHITTON — CLASS OF 1962 DR. AND MRS. JOHN H. E. WOLTZ 217 Year -end Activities Culminate in June 1 Graduation Following an eventful Latin Week, the students honored their advisor with roses. Latin Week, a yearly event at Myers Park, offers an opportunity for skits, plays, a slave auc- tion, and a banquet. (Sndex A Abercrombie, T. E., Tommy 66,156 Abney, B. C., Ben 66 Abney, M. M., Melinda 130 Abranam, S. C., Sheila 116 ACADEMICS 46-64 ACTIVITIES 142-175 Adkins, J. P., John 66,206 Adler, A. J., Alan 66 Akers, Miss Martha 48 Albro, A. L., Arloa 66 Albro, W. C., Bill 66 Alexander, B. B., Ben 116,127,148 Alexander, D. W., Deremia 130,161 Alexander, D. S., Doug 130,190 Alexander, E. H., Bunny 130 Alexander, J. D., James 116,128 Alexander, J. M., June 130 Alexander, K. D., Keven 130 Alexander, L. R., Linda 66 Alexander, N. M., Nickie 116 Alexander. T. C.. Troy 113,130,184 Alford, H. A., Helen 116 Allen. C. J., Jud 66,211 Allen, C. W., Chris 66,169 Allen. F. C., Clyde 116,146 Allen, G. P., Trudy 116 Allen, L. M., Linda 116 Allen. R. E., Bobby 66 Allen, R. F., Robert 116,127,161 Allen. Mr. Stuart 66.67.213 Alley, M, N., Martha 130 Allison, G. B., Barry 20,116,148,185,205 Allison. R. S., Sue 66.145.172,182 Altbach, Lisa 130 Altman, A. B., Belinda 130 Altman, J. K., Joyce 116 Amon. Fred 130,190 Amon, J. E., Johnny 116 Anders. R. R-, Bob 130,196,197 Anderson, C. R., Catherine 66,74,165 Anderson, J. E., Elaine 66 Anderson, J. M., Marty 130,191 Anderson, K. M., Tachie 116 Andei son, M. L., Wendy 116 Anderson, P. N., Phil 25,31,32,66.67,103,160, 166,170,171 Anderson, R. G., Bob 116 Andrews, E. J.. Libby 129,130,165,184 Andrews, M. A., Mary 66 Angerholzer, Max 116 Annas, R. M., Bob 130,197 Appei ' son, E. W., Ellen 130 Apperson, T. T., Tom 66,145,148 Applegate, T. N., Tommy 58,66 Aramoonie, L. M., Laurice 130,132,161 Aramoonie, Phil 116,127,161 Armstrong, A. W., Anne 130 Armsti’ong, S. S.. Sydney 67 Arrington, Susan 130,136,165 Ashcraft, C. L., Carol 50,116,165 Ashcraft, N. B., Nancy 67,163,167 Ashley, A. H., Alice 116 Asten, K. L., Kathy 67 Atchinson, D. J., Debby 116 ATHLETICS 178-215 Atwell, Mr. Paul 62 Ausherman, D. M., D’Ann 67 Austin, A. D., Diana 67 Austin, A. J., Jayne 67,150 Austin, B. J., Billie 130 Austin, J. C., Jody 116,155 Austin, M. B., Mike 67 Austin, P. A., Patsy 39,116,146,164 Austin, S. B., Steve 129,130,204 Auten, H. J., Jim 67,162 Autry, S. G.. Mike 116 Ayers, D. L., Doug 130,197,207,211 Ayers, Mr. Wayne 54,210,213 B Babcock. G. N.. Gary 129.130,162,197.209 Babcock, M. H., Mary 115,116,146 Bagby, S. J., Jenks 67 Bailey, D. J., Donna 130 Baker, Miss Evelyn 62 Baker, L. P., Lavalette 130 Baker, L. D., Linda 130,161 Baker. R. E.. Bob 130,197 Ballard, J. L., Jackie 130 Banbury, J. T., Jim 130 BAND 159 Bane, W. S.. Stan 116,192,194,207,211 Banks, C. R., Cathie 67 Banks. M. L., Maja 130 Barach, J. T., Jeff 67 Barbee, J. D., Joe 130 Barber, Mr. Dean 53 Barden, F. M., Fred 130,160,161,202 Barden. M. S.. Mary 67,151 Barfield, P. C., Phil 116,159 Barker. Mary Ann 116 Barksdale, E. A., Betsy 116 Barksdale, Willie 116 Barnes, N. G.. Nell 116,127,128,160 Barnett, K. E., Kay 67 Barnhardt, S. H., Sadler 67 Barnhill, Joe 116 Barrett, T. W., Terry 130 Barrier, L. G., Lloyd 130 Barton, M. M., Marcy 130 BASEBALL, JV 207 BASEBALL 206 BASKETBALL, JV 196,197 BASKETBALL, VARSITY 192-195 Bassett, A. S., Chip 116,185 Battle. M.. Polly 130 Battle, Scott 67 Battle. Bill 68 Baucom, A. L., Chippy 116,185 Baucom, M. S., Sage 116 Baucom, J. V., John 68 Bayne, P. J., Pam 130,165 Bayne, T. T., Terry 54,68 Beachum, S. A., Susan 68 Beam, C. L., Sissy 115,116,146,161,163 Beam, I. S., Irene 130 Beasley, J. R., Joe 68 Beasley, Rose Anne 68 Beaty, M. L., Marion 130 BEAUTIES 36-39 Beaver, T. P., Tim 129,130,162,185,188.190, 196,197,207 Beckham, T. E., Thomas 116,205 Beeson, C. R., Carolyn 116 Beeson, E., Buzz 68 Beiderbecke, B. J., Bruce 68,168,191,202,203,204 Belk, 1. G., Irene 130,184 Bell, S. D., DeVon 116,185 Belue, M. B., Barbara 27,116 Benfield, P. D., Paul 130 Benner, F. J., Frank 68,161 Bennett, G. P., Gene 130,207 Benson, B. R., Brian 116 Benson, Mr. Edw’ard D. 53 Benson, E. B., Ernest 130,190 Benthin, P. D., Pat 68 Bentley, C. A., Cherry 130 Bentley, N. A., N ' ancy 116,167 Bentley, R. S., Becky 68 Benton, P. C., Pam 116 Benton, S. D., Sheila 68 Berger, A. B., Anne 116,184 Berkeley, L. W., Louise 116,184 Berlin, H. B., Barry 68,168 Berry, M. L., Sally 56,117 Berson, B. L., Barbara 117,161 Best, B. W., William 117 Bethune, M. A., Marvin 54,68,107,156,158 Bethune, W. H., Will 130 Betts, R. W., Dick 28,29,32.68,103,107.149.158, 166,210 Beyer. G. J.. Gail 68,103,163 Beyer, L. H., Lynn 117 Biggers, J. C., Judy 130 Bishop, E. A.. Alan 117 Black, B. F,, Benjamin 130 Black, N. A., Norbie 130 Blackj S. J., Jerome 68 Black, T. L., Terry 117 Blackmon, D. B., Don 68 Blackmon, S. A., Steve 130 Blackwelder, Johnny 130,190,204 Blackwell, V. L., Veronica 117 Blackwood, E. J., Emily 130 Blackwood, G. V., Vaden 130 Blair, B. B., Brantley 115,117,166 Blake. R. W., Rory 130 Blakeney, W. S., Whitey 130 Blucher, J. C., Chris 130 Blumenthal, Philip 130 218 Rising to support their candidate during Student Council elections, students present skits during the assembly. Every candidate has an opportunity to try to convince the student body of his qualifica- tions for office. i3ttctcx Blythe, R. N,, Skipper 65,69,148 Boebel, J. D., Delaney 69 Bohnhoff, R. G., Bob 50,117,192,194,195 Bolen, C. L., Lu 117 Boles, H. M., Maria 69,167 Bolt. L. J., Linda 69 Booker, E. M., Liz 117 Booth, J. E., Janice 117,127,145 Booth, Mr. Vernon 58 Bost, J. B., Jimmy 117,192,194,195 Bourke, D. L., David 117 Bowen, N. M., Nancy 69,169 Bowers, D. M., Daryl 69,159 Bowies, M. K.. Kyla 117 Bowser, D. E., David 117,161 Boyd, L. R., Laura 117 Boyd, R. F., Roger 69 Boye, H. G., Bad 130 Boye, M. E., Betty 69 Boyle, S. I., Sallie 69 Boyles, D. J., Danny 130 Brackett, M. M., Mac 117 Bradford, S. H., Ready 117 Bardley, B. A., Barbara 117 Bradley, J. D., Johnny 130,207 Branden, J. P., Jim 69,147 Brantley, D. F., David 115,117,185,202 Brantley, M. A., Meredith 130 Branch, E. M.. Betty 40,63,69,103,109,146,147, 155,166,168 Brewer, M. G., Mike 130 Brewer, T. L., Ted 117,185 Brewer, W. D., Bill 70,208 Brice, Miss Elizabeth 62 Bridges, C. B., Carrie 130 Bridges, Mr. Glenn 60 Bridges R. A., Albert 117 Bridges, Sammie 130 Briggs, C. M., Maree 131 Brigham, M. F., Mary 70,103,167,163 Bright, D. Y., Yevetta 131 Brisson, M. J., Jo 70,158 Britt, D. K., Diane 117 Broadway, K. L., Kathy 117 Broadwell, M. N., Nannette 70,150,183,184 Brody, R. M., Rees 70,159 Brooks, C. W., Johnny 131 Brookshire, S. L., Steve 131 Broome, J. B., Jim 117 Broome, L. K., Kay 131 Broome, R. D., Randy 117 Brosius, Mrs. Laura 50 Browder, K. G., Ken 117 Brown, C. R., Charlie 127,131 Brown, D. D., Diane 117 Brown, D. A., Donna 116,117,127,168 Brown, E. S., Meg 70 Brown, G. E., Gaines 131 Brown, G. C., Gloria 117 Brown, I. A., Irish 131 Brown, K. O., Karen 131 Brown, R. K., Kent 117 Brown, S. E., Susan 117 Brown, T. D., Terry 117,160,209,210 Browne, Mr. Leslie 62,144 Browning, H. H., Helen 131 Brownridge, E. A., Betty 131 Brownscombe, E. C., Carol 70,107,146,147,151, 156,158,160,161 Bruton, S. C., Sarah 131 Bryant, H. E., Edward 129,131,161 Bryant, J. N., Judy 70,153,154 Buck, S. E., Sue 117,127,182 Buice, T. S.. Tommy 117,162 Buker, R. A., Ruth 131 Bullock. K. A., Kathy 131 Bullock, M. F., Mary 117 Bumgardner, H. M., Hunter 131 Bumgardner, K. C., Camille 70 Bumgarner, S. C., Susan 70 Bunch, Mrs. Anne 60 Burch, V. L., Virgie 117 Burdick, A. A., Amita 70,160 Burgess, Mrs. Elinor 60 Burgess, H. W., Harvey 70,144,149 Burgess, S. W., Sallie 32,70,146,164,170 Burke, F. J., Frank 131 Burnham, W. C., Bill 117 Burns, K. E., Katie 117 Bui ' sley, W. L., Ward 131,159 Burton, J. M., Mike 131 Butler, D. C., Daniel 131 Bute. S. T., Tommy 70,154.162,166,185,186 Byerly, N. Y., Nancy 117,122,162 Byrum, L. J., Linda 131 Byrum, Mrs. Martha 61 C Caddell, C. L., Candy 71 Caddell, E. B., Emily 131 Cadieu, M. E., Betsy 117 Caldwell, J. W., Wayne 117 Caldwell, J. V., Johnny 131 Caldwell, H, R., Reggie 131 Caldwell, T. G., Tommy 117 Caldwell, V. L., Vicki 117 Call, F. A., Frank 117 Cameron, D. D., Deb 117,127 Camp, J. O., John 117 Campbell, A. M., Mike 71 Campbell, E. M., Ed 131 Campbell, Mr. Floyd 62,210,213 Campbell, M. L., Lucile 71,74,159.163 Campbell, M. L., Melissa 71 Campbell, N. M., Nancy 117 Campbell, S. K., Sandra 131 Campbell, W. D.. Bill 117 Cannon, D. R.. Dave 32,71,148.156 Cannon, M. K., Mike 117 Cannon, S. C., Sally 117 Cansler, B. L., Lynn 131 Capel, H. C., Helene 71 Capel, M. F., Fran 131 Capel, W. R., Bill 28,71,156,158 Capps, T. B., Tommy 71,160 Carmichael, Miss Jean 57 Carney, M. E., Margaret 117 Carnrick, G. R., Glen 131 Carrigan, J. H., Jimmy 71 Carroll, R. A., Anne 117 Carson, E. L., Lane 131,165 Carter, D. L., Donna 117 Carter, I. D., David 117 Carter, L. E., Larry 131 Carter, R. L.. Bobby 131 Carver, M. E., Mike 71 Casanova, J. F., John 131,162,189,190,205 Cates, B. R., Banks 21,71,156,158 Cathey, D. H., Donnalyn 117,159 Cauble, P. J., Pam 71,156,159 Cauble, R. P., Pat 131,202,205 Caudle, D. R., David 117,204 Cecil, C. E., Eddie 131 Chambers, C. A., Carole 117 Chambers, M. E., Mary 117 Chapman, D. R., Dennis 131.200 Chapman, D. A., Douglas 131,191,204 Chapman, E. L., Eric 71,168,202 Chappell, H. L., Harry 117.185 Chatterton, J. J., Judy 71 CHEERLEADERS 164-165 Childers, L. M., Sonny 65,71.156,158,162,166 Childress, J. M., Jackie 117 CHOIR 160 Christensen, C. M., Christine 131 Christian, J. F., Jean 131 Cisne, J. T., John 71 Citron. M. j., Mike 71,79,159 Citron, P. D., Dennis 117,159 Clanton, C. A.. Christi 131 Clapp. B. F., Bradley 117,159,205 Clare, D. C., Danny 118 Clarey, Mrs. Ethel 47,170 Claridge, J. D., Jan 131 Clark, J. E., Joel 118 Clark, Kimball 131 Clark, M. C., Ken 118 Clark, M. M., Mary 71 Clarke, C. N., Cecil 72 Clay, Doris 118 Clegg, D. L., Dede 118 Clement, A. L., Anna 72,161 Clements, B. K., Brenda 131 Clements, J. E., Judy 131 Clemmer, D. R., Donna 118,150 Clemmer, G. R., Greg 72 Cleyrat, G. J., Gerard 118,127 Clifton, D. E., Dianne 132 Clifton, L. C., Levern 118 Clifton, R. P., Ronald 118 Clifton, S. K., Sandy 118 Cloaninger, Mr. William 61,209,212 Clonts, C. J.. Charles 118 219 During the early days of Spring, the third annual sidewalk art show featured the tal- ented work of Mr. Barber’s art classes. Clontz, H. L., Harriet 118,167 Clontz, J. B., Johnny 132,161 Clontz, W. R., Bill 72,169 Clutz, R. D., Doug 72 Clyburn, A. P., Ann 72 Clvburn, Theron COACHING STAFF 212-213 Coble, Mr. B. J. 50 Cochran, C. C., Campbell 118 Cochrane, E. R., Betsy 118,176 Cockerham, R. J., Julian 72,185 Coe. K. S.. Ken 132,129,209 Coffey, T. R., Tommy 132 Coker, C. E., Cathy 132 Cole, L. C., Leslie 118 Cole, M. A., Martha Ann 132,184,183 Coleman, A. M., Angie 72 Coleman, Miss Donnelle 62 Collier, M. E., Marcia 72,154 Collins, T. C., Teresa 118 Collins, Jr., T. E., Tec 118 Collins, V. L., Vicki 132 Connell, B. F., Barbara 132 Connell, T. F., Tommy 72 Conrad. S. M., Steve 132 CONTENTS 4 Convey, C. S., Carolyn 118 Cooley, T. M., Thomas 118 Cooper, M. A., Anne 118,160,161 Copeland, M. K., Marion 72 Corbett, S. N., Sonny 118 Cordell, Mr. Bill 58,59,212 Cornell, C. O.. Cathy 132 Corry, D. B., David 72 Cothran, E. A., Lisa 118,127,183 Couick, D. R., Rick 132 Cowan, J. H., James 132 Cowhig, M. E., Mary 118 Cowick, R. M., Robbie 132,190,206 Cox, B. B., Brad 72,190,199 Cox, Mrs. Catharine 48 Cox. M. J.. Joy 24,38,132,165 Craig, P. J., Patty 72,174 Crane, C. H., Chris 132 Crane, M. L., Mike 72,156 Crates, K. M., Kathy 73 Craver, C. D., Cindy 118 Crawford, D. L., David 132,159,190 Crawford. K. E., Casey 132 Crawford, K. J., Kent 118 Crilly, J. A., JoAnne 132,182 Crockett, C. J., Jack 118 Cronstedt, Mr. Carl 52,53,160 Croom, E. M., Ed 73 Crotts, Susanne 73 CROSS COUNTRY 191 Crouse, M. W,, Mollie 118 Crowell, M. J.. Mary Jane 73 Corwell, P. A., Peggy 132 Crum, G. S., George 73 Crump, R. L., Bob 132,204 Crutcher. F. W., Frances 118 Culp, F. N.. Frances 132 Culp. M. L., MoUie 132 Culp. P. C., Chris 118 Culp. R. B., Richard 118 Culp, R. M.. Ronnie 132 Culpepper. G. A.. Greg 132 Cunningham. A. L., Alice 132 Cunningham, C. N., Neely 73 Cunningham, Freedamae 118 Cunningham, M. A., Margaret 73 Cunningham, Rieta 73,156,168,160 Cunningham, Jinny 73 Cupples, C. C., Clay 118 CURRICULUM 46-64 Currie, G. A., Greg 132 Curry, C. S., Smithy 73,208 Curtis, C. F., Cam 73,166 Curtis, J. C., Joe 118 Cushman, P. N., Paula 132 Cutts, C. J., Jane 73 D Dalcher, Cynthia 73 Dalcher. R. T., Ron 73 Dancy, D. D., Don 118 Daniel, D. R., David 73 Daniel, P. K., Pam 132 Daniel, S. P., Sallie 118 Davidson, S. K., Sally 118,128,169,182 Davis, A. M., Anne 73 Davis, D. A., Dale 118 Davis, E. C., Chris 132 Davis, G. B., Gary 132 Davis, J. C., Cliff 132 Davis, J. B., Johnnie 132 Davis, J. N., Nick 73 Davis, Lanny 132,191,204,208 Davis, P. C., Cliff 118 Davis, P. A., Patsy 74 Davis, S. S., Stephanie 118 Davis, W. C., Clint 74 Davis, B. D., Willie 118 Dayvault, J. M., Jane 132 Deal, C. L., Cheryl 74 Deal, H. E., Gene 132 Deaton, H. W., Harry 74 DEDICATION 4-6 Deese, P. A., Phyllis 132 DeLaney, E. S., Mike 74.166,168,162,166,201,202 Delaney, P. M., Peter 118 Delantonas, T. F., Tommy 74,90,161,159,160,161, 209 Dellinger, R. B., Ricky 132 DeMars, C. E., Elaine 132 Demas, B. A., Bessie 118 Demas, M. A., Marina 118 Denmark, J. C., Jan 132 Denton, G. C., Greg 118 Devereux, Mrs. Susie 62,173 DeVido, P. R., Peter 74,103,148,156,185,210 Dewalt, J. F., John 132 Diamaduros, P. P., Perry 132 Dickinson, D. B., Duncan 74 Dietler, S. R., Sally 74,182 Diggs, P. H., Pat 74 Dill, P. L., Penny 132 Dillard, J. N., Jean 132 DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION CLUB 154 Dixon, A. M. M.. Andree 118 Dixon, D. A., Doris 115,118,128,146,150,161 Dixon, Miss Dorothy 48 Donnelly, M. S., Mike 115,118,127,168,191 Donnelly, R. F., Richard 69,74,208,211 Dorenbusch, Susan 50,75 Dorrier, C. C., Kit 118,145,163,182 Doster, L. D., Leon 75 Douglas, B. E., Ben 118,161 Dow, F. E., Frankie 75 Dow, F. A., Freddie 118 Drake, F. G., Frances 118 DRAMA DEPARTMENT 152,153 DuBose, E. H., Eloise 31,118,146,174 Ducker, N. E., Nancy 132 Duckworth, J. H., Joe 133 Duckworth, L. W., Larry 133 Dukes, L. S., Lee 4,29,30,31,32,65,75,102,160, 166 Duncan. C. K., Kirk 118,185,204,205 Duncan, M. L., Margaret 133 Duncan, R. M., Randy 75 Dunlap, M. E., Dunny 118,160 Dunn, Argelene 133 Dunning, E. J., Jack 75,97 Dunning, J. E., Jane 133 DuPont, J. R., Jimmy 75 Durbin, C. M., Clara 133 Duren , E. R., Edward 133 Durham, A. P., Trisha 133 Durham, J. A., Janice 75 Duvall, V. L., Ginny 118,151,169 Dwight, E. C., Edward 133 Dwight, E. H., Ernest 76 E Eaker, D. F., Dee 118,127 Ealey, B. J., Barbara 133 Earnhardt, A. M., Anne 133 East, H. P., Patricia 76 Easton, Eddie 75 Eck, C. M., Cathy 118 Eddins, M. J., Jane 75 Edgerton, L. S., Linda 48,75,146,156,158,172,183 Edmond, W. B., Winston 133,161 Edwards, A. R., Becky 118 Edwards, M. J., Mark 129,133,197,208 Efird, J. B., Biv 118 Elder, S. V., Vicki 133 Eleazer, J. C., Jeff 31,33,65,75,148,170,211 Elf, L. C., Lee 118 Eller, S. L., Linda 75 Elliot, J. D., Johnny 26,75,103,162,166,174,185 220 Sophomores serve refreshments at the Junior-Senior dance under the thatched roof covering the patio. The the me of the Junior-Senior being Hawaii, each senior girl was presented a lei as a souvenir. 221 Elliott, B. J., Jim 118,160 Elliott, Mrs. Doris 51 Ellis, D. S., Deborah 133 Ellison, M. W., Mike 133,190 Elmore, Mr. Thomas 62,82 Elrod, T. L., Lake 28,75,156,158,166,185 Elwood, C. D., Catherine 118 Ely, C. C., Chris 133 Emmerke, M. K., Marilyn 75 Emser, H. R., Ray 118 ENGINEERS CLUB 149 English, L. B., Lillie 133 Enos, S. P., Steve 76 Erexson, P. F., Rick 133,191,204 Erion, D. M,, Cindy 133 Erion, Susan 76 Ervin, J. E., Jamie 76,148,185,187 Estes, R. A., Rick 26,76,112,160,161 Eure, R, F., Bobby 133,200 Evans, J, M,, Joe 76 Evans, M, A,, Annette 119 F FACULTY 46-64 Faile, J, W,, James 119,169 Faile, S. L., Susan 119,160 Faris, M, A., Martha 76,163 Farmer, J. F,, Jane 133 Farmer, P. C,, Phillip 133 Farris, T. L,, Tony 133 Farthing, W. P., Billy 20,33,63,69,76,102,103, 148,156,158,170,185,188,206 Faucette, W. L,, Bill 119,159 Faulkner, H, C,, Hurley 76,185 Faust, B. E., Bruce 119 Faust, G. E,, Gayle 133 Feimster, Mr. Ernest 46 Felder, D. 0., Darlene 133 Fellers, C. B., Berk 133 Felts, J, A., Joy 133 Fennell, L, A,, Linda 76 Fennell, L. A,, Louis 76 Ferguson, R. T., Bob 133 FIELD 205 Fielden, S. R., Sharon 119 Fielding, W. H., Bill 76 Fierens, W. Y., Wanda 76,113,146 Finfrock, M. G., Marcia 133 Fisher, E. E,, Eugene 119 Fisher, L, S., Loanda 119 Fite, F, H., Frank 133 Fleming, D. E., Ellen 119,172 Fleming, J. M., Jay 133 Fleming, J. W,, John 76 Fletcher, D. C,, David 133 Fletcher, Mrs. Edna 51 Fletcher, J. E., Jody 119 Fletcher, T. M., Mike 119 Fligel, R. S., Robert 133 Flowers, A. L., Allen 133 Flowers, J. D., Jimmy 76 i3nclex Flynn, N. T., Ned 60,119 Flynn, P. C., Patti 115,119,127,145,152,153 Flynn, T, R„ Toy 119 Fogartie, A, D,, Ann 119 Fogartie, E. V., Elizabeth 133,161 FOOTBALL, JV 189-190 FOOTBALL, VARSITY 185-188 Ford, H. P„ Paula 76 Ford, H, J,, Jennings 119 Ford, J. H., James 133 Ford, J. B., John 119 Ford, R, E., Robin 119,145 Ford, R. A., Ruby 76 Ford, S. C., Sharon 133 Ford, W, D., David 119,206 Forrester, L. W., Larry 133,191,204 Fortune, E. L., Lee 119 Foster, F. A,, Ann 28,76,160 Foster, G. W., Gary 76,159 Foster, S. L, Susan 133,161 Fouche, K, A., Karen 133 Fox, Leslie 27,119 Foy, J. E., Eddie 133 Fragakis, J. J., John 77 Frank, B, J,, Barbara 119 Frankford, S, C,, Susan 28,77 Franklin, R, E., Robert 119 Freeman, B. L., Sandy 119,159,160 Freeman, J, R., Jim 77 FRENCH CLUB 157 Fridell, F, T„ Terry 119 Fries, C. W., Carla Wynn 77 Friesen, R. M,, Rose Marie 119,161 Frye, N. M,, Nancy 133 Fulcher, Mr. Charles S. 51 Funderburk, H. M., Henry 133,205 Funderburke, W. E., Wayne 134 Furman. D. F., David 77 Furman, P. D., Doug 119 Furr, H. A., Helen 77 FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA CLUB 167 FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA 167 G Gaar, T. S., Terry 119 Gadsden, B. S., Beverly 77 Gaffney, C. A., Cindy 134 Gaffney, W. C., Billy 134 Gale, H. F., Herb 129,134,191,200,204 Gale, Jeanne 77 Gale, Steve 77 Gallant. P. J., Paula 134 Gange, M. L., Mary 119 Gannaway, K. W., Kenn 77 Gantt, L. C., Lesa 134 Garcia, R. A., Ralph 77,111,147 Gardner, B. G., Barbara 119 Garrett, M. L., Linda 119 Garrison, J. M., Jim 119 Garrison, M. G., Gwynn 134,180 Annually, the student body sponsors a Broadway musical. This year ' s selection was SOUTH PACIFIC starring Rick Estes and Nancy Teat. Garrison, M. S., Susan 115,119,145 Gary, D. A., Debbie 134 Gathings, S. L., Susan 77 Gatlin, L. G., Glenn 119 Genes. M. L., Linda 119 Genois, E. K., Errol 77,199 George, M. S., Sue 129,134 GERMAN CLUB 155 Ghent, B. D., Brenda 77 Ghent, T. D., Tom 115,119,206 Gibbes, L. W., Larry 134,205 Gibbes, N. H., Nancy 77 Gibbs, M. K., Kathy 60,78 Gibson, R. K., Richard 134 Gilbert, F. A., Fred 78 Gilbert, F. E., Elaine 119,159 Gilbert, J. D., Jill 27,119 Gilliland, J. M., Jill 78 Gilliland, A. J., Andy 119 Gilmour, V. M., Gina 33,78,103,156,158 Ginn, N. J., Jean 134 GIRL AMBASSAD ORS CLUB 146 GIRLS’ ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 178-184 Glasgow, D. M., Doug 134 Glazier, R. J.. Bob 119 Glenham, T. H.. Tim 78,191 Glenn, M. R., Becky 134 Glenn, S. A., Shirley 78 Glensor, R. A., Dick 134 Glisson, C. L., Cherryl 115,119,146 Glover, B. B., Beverly 134 Glover, M. E., Elaine 119 Godfrey, J. K., Janet 119,145 Godfrey. R. W., Ray 119 Godwin, W. E., Edward 134,159,202 Goforth. C. D., Duff 134,189,190,207 GOLF 208 Good, Mrs. Carolyn 54 Goode, R. D., Ronnie 78 Goodwin, J. H., Joe 78,150,156 Gordon, L. D., Linda 134 Gordon, P. L., Pixie 120 Gotherman, V. C., Ginny 120 Graham. L. L., Laura 134,184 Graham, S. L., Sherry 134 Graham, S. G., Steve 134,162,190 Grain, E. E., Ed 78 Gravely, N. K.. Nancy 78 Gray, L. A., Laurie 78 GREAT BOOKS CLUB 149 Greeley, Lynn 28,49,78.110,156,157,158,185,206 Greeley, Wynne 134 Green, D. M., Mike 134 Green, D. Y., Deborah 134 Green, G. L., George 134 Green, R. M., Ronnie 120 Green, S. R., Sandra 120 Green, N. D., Norma 120 Greene. P. L., Preston 59,78 Greenspan, M. R., Michael 120,159 Greer, W. E., Wanda 78 222 ndex Gregory, B. A., Brenda 134 Grice, C. M., Claudia 120 Grier, M. A., Marcia 52,78,82,152,153 Grier, Miss W. Allene 60 Griffin, E. A., Libby 78 Griffin, L. N., Linda 120 Griffin, R. L., Roger 134 Griffin, S. D., Sherry 134,161 Griffin, W. C., Bill 115,120,127,166,185 Griffith, Sue 134 Grigsby, Mrs. Mattie 50 Grist, J. L., Larry 134,189,190,204 Grogan, A. S., Susan 78 Grogan, Kathleen 79,110,146,150 Grogan, Mary Clay 120 Guerrant, Mrs. Ruth 48 Guillet, E. M., Maria 134 Guller, M. N., Morris 134,174 Gunn, B. J., Billie 134 Gunter, Miss Frances 46 Gurley, E. H., Earnest 79,205 Gwin, L. M., Leslie 79 Gwinn, M. B., Bruce 120,127 Gwinn, M. M., Marsha 134 H Haag, F. D., Frank 79,159 Haas, Ray 54 Hadden, P. J., Patty 120,175 Haene, G. D., Glenn 59,134,159,208 Haene, R. C., Rita 134,151 Haene. T. W., Thomas 79,168,201,202 Hagemeyer, C. J., Carol 115,120,174 Haines, R. E., Richard 79 Hair, M. W.. Marion 79 Hall, E. P., Pat 134 Hall, R. S., Randy 134 Hall, W. H.. Hugh 134 Halley, J. M., Johnnie 120 Hamer, E. W., Edwin 79 Hamilton, A. C., Ann 120 Hamilton, J. L., Jimmy 134 Hamilton, J. J., Jesse 120 Hamilton, J. A., John 120 Hamilton, P. A., Pat 134 Hamilton, W. W., Bill 79 Hancock, S. T., Steve 120 von Handschuh, Carl 134 Hanner, V. L., Virginia 120 Harkey, B. L., Bonnie 115,120,127,146 Harkey C. A.. Cathy 40,120,146,164 Harkey, C. M., Cathy 134 Harkey, H. A., Henry 120,166,205,211 Harkey, L. C., Linda 134 Harlan, F. E., Frank 79,156,158 Harmer, L. C., Linda 134 Harper, M. J., Martha Jean 79 Harrill, S. J., Spencer 120 Harrington, P. G., Paul 25,79,160,168,185 205 Harris, B. R., Betty 134 Harris, C. A., Carol 134 Harris, G. C., Glenn 120 Harris, L. K., Linda 120 Harris, R. P., Bob 134 Harrison, Miss Jane 60 Harrison, L. L., Lucy 120 Harrison, Terry 54,120 Harshaw, P. A., Pat 134 Hart, G. T., Tim 134,190,207 Hartman, Mr. James 54,194,212 Harton, Mr. Frank 61 Hartsell, K. S., Scott 120 Haselden, J. G., Janet 79 Haslam, M. T., Milton 79,209 Hasten, B. K., Brenda 134 Hasten, R. G., Ro.inie 120 Hasty, S. M., Susan 40,79 Hatchette, Miss Mary 62 Hattersley, C. S., Sue 80 Haubenreiser, R. J., Bobby 120,185,192,193,194 Haughton, T. H., Tommy 120 Hawfield, F. E., Frank 120 Hawfield, Mrs. Grace 54 Hawkins, C. T., Cathy 120 Hawkins, D. B., David 100,115,120,162,166,208 Hawkins, J. D., Judy 80 Hawkins, L. G., Lewis 134 Hawkins, M. A., Martie 80 Hawkins, S. S., Steve 21,28,80,149,166 Hayden, C. C., Neb 20,80,148,160,185,186,188, 206,214 Hayes, A. B., Art 120 Hazel, B. A., Bev 134 Healy, D. F., Dennis 120,191,204 Hearne, F. K., Frances 120 Hearne, R. D., Damon 134,150,159 Heath, F. E.. Earle 80,206,211 Heath, K. S., Kathryn 120 Heermans, L. B., Lynne 120 Heeseman, A. E., Erwin 80,146,150 Hefner, M. G., Melanie 80 Hefner, M. D., Mike 134 Hege, A. M., Anne 134 Heiner, G. E., Ed 31,80,166,173 Heiner, S. F., Steve 120,127,166,192 Helms, C. J., Carla 120,127 Helms, J. H., Jimmie 80 Helms, M. B., Belinda 120 Helms, N. L., Nina 50,65,80 Helms, P. E., Paula 80 Helms, S. A., Sally 39,134,165 Henderson, D. S., Doug 80,185,188 Hendricks, S. G., Smith 55,134 Heniford, J. P., Jack 80 Henighan, F. A., Felecia 134,181 Henley. J. R., Bob 120 Henry, K. R., Kale 120 Henry, S. A., Shiela 134 Heptig, W. F., Bill 134 Herran, P. R., Peter 120,127 Herring, J. C., Joan 134 Herron, L. D,, Diane 80,92 Hewett, T. M., Mike 134 Heyer, J. A., John 28,80,102,156,158 Heyward, E. N., Beth 120 Hicks, J. M., Joanna 80 Hicks, M. F., Margaret 80 Hicks, P. K., Katie 135 Hicks, R. S., Stan 135 Hicks, T. M., Tom 135 Higdon, A. E., Ann 135 Higgins, B. S., Burt 135 Higgins, R. G., George 120 Hilderman, W. C., Walter 120 Hill, E. A., Elizabeth 120 Hill. J. V., Joanna 28,33,81,145,156,157,158,172 Hill, R. D., Rosalyn 120 Hill, S. W., Sally 120 Hill, S. K., Shirley 120,126,128 Hilton, B. J., Barbara 135 Hines, J. H., James 135 Hinkle, G. F., Jeff 135,162,190 Hinson, C. E., Elaine 81,92,158 Hinson, J. G., Jane 120 Hinson, W. L., Bill 135 Hipps, J. E., Jake 120 Hirsch, A. R., Alan 135 Hirst, David 135 Hitch, A. W., Ashton 81 HI-Y CLUBS 162 Hoag, M. J., Martha 135 Hobbs, J. W., Jim 81,90,151,156.158,159,209 Hobbs, N. D., Nancy 120,156 Hoffman, L. A., Linda 135 Hoffman, M. M., Molly 135 Hoke, O. A., Owen 135,159,209 Holbrook, D. M., Mike 135,190,204 Holder, B. M.. Barbara 81 Holder, E. S., Beth 120 Hollars, P. L., Penny 120,128,152,153 Holliday, K. S., Katie 28,81,108,156,158 Holliday, M. H., Penny 120,180 Hollifield, D. C., David 81 Holman, R. E., Roger 120 Holmberg, J. O., John 81 Holmes. P. S., Patty 120 Holt, J. W., Jeannette 81 Honeycutt. C. L., Whitey 120 Honeycutt, D. K., Danny 120 Hoover. D. L., Donna 81 Hoover, H. L., Harlan 135 Hoover, L. C., Leo 81 Hoppe, R. W., Bob 120 Hord, T. K., Tereasa 82 Horne. L. S., Linda 135 HORNER AWARDS 32-35 Homey, N. F., Nick 135,191,204 Homey, R. L., Bobby 82 Horton, E. T., Gene 135 Hostettler, S. I.. Susan 136 Hough, D. R., Dorothy 120 Houston. B. H., Harris 121,168,203,204 Houston, J. A., Josie 63,82,145 Luther Billis (Sandy Freeman) tries to exchange grass skirts for wild boar’s teeth with Bloody Mary (Bonnie Harkey). 223 Houston, P. B., Barry 82,159,160,161 Hout, C. A., Cathe 135 Howard, Bill 135 Howe, F. L., Larry 121,185,205 Howe, K. F., Kathy 135 Howell, M. R., Reid 135,199 Howell, M. D., Dawn 135 Howie, M. A.. Peggie 135 Howie. N. E., Nancy 82 Howren, M. C., Mary 115,121,184 Howser, J. F., Jeff 65,82,148,191,203,204,211,215 Huber, B. J., Barbie 82 Hudson, R. E., Richard 121,160 Huey, K. C., Kathy 135 Huey, N. E., Nancy 82,156,157,158 Huffman, R. L.. Dick 135 Huffstetter, B. H., Bruce 135 Huggett, B. L. Brad 121 Huggett, D. L., Debbie 135 Humble, D. F., Dennis 82 Humm, M. J., Marilyn 121 Huneycutt, D. S., Doltie 121,160 Huneycutt, M. J., Dottie 135 Hungerford. D. A., Dottie 136 Hunt, B. G., Brenda 135 Hunt, Sally 121 Hunt, W. J. Jr., Bill 23,52,82,150,166,168,202 Husband, J. D., Jimmy 82,168,201,202 Hutchens, C. J., Jane 82 Hutcheson, W. G. Ill, Gil 82,198,199,204 Hutchinson, J. H. Jr., John 31,33,70,82,103,104, 156,158,166,170 Hutchinson, L. R., Lex 135 Hutchinson, M. S., Mike 83 Hutchison, W. H.. Hart 135,159 Hutchison, Miss Louise 50,167 Hutson, P. J., Peggy 135 I Icard, Mr. Jim 54 Idol, K. J., Kathy 121,146 INTERACT CLUB 166 INTRAMURALS 210-211 Irvine, N. E., Nancy 121 Irwin, R. Z., Ralph 50,121,185 Isenberg, W. V., Von 83 Isenhour, W. L., Bill 121,127,209 Ison F. H., Duke 83,100,109,147,160,166 Izzard, B. A.. Bobbie 135 J Jackson, J. A., James 135 Jackson, V. S., Venetta 121 Jakes, W. E., Bill 121 James, E. L., Evan 28,65,83,102,113,149,166,168 Jarrell, R. G., Roy 135 Jarrell. W. R., Bill 83,185 Jefferis, G. C., Jim 135 Jenkins, D. C., Deborah 135 Jennings, C. D., Dan 121,166 Jewell, Louis 203,204 Johansson, K. A., Karen 83 Johnson, A. D., Abby 135 Johnson, A. L., Tony 83,161 Johnson, C. A., Christine 121,182 Johnson, F. L., Frank 121 Johnson, G. V., Gwen 135 Johnson, J. A.. James 135 Johnson, O. L., Johnny 83 Johnson, S. F., Steve 83 Johnson, T. R., Ted 121,127,159 Johnson, Mrs. Virginia 62 Johnston, C. A., Carol 121 Johnston, J. C., Jack 121 Johnston. K. L., Kirk 121,144,159.175 Johnston, S. V., Sally 135 Jones, B. A., Barbara 121,163,183 Jones B. B. 65.83.113,146,156,158 Jones, C. M., Cammie 121 Jones, H. A., Alan 83 Jones, J. L., John 83,102,147,166,171,204 Jones, L. A., Linda 121 Jones, M. E., Mary Beth 135,165 Jones, Mary Helen 135 Jones, M. L., Lynn 121,146,157,163,167 Jones, Mary Madeline 136 Jones, R. J., Joel 83 Jones, R. E., Bobby 21,121,152,154 Jones, Mr. Thad 54 Jones, W. H., Bill 135,208 Jordan, M. L., Margaret 115,121,127,146,164 Jordan, S. L., Lany 83,72 Joye, C. A., Carol 83,182 Jung. S. Y., Sue 121,155,159 JUNIOR CLASS 115-128 K Kale, S. C., Charles 121 Kalevas, D. L., Donna 121,182 Kane, N. L.. Nancy 135 Karres, N. J., Nick 121,168,185,187,205 Kay, M. L., Martha 83 Keating, J. S., Scott 83 Keesler, K. D., Kathy 121 Keller, T. G., Tommy 135 Kellogg, E. L., Ed 121 Kelley, R. A., Russell 135 Kelly, L. M.. Mickey 135 Kelly, S. F., Steve 121,159 Kemp, Mr. James F. 64 Kemp, W. M., Bill 83,102,168,201,202 Kemper, Mrs. Helen 47 Kennedy. Sue 135,157,195 Kennelly, K. T., Kevin 121,166,192,193,194,197, 211,215 Kennington, S. A., Sandra 135 Kent, H. D., Dean 135 Kenworthy, N. E.. Nancy 121 Kerns, D. G., Donald 121 Kessaris, M. R., Mary Ruth 121,161,182 Kester, G. W., George 84 KEY CLUB 148 Luther as Honey Bun performs with Nellie for the Thanksgiving show for the men who “ain’t got dames”. Keziah, F. K., Kathy 121 Killian, R. A., Ray 115,121,125,166 Kimball, H. K.. Holly 135 Kimbrel, J. I., Robin 135 Kimbrel, L. W., Lynda 121 Kimbrell, S. C., Susan 121 Kimler, S. L., Sharon 121 King, B. M., Bertha 135 King, S. L., Susie 121 Kinsman, D. J., Donna 135 Kirby, J. F., Jack 135 Kirkpatrick, E. L., Ed 135 Kirkpatrick, H. D., De 65,84,148,157,209,210 Kirkpatrick, J. L., Jimmie 185,186,188,206 Kissiah, Miss Laura 62 Kissiah, M. G., Mattie Gay 84,146,156,158 Kleto, S. N., Sammy 133,135 Kleto, S. A., Sandra 135 Kline H. M., Harriett 136 Klutz, G. G., Grady 121,207 Knight. C. S., Carol 136,165 Knight, M. A., Marsha 84 Knight, R. D., Dale 121 Kokenes, T. A., Terry 121 Kopp, F. J., Fred 121 Koralek, S. O., Susan 121 Korn, V. A., Ginny 121 Kossove, D. B., David 59,121 Kossove, H. J., Harold 121 Kraft, S. J., Steve 136 Kuester, F. L., Frank 136 Kuester, J. O., Jane 84 Kuester, S. M., Sally 136 Kuhn, R. J.. Dick 84,166,191,199 Kuykendall, J. E., Jayne 121 L Lacy. M. H., Helen 121 Lambeth, B. S., Betty 121,155 Lane, M. C.. Carol 121,127,173 Lane, N. R., Ronny 136 Lane, R. F., Richard 84 Lane, W. F., Walter 136 Laney, D. G., Donna 121 Lankford. R. L., Robyn 136 LaPointe, F. M., Fran 84 LaPointe, J. E., Janice 84 Laseter, E. A., Anne 136 LATIN CLUB 157 Lauppe, A. A., Anne 136 Lawing, D. A., David 121 Lawrence, Veola 136 Leary, Luther 136,197 Ledford J. A., Andy 84 Ledford, J. M., Jhanet 84,161 Lee. B. M., Mac 84 Lee, D. E., Don 121 Lee, Mr. Johnny G. 46,213 Lee, L. H., Linda 84 Lee, M. J., Mike 121 Lee, V. C.. Vicki 136 In the Captain’s office, Nellie is questioned concerning the Frenchman ' s loyalties. ndex Leland, J. E., Julie 34.84.103,158,161,176 Lenio, J. M., Janette 136,161 Leon, R. J., Ramon 136,207 LETTERGIRLS 150 Levine, R. J., Risa 136 Lewin, S. M., Susan 121,159 Lewis, K. S., Karen 136 Lewis, Dr. Laird 46 Lewis, W. L., Larry 84,158,162,166.185.206 Lewis, M. A., Mike 121,127 Libes, E. A., Ann 121 Liggett, H. L., Harold 136 Lierhtcap, Mark 202 LIMELIGHTERS 153 Linde, W. H., Warren 136 Lindeman, J. W., Bill 136,161 Lindgren, J. B., John 136,209 Lindsey, J. C., Janet 121 Lineberger, T. H., Tommy 136,208 Link. L. J., Lynda 121 Link, R. S., Bob 121 Linsmier, R. L., Robert 85,205 Lipscomb, R. M., Robert 136,159 Lisk, D. C., Danny 121 Little, C. B., Carolyn 85 Littlejohn, A. R., Anne 121,127,155 Livengood, J. B., Jeanne 136 Livingston, J. F., Jean 85 Livingston, L. E., Liz 55,85,145,160 Livingstone, M. S., Margie 136 Lobdell, Gena 28,34,65.85,146,158 Locke, J. L., Judy 85 Logan, E. J., Jonelle 121 Lomax, D. A., David 85 Long, Mrs. Edith S. 63 Long. H. B.. Herbert 31,34,49,85,113,144,148,158, 192,193,194,206 Long, W. L.. Bill 136 Lonon, O. G., Grady 121,127,160,161 Loo, J. B., Jean 136 Love, E. L., Elsie 121,127,145 Love, James 136 Lowe, E. F., Edward 136 Lutz. E. E., Eddie 136,207 Lyerly, Mrs. Janey C. 58 Lyle, M. S., Mike 58,65,156,166,210 Me McAden, F. M., Tonsie 121 McAllister, J. C., Jimmy 85 McCallum, C. R., Cindy 136 McCauley, J. W., Jim 85,144,161 McChesney, S. A., Susie 85 McClain, J. M., Jane 47,85,105 McClung, Kay 136 McClung, Susan 85,128,153 McClure, D. B., Bryan 85,185,187 McClure, Miss Nancy C. 50 McCormick, A. R., Dale 85,158 McCoy, E. R., Eddy 85 McCracken, Mrs. Alma 47 McDonald, A. M., Angus 122,127,166,192,208 McDonald, Caroline 136 McDonald, C. L., Cheryl 86 McDonald, M. D., Dianne 86 McDonald, M. L., Lee 86,77 McDonald, M. D., Mary 86,111 McDonald, M. E.. Mimi 136 McDowell, L. D., Larry 136 McDowell, P. L., Lee 122 McDowell, R. C., Rocky 136 McDowell, Mrs. Shirley 63 McElveen, M. R., Mike 51,136 McEntire, Mr. Russell 48 McEwen, M. E., Margaret 57,136 McFarland, M. L., Mary Lou 136 McGill, W. C., Bill 122 McGinnis, E. A., Beth 122 McGoogan, E. G. Jr., Graham 122,127 McGregor, M. B., Molly 86 McGregor, R. P, Jr., Bob 86,201,202 McHenry, M. J., Joyce 86 McIntyre, Betty Susan 54,86 McIntyre, W. C., Bill 86,166 Mclver, S. C., Sally 122,163 McKenzie, S. E., Sharon 86 McKeown, S. L., Tippi 122 McKinney, M. J., Martha 40,122 McKinney, M. A., Annette 136 McKinnon, R. J., Jon 86,205 McLaughlin, A. C., Anne 136 McLaughlin, B. S., Susan 136 McLaughlin, D. C., David 136,142,190,202,204 McLaughlin, E. G. E., Emmett 136 McLaughlin, G. G., Glenalynn 137 McLaughlin, S. M., Steve 137 McLean, H. K., Kenneth 87 McLendon, B. L., Lucinda 87 McClintock, Miss Ann 47 McMahon, E. C., Clare 122 McManus, J. L., Johnny 122 McMillon, J. D., Dick 20.115,122,127,166,185,192 McMullan, Mrs. Audrey 63 McMurray, B. J., Brenda 122 McQueary, Lucinda 137 McRae, R. L., Bobby 87 M Mabe, L. G., Linda 87 Mabel, P. I., Paul 137 Mabry, A. L., A1 87 MacClements, P. A., Patricia 87 Macfie, Miss Mary 51 Machen, C. L., Carol 122 Mackey, B. R., Bill 87 MacKinnon, P. A., Pam 122 Macrae, E. L., Lynn 122 Macy, Mr. J acques 47,48,213 Maddock, M. A., Mary Anne 137 Maddox. E. N., Eddie 122,190 Madison, K. G., Gayle 137 Maffitt, B. C., Trip 26,87,166,208 Never before had Mr. Sizer been caught without a word to say, yet receiving the dedication of the 1966 MUSTANG from Editor Georgia Vinroot left him speechless. Major, S. R., Steve 122 MAJORETTES 151 Mallonee, M. G., Milfe 87 Mandanis, A. A., Tassie 87 Mangrum, Dock 122 Mangum, Myra 137 Marion, S. H., Sally 87,104 Markham, T. C., Tommy 137 Marshall, E. J., Evaline 137,163,175 Marshall, Hunter 137 Marshall, J. B., Jimmy 87,168 Martin, D. R., David 122,185,186 Martin, J. C., Chan 137 Martin, M. D., Marcia 137 Martin, M. T., Mary 122,172,182 Martin, M. G., Monice 122 Martin, R. C., Rebecca 122,127,159,172 Marus, P. J., Paula 122 Mask, Y. M., Marie 87 Massey, F. D., Floyd 137 Massey, H. A., Helen 122 Massey, J. C., Jimmy 137 Massey, Lawrence 137 Massey, R. J., Jayne 137 Mathews, C. H., Carroll 122 Matthews, Mrs. Christy 47 Matthews, J. L., John 137 Matthews, W. C. Jr., Bill 122 Mattox, M. R., Ricky 137 Mattox, S. J., Sandra 137 Mauney, B. H., Billie 122,128 Mauney, W. T. Jr., Bill 31,87,166 May, Kackey 123,175 May, N. V., Nancy 137 May, P. M., Palmer 122 Mayfield, D. L., Debbie 137 Mayfield, M. E., Betty 40,122,127 Mayo, M. W., Mike 87 Meacham, C. A., Tina 87,182 Meacham, L. H. Jr., Hunter 87,102,148 Meadows, J. D., Johnny 122 Medlin, T. L., Tim 87,205 Melton, C. D., Candy 88 Melton, M. A., Melody 133,137 Melvin, Phyllis 122 Mercer, M. I., Tibby 122 Merritt, W. T., Trigg 88 Michael, Danny 161 Miles, S. R., Susan 137,151,159 Milford, B. T., Barbara 137 Miller, A. D., Anne 24,25,34,36,88,146,164 Miller, C. R. L., Lee 122,123,146 Miller, L. D., Lin 137 Miller, R. L., Becky 122 Miller, S. J., Sally 24,31,39,48,88,146,160 MILLIE MUSTANGS 165 Mills, C. E., Beth 88 Mills, G. M., George 121 Mims, Mr. Spencer 63 Minehardt, E. D., Liddy 137,183 Minnis, B. E., Libby 67,137 225 Minnis, J. A., Alec 28,54,88 Mitchell, E. E., Libba 137 Mitchell, F. S., Fran 88,146,158,161 Mitchell, M. K., Mary 137,181 Mitchell, V. D., Vicki 88 Mitchiner, M. R., Molly 122 Mizell, M. G., Mary 88,146,158,161 Moak, K. W., Ken 137 Mobley, M. E., Marc 88 Mock, E. A., Libby 137 Mock, S. L., Sandy 88 MODERN MUSIC MASTERS 160 Moelter, G. S., Rory 122 Moelter, J. L., Jacqui 122,206 Moen, G. K,, Gary 122 MONOGRAM CLUB 168 Moody, B. M., Bert 122 Moody, C. B., Carol 137 Moody, C. J., Chris 122 Moody, R. A., Alex 122 Moore, A. H., Ann 88 Moore, C. D., Dwight 137,161 Moore, D. E., David 51,137 Moore, D. J., David 137,190 Moore, E. F., Fave 122 Moore, H. E., Eddie 137,162,190,207 Moore, L. J., Linda 88 Moore, M. M., Joy 122 Moore, P. D., Pam 88 Moore, R. A., Allen 123 Moore, V. A., Vikki 137 Moore, Miss Winnie 51 Moose, Mr. John 58 Morgan, P. J., Pamela 123 Morrell, G. M., George 137 Morris, D. C., Dianne 123 Morris, D. E., Dianne 123 Morris, J. W.. Johnny 137,207 Morris, R. P., Robert 137 Morrison, C. V., Claire 123,127 Morrison, M. T., Muffy 115,123,146,160 Morrison, S. R., Susan 51,137,163 Morse, E. W., Watson 137,204 Morton, P. E., Pat 88 Morton, S. P., Sandy 89 Motley, M. J., Melanie 64,115,123,145 Mulligan, D. P., Dan 137 Mulligan, W. J., Bill 123 Mullis, K. J., Joyce 89 MuIIis, S. A., Sylvia 89,158 Mundorf, G. F., Rick 137,200 Murphy, L. A., Laura 64,123,145 Muse, H. S., Harold 137 MUSTANG MEDICS 173 MUSTANG STAFF 144-145 Myers, L. C., Laura 123 Myers, R. F., Bob 137 Myers, W. F., Bill 89 MYERSPARK STAFF 174-175 N Nabers, L. M., Larry 123 Nachman, L. L, Louie 123,185 Nance, D. B., DeWitt 137 Nash, D. B., Dave 123 NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE 147 NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY 158 NATIONAL THESPIAN SOCIETY 152 Neal, B. M., Billy 123 Neal, L. D., Linda 89,147 Neal. S. W., Steve 137,162 Needy, J. A., John 40,123,192,195,205 Neel, V. L., Virginia 60,89 Nelson, Miss Nina 63 Nelson, P. A., Pattie 28,89,158,174,175 Nelson, S. J., Sandra 89 Nettles, F. T., Truett 115,123,160,166 Newman, P. A., Paula 137 Nichols, 1. B. 89,166 Nichols, W. A. Jr., Bill 123 Nicholson. C. B., Kitty 28,34,89,155,158 Nicholson, Jim 123 Nisbet, T. G., Tom 123 Nivens, J. D., John 89 Nivens, K. K., Kathy 137 Nivens, L. L., Linda 89 Noblett, F. E., Eddie 137 Nodell, C. C., Carolyn 123,126,146 Nordman, P. D., Paul 123 Norris, M. J., Mike 137 Norris, S. A., Sally 59,123 Northen, J. A., John 137,148 Northey, J. H., John 123,127,191,209 Norton, D. B., David 137 Novak, J. N., Joyce 123,160 O O ' Brien. R. W., Rick 123 O’Brien, R. M., Bobby 123,159,166 O’Connor, B. W., Barbara 89 Odom, Hu Jr. 137 Ogburn, R. N., Richard 89 O’Hair, M. A., Marc 89 O’Neal, W. B., Billy 123,159 OPENING SECTION 1-17 ORCHESTRA 161 Osborne, J. S., Jimmy 137,204 Osbox-ne, P. A., Pam 89 Osterhoudt. L. E., Lewis 123,160 Otto, B. M., Barbara 137 Ousley, R. M., Mike 89 Ousley, R. I., Ingram 123 Outwater, Deena 137 Outwater, T. W., Ted 90 Overcash, B. K., Brenda 123 Overcash, D. L., Donna 90 Overton, C. A. Ill, Charlie 90 Owen, P. L., Lynne 123 Oxidine, P. A., Pat 123 ntlex P Packard, P. I., Patti 90,144 Padgett, Mr. Rae 51 Page, B. C., Bruce 115,123,127,147,173 Pappas, P. N., Pete 123 Parker, M. B., Margaret 137 Parker, M. L., Michael 123 Parker, N. L. Jr., Buddy 90 Parker, S. L., Sally 90,154 Parker, S. O., Steve 137,131,197,204 Parlier, H. C., Harry 137 Partridge, K. Y., Karen 137 Patei ' son, R. K., Robin 137 Patterson, Carla Joe 90 Patterson, J. E., John 123 Pattei’son, S. L., Laura 90 Patton, M. S., Miriam 90 Patton, P. D., Pam 137 Paulson, D. L., Lyle 138 Payne, D. N., David 138 Payne, E. G., Gray 47,90,105,152,153,166 Payne, M. C., Mike 60,90,211 Peacock, E. J., Genie 90,146 Pearson, M. J., Joanne 123,161 Pease, M. C., Carson 123,127,146,163,183 Peek, T. L., Tom 138 Peeler, V. J., Vicki 138 Pence, Joanne 90,155 Pennigar, M. A., Martha 138 Pennington. T. T., Tadge 90 PEN PUSHERS CLUB 155 Perry, R. L., Rita 123 Perry, V. L., Vickie 138 Peterson, K. M., Karen 138 Pettis, H. L., Harvey 138 Pettus, T. K., Tommy 29,115,123,127,166,209 Phifer, Miss Jean 64,155 Phillips, A. L., Adele 90,160 Phillips, Dr. A. Craig 46 Phillips, A. C. Jr., Andy 34,91,148,159,209 Phillips, J. M. Jr., Jim 28,91,100,166 Phillips, K. N., Karen 123 Phillips, M. D., Mike 123,185,186,188.206 Pickard, Patsy 91 Pickard, T. A., Tommy 138 Pierce, D. E., Debbie 123 Pierce, H. J. Jr., Tucker 91 Pierce, R. A., Rob 138,190 Pigott, C. M., Colleen 123 Pillsbury, P. J., Pam 138 Piscitelli, L. A., Laura 91 Piscitelli, P. A., Philip 138 Pixler, J. R., Jim 138 Pixley, Barbara Ann 138 Pixley, K. M., Karen 63,91 Pleasants, Mrs. Cornelia 55,172 Pleasants, Mr. Daniel Jr. 55 Plemmons, E. M., Shelley 91 Plexico, A. A., Alvin 124 Poag, Miss Omeda 46 Poe, W. E. Jr.. Eddie 123,124,127,148,157,192,211 Poliakoff, S. V., Stan 124 Polk, C. D., Camilla 138 Polk, R. C., Cindy 124 Pollhammer, J. K., Judy 124 Polyzos, N. D., Nick 138 Pondo, M, E., Mike 138 Porter, C. F., Carol 124 Poston, F. H., Hu 49,124,199 Poteat, C. E., Charles 138 Potter, P. L., Patty 138 Potter, Mrs. Ramona 63 Powell, A. H., Amelia 91 Powell, Mr. George 46 Powers, J. S., Johanna 138,163 Pressly, A. W., Amelie 138 Price, J. L., Jackie 138 Price, P. M., Pam 138 Price, R. L., Robert 138,190 Prickett, G. M., George 138 Prince, E. D., Elizabeth 91,146,158 Privette, T. E., Earl 138 Proctor, K. B.. Katy 124,159 Proctor. W. C., Bill 138 Protz, E. L., Eric 124 Purcell, Mr. Augustus 56,212 Purnell, C. L., Caroline 54,129,138 Purser, J. H., Johnny 138 Putnam, M. S., Sally 91,97 R Rabe, K. L., Karen 91 Raia, J. C., Johnny 124 Raia, J. P., Joe 124 Raley, D. J., Donna 124 Ramsaur, E. A., Ted 91 Ramsey, S. C., Clayton 91 Rankin, M. A., Martha 91,146,158 Ranson. W. A., Bill 138 Rape, G. D., Glenn 124 Rape, S. D., Sandy 138 Rapp, I. H., Ira 91,205 Rapp, S. C., Suzy 124 Rayfield, J. A., Artie 138 Rea, R. C., Bob 124 Reavis, L. J., Lenda 138 RED CROSS 172 Redwine, K. A., Kathy 138 Reep, R. W., Bob 124 Reeves, J. B., Junie 138 Reeves, V. C., Ginger 28,91,158 Register, R. S.. Bobby 124 Rehm, B. C., Betsy 138 Rehm, C. C., Cathy 124 Reich. R. E., Ronald 124,200 Reid, M, D., Mary 27,124,146,164 Rendleman, Mary Catherine 138,161 Going for a lay-up, faculty temporarily triumphs over student at the annual Stu- dent-Faculty basketball game. 226 lEOSSi student Council officers for 1966-67 pledge their support to all Myers Park activities before Dr. Lewis, the faculty, and the studentbody during Honors and Awards assembly. Each new committee chairman was an- nounced and presented to the studentbody at Honors and Awards. 227 ndex Renfroe, A. J., Angie 91 Renwick, C. S., Craig 124,192 Reynolds, L. J., Butch 138,190,204 Reynolds, M. E., Mary 91 Rhinehardt, G. A., Jerry 92,154 Richardson, B. T., Tommy 124 Richardson, R. D., Rod 138 Richardson, R. D., Mark 124,162 Riddle, J. W., Joe 124 Riley, P. D., Phil 124 Ripley, E. S., Emily 92,128,153 Ripley, T. M., Tom 138 Ritch, M. R. Ill, Skip 92 Roach, F. S., Frances 92,155 Robbins, P. A., Patricia 124 Roberson, D. C., Donna 138 Roberts, D. C., Danny 124 Roberts, Ellen 129,138 Robeiis, J. A., Alan 124,198,199 Roberts, J. W., John 138 Roberts L. D., Larry 124 Roberts, M. G., Gail 92 Roberts, P. E., Phil 138 Robertson, R. D., Richard 92,144,209 Robey, M. C., Mollie 21,124,127,145,150,151,184 Robinson, D. M., Debbie 92 Robinson, L. G., Linda 92,167 Robinson, Myrtle 124 Rochelle, T. M., Mike 124 Rochester, M. A., Miriam 92 Rockecharlie, M. B., Barbara 124 Rockecharlie, M. D.. Diane 92,169 Rockett, E, C,, Camille 138 Rogers, H. M„ Holly 123,124 Rogers, Miss Lillian 49 Rogers, M, C,, Carol 138 Rogers, P, A,, Peggy 92 Roger’s, R. J., Ronnie 138 Rogers, V, B,, Brandon 23,92,146,154,171 Rohrbaugh, R, S,, Rick 92 Rollins, R. C,, Becky 138 Rollins, V, A„ Ginger 92,146,151,158 Roscoe, J. T., Julian 93 Rose, E, L., Lloyd 138,152,175 Rose, R, A,, Becky 93 Rose, S, B,, Susan 138,158 Rose, T. C,, Tom 138 Rosenthal, J, E., Jane 138 Ross, L. T., Lina 138 Ross, S, J,, Sharon 124,161 Rotan, Mrs, Elizabeth 67 Roth, R, D„ Ruth 93 Roush, C. M,, Mike 124 Rousso, D. S,, David 138 Rowe, J. A,, Jimmy 138 Rowe, M, S„ Susan 93,107,158 Rowens, K, I., Kathy 93 Rudisill, W, A„ Bill 93,104,161,166,172,209 Ruff, E. D., Dale 138 Ruff, T, C, Jr„ Tommy 26,93,166,172 Rupert, B, J. 138 Russell, B, C,, Beverly 124 Russell, S, E,, Sara 124 Russell, S. J,, Sheila 93 Ryburn, S, O., Susan 93,103,105 S Sadoff, J, W., John 138 Sale, E, D. Jr,, Eddie 93,168 Sanders, D, D., Dke 124 Sanders, H, H,, Henry 138 Sanders, S. H., Susan 93,158 Sanford, R, E., Ellen 65,93,109,146 Saunders, M, B,, Mark 115,124 Saunders, R, A,, Becky 124 Saunders, S, L,, Sherry 138 Sawyer, D, W,, Dan 124 Sawyer, Mrs. Florence 55 Scantland, V. L., Lea 124 Scarborough, Mrs. Betty 50 Scarborough, T. E., Tommy 138,197 Scercy, D. B., Dennis 138 Schachner, D. B., David 124 Scher, L. I., Lloyd 138 Schiffman, S. A., Sammy 138,159,207 Scholtz, W. W. Ill, Walter 65,93,148,168,202 Schoolman, S. L., Steven 139 Schreiber, M. E., Mamie 124,159 Schuster, O. M., Otto 139 Schworm, M. J., Martha 139 Scott, Miss Gayle 50 Scott, Mrs. Gladys 55 Scott, M. E., Marc 93,185,186,188 Scott, R. W., Ruth 139 Seacord, J. E., Jim 124,189 Seanor, E. E., Edie 139 Seay, W. J. Ill, Jay 124,202 Sebrell, A. B., Ann 23,115,124 Sebrell, R. E., Bob 139,207 Segrest, A. M., Alden 93,161 Seifart, H. W., Harriette 139 Selden, E. S., Emily 139 SENIOR CLASS 65-114 Serrell, C. A., Charlie 124,198,199 Serreti, M. S.. Sue 124 Shackelford, F. O.. Fred 124,127,159 Sharnnan, O. W., Oliver 139 Shaw, M. R., Marty 139 Shaw, P. D., Peggy 93 Shaw, S. F., Sarah 124,127 Shaw, S. P., Steve 124,161 Sheahan, P. R., Paul 124 Sherard, D. E., Donna 124 Shelton, A. C., Alan 124 Sherman, B. S., Becky 139 Sherrill. B. P., Betty 93,153 Sherrill, S. K., Bo 94 Shirah, D. H., David 139 Distributed and signed at the Senior Breakfast, special autograph sections for the sum- mer delivery MUSTANG provided many seniors with their only opportunity to get that “special autograph’’ before the close of school. Shockley, L. W., Lisa 124 Shoemaker, H. S., Steve 94,112,148,160,161 Shook, D. M., Melinda 124 Shook, M. J., Jean 139 Short, R. H., Randy 115,124,148,185,187,206,207 Short, V. G., Gay 124 Shultman, A. M., Marie 124 Sibley, S. C., Susan 139,161 Sidbury, D. M., David 139 Sifford, Miss Patsy 46,167 Sigmon, W. M.. Bill 139 Simmons, I. A., Inez 124 Sims, B. F., Beverly 139 Sims, R. L., Bob 124 Sims, W. S., Bill 125 Sinclair, V. A., Ginny 94 Singer, J. J., James 139 Sink, Mr. Jack 58,212 Sinnicks, S. A., Suzi 125 Siskron, A. M., Alice 125,160 Sistare, C. E., Ed 94 Sito, B. A., Barbara 139 Sito, J. F., Jim 94 Sizer, Mr. Richard 5,49,102,174,175 Skidmore, S. W., Steve 139,197 Slayton, J. N., Jerry 94 Sledge, R. M., Rose 125 Sloan, E. A., Eugenia 125,127,128,163 Smart, T. F., Tommy 94 Smith, B. J., Barbara 125 Smith, B. S., Betsy 24,27,30,115,125,146,164 Smith, C. L., Candy 125 Smith, C. H., Carolyn 139 Smith, C. R., Cooler 94,185 Smith, Clifford Jr. 94 Smith, D. I., Diane 94 Smith, E. W., Libby 125,182.183 Smith, J. W., Julie 125,172,173 Smith, J. C., James 94 Smith, J. I., Jane 95 Smith, J. C., Jimmy 95 Smith, J. E., John 95,109,158 Smith, K. M., Ken 95,208,211 Smith, L. F., Linda 139 Smith, M. A., Maggie 95 Smith, Mrs. Mary 50 Smith, M. C., Craig 139 Smith, N. R., Susie 125,172 Smith, P. A., Peggy 125 Smith. S. B., Suzie 95 Smith, T. A., Terri 139 Smoot, M. L., Mary 125 Snook, R. C., Richard 139 Snyder, Betty Ann 125 Snyder, J. N. Jr.. John 30.95,161 Snyder, R. M., Raymond 125,161 SOCCER 210 SOCIAL STUDIES CLUB 169 Sopher, P. K., Pamela 125,160 228 ndex SOPHOMORE CLASS 129-141 Sorrell, E. A., Liz 95,102 Sorrell, M. C. 139,200 Sotir, B. F., Bee 125 Sotir, C. J., Carmen 95,128 Soule. J. T.. John 139,161 Sovacool, M. J., Michael 139 Sovacool, S. M., Susan 125 SPANISH CLUB 156 Spanner, A. F., Fred 139 Sparks, R. M., Mike 139 Sparrow, T. G. Jr., Tommy 95,169 Speckman, D. R., Denis 125 Speckman, M. C., Mark 95 Speckman, M. D., Mike 95 SPEECH CLUB 147 Spencer, Susanna 139,184 Spil, Gabe 139 Spooner, E. M., Ed 125 SPORTS’ SUMMARY 214-215 Spratt, J. R., Julian 125 Spratt, R. G. Ill, Gillie 35.95,102,103,158.166,174, 175,208 Spray, S. C., Sam 95,154 Sprinkle, D. F., Dale 139,207 Spurrier, J. B., Johnny 139 Spurrier, R. H., Rezen 139 Squires, K. G., Kathy 139 Stacey, V. D., Valerie 139 Stack, E. L., Elizabeth 95,157,158,182 Stafford, W. B., Brad 58,95 Stallings, E. M., Gene 57,58,139,202 Stallings, J. R., Jim 125 Stallings, J. F., Fred 95,144 Stalls, D. E., Doris 95,113,158 Stamey, P. R., Patsy 125 Stancill, B. D., Barbara 139 Stancill, J. L., John 125 Stanfield, R. H., Ronnie 96 Stanley, C. J., Carrie 96 Stanley, D. W., David 61,96,185,18 6 Stanton, Mrs. Evelyn 63 Stanton, M. C., Martha 125,159 St. Clair, S. L., Sandra 96 Stearns, G. B. Jr., George 96 Steele, C. R., Charles 96 Steele, T. K., Tobie 125 Stellings, E. G., George 139 Stephens, H. W., Harrv 125,127 Stephenson, P. M., Patsy 96.112,146,158,160,161,163 Sterling, R. M. Jr., Rick 96,144,150,159,166 Stern, R. S., Bobby 139 Stewart, D. A., Debra 139 Stewart, Miss Evangeline 61 Stewart, Jill 96 Stewart, M. M., Missy 38,125 Stewart, M. M., Millie 125 Stewart, S. N., Susan 139 St. George, S. S., Sandra 96 Stickley, E. A,, Beth 139,160 Stinson, F. T., Frank 60,125 Stivers, J. R., Jill 125,127 Stoffei, R. C., Bobby 140,160 Stokes. E. H,. Libby 96 Stone, D. C., Don 125,172 Stothart, Stephanie 140 btout, F. L., Fitzhugh 12 ,140,200 Stowe, E, S., Edwin 96 t)towe, G. C. Ill, Cleve 140 Stratton, R. M., Ricky 96 Stratton, R. D., Bobby 96,149,158,210 Street, F. L., Larry 140 Strickhouser, J. A., Joe 125 Stritzinger, G. L., Guy 140 Strome, R. W., Rick 140 Stroup, R. J., Bobby 140 Stroupe, B. N., Brenda 140,165 Stuart, T. C., Tommy 140 STUDENT COUNCIL 170-171 STUDENT LIFE 18-43 Sturges, W. W., Wesley 125,159 Suggs, S. L. Ill, Sidney 96 Summerville, W. A., Andy 125,209 Sumner, J. R., Jimmy 125 Surles, R. E., Robert 140 Sutton, S. L., Susan 140 Sutton, W. H., Bill 96 Sweitzer, S. J., Sandy 96 SWIMMING 201-202 Swinney, P. H., Pat 96,158 Sykes, A. E., Anne 125,146 Sykes, S. L., Sharon 125,160 T Talbert, J. L., Janice 97 Tassos, S. E., Sherry 140 Tate. G. W. Jr., George 125,148,192,195,196,197 206,207 Tate. W. H., Billy 140,190.207 Tate, W. K. Jr., Knox 31,125,115,166.190,199 Tathwell, G. C., Gwynne 125 Taylor, Mrs. Bernice 51 Taylor, M. L., Mary 97 Taylor, S. C., Sam 140 Taylor, T. H. Jr., Tommy 125 Taylor, W. N., Neal 125 Teal, R. M., Rosie 125 Teat, N. M., Nancy 26,35,65,97,146,158,160 Teeter W. K., Kaye 180 TENNIS 209 Tew, J. G., John 97 Tew, M. K., Martha 140 Tharp, L. J., Linda 125,173 Tharpe, L. M., Mack 20.97.185,186.188 THEME Thies, R. M., Robbie 49,126 Thom, Doug 97 Thom, S. M.. Sarah 140 Thomas, Mrs. Betty 51 Thomas, B. K., Brenda 140 In the Barclay Cafeteria, Seniors meet for the last informal “get together” before graduation practice. Thomas, C. L., Charles 140 Thomas, D. M., David 129,140 Thomas, E. E., Edie 97,108 Thomas, J. H., Jeff 140 Thomason, H. H., Buddy 129,140,162 Thomason, P. B., Patti 126 Thompson, Bruce 140 Thompson, D. D., Debby 140 Thompson, J. C., Cathy 59,97 Thompson, P. C., Peggy 28,97 Thompson, P. K. K., Pete 97,158,198,199,214 Thompson, R. B., Robert 97,199 Thompson, S. J., Susan 126 Thomson, J. S., Tommy 126,144,169 Thrailkill, D. E., David 126 Thrift, D. B., Douglas 140 Tigler, A. C., Anne 140 Timanus, M. E., Beth 140 Timmerman, W. L., Louis 97 Tindal, B. B., Barbara 140,193 Tindal, G. R., Cheetah 126,192 Tindal, L. G., Leslie 126 Tippett, M. C., Marsha 97 Tobin, David 140 Todd, C. E.. Ted 126 Todd, D. M., David 140,191.204 Todd, E. M., Mark 140 Todd, M. E., Mike 126,187,188,203,204 Toler, J. R. Jr., Bob 97,169 Toler, L. S., Linda 126 Tomlinson, S. C., Sally 140,172 Tonissen, J. W., Jock 97,168 Townsley, M. E., Margaret 139,140 TRACK 203-204 Transou, W. S., Billy 140 Trexler, C. B. Jr., Brent 98 Triplett, B. E., Boice 140 Trotter, C. M., Chris 140 Tucker, M. L., Mike 126 Turner, B. B., Bo 140,208 Turner, C. G., Gail 98,167 Turner, J. O. Jr., Jim 98 Turner, S. L., Sandy 98 Turner, W. T., Bill 140 Tyburski, M. E., Mike 98 Tzannis, Anthony 126 U Uhl, A. S., Angie 126 Ulmer, S. M., Susie 98 Ulrich, B. U., Barbara 98,102,147,155.161 Upchurch, M. L. B., Michael 126,211 V Valenstein, B. S., Barbara 98 Van Hoy, P. M., Phil 31,65,98,166,173,204 Van Sciver, D. J., Debbie 126,159 Van Sciver. K. C., Kathy 98,159,160 Van Vynckt, C. D., Cynthia 126,173 Varney, D. D., Darrell 126 229 The goal of twelve years is finally realized as students, faculty, family, and friends gather for the graduation of the Class of ’66. Vaughn, h. D., David 126 Vaughn, P. M., Portia 140 Venning, W. M., Bill 140 Vei’done, E. W., Elsya 126 Verner, S. C., Scott 140,160,191 Vestal, Rosella 98 Vincent, P. L., Paul 126,204 Vincent, S. J., Shelley 140 Vinroot, G. L., Georgia 35,98,144,146,158 Vinroot, P. M., Paula 126,146,155,167,175 VOCATIONAL INDUSTRIAL CLUB 169 Vonglis, M. V., Margaret 98,169 Voss, C. C., Cam 98,158,172 Voss, F. D., Denney 125,126 W Wade, Cynthia 140 Waggoner, W. G., Bill 98 Walker, B. A., Barbara 98 Walker, J. A., John 98 Walker, L. A., Chuck 141 Walker, M. J., Marilyn 141 Walker, M. L., Mary Lu 126 Walker, N. W., Nancy 126,169,161 Walker, R. J., Bob 141 Wall, B. H., Barbara 141 Wall, H. C., Herb 65,99,103,148,171 Wallace, C. E., Carolyn 99 Wallace, C. L., Cathy 99 Wallace, C. S., Clarence 126,190 Wallace, J. G., James 126 Wallace, S. R., Sheryl 99 Wallas, W. R., Wendy 141 Wallace, Willie 126,190 Wallwork, D. A.. Dexter 141,161 Walser, S. J., Sandra 141 Walton. B. R.. Bill 126,162 Walton, D. S., Susan 141,163 Ward, C. A., Chris 141 Ward, D. C., Diane 126,161 Ward, F. B., Frances 126 Ward. N. E., Nell 99,167 Ward, R. E., Ruth 126 Ward, S. L., Susan 141 Warner, B. A., Barbara 141 Warrdell, R. W., Berta 126 Waterhouse, George 126,162,166,168,208 Watermeier, Mary Anne 41 Watkins, C. G., Carleton 126 Watkins, M. M., Melissa 141 Watson, Kathryn 126 Watts, D. A., Debbie 133,141 Watts, J. T., Joe 126,200 Wayne, C. S.. Cary 49,99 Weaver, P. A., Allen 141 Weaver, S. A., Susan 99 Webb, C. F., Chuck 141,204 Webb, H. V ., Helen 51,141 Webb, J. T., Tommy 141 Webb, Ken 99 Webb. W. D., David 99 Weddington, G. E., Ellen 99,146,158,164,165 Weddington, Grier 141 Weeks, B. M., Betsy 99,150 Weiant, S. A., Susan 99 Weinstein, D. E.. Debbie 99,174 Welch, E. A., Ann 141 Welch, L. M., Lindsay 141,172 Welch, L. E., Lucy 126,174 Wells, L. C., Linda 126 Wells. William 126.168,190,200 Welsh, F. K., Kay 29,30,35,92,102,146,165,170 Werner, Eberhard 155 Werts, R. D., Danny 99,161 West, R. M., Rodger 126,203 Westerfield, L. L., Linda 100,147 Westerfield, T. P., Terry 100 Weston, C. P., Philip 126 Whalen, W. J., Bill 126 Wheatley, L. R., Lindsay 35,37,100,146,158,164,171 Wheeler, M. B., Mary 141 Wheeles, M. D., Michael 100 Whisnant, M. S., Suzy 28,57,100,158 Whitaker, W. M., Wayne 100 White, B. A., Beverly 126 White, L. D., Linda 141 White, R. B., Robert 141,208 White, R. C., Ronnie 141 White, S. M., Stuart 100,199 Whitesides, W. C., Terch 129,141,157,190,196,197, 207 Whitley, Miss Ethel 50 Whittaker, C. H.. Carl 129,141 Whitton, M. C., Mary 28,100,158,159,160 Whitworth, E. O., Buddy 100 Wilkerson, D. L., Deborah 126,127 Wilkins, R. L., Rickey 141 Wilkinson, C. B., Kitty 129,141,165 Wilkinson, H. D., Henry 141 Willard. L. G. Y., Laurens 141,189,190 Williams, A. A., Alden 141 Williams, A. K., Ann 100,105,146 Williams, A. M., Anne 100,160 Williams, B. J., Brenda 100 Williams, G. E., George 127 Williams, H. W., Hank 141,190,204 Williams, J. L., Jerry 28,100 Williams, M. L., Mike 100 Williams, R. H., Roddey 101,199 Williams, T. R., Tommy 141 Williamson, W. H., Bill 101 Willis, D. S., David 127 Willis, W. T.. Billy 101,185 Wills, W. R., Sandy 141 Wilmer, Emily 55,101,128,148 Wilson, C. S.. Chip 69,101,211 Wilson, D. J., Danny 127 Wilson, E. J., Joy 127 Wilson. G. N., George 141,191,197,207 Wilson, H. E., Eddie 127 Wilson, H. E., Elizabeth 101 Wilson, J. M., Jackie 141 Wilson, J. S., Steve 127 Wilson. J. R.. Johnny 20,31,35,88,101,148,168,185, 186,187,192.193,206.215 Wilson. Marilyn 127 Wilson, P. D., Penny 141 Wilson, P. S., Phillip 127,166,168.191,204,214 Wilson, R. W., Richard 31,101,185,198,199 Winn, C. A., Charles 141 Wise, K. A., Kathy 141 Witten, E. H., Eric 141,208 Wolcott, D. H., Duanette 101,105,146 Wollman, B. R., Barbara 141,165 Wollman, S. A., Sandy 101 Wolpert, J. B., Jerry 127 Woltz. M. L., Molly 39.48,101,105,146,147.158,165 Wood, J. M., Julie 141,184 Woodall, D. S., David 141,189,190 Woodcock, W. D., Wendy 127 Wooding, W. M.. William 127 W ' oodruff, Miss Billie 57 W ' oods, C. J., Carol 141 Woods, K. H., Kathy 141,161 Woodside, H. L., Harris 25,101,148,185,186 Woodward, P. B., Phyllis 127 Worley, K. L,, Kathy 141 Wrenn. V. L., Valery 127 WRESTLING, JV 200 WRESTLING. VARSITY 198-199 Wright, Mrs. Irene 49 Wright. M. A., Marsha 141 Wright, S. E., Sue 141 Y Yarborough, C. A., Anne 59.101 Yarborough, T. E., Tommy 127 Yarbrough, L. A., Linda 127,150 Yarus, C. M., Carol 141,161 Yates, D. A., Deborah 141 Young, C. B., Buck 207,211 Young, C. M., Marshall 141,184 Young, M. R., Randy 127,146,170,184 Young, S. V., Susan 127 Young, V. E., Vivian 127,159 Youngblood, J. R., Jim 101 Younge, A. D., Alissa 141 Younger, E. D., Bert 141,161 Y-TEEN CLUBS 163 Z Zaccagni, L. M., Leslie 127 Zagora, M. A., Ann 101,156,167 Zagora, S. L., Lynn 127 Ziegler, B. L., Brukie 141 Zilk, V. W., Vickie 127 Zimmeman, Louis 101 Zuelsdorff, P. A., Pat 141 Georgia Vinroot Editor Tom Apperson Business Manager G. Leslie Browne Advisor Joanna Hill Student Life Marcia Grier Activities MYERS PARK HIGH SCHOOL 2400 Colony Rood Charlotte Sue Allison Senior Class Editor Josie Houston Underclass Editor Liz Livingston Faculty-Curriculum Editor Herb Long Sports Editor Patti Packard Girls ' Sports Staff Clyde Allen Janice Booth Kit Dorrier Patti Flynn Robin Ford Susan Garrison Janet Godfrey Kathy Idol Elsie Love Melanie Motley Laura Murphy Mollie Robey Lynn Zagora Photographers Richard Robertson and Rick Sterling Head Photographers Harvey Burgess Kirk Johnston Jim McCauley Fred Stallings Tommy Thomson Regardless of what many people may think, this yearbook is not the product of merely the annual staff. It is true that the staff has worked endless hours to produce the book — writing copy and captions — but many other and often unrecognized persons have also played an important part in its assimilation and, in essence, made the 1966 Mustang possible. For the invaluable aid and cooperation of the following groups and individuals, the Staff would like to express its sincere appreciation; Mr. Frank Fleming, Consultant, Delmar Printing Company; Mr. Ralph Criminger, Art Director, Delmar Printing Company; Mrs. Virginia Christenbury, Mrs. Jean Howarth, Beverly Studio, senior portraits; Mr. Bill Renfro, Delmar Studio, underclass portraits; Mr. and Mrs. Phil Aull, beauty portraits; Dr. Lewis and the Myers Park faculty; The Myers Park student body; The 1966 Staff and Homeroom Representatives; Mr. Leslie Browne, Advisor; Dick Snyder and the Davidson Basketball Team, beauty judges; And the parents and other friends of Myers Park who have supported the Mustang as Sponsors and Patrons. 231 232 MECKLENBURG charlotte 3A 4 03944 2603

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Myers Park High School - Mustang Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


Myers Park High School - Mustang Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


Myers Park High School - Mustang Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


Myers Park High School - Mustang Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


Myers Park High School - Mustang Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


Myers Park High School - Mustang Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.