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Full text of "Black and Gold"

FORSYTH COUNTY PUBLIC LIBRARY 



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CONTENTS 

Introduction 1 

School Board 5 

Reynolds High 7 

Gray High 79 

Hanes High 121 

Features 155 






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First Row: Mrs. H. B. Ciodfelter; Mr. W. E. Gaines, chairman; Mr. J. W. Moore, superintendent; Mrs. Guy Scott. 
Second Row: Mr. Jack Shaffner; Rev. K. R. Williams; Mr. E. T. PuUen; Mr. G. W. Miller; Mr. Marvin Ward. 



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THE 1950 YEARBOOK 

Published by the 

Winston-Salem High Schools 

Volume XXXIX 




Reynolds High School 



Betty Byrd Barnette. Co-Editor 
Mary Elizabeth Alspaugh, Co-Editor 
Stuart Teichman, Business Manager 
Audrey Pepper, Art Editor 
Mrs. Elizabetli Ritter. Sponsor 

lames A. Gray High School 

Bill Easter, Editor-in-Chief 

M:ss Moseile Stephenson, Sponsor 

John W. Hancs High School 

Patsy Carroll, Editor-in-Chief 

Betty Jean Hol'and. Managing Editor 

Miss Martha Mickey, Sponsor 



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For his friendly, helpful service to the school, for his 
counsel and coaching in the game of football as well as in the 
game of life, we, the seniors of 1950, do proudly dedicate 
our Black and Gold* 



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Elizabeth Alexander— Music 
Sarah Austin- Mathemat: 



THE RINGMASTERS 



C. R. Joyner 

Principal 



r- Social Sci^ 



Tom Beach- Eighth G.-ade 

Dorothy Boyd— Eighth Grade 

Annie G. Caldwell— Librarian 
Mataline Co'llette- Science 



Mrs. Ardena Graver- Home Economics 

Robc-t Crookshank— Industrial Arts 

L. W. Crowel!- Mathematics 

Anna Lulu Dobson- Commercial 



Lucile Edwards— English 

Mrs. Annie P. Fearrington- Language 
Aylece Fletcher- Dietitian 

Mrs. Evelyn Garrison- English 



Caroline Gray— Science 

Burton Hampton— Eighth Grade 

Mrs. Marjorie Hoyle— Libran-.n 
Mary Huggins— Commeni.^l 




10 




Mrs. Dorothy Jones— Physical Education 
Elizabeth Kapp— English 
Emma Kapp— English 

Faye Martin — Language 



Mary Martin— English 

Robert Mayer— Music 

Mrs. Margaret McDer 



Mrs. Elizabeth Myers— Co 

Kenneth Peters- Mathen 

Leonard Philo- Sci 

George Ramseur 



Mrs. Elizabeth Ritter- lournalism 
Sarah Olive Smith- Mathematics 
Hazel Stephenson- English 

Mrs. Marjorie Stephenson- 



Cathren Stewart- English 

John H. Tandy— Physical Education 
Dale Vaughn— Printing 

Hazel Watts- Eighth Grade 



;e Weaver- Social Science 
Pauline Whitley- Eighth Grade 

Donnye Worley- Eighth Grade 



Thomas Kain- Eighth Gr 



Carolyn Martin 

Secretary 




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THE BIG TOP 



12 



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First Row: Betty Tesh. secretary; Stuart MiWer, vice-president. 
Second Row: Brevard Hoover, president; Stebbins Ingram, treasurer. 



The clowns, the trapeze artists, the 
actors, the barkers, and the circus 
queen are all to be found in the . . . . 



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Cta±i. U^aij Officii! 



Left to right: Frog Roberts, George 
Crone, prophets: Molly Ingle, tes- 
tator; Jim Hardie, Charies Rjoden- 
bough, historians. 




13 



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Leading the circus parade we find the Seniors, star performers of our school. 




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WILLSON ALEXANDER 
President 




James Smith 

-Triple-threat- 
Industrial ArtJs Course; C. H. Football 
1, 2, 3, 4; C. H. Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Most Athletic 4. 



Christine Jones 

"Swiee:,heart of Sigma ChV 
Language Course: Y-Teens 1, 2. 3, 4; 
Sec. 2; Boosters 2; Hall Mon. 2; Sr. 
Hi-Y Sponsor 2, 4; Cheerleader 2. 3, 4; 
Chief 4; Football Sponsor 2, 4; Span- 
ish 3; V-Pres. 3; Nurse's Page 3: Lib. 
Staff 3, 4; College 4; Pres. 4; Office 
Page 4; Class Sec. 4; Most Popular 4. 



O. T. Williams 

-My /lero" 
Scientific Course: C. H. Football 1, 2, 
3, 4; C. H. Baseball I, 2, 3, 4; De- 
clamation Con. 2; House of Rep. 3; 
Sec. 3: Key Club 3, 4; Basketball 3, 4; 
Class Treas. 4; Friendliest 4. 





JAMES SMITH 
Vice-President 



CHRISTINE JONES 
Secretary 




I. WILLIAMS 
Treasu,rer 





Nancy Lee Alexander 
-jim- 

Language Course: Thurs. Morn. Mus. 1: 
SoGcer 1, 2; Y-Teens 1.2,3; Tennis I, 
2, 3. 4; Basketball 2; Boosters 2; 
Spanish 3; Lib. Staff 3. 4: Tennis 
Mgr. 3. 4: College 4; Resegi 4. 



Johnnie AUgood, Jr. 

■• Who's afraid of the big bad wolf? 
Commercial Course. 



Elizabeth Anglin 

-Music for romancing- 
Lan7uage Course: Soccer 1, 2: Y- Teens 

1. 2, 4; Mixed Chorus 1. 2. 3, 4; Glee 
Club 1. 2, 3, 4: G. A. A. 2: Orch. 

2, 4: R. J. R. Trio 3; Office Page 3; 
Hall Mon. 3. 4: Colleqe 4: Resegi 4; 
Mixed Quartet 4; Dis Mus. Con. 4. 



Frances AUred 

"She has quite a racquef' 
Language Course: Band 1.2; Orch. 1. 2: 
Y-Teens I, 2. 3, 4; Dramatic 2. 3. 
Tennis 2, 3, 4: Soccer 3, 4: Basketball 
3, 4; G. A. A. 3, 4; Debating 4; Mgr. 
4; Reseqi 4; Hal'l Mon. 4. 




Nancy Ann Apperson 

■■One touch of Venus" 
Commercial Course: Red Cross 1; Thurs. 
Morn. Mus. 1, 2; Y-Teens 1, 2, 3: Band 
2, 3. 4; Inst. Mus. 3: College 4; Resegi 4. 



Tommy Apperson 

■'Through a long and steep'ess nigl 
Scientific Course: Thurs. Morn. Mus 
Mid. Football 1,2; Scrub Baseball 1 
Spotlight Coun. 1,2,3.4; Spanish 
Boosters 4; Track 4. 



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Mary Elizabeth Alspaugh 

■That's what I like about the South" 
Latin Course: Boosters 2; Dramatic 3; 
Recept. 3; U. D. C. State Con. Winner 
3, Pme Whispers Reporter 3. 4; 
BSack and Gdld 3, 4; 1-2. Ed. 3; 
Co-Ed. 4; Office Page 3. 4; Nat'i 
Hon. Soc. 3. 4; Sec. 4; Y-Teens 3 i- 
College 4: N. C. Press Con, 4; Quill 
and Scroll 4: Chmn. )r. Town Meeting 4. 




Nancy Jane Atkins 

■'Carry me back to old Virginny" 
Lan,guax3e Coujrse: George Washington 
High, DanviWe, Va. 1; Thurs. Morn. 
Mus. 2; Spanish 3; Hall Mon. 4; Resegi 
4; College 4; Nafl Hon. Soc. 4. 






Chai-lcs William Avera 


Ann Bailey 


Gus Angelo Ballus 


Betty Byrd Barnette 


L,agie" 


"HookED!" 


"Galloping Gas" 


"Are you from Dixie?" 


Language Course: tootbal'l 1 ,2,3,4;Scrub 


Language Course: Hall Mon. 1; Y-Teens 


Scientific Course: Scrub Basketball 1, 2; 


Latin Course: Recept. 1, 2: Dramatic 


1; Var. 2.3,4; Golf 2; Scrub Basketball 


I, 2, 3, 4; V. Pres. 2; Harmony Hang- 


Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3. 4; 


1, 2, 3; Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4: S. I. P. A 


2; Stamp 2; Track 3,4; Monogram 4. 


out 3; House of Rep. 2; Boosters 2; 


Scrub 1; Var. 2, 3, 4; Track 3, 4; 


3; State Winner U. D. C. Con. 3; Pine 




Recept. 3; Dramatic 3; Col'lege 4; Re- 


Monogram 3. 4; Ushers 3. 4; Burns 


W.hispers Reporter 3. 4; B'ack and 




segi 4; Nat'l Hon. Soc. 4; Nurse's 


Poetry Club 4. 


Gold 3, 4; Jr. Ed. 3; Co-Ed. 4; Quil 




Page 4. 




and Scroll 3, 4; Nat'l Hon. Soc. 3, 4 
Lib. Staff 3. 4; Pr,o. Chmn. 4; Reseg 
4; College 4; Teen Age Coun. 4. 



15 



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Louis H. (Sonny) Beall, Jr. 

'Sonny boy' 



General CouTse: Marianna High School. Commercial Coi 
Mananna. Florida, 2: Photo,graphy 
Track 3, 4: Monogram 4; Red Ci 
4; Basketbafl 4: Hi-Y 4. 



Virginia Mae Bell 

Jenny with the dark brown hair" 
Thurs. Morn. Mu 



Richard Mason Bennett 



'Vou're breaking my heart" 
neral Mathematics Course: Orch. 
2; Fut. Bus. Leaders of Am. 3; House Inst. Mus. 1, 2; Band 1. 2, 3, 4; Dan 
of Rep. 3; Office Pag* 4: Resegi 4; Band 4. 
Handiwork 4. 



William Ray Bennett, Jr. 

"Beans and cornbread" 
Scientific Course: Hanes High 2: Ra 
dio 1; Glee Club 3. 4; Thurs. Morn 
Mus. 3, 4; Tumbling 4; Track 4. 




Janet Polly Blackburn 

"You keep coming back like a song" 

Commercij^l Course: Glee Club I; Band 1; 

Y-Teens 1, 2: Thurs. Mom Mus. 1. 2. 3. 
4; Resegi 4. 



Jean Elizabeth Blackburn 

"That gal ge's around" 
Language Course: Hall Mon. 1; Dra 
matic 1, 2; Bus. Staff 1. 2; Y-Teen: 
1, 2, 3, 4; Recept. 2; B.isketball 2; Soc 
cer 2; G. A. A, 2, 3; Spanish 3: Col 
lege 4; Resegi 4. 




Martha Jane Bouldin 

"Can't help singing" 
Language Course: Band 1; Y-Teens 1: 
Basketbiill 1; Inst. Mus. 1, 2; Thurs. 
Morn. Mus. 1. 2, 3; Glee Club 1. 2. 
3, 4; College 4; Resegi 4: French 4. 



Molly Bowers 

"las' Mis and mel" 
Language Course: Class Treas. I; Hail 
Mon. 1; Y-Teens 1, 2. 3. 4; Var. Soc- 
cer 1, 2, 3, 4; Var. Basketball 1, 2. 
3. 4; Softball 1, 3. 4; Tennis 2; G. 
A. A. 2. 3, 4; Monogram 4; College 4; 
Resegi 4; Wittiest 4. 



Pat Boesser 

■■^m'f sAe sweet" 
ge Course: Var. Soccer 1, 2, 3: 
5asketball 1, 2, 3. 4; Red Cross 
3. 4; Sec. 2; Pres. 3. 4; Lib. 
, 2, 3, 4; V. Pres. 3, 4; G. A. 
3, 4: Coun. 3. 4: Football Spon- 
1 1 ,'~, III ^' Sponsor 3; Chief 
U M .11" 1 Cheerleader 4; 



Charlene Bosworth 

"Just say that I'm a friend of yours" 
General Course: Roosevelt Junior High, 
Westfield, N. J. 1; Thurs. Morn. Mus. 
2; Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; Photography 3; 
Resegi 4; Handiwork 4. 




Bill Boyette, Jr. 

"Figh.ing Methodist" 
ustrial Arts Course: C. H. Foot- 
1 1, 2, 3, 4; C. H. Baseball 2, 3, 
C. H. Basketball 3, 4. 



Betty Dale Brewer 

"Mart" 
General Course: Thurs. Morn. Mus. 1. 
2; Office Page 2; Sketch 3; Hall Mon. 
3, 4: Y-Teens 3, 4; Resegi 4: Coillege 4. 



16 



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Peggy 



-Peg 
General Course: 
Mus. 1, 2; Rec 
3; Y-Teens 3, 



Jo Brewer 

>' my heart" 
Band 1; Thurs. Miorn. 
Cross 3; Photography 
}; Handiwork 4. 



Evelyn Bridges 

"Oh my luve's like a red. red, rose" 
Commercial Course: Thurs. Morn. Mus. 
I; C. H. Glee Club 1; C. H. Basketball 
1, 2; C. H. Softball 1, 2, 3, 4: C. H. 
Cheerleader 2, 4. 



Ann Brimley 

ou've got the cutest lictSe baby fac 
neral Course: Paul Jr. High, Was 
ton, D. C. 1; Red Cross 2; Socc 
3, 4; Y-Teens 2, 3. 4; Drama 
G. A. A. 3, 4; Hall Mon. 3, 
3. Staff 3, 4; Bus. Mgt. 4; Cofle 
Rcseqi 4. 



Chancel Brown 

"Fine freckled friend" 
al Course: Mid. Fc 




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Katherine Bland Br 



■'Cov 
Language Course: Thu 
I; Y-Teens 1, i 
Spanish 3; Hall 
Resegi 4; College 



girl" 



Seth B. Brown 

"Four :eyes the cat" 

neral Course: Footba'll 1, 4: Mid. 
Scrub 4; House of Rep. 2; Spanish 
Track 3. 4; Ushers 3,4; Key Club 

4: Hi-Y 3, 4; Boosters 4. 



Joanne Barbara Butler 

"A Skirt-n-$ports" 
Latin Course: Hall M,on. 1. 2; Dra- 
matic 1, 3; Basketball 1. 2, 3, 4: As- 
tronomy 2: Soccer 3; Softball 3: French 
3, 4; Y-Teens 3, 4; Office Page 3. 4: 
G.A.A. 3, 4: Pine Whispers 3. 4; 
Girls' Sports Ed. 4; Bus. Staff 4; Col- 
4: Resegi 4: Qu.ll and Scroti 4; 




Emily Jean Butner 

"You're so understanding" 

Langua,ge Course: Hall Mon. 1. 2; 

Student Coun. 1, 2. 3; Var. Soccer 1, 

2, 3, 4: Co-Capt. 3. 4: Basketball 1, 2, 

3, 4: Var. 3, 4; Softball 2, 3: G. A. 
A. 2, 3, 4; Sec. 3; Office Page 3; 
Gir's' State 3; Nafl Hon. Soc. 3. 4: 
D. A. R. 4; Co Icic 4 House of Rep. 
4: Speaker 4. 




Jacqueline Gray Cagl 

"Charming Billy" 
General Course: Red Cross 1: 
Morn. Mus. 1, 4; Inst. Mus. 2: Banc 
3, 4; Orch. 3; Dis. Mus. Con. 3; M 
Chorus 4. 



C. W. Carter 

"Here's a guy you ought to meet" 
Thur. Commei.cia'l Course: House of Rep. 1; 
Travel 1; Thurs. Mora. Mus. 2: Foot- 
ball 2; Fut. Bus. Leaders of Am. 3; 
Boosters 4. 



Harold T. Carter, Jr. 

"Thanks for the memories" 
Scientific Course: Thurs. Miorn. ^ 
1, 2; Baseball 1. 2, 3; Scrub I, 
Var. 4; Spotlight Coun. 1, 2. 3, 
Basketball 3; Spanish 3; Boosters 4. 



John Caudle 

"Eighth wonder of the 
Scientific Course: Minera 

High School I. 



17 






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Fred R. Charles 

■■Run. rabbit, run' 
ntific Course: State Mus. Con. 
f 1, 2, 3. 4; Inst. Mus. I, 2, 3, 
1 1, 2. 3, 4; Orch. 1, 2. 3, 
ch 3, 4. 



Lois Clark 

"Easy on the eyes" 
Language Course: Thurs. Morn. Mu 
1; Hal'l Mon. 1, 2, 3; Y-Tee.ns 1. 2, 
4, Pro. Chmn. 3; Boosters 2: Dramat 
3; Football Sponsor 3, 4; College 
Recept. 4: Resegi 4; Bus. Staff 4; Tei 
Age Coun. 4; Lib. Staff 4. 



Jacqulynne Ann (Jackie) Clay 

■Take me out to the ball game" 
Language Course; Glee Olub 1, 2. 3, 
Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. 2, 3, 4 
Var. Tennis 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4; 
Dramatic 3; Football Sponso. 3: Bas- 
ketball Sponsor 3: Sr. Marshal 3: Col- 
lege 4; Resegi 4; Lib. Staff 4. 




David Clinard 



-Biff Daoe" 
Lanquaie Cou.?se: Dramatic I: Hi-Y 1. 
2, 3. 4; Tennis 2; Photography 3; Pine Softball I,; 2, 3; S< 



Nancy Coggin 

Course: Thu^-s? Morn. Mus 



Whispers Reporter 3, 4: Track 3. 
French 3. 4; Black and Gold 4: Sp 
Ed. 4; Boosters 4: S.S.C. 4: Basketba 
4: Qui'll aid Scroll 4: Treas. 4. 



3: Y-Teens I, 2, 3. 4; Basketball I. 2. 
3, 4; G.A.A. 1. 2. 3, 4; Boosters 2: 
Colllege 4; Resegi 4. 



Wilson Connelly 

"My own is you" 
Language Course: Stud. Coun. 1, 2; 
Football 1, 2„ 3; Hi-Y 1. 2, 3, 4; Treas. 
3; Key Club 2. 3, 4; House of Rep. 3. 




Jack Conrad 




Gerald Wilson (Jerry) Cook 
■B. T. o." 

Scientific Course: House of Rep. 1 
Scrub Football I; Glee Club 1, 2 
Band I, 2, 3. 4; Red Cross 2; Track 2 
Inst. Mus. 3; Tennis 3. 4; Hi-Y 3, 4; 
Key Qub 4; Boosters 4, Pres. 4; Cut 
CommentatCH Mus. Dir. 4. 



Clara Cox 

■Ohll Johnny" 
.urse: Thurs. Morn. Mus. 
Inst. Mus. 1; French 3, 4 



Barbara Ann Cranfi 



" and bradns too 

Commercial Course: Thurs. Morn. 
1; Reilig. Drama 2: Hall Man. 2; 
matic 3; Boosters 4: Office Page 4 
segi 4; Nat'l Hon. Soc. 4. 



Nancy Crater 

■'L''s Nancy with a laughing smile' 
Home Economics Course: Basketball 
Y-Teens 1; Thurs. Morn. Mus. I, 
SoftbaW 1. 4; Handiwork 4. 



18 



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George W. Crone, Jr. 

"Leprosy" 
Scientific Course: Class Sec. ]; Foot- 
ball 1, 2, 4; Hi-Y 1, 2. 3, 4; Teen Age 
Coun. 2, 3; Key Club 2, 3, 4; Dramatic 
3; Ushers 3, 4: Basketball 3, 4; Burns 
Poetry Club 4. 



Herbert D. Daugherty, Jr. 

"Wkere ape you, now tha) I need you?' 
Scientific Course: Inst. Mus. 1 , 2, 3 
Band 1, 2. 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4 
Scrub 1, 2; Var. 3, 4; EaotbaH 2, 3, 4 
Scrub 2; Var. 3, 4. 




A preMy jyir/ is 
Language Course: Thu. 
Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4: 
2; Tennis 2, 4; Co'Hege 4; 
Football Sponsor 4: Best Look: 



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Margaret Daye 

"Hot-Shot" 
Language Course: Thurs. Morn. Mus. 1- 
Y-Teens 1, 4; Var. Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4: 
Var. Basketball 1, 2. 3, 4; Var. Soft- 
bal'l 1, 2. 3, 4: G.A.A, I, 2, 3, 4; Coun. 
3. 4: Monogram 2, 3, 4: Spanish 3: 
College 4; Resegi 4: Coun. 4. 



Lorraine Decker 

"Chicken, southern style 
Language Course: Rooseve'lt fun 
School, Westfield, N J 1 7- 
3: Y-Teens 3, 4: College 4; i 
Office Page 4. 



Ralph (Diesel) Deitrick 

"Square root of the '{ilth' " 
Scientific Course: Marion High Scho 
Marion. N. C. 1. 



Joy Mae Dixon 



Home Ecor 
ketball 1; ' 
Glee Club 



<y to know ' 
Course: C. H. Bas- 
Morn. Mus. I: C. H. 
Handiwork 4. 



Patsy Jane Dize 

"How many hearts have you brokeni?" 
Language Course: Thurs. Morn. Mus. 1- 
S^'f'HlJ.' ^°°^ters I, 2: Basketball I, 
2, 4, Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4: Football Spon- 
sor 3, 4; College 4; Resegi 4. 





Bettie Louise Dobbins 

"If you think sugar's sweet—" 
Commercial Course: Red Cross 1; 
Lhurs. Morn. Mus. ], 3, 4; Relig 
Drama 2; House of Rep. 2; Y-Teens 
2: Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Ha'Il Mon. 2 4 
Office Page 3; Mixed Chorus 3, 4- 
Mus. Con. 3, 4; NafI Hon. Soc. 3. 4i 
Uev. Chmn. 4; Resegi 4; Coun. 4. 



Joanna Doggett 

"Stardust" 

Language Cotirse: Thu^s. Morn. Mus. 

1: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4: Relig. Dramu 

2; Dramatics 3; Office Page 3, 4; 

College 4; Treas. 4; Resegi 4: Bus, 
Staff. 4: 



Barbara Edwards 

"Younger than springitime" 
General Course: Thurs. Morn. Mus. 1 
2; Y-Teens I, 2. 4: Glee Club 2; Red 
Cross 2, 3; Inst. Mus. 3; College 4. 



19 



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Norman Falbaui 

Pipe appeal' 



i,sci\ Ivarrington 
Ruth Edwards l-el.a M.ta E,iuou *™"pr;; .;„:;?" "" 7 ,,o.-, ....; .*,c ;•-, ;^», 1... 

mg'Jon D. CI 2; DramaJc 3: Col- Reporter 3; Office Page 4: Hand,w,ork 4. ^^^^^ 2; Football 3; Hi-Y 3. 4. 

lege 4. 





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Elynor Jean Fishel 

"There's no one but you" 
Language Course: Hall Mon. 



Sylvia Ann Fishel 

"How su>eet you af*e ' 
De- Languaje Course: Y-Teens I; Th 
oau.g ,: Baske.ba« 1: Y-Teens 12, Morn Mus. 12: Band 2 3^ 4: I 
3 4 Tejinis 2, 3. 4; Var. 4; Relrg. Mus. 3; French 3, 4. i„o)lege t. 
Drama 2; Lib. Staff 2, 3; Dramatics 3; 
Color Guard 3; Pine Whispers Repor- 
ter 3. 4- Bus. Staff 4: College 4: Black 
and Go'd 4 Sr. Ed. 4. Qu.ll and Scroll 



Tommy Frazie 

"/ u^anf to cry" 
Course: Ce 
. N. C. 1, 2 



Mary Sue Freeman 



ral High School. Language Course: Fassifern 1. 2 3, 
Var. Basketba.l 3, Nurse's Page 4; Y-Teens 4; Inter- 
Club Coun. 4; College 4; Rcsegi 4. 




Glen E. Garrison 

"Mule train" 
Scientific Course: Footba!ll 1, 



2, 3; 



...„. ., Scrub 2. 3: Hi-Y 1, 2. 3, 4: 

V. Pres. 1; Debating 2, 3, 4; Var. 

2, 3, 4; Masque and Gavel 2, 3, 4; 

Pres. 3; V. Pres. 4; Ushers 3, 4; Natl 
Hon. Soc. 3, 4; S.S.C. 4. 



Richard (Skippy) Gilliain 

"Sheik o/ Acdmore" 
General Course: Football 1. 2; Sta 
1, 2; Band 1, 2. 3; Inst. Mus. 
Thurs. Morn. Mus. 4. 



Archie Ghn: 



Course: Bas 

Var. 4; Eootbal 

2: Var. 4; Hi 

Thurs. Morn. 



affam 
ketballl 1 , 4 
1 1, 2, 4; Mid 
-Y 1, 2, 3. 4 

Mus. 2. 



20 



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•f 1950 




Robert Michiicl Gordon 

"Winc^ women, and song" 
Mathematics Course: Thurs. Morn. 
Mus. 2; Baseball 2; French 3, 4. 




Clay Goodson 

"/ love you so much it hurts me" 
Scientific Qourse: Key Glub 2. 3; 
Sec. 3; Hi-Y 1, 2; Football 1, 2. 3, 
Mid. 1, Scrub 2, Var. 3; Basketball 
2, 3, 4, Scrub 2, Var. 3. 4; Baseball 
1, 2, 3, 4; Scrub 1; Va.j. 2, 3, 4; Lib. 
Staff 2; Waiters 2; Monogram 3, 4. 
Pre-. 4: Rrsf fnol-inq 4, 



Colleen Green 

"Better not roll those big blue eyes " 
Gommercial Course: C. H. Basketba'll 
I. 3. 4; C. H. Glee Club 1, 4; Thurs. 
Morn. Mus. 2. 



w 



Doug Grimes 

"Stardust" 
Scientific Course: Band 1, 2, 3; Inst. 
Mus. 1, 2, 3; Pres. 3; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: 
V. Pres. 3; Dance Band 3; Orch. 3; 
Var. Football 4; Boosters 4; S. S. C. 4. 
Nat'l Hon. Soc. 4. 



<#^^#^^rf 



■'■i 



]oe Franklin Grubbs 


Joan Rae Grupenhof 


"Dont cry. Joe" 
Industrial Arts Course: Football 1, : 
4; Scrub 1, 2, Var. 3, 4. 


"Ah-m a Tar Heel bred" 
. 3, Latin Course: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3 
Softball 1, 2, 3, 4: Soccer 2, 3 
Basketball 2. 3, 4: G. A. A. 2. 3 
Coun. 4; Hall Mon. 3: Dramatic 
Monogram 4; Resegi 4; College 
Bus. Staff 4. 



Betsey Jean Guin 

"/ don't want to set the world on [ire 
Language Course: Senior High School 
High Pont, N. G. 3; Hall Mon. 1 
Y-Teens 1, 2, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 4 
Soccer 1, 2, 4; G. A. A. 1, 2, 4 
Lib. Staff 2: Boosters 2; Football Spon 
sor 2, 4: College 4; Resegi 4; Mono 



Arthur Hagstrom 

"Jersey Bounce" 
Scientific Course: Scrub Baseb 

Boosters 4; S.S.C. 4. 
Nat'l Hon. Soc. 4. 




James 


Olin 


Hall 


nty-lou. 
Gourse: 
1, 2. 3, 


hoars 
C.H. 
4; Tra 


0/ sunshir 
Baseball 1 
ck 1. 2, 3 




Dorothy Estelle Hampton 

"All the things you are" 
Language Course: Thurs. Morn. Mus. 1. 
3; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 2: Ten- 
nis 2, 3, 4; G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Soccer 3; 
Nurse's Page 3; College 4; Y-Teens 4; 
Resegi 4; Glee Olub 4: Office Page 4. 



Jim Hardie 


Arlen Gwyn Harris 




'T/ie littUst rebel" 
Scientific Course: Aviation 1: Art 1; 
Band 1, 2, 3: Thurs. Morn, Mus. 2; 
Scrub Football 2; Inst. Mus. 3: Pine 
Whispers Staff 3, 4: Sports Ed. 4; S.S.C 


"Man with the horn" 
Scientific Course: Inst. Mus. 1, 2: 

1, 2, 3. 4; Orch. 1, 2, 3, 4; Dance 

2. 3; Var. Football 4; S.C.C. 4. 


Band 
Band 



5; Sec. 5; House of Rep. 5; Historian 



21 



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'3C2R5 



^"^"^f 



c^XEunoLdfL 




Barbara Anne Harris 


W. H. (Dub) Hauser 


Dick Hayworth 

■.'/ yon re eper doum a a-c//, 

ring my bell" 

Industrial Arts Course: C. H. Faotbal 

4; C. H. Baseball 4: C. H. Basketball 4 


"Tteace peaty" 
Latin Cou-se: Hall Mon. 1, 2; Tennis 1. 


"They're all mi, type" 
Scientific Course: Dramatic ^ 3- Lib 


2. 3, 4; Var. 2, 3, 4; Soccer 1, 2. 3, 4: 
Basketball I, 2. 3. 4: Y-Teens 1. 2, 3, 
4; G. A. A. 2, 3, 4, Coun. 3, 4: Bus. 


Staff 2, 3, 4; Pres. 4; Basketball' 3. 4- 
Baseball 3, 4; Ushers 3. 4; Teen Age 
Coun. 4; Thurs. Morn. Mus. 4. 


Staff 2. 3, 4; Pine Whispers Staff 2, 3, 




4. Excliange Ed. 3, Managing Ed. 4- 






Quill and Scro'l 3, 4; College 4; Reseji 






4; Nat J Hon. Soc. 4. 







D. A. Heggi 



Jr. 

Photography 





Be 




■nard (Budd^ 

"Tell me 1 
ic Course: Hi-Y 
Jr. High Band I 
c 3, 4; Ushers 



He I 
y 

Stamp 
Photo: 
:. Bus. 



Maxine Vay Herman 

"Oh, you beautiful doll" 
General Course: Thurs. Morn. Mus I 

2, 3: C. H. Glee Olub 1, 2, 3, 4: C. h' 
Basketball 1 , 2, 3. 4; Var. 2, 3, 4: C. H. 
Softball 1, 2, 3, 4; C. H. Newspaper 

3. 4; Needlework 4: C. H. Cheerleader 
4; Coun. C. H. M. Y. F. 4- 



Betty Hester 




George Holland 




"I dream of Seott" 
Course: Y-Teens 1: 


Mixed 


"A wonderful guy" 
Scientific Course: C. H. Football 1 


T 




1, 2, 4. 


3, 4; Track 2, 3, 4; House of Rep. 
Red Cross 4. Treas. 4. 


3 



^ 




■% 



Betty Jane Hoots 

"CHEERful cherub" 
Commercial Course: Thurs. Morn. Mus. 
1. 2; C. H. Var. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: 
C. H. Var. Softball I, 2. 3. 4; C. H. 
Cheerieader 2, 3, 4; C. H. Newspaper 
3, 4; Handiwork 4. 



Phin Horton, III 

"Knows all, all nose" 
Language Course: Hi-Y 1, 2, 3. 4: Mid- 
get Fiootbalil 2; Dramatic 2; Track 2- 
Black and Gold Staff 3; Pine Whispers 
3. 4: Boys' Sports Ed. 4: French 3, 4; 
Boosters 4. 



Janice Howerton 

"Jealous heart" 
Commercial Course: Thurs. Morn. Mus. 
1. 2, 3. 4; Glee Club 2; Photography ^■ 
Mixed Chorus 4: Reseji 4: Y-Teens 4. 



Elissa Hutson 

calla lilies aire in bloom aga'i 
rally they are" 
•al Course: Dramatics I, 2, 3: O- 

tion Con. 2: Hall Mon. 2, 4; ■'B-.. 

ss" Award 3; Masque and Gavs 

House of Rep. 4; Colleae 4; Resc 



22 



<::J\EijnoLd± 



CLa±± of ig^o 




Molly Ingle 

"Who do you kn^oiv in heaven" 
Latin Coucise: Soccer 1; Teen Age Coun 
1, 2; Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4; Treas. 3; Bas 
ketba'll 1, 4: Pine Whispers 2, 3. 4; Ed 
in Chief 4; Red Gross 3; Sec. 3; Har 
Hangout 3; Dlraraatic 3; Nat'l Hon 
Soc. 3, 4; College 4; Reseqi 4; House o 
Rep. 4: House Court 4; Rep. to Coun 
4: Quill and Scnoll 4: Pres 4; Testator 4 



William Paul Ingle 


Roger Jackson 




"Moonlight and roses" 


•■Misfer President" 




General Course: Football 1, 2, 3, 4' Mid. 


Scientific Course: Scrub Football 


1, 


1; Var. 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; 


Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Lib. Staff 1, 2, 


3, 


Mid. 1: Var. 2. 3, 4; Thurs. Morn. Mus. 


Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4: Sec. 1; V. Pr 




2; Track 2; Baseball 3, 4; Key Club 4; 


House of Rep. 2, 3; House Co 


jrt 


Hi-Y 4: Monogram 4; Ushers 4. 


Monogram 2, 3, 4; Key Club 2, 

Ser 4> IKher.- ^ 4^ N.lt'l Hon 


3,^ 



Jacqueline James 

"Can't help loving that man of mine' 

Commercial Course: Y-Teens 1; Thurs 

Morn. Mus. 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 3; Handi- 
work 4: Resegi 4. 



Rader James 

'I'm a rambling, gamblin 
General Course: Thurs. MorJ 
2; Football 1, 2; Midget 1 



James Peter Jochum 

"Chattanooga shoe shine boy" 

Language Couse: Football 1, 2, 3, 

Mid. I: Scrub 2, 3; Var. 4; Red Cr 

3: French 3, 4: Baseba'll 4; Ushers 



Donald James 

■We'll build a bungalow" 
1 Arts Course: South Fork 1, 2; 
3, 4: Baseball 4. 




Glenn Johnson 

'Sum pius Aeneas" 
Language Course: Union High School. 
Union N. J. 1; Clemmons High School. 
Clemmons, N. C. 2, 3; Key Club 3, 4; 
Corres. Sec. 4; Debating 4; Sr. Debating 
Team 4; Mixed Chorus 4; Pine Whispers 
Reporter 4: Nat'l Hon. Soc. 4. 




Shirley Anne Johnson 

"/laairi" 
Language Course: Thurs. Morn. Mus. 
1; Hall Mon. 1; Basketball 1; Y-Teens 
1, 2, 3, 4: Boosters 2; Tennis 2. 3; 
Spanish 3; Lib. Staff 4; College 4; Foot- 
ball Sponsor 4; Resegi 4; Red Cross 
4; Sec. 4. 



Ruby Gray Johnston 

"Su'eet is the word for you" 
mmercial Course: Thurs. Morn. 
Dramatics 3; Sr. Bus. Rep. 4. 




Jacqueline (Jackie) Jone 



Home Economic 
A. A. 2. 3, 
work 4; Sr. Bui 



nes 


John iMaukliii ( ).n kit ) j..ncs 


2: G. 
Handi- 


"Once, alu'ays. and forcve, - ^all'y' 
Gene-.-al Course: Dramatic 1; Tennis 1 
2, 3; Fiootbal'l 1, 2, 3. 4; Scrub 1 
Var. 2, 3, 4; Co-Cap. 4; Basketball 1 
2, 3, 4: J. V. 1, 2: Var. 3, 4; Lib 
Staff 2, 3; Ushers 3, 4: Track 4; S 



23 



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MOST INTELLECTUAL 
Mary Lou WHiteheart and Charles Rodenbo 



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't » i !l»^^ '» ^y " i< "* ?i' ' >*» ^'**'! * 'J*fl»^ ^ MJiJlMM 



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i 



Martha Louise Joyce 

"She's an honest to gosh gift 
world- 
General Course: Old Richmond H:gh 
School I. 2: Spanish 3; V. Pres. 3; Y- 
Teens 3. 4: College 4: V. Pres. 4: 
Hall Men. 4: Resegi 4. 



C/aii of ig^o 




lies \i^^^ 

Language Course. Band 1, 2, 3, 

Pres. 3. 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3. 4. ' 

Football 1. 2, 3. 4, 5; Boosters 2; Trac 
3; Hi-Y 3, 4; Treas. 4; House of Rei 

3, 4t House Court 3; Monogram 4, ! 

Baseball 4, 5; Key Club 4, 5: Se^ 
5: Orch. 5. 



■'Cinder pounder" 
Couese: Stamp 1: Hi-Y 
Track 3. 4; Monojram 
Soc. 4; 



BeJty Jo Kelly 




^ 




^^te^' 



cm "'■■"^ 



^^;, 



Anne Mercer Kesler 


Margaret Anne Kester 


Wade Key 




Bobby Kimcl 

■■You call everybody darl 
Commercial Course: Fut. Bus 




■■Smooth sailin^' 


"/'m /us; a little scattfrbrain" 


"Cat hird^' 






Language Course: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4: 


Language Course: Salem Academy 1; 


Commercial Course: Football 1, 


2; Mid. 


" Lcade 


Pres. 3: Harmony Hangout: 3: Pine Whis- 


Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4: Treas. 1: Boosters 


I: Scrub 2; Travel 1. 2: Thur 


s. Morn. 


of America 3; C. H. Sec. 4 


; C. 1- 


pers Reporter 4; Cartoonist 3, 4; Black 


2; Soccer 2, 3; Basketball 2, 3; Ha'll 


Mus. 3; Photography 4. 




Basketball 4. 




and Gold 4: Sr. Ed. 4: House of Rep. 3, 


Mon. 3: Dramatics 3; College 4; Resegi 










4: House Court 3, 4: Speaker-Pro-Tem 


4; Color Guard 4. 










4: Dramatic 3, 4: Sr. Marshall 3: Re 












segi 4; Nat'l. Hon. Soc. 3. 4: V. Pres' 












4; Quill and Scroll 4: Tennis 4. 















Virginia Carolyn Kinley 

"Someday" 
Home Economics Course: C. H. G! 
Club I: Mus. 2; Sketch 3; C. H. Nev. 
paper 3, 4; Ed. 4; C. H. Bask<.tb. 
3, 4: Needlework 4. 



Aubrey Kirby 

"He always has his fun" 
Scientific Course: C. H. Football 1, 2, 
3, 4: Strub 1, 2; Var. 3, 4; C. H. 
Basketball I, 2; C. H. Baseball 1, 2; 
Thurs. Morn. Mus. 2. 



Shirley Ann Lacy 

■'Those eighty-eight keys — 
Rebop memories'- 
Scientific Course: Teen Age Coun. 1 
2; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Sec. 3: Orch. I, 2 
3. 4; Inst. Mus. 1, 2. 3, 4; V-Pres. 3 
Spotlight Coun. 1, 2. 3. 4; Pres. I, 2 
3: Y-Teens I, 2, 3, 4; All-State Orrh 
3, 4; House of Rep, 4; Red Cross 4: Re 
segi 4; Coun. 4. 



Carolyn Lambeth 

■■What d^ya say?" 
Language Course: Red Cross I; Thurs. 
Morn. Mus. I; Basketball I: Y-Teens 1. 
2, 3, 4; V. Pres. 3: Pres. 4; Boosters 2: 
Lib. Staff 2, 3, 4: Spanish 3; College 4; 
Resegi 4; NatM Hon. Soc. 4. 



26 



cyX^unold^ 




Luc.ile Lancaster 


Francis LaPorte 


Jewel Lawrence 


"Ready for Eddie" 
Scientific Course: Thurs. Morn. Mus. 
1; Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4; Dramatics 2, 3; 
Hall Mon. 3; College 4; Resegi 4. 


"All my love belongs, to you" 
Scientific Course: New Hanover Hiqh 
SchooJ, Wilmington, N. C. 1, 2- Var. 
Softball 3; Thurs. Morn. Mus. 3; Bis- 
ketball 3; Glee Club 3, 4; Coi'lege 4. 


"She's a gem" 
General Course: Thurs Morn. 
Red Cross 1, 4: Y-Teens 1, 
Reiig. Drama 2; Photography 
Mon. 3; Handiwork 4: Soccer 



Audrey Ann Lindley 

"Dnrk eye-, thai ^hine" 
Scientific Course: Gray High Sch^ 
2: Pasadena City College. Pas 
California 3; Resegi 4; College 
Bus. Rep. 4; Office Page 4. 



Carolyn Lindley 



Langt 
Y-Tei 
3: R, 



"O promt! 
age Course: Thu 
ns 1 2, 3. 4; f 
cept. 3; College 



s. Morn. Mus. 
Dosters 2; Span 
4; Mixed Cho 




Jean Lineback 

"Her heart beats ■Foster' " 
Language Course: Thurs. Morn. Mus. 
2: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish 3: Co 



Mary Ruth Linville 



dry bread' 
Language Course: Basketball 
Morn Mus. 1, 2; Y-Teens 
Spanish 3; Teen Age Coun. 
4; College 4; Resegi 4: Nurs 



I; Thurs. 
, 2, 3, 4: 
3, 4; Sec. 
's Page 4. 






Henry Lowet 

"I'm good., if you don't believe it, 
just ask me" 
Scientific Course: Band 1, 2; Hi-Y 1, 
2, 3, 4; Treas. 1; Red Cross I, 2. 
4; V.-Pres. 4; Thurs. Morn. Mus. 1. 4; 
Scrub Baseball 2: Scrub Basketball 2; 
Debating 3; Var. Football 3, 4; House 
of Rep. 4; Mixed Chorus 4: G'ee Club 4. 



MonO'^r 



4: Pii 



Whi 



eporte 



Robert Lumley 



Bill Matthe 



Wade Bynum Matthews 

"Slender, tender, and tall" 
;ntific Course: French 3. 4: Boos 



Jane McClanahan 

Language Course: C. H. BasketbaW 
2, 3, 4; Jr. Var. I, 2: Vai. 3, 4: 
H. Var. Softball 1, 2. 3, 4: Astnon 
2; Sketch 3; Sec. and Treas. 3: C. 
Gle.e Club 4. 



27 



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Betty McCorkle 

"A 'B. S.' degree" 
Language Course: Office Page I: Y- 
Teens 1. 2, 3, 4; Stud. Coun. Treas. 2: 
Lib. Staff 2. 3, 4; G. A. A. 2. 3. 4; Sr. 
Marshal 3; Commun. Coun. 3; Nat'I Hon. 
Soc. 3, 4: Teen Age Coun. 3, 4: Resegi 
4; College 4; Sec. of State Lib. Ass'n 4. 



R 

w 



> 



Linnie Teel McKennie 

"A Connecticut Yankee in King Cotto 



ich Fd 



Aca- 



Scientific Course: N 
demy, Norwich Conn. 1: Inst. Mus. ; 
Tennis 2; Y-Teens 2, 3, 4: Basketba 
2, 3. 4; Cdllege 4; Resegi 4. 



George McCracken 

"Tiger rag" 

General! Mathematics Course: Scrul 
Football 1, 2; Track 1. 2, 3; Monogran 
3: Band 3, 4; Orch. 3, 4; Stud. Coun 
4; Inst. Mus. 4. 



William McElveen 

■'N. C. in body; S. C. in spirit" 

Latin Course: Band 1; Debating 1; Orch. 

1: Relig. Drama 2; Key Club 2, 3. 4: 
Waiters 3, 4; Ushers 3, 4; 



Ruth Hardin Mcllroy 

'Tinges- 
Latin Course: Tennis 1; Soccer 1; Thurs. 
Morn Mus. 1: Stamp 1; Y-Teens 1, 2, 
3. 4; Relig. Chmn. 2; Treas. 4; Boosters 
2; Dramatic 3; French 3, 4: Sec. 4; Hall 
Mon. 3, 4; Pine Whispers Reporter 3. 
4; Black and Gold 3. 4; Sr. Ed. 4; Re- 
segi 4; Co'lleqe 4: Ouill and Scroll 4. 




'■^^: 



Burt N. Merriam 

77/ /usf teie an o/rf cold 'fa 



Roy Michael 

■■ Bashful Bunny" 
General Course: Dramatic I; Hiouse o 
Rep. 1, 2; Hi-Y 1 , 2, 3. 4: Scrub Foot 
ball 2; Thurs. Morn. Mus. 2: Photo 
graphy 4: Pres. 4. 




John Robert Middleton 

"Coming in on three rims and a spare" 
f Scientific Course: House of Rep. 1; Hi- 
- Y 1, 2, 3, 4: Student Coun. 2. 3, 4: 

Key Club 4; Boosters 4; Burns Poetry 

Club 4. 




Betty Minor 



x... 




Pat Montgomery 

"FotKver and \ever" 
General Course: Thurs. Morn. Mu 
Y-Teens 1, 2, 
3: Fooball Spo 
matic 3; Colli 



Barbara Ann Moore Barbara Ann Moser 

"P. U. M. A. keeps me day dfeaming" "Two little neu, little blue little eyes" 

Commercial Course: Y-Teens I; Hall Commercial Course: Thurs. Morn. Mus. 

Mon. 1, 2, 3; Thurs. M,orn. Mus. I, 2. 1. 2, 3; Hall Mon. 2: Glee Club 3; 

3, 4; Mixed Chorus 3, 4; Resegi 4. Handiwork 4; Resegi 4. 



28 






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Robert Allan Mullen 

The rhythm that realty counts 



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Tom Neilson 

"Cigarettes an' whuskey an' wile, wile 

Scientific Course: Football I, 3, 4, 5: 
Scrub 1; Var. 3, 4, 5: Reade-/s Digest 
2; Basketball 3, 5: Track 3, 4, 5: Hi-Y 
3, 4. 5: Monogram 4, 5; S. S. C. 4, 5. 



Bryce Newman 

"Whiz-Kid" 
Scientific Course: Hi'ilsboro High, HiUs- 
boro, N. C. 1, 2, 3: Var. Basketball 4- 
Basebafl 4; Monogram 4. 





Georgia Ellen Nicolas 

"How 'bout that?" 
tin Course: Y-Teens 1 , 2, 3, 4: Treas. 
Hall Mon. 1. 2, 3, 4; Soccer 1, 2, 3. 
Softball I, 2, 3, 4; Teen Age Coun. 
4: Basketball 2, 3. 4; G. A. A. 2, 
4: College 4; Reseqi 4; Bus. Staff 
Nni.r^, P.iq. 4, N,,n lln,, ",H 4. 




George Oakley 

'Georgie. porgie. puddin, 
trial Arts Course. 



Dickie Ogburn 


Nancy Catherine O'Neil 


-Waney u-ifft Me /aagftm^ eyes" 


"Erit ilia nobis semper dea." 


Scientific Course: Football 1, 3, 4: Mid. 


Latin Course: Stamp 1; Glee Club 1 


1: Var. 3, 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Ushers 3. 4: 


3; Mi.xed Chorus: 1, 2, 3- Teen 


Monogram 4: V. Pres. 4; S. S. C. 4- 


Coun. 1, 2, 3, 4: Thurs. Morn. Mus 




3; Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; G. A. A. 3, 4; 




lege 4; Resegi 4; Commun. Coun. 
Nat-'l. Hon. Soc. 4. 





William Charles Page 

"■Willie, the woll of the South" 

Industrial Arts Course: Track 1, 

Football 1, 2, 3; Thurs. Morn Mus. 1 




Barbara Painter 

"Theres no bush 

Basketball 1, 2; 
Mon. 2; G. A 
4: Football Spor 
Actress 3; Hous. 
matic 4; Pres. 4; 



ess like show busintess" 




Thurs Morn. Mus. 1: 


Lang 


Y-Teens 1, 4; Hall 


Scruf 


A. 2, 3, 4: Coun. 


Pres 


sor 3; Best Supporting 


Ushe 


of Rep. 3, 4; Dra- 


Poetr 


Var. Soccer 4; Resegi 





Robert Patten 



"Calipso" 
ge Course: Footba'lil 1, 2, 3. 
1; Var. 2, 3. 4; Hi-Y 2. 3, 
4; Spanish 3; Class Pres. 

3. 4; Student Goun. 4; Bur 

Club 4. 



John Peddycord 

■'/ don't know how he does it,, but he 

Scientific Course: Dramatic 1, 3; Dec- 
lamation Winner I; Debating 2, 3, 4 
Var. 3, 4: Masque and Gavel 2, 3. 4 
Pres. 4; Pine Whispers Reporter 3, 4 
Nat'l Hon. Soc. 3, 4; Treas. 4- Hi-Y 
4; Key Club 4: Cheerleader 4; B'lack 
and Gold 4; Lit. Ed. 4; Quill and 
Scroll 4. 



Johnny Penry 

"Pot lackker" 
Course: Thurs. M 



29 



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lump 



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^ 




Audrey Byrd Pepper 

■To each h,s own" 
Language Course: Stamp 1: Sec. 1; Soc- Sciei 
cer 1: Softball 1; Office Page 1; Jun- sas 
ior Jive 1, 2: Y-Teen,s 1, 2, 3. 4: Treas, Chm 
I; Pres. 2; Hall Men. 2. 3: Dramatic Mon 
2, 3: Sec. 2: Lib. Staff 2. 3. 4: V- 
Pres. 4; Dis. V-Pres. 3; Dis. Pres. 4: 
Resegi 4: Cof'eqe 4; G. A. A. 4; Nat 1 



Robert E. Perkins 

"Glorious Apollo" 
itific Course: Southwest High. Kan- 
City Mo. 1, 2; Trench 3; Pro. 
1. 3; Track 3, 4: House of Rep. 4; 
jgram 4; S. S. C. 4. 



Dayid Pfaff 

"5/iO(^6oat" 
Scientific Course: Football 1; Tenni; 
1; Stamp I; Band I, 2, 3, 4; Basebal 
2; Inst. Mus. 2, 3: Sec. 3: Orch. 2. 3 
4; All-State Band 3: Basketball 3. 4 
Track 3; 4; Dance Band 3, 4; S. S 
C. 4. 



Robert H. Pfaff 

'Tfte guy who {ound thr. lost chord" 
3 Language Course: Glee Olub 1, 3, 4: 
1 Band 1, 2, 3, 4; House of Rep. 2: 

Inst. Mus. 2, 4: Pres. 4; Scrub Foot- 
: ball 3; Thurs. Morn. Mus. 3; State 

Mus. Con. 3. 4: French 3. 4: Treas. 

4; Var. Ba.seba'll 3, 4: Mi.ied Quartet 4. 




Daphne Plaster 


Sara Plint 


Ed Pullen 


Nancy Purvis 


"On J/ie ball" 


"There's no girl in all the land who's 


■T/icy go wild, simply wild, over mc" 


"Pandora" 


Course: House of Rep. 1; Baskct- 


hall so s^-eet as Sara' 


General Mathematics: Midget Basketball 


Latin Course: Thurs. Morn. Mus. 


. 2: Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4: Hall Mon. 


Language Course: House of Rep. 1; 


1; Football 1, 4: Mid. 1; Scrub 4; Thurs. 


Y-Tecns 1, 2, 3, 4; Boosters 2; Di 


G. A. A. 2. 3. 4; Treas. 3; V- 


House Court 1; Hall Mon. 1. 2; Y- 


Morn Mus. 2; Scrub Baseball 2; Sewance 


matic 3; College 4; Resegi 4. 


4: Monogram 4: College 4; Re- 


Teens 1, 2, 3, 4; Relig. Drama 2; 


Military Academy 3; Tennis 4; Hi-Y 4. 




; Nat'l Hon. Soc. 4. 


Dramatic 3; Football Sponsor 3; Basket- 
ball Sponsor 3; Bus. Staff 4; Resegi 4. 
College 4; Nurse's Page 4. 













Peggy Jean Puryear 




John Raum 




Don Reid 


"You'll never walk alone" 




"/'m square dah from the country and 




"11 you knew Susi 


Home Economics Course: House 


of 


the country's still 'in me." 


General 


Mathematics Coui 


Rep. 1; Y-Teens 1; Glee Cub ]. 


, 2: 


General Mathematics Course: Fran'iin 


Garden 


1. 2; Gra/ 3: Ke 


Ihurs. Morn,. Mus. 1, 2, 3, 4; I.l 


LxeJ 


High School, Hasbrough Heights, New 


Thurs. 


Morn Mus. 4; Trac 


Chorus 4: Resegi 4; Hall Mon. 4. 




Jersey I; Old Town 2. 


Quartet 


4: Slate Mus. Festi 



Sedge 



Jack Conrad Renigar 

"/ want to be (with) Gay'e" 
Industrial Arts Course: Track 2, 3; 
Football 2, 3, 4: S-rub 2. 3; Var, 
4; Pointing I, 2, 3, 4. 



30 



?/'W". ^.w.'^ssvmm 



mm^. 



cy\sunoLd^ 



CLai^ of 



ig^o 




Conni 


; Reynolds 






Carme 


„'• 




Language 


Cou 


rse: Thurs. 


Mor 


, 3: Y-T 




1, 2. 3. 4 


Glc 


2. 3, 4; 


Mixe 


d Chorus 1 




nch 3. 4; 


Col 


eae 4: Res 


eai' 


Quartet 4; 


Dis. 


Mus. Con. 


4. 



Martha Ruth Richardson 

"I'll git by" 
Commercial Course: Thurs. Morn. Mi 
1, 2; Band 2; Fut. Bus. Leaders of A 
3; Needlework 4. 



Charles "Sonny" Ridenhour 

"All the way, ■Choo-Choo' " 
Scientific Course: Thurs. Morn. Mus. 
1; Footbaill I, 2, 3, 4; Mid. 1; Var. 
2. 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4- J. V. 2 3- 
Var. 4; Ushers 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 3, 4^ 
Monogram 3, 4. 




Mary Jo Rierson 

V'ou rhyme with every \hing that's 
beautilal" 
Language Course: Glee Club 1, 2, 3; 
Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3; Teen Age Coun. 
I, 2, 3, 4: Majorette I, 2, 3, 4: Chief 
4: Football Spons,or 2; Y-Teens 2, 3. 
4: May Court 3: Sr. Marshall 3; G. 
\ A 14, French 3, 4; Resegi 4: 



**^^^' '''^^^'" 



Caroline Riley 

■•A smrVe is iAe nicest thing I knot. 
Scientific Course: C. H. Softball 1. 
C. H. Basketball 1, 2: M< 



"Cry 
General Co 



Lawrence Roberts 

'.d you cry alone 
Boost 



H. Glee Club 1, 2,' 3, '4; c' H.' New 



"^"■-'"' v^»juj.3c. uuusieis i, z; root 

4; C. ball 2, 3, 4. 5: J. V. 2; Var. 3. 4, 5 



AH the 
Foot- Latin Cou 



paper 3, 4; Co 



iketball 2, 3. 4, 5;' J.' V. 2, 3: Var 



F. 4; Needlework 4; Sec. 4: Office P 



'^ S- ";.. "^^ "^^ ^' 5: Teen-Age Coun! 3. 4;' Hi-Y' 3 



5; Ushers 3, 4. 5; Monogram 3, 4 5- 
S. S. C. 4, 5; Pres. 5; Wittiest 4 s' 
Most Popular 5. 



Betty Robinson Charles D. Rodenbough 

s aren't in the :^o" 'The Dixiecrats' answer to Ciacro" 

, y ,-—,--• --Jil Mon 1: Y-Teens Language Counse: Stamp 1; Debating 

1, 2, 3: Soccer I. 2, 3, 4: Var. 2, 3, I, 2, 3, 4- Var. 2 3 4- V Pres 4 

4: Capt. 4; Basketball 1, 2. 3, 4; Soft- Masque and G^el 3 4- Treas 4: 

Cou '3 'p '■ t n»-''- t.""- '■ V^^ ^"-'•^ ^' ^^ Sec. 3: S. s! C 4 Sec! 

Coun 3; Pres. 4: Off.ce Page 3: Col- 4; Historian 4; Most Intellectual 4. 
lege 4; Lib. Staff 4; Naf'l Hon. Soc. 
4; Monogram 4; Pres. 4: Resegi 4. 




Ctl 



Bill RolHns 

"Nature bou" 

General Course: Hi-Y if Pres. 1: Dra 

mates 1; House of Rep. 1. 3: Cub Com 

mentator 1, 2, 3, 4: Red Cross 2: Relij 

Urama 2: Jr Town Meeting 2. 4: Glee C. H. Youth F 

Olub 2, 3, 4: V. Pres. 4; State Mus 

Festival 3: Dis. Mus. Cont. 3, 4: Boys 

Quartet 4: Nat'l Hon. Soc. 4- Dis 
Mus. Cont. 4. 




Mary Ailene Russell 

A dream is a wish your heai-t makes' 
General Course: C. H. Glee Club 1 
C. H. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Var. 3, 4 
C. H. Softball 1. 2, 3. 4; Var. 3, 4 
wship 4; V-Pres. 4 
C. H. Newspaper 3, 4; Handiwork 4. 



D. G. Samuel, Jr. 

"Gee Dee" 
.-anguage Course: Mid. Football 
ig. Drama I: Tennis 3, 4: Boo 



Richard Stewart Sapp 

"PancAo" 
Language Course: Stamp 1: Var, Tennis 
I, 2, 3. 4; Fo^otball 1, 2, 3, 4; Var. 3. 4- 
House of Rep. 2. 3; Monogram 2 3 4- 
Baseba'll 4. a , . ^. 






'.S^MMim^K^fJMM^^^MM 



'-r' 'VT---' ---^-^-iaaiBiaiaiiak 




<^\^unoLd± 



CLai± of ig^o 




Charles Schrader 

-Gridiron genius- 
General Course: C. H. Fooeball 1. 2, 3 
4: C. H. Basketball] 1, 2, 3, 4: C. H 
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4. 



Isabelle Schwarz 

'Rhode Island's famous for you" 

Commeifcial Course: MacDuffie School 

tor Girls. Springfield, Mass 1: East 

Greenwich, R. I. 2; Fut. Bus. Leaders 
of Am. 3. 



■ My. hoir I he time went by" 
Scientific Course: Thurs. Mom. Mus. 1: 
Spotlight Coun. 1. 2, 3, 4; V. Pres. 4. 
Scrub Baseball 2; Spanish 3; Hi-Y 3. 4; 
Var. Football 3. 4; Boosters 4. 



Billie Mae Sharp 

"WifA a twinkle in her eye" 
General Course: Central High School. 
;harliott\e N. C. 1. 2; Sketch 3: Y-Teens 
3, 4: Orch. 3, 4; Majorette 4: Reseqi 4: 
CoMege 4. " ^-. 




Mary Lou Shelton 

(Dennis) "Yon were me^nt f- 
Commercial Course: Y-Teens I: 
Mom. Mus. 1. 2, 3, 4: Mixed 
2. 3; Sketch 3; Resegi 4. 



e 



DeLois Shepherd 

"Delicious, DeLifjhtlul DeLois" 
Commercial Course: Thurs. Morn. ^ 
1; Fut. Bus. Leaders of Am. 3; H 
of Rep. 4; Nat'l Hon. Soc. 4. 



Blanche Shermer 

"Little girl, you're as sweet as can be" 
Commercial Course: Thurs: Moivn. Mus. 

Hall Mon. I; Relig. Drama 2; Recept. 

Dramatic 3: Office Page 4; Boosters 

Resegi 4. 



a. 



ff 






Joseph Siceloff 

"Snap happy" 
Scientific Course: Model Airplane 1 
ography 2, 3. 4; Pine Whisper; 
Black and Gold Photographer 4. 



'Whc 



Betty Ruth Smith 

uouldn't love you, who 



Language Course: Baskctba'll 1: Thu 
Morn. Mus. 1; SoftbaM I, 2, 3; Y-Te. 
1, 2, 3. 4; Boosters 2. 3; Football Spon 
3; Sr. Hi-Y Sponsor 3; Sr. Marshall 
Resegi 4; Co'Uege 4; Cheerleader 4. 



Lucy Carolyn Smith 

'Gene' with the light brown hi 
General Course; Thurs. Morn. Mi 
2; Band 2, 3. 4; Photography 3; Col . 



Ernie G. Shore, Jr. 

"My hear-r-ri's in the highlands" 
Scientific Course: Eorum 1; Tennis I: 
Class Pres. 1; Mid. Football 1; Hi-Y 
1,2,3.4; Basketball 1,2.3.4; Mid. 1; Var. 2, 
3. 4; French 2, 3; Var. Baseball 2. 3, 4; 
Key Club 2, 3. 4; Ushers 3, 4; Mono- 
gram 4; Burns Poetry Club 4; V. Pres. 4. 




r 



William Lewis Smith 

■P/ide of the Amboy Dukes" 

Scientific Course: Sojub Basketball 1, 2; 

Thurs. Morn. Mus. 1, 2; Baseball 1, 2, 

3, 4; Scrub 1; Var. 2, 3. 4; Hi-Y I, 2, 

3. 4; Chaplain 4; Spotlight Coun. I, 2, 
3, 4; Teen Age Coun. 4. 



32 



^\EijnoLd± 



CLai^ of ig^o 



Carolyn Smitherman 



Mus 




Nancy Marshall Snow 

"The girl with the big bmwn eye: 
Commercial Course: Thurs. Morn. Mu 
3; Boosters 2: Lib. Staff ]; Relig. Drama 2; Fut. Bus. Leaders 
■ 3, 4; Mgr. 3; G. A. A. Am. 3; Hanaiwork 4; Resegi 4. 



■■Old Mac-Donald' 
Language Cou 
Y-Teens I, 2, 
2, 3. 4: Tenni; 

2. 3, 4; Spanish 3; College 4; Resegi 4 
Bus. Staff 4. 



Billie June Sowers 

"/'m telVtn' you. 5am" 
General Course: John Marshall Hig 
School, Richmond, Va., 1, 2; Photo 
graphy 3; Y-Teens 3, 4; College 4. 



R. Lee Sprinkle, Jr. 

■'Carrot top" 
Scientific Course: Inst. Mus. 1, 2: 
Band 1, 2, 3. 4; Thurs. Morn. Mus. 3: 
Ushers 3, 4; J. V. Basketball 3, 4: Track 




Charles H. Stevens, Jr. 



'Good little bad boy" 
Language Course: Band I, 2; I 
1, 2; Scrtib Eootball 3: Thurs M 
3. 



Anne Strange 


Sam Stuart 


Major Stutts 


age Course; Thurs. Morn. Mus. 


■■]ast a p/aln old county boy' 
General Course: Football 1, 2, 3; Var. 


•'M.9, oh. my! What a wonderful guy. 
Scientific Course: C. H. Football 1 


nd 1, 2: Basketball 1, 2: Teen Age 


3; Baseball 3; Monogram 3, 4: Sec. 4- 


3, 4; Spanish 3: Treas. 3- C H Bas 


1, 2, 3; Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4; Dra^ 
2, 3; Office Page 3, 4; Pine Whis- 


Hi-Y 3, 4; Key Club 4; Biggest Flirt 4. 


ball 3, 4; C. H. Basketball 4. 


Reporter 3, 4; Black and Gold 4; 






Ed. 4; CoVege 4; Bus. Staff 4: 






4; Spotlight Coun. 1, 2, 3. 







1^-*^' l"^: 



Larry Calton Talbert 

"Carry me baick to the wagon hoys, 

these feet are killing me" 
General Mathematics Course: Footba'll 
1. 2. 4; Track 3, 4; S. S. C. 4; Sr. Hi-Y 
4; Teen Age Coun. 4; Spotlight Coun. 4. 



Richard Van Teague 

"Slap happy" 

General Course: Science 1: Red Cnoss 

1: Dramatic I, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4; 

House of Rep. 2; Track 2; Astronomy 

2; Bus. Rep. 2; Boosters 2, 3; Band 3, 4. 




Edith Mae Tesch 

■■Dux femina facti'' 
Latin CouTse: Thurs. Mom. Mus. 1; 
Relig. Drama 2: Anna Lula Dobson 
Bible Award 2; Dramatic 3, 4; Sec. 4; 
Nat'l Hon. Sioc. 3, 4; Pres. 4; Masque 
and Gavel 3. 4; Office Page 3. 4: Stud. 
Coun. 4; Clerk of Court 4: Resegi 4. 




Jerry Eugene Thomas 

"Toughy Tex Thomas^' 
Scientific Course: Debating 1; Scrub 
Football 2; Photography 2, 3; Sec. -Treas. 
2: Pres. 3; S. S. C. 4; Pine Whispers 
Photographer 4; Boosters 4; Nat"! Hon. 
Soc. 4. 



33 



^.jii%^ai«piaqtaa»aaajim3 K -aa,iiJij|ji3tjijf3|Mg3tjC^M 



cJ\EunoLdi 



CLa^fL of ig^o 




Linda Thompson 

'All the charms abou Linda" 
Genera'l Course: Boyden High Schi^ol 
Salisbury, N. C. 1, 2: Dramatic 3: Y 
Teens 3. 4; Sec. 4: French 3, 4; V 
Pres. 4; College 4; Pro. Chmn. 4; Re 
segi 4; Office Page 4; Football Spon 
sor 4: Tc'en Age Coun. 4: Nat'l Hen 
Snc. 4. 



P- 




Wesley A. Thompson, Jr. 

"Just slipping around" 
Scienitific Course: Band 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Orch. 1, 2, 3, 4; Dance Band 3: S. S. 
C. 4; Inst. Mus. 1, 2; All State Orch. 2. 



PhylUs Tierney 

"On the sunny side of the sti 
Language Course: Re-lig. Drama 
Teens 1. 2, 4; Dramatic 3; Col'li 





Bobby Tucker 

"A mans a man for a' that" 
Scientific Course: Thurs. Morn. Mus 
1: Scrub Baseball 1. 2; Scrub Basketbal 
2, 3; Hi-Y 3, 4; Cub Commentate 
Sports Reporter 4: Burns Poetry Clul 
4: Pres. 4. 






Annie Lee Tutterow 

■You must haue been a beautiful baby' 



Scientific Coucse: Re 
1, 2: Y-Teens 1. 2, 
2; Boosters 2; Dran 
Resegi 4. 



Hall Mon 
3. 4: Office Page 
itic 3: College 4; 



George Vlasis 

"A ■certain blonde" 
Arts Course: Inst. 
d 1, 2, 3, 4. 



Mary Neil Wagner 

"Something to shout about" 
Commercial Course: C. H. Softball 1, 
2, 3, 4: Basketba'll 1, 2. 3, 4; Thurs. 
Morn. Mus. 2; C. H. Sports Editor 
3: Red Cross 4; Handiwork 4; Office 
Page 4. 



Tommy Wall 

"For he's a jolly good fellow" 
Scientific Courlse: Stamp 1; Sc 
Football 1, 2. 





Barbara Walter 

"Yankee" 
Language Course: Roselle Park High 
School, Roselle Park, N. J. 1; Dramatic 
2: Glee Club 2, 3; Thurs. Mccn. Mus. 

2, 3: Mixed Chor. 2. 3, 4; Y-Teens 2, 

3. 4: French 3, 4; College 4; Resegi 4: 
Hall Mon. 4; Color Guard 4. 




Harold Watkins Charlotte Lea West 

"What say. sport?" "Future mvdical missionary" 

lustria'l Arts Course: Orch. 1; Band Language Course: Reader's Dijest 1; 

2, 3, 4: Inst. Mus. I, 2, 3; Hi-Y Photography 2; Y-Teens 2, 3, 4: Span- 

2, 3, 4. ish 3: College 4; Hall Mon. 4; Resegi 4. 



Mary Lou Whiteheart 

"One alone" 

t:n Cou.-se: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3. 4; Sec. 

House of Rep. 2: Trees. 2; Boosters 

Stud. Coun. 3, 4; Sec. 3: V-Pres. 

4; Nat'l Hon. Soc. 3, 4; Sec. City Hon. 

Soc. 4: Most Inteflectuai 4; Most 

Likely to Succeed 4; Resegi 4. 



34 







Valera Ann Wi'kerson 

"He's jus: mu BilV 
Mathematics Course: Reliq. Drama 
Thurs. Morn. Mus. 7- Dramatic 
College 4; Bus. Staff 4; HaTI Mon. 
Y-Teens 3, 4; G. A. A. 3, 4; Reseq 




^^ 



1. 



June Williams 

"Give me your hand" 

4; Varl Soccer 2, 3, 4; G. A. 
3, 4; Y-Tee-ns 2, 3, 4; Mav Co 
Sr. Marshall 3: Football Spons 
Teen-Age Council 3, 4; Orch. 
College 4: Alt. Cheerleader 4- 
4: Sec. 4. 



'M^ 

^r^, 



Tommy Willis 



W #^- %■> 



¥ 




^/: 



add o 



^^ 



'/" /95O 



f 



Charles Winecoff 

"Dupo/j" 
Language Course: Band 1, 2; Hi Y 1, 
2, 3. 4: Sec. 4; Photography 3; T.-cas. 3- 
frack 3. 4; Ushers 3, 4; French 3, 4: 
y-Pres. 3: Pres. 4; Stud. Coun. 4: Key 
Club 3, 4: Boosters 4: Treas. 4: Lib 
Staff 4; Nafl Hon. Soc. 4; Teen-Age 
Pine Wh spe.-s Cartoo list 4 



Cou 




Joe Wheeling 

"Mighty Joe" 
Arts Course: Base: 
Football 3, 4; Tri 
3, 4. 



Johnny Wooten 

'Young man about town" 
ial Course: Football 1; Hi-Y 
4; Sketch 3; Photography 4. 



Sandra Penn Wright 

•fflcy/-- 
Language Course: Var. Soccer 1, 7- 
Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4: Inter-Club Coun. 
I: Jr. Jive 1; Relig. Chmn. 4; Va-~. 
Tennis I, 2, 3, 4; Boosters 2: Hall 
Mon. 2, 3: G. A. A. 2, 3, 4; Key Club 
Sponsor 3; St. Marshall 3; Dramatic 3- 
Pine Whispers 4; Circulation Mq-r 4- 
College 4; Bus. Staff 4; Resegi 4 



Barbara 

On 



Anne Wyatt 



Latin Course: Stamp 1- 
2, 3; Mixed Chior. 1, 2, 
Coun. 1. 2, 3, 4: Thurs, 
2. 3: Sec. 3; Y-Teens 2, 
A. 3. 4: College 4; Re 
Hon. Soc. 4; Color Guard 
mentator Reporter 4. 



3. 4: G. 
;egi 4; Nj 
4; Cub Co 



J^uniox CLai^ 




BARBARA ANNE ADAMS 

ELEANOR ANNE ADAMS 
DOTTIE ALLEN 
rONALD GRAY ANGELL 
LEON APPLEGATE 

MARGARET ANN ATWOOD 



RUTH BEAN 

PEGGY ROSS BENNETT 

ELSIE SUE BLACKWELL 
DONNA LEE BLAIR 
PAUL BOBO 

NORMA JEAN BOHANNON 



35 



i^^^m^gmiM.^^^iiM.^x3L^gmM(amMMm,^MM^^Mm 




all 



of ig^i 



r 


. x 




1 



ANN BOWLES 

ROBERTA LOVE BROWER 
GALE BUZZARD 
ROBERT D. BYERLY. ]R. 
BRADLEY CAMERON 

ELIZABETH CARLYLE 



COY CARPENTER. JR. 
CARROLL CASS 

RICHARD CHAPPELL 
CHARLES CHAPPLE 

DIANA CHATHAM 

LAWRENCE CLARK 



PEGGY CLARK 

FRANK CLINARD 
NORMA COFER 
BARBARA LOUISE CORBEELS 
NORMA ANN COSTEN 
BETTY ANNE COX 



ANNE CREWS 

GALE CREWS 

JIMMY CREWS 
HERMAN CRITZ 
BOB DALTON 

FRANCES LOUISE DALTON 



HELEN MARIE DARNELL 
lANE DAVIS 

RICHARD DENISON 
WILLIAM THOMAS DENTISTE 
PEGGY DEUSCHLE 

BARBARA lUANITA DOWELL 



JAMES W. GORMAN 

BARBARA LEE GOSSELIN 
JULIANNE GRAVES 
JOE GRIFFIN 

RICHARD GUTHRIE 

JOYCE ANN HAMRICK 



NORMA JEAN HANKS 
JAMES HARRIS 

JETTY JANE HARVEY 
JOHNSIE HIATT 
BARBARA HILL 
DAVID HILL 




?f^*^f^'*«*^-T«^^ 




cyxEunoid^ 



CARROLL JEAN HODGE 

TRUMAN (PETE) HOLCOMB 
BREVARD HOOVER 
BAXTER HOPKINS 

GORDON HUDSON 

SALLY ANNE HUDSON 



CAROLINE HUFF 

PAUL T. HUNDLEY 

STEBBINS INGRAM 
DICKIE JONES 

MARGARET JONES 
STUART JONES 





GEORGANNE JOYNER 
NANCY JULIAN 
JEANNE KING 
KITTY KINNAIRD 
MARION KLEIN 

NATALIE KOOKER 



TOMMY LAMBE 

EVERETT LEHMAN 

PEGGY LORENE LEMONS 
BETTY JO LINGLE 
TOMMY LONG 

HENRY LOWRANCE 



ROY LUCKENBACH 
JOE LYNCH 

LINDA GRAY MARCH 
BUDDY MARTIN 

DOUGLAS MARTIN 
1. E. MARTIN, JR. 




i 



MARY McCRACKEN 

ERNEST M,cCUTCHEON 
JOHN McPHAIL 
ROBIN MICKLE 

STUART MILLER 
PAT MOORE 



ANET KATHRYN MULLIGAN 
BETTY NICKERSON 

FRED S. O'BRIEN, JR. 
AROLYN OLSON 

GREGORY V, PAPPAS 
DORIS GRAY PARKER 



IRIS MAE PARKS 

RACHEL ANN PEGRAM 
ELEANOR GLADYS PETERSON 
KENNY PHILLIPS 

SUZANNE PICKETT 
SUE PLINT 



MARILYN PORTER 
KENNETH PRUITT 
JIMMY PRYOR 
RUTH REID 

ELEANOR IRENE REINS 
MARTHA REVELLE 



37 



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c:J\EijnoLd± 



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I 



%^-i 



BARBARA ANN REICH 
DOUG ROBERTS 

ROBERT ROSENBACHER 
HELEN RUSSELL 

FRED L. SALE, JR. 
RICHARD SCHLIRF 



i;UETCHEN SHAFFNER 
RANDAL SHELTON 

PHYLLIS ANNE SHEPHERD 
RUBY ELIZABETH SHERMER 
HUGH SHULL, ]R. 
BUDDY SINK 



:rh SMITHERMAN 
VVINFRED SPAUGH 

STOKLEY ANN STANLEY 
iWIN STOCKTON 
HOLLYN STOKES 

NANCY MARIE STONE 



CHARLES B. SWAIM 
ROGER TAYLOR 
NOLA TEAGUE 
IMMONA TEAGUE 

STUART TEICHMAN 
BETTY TESH 



M( )LLY THOMAS 

ANN LYNN THOMPSON 
GWYN TRIPLETT 
b-iNUM TUDOR 

KATHLEEN VALETOS 
DELORIES VAUGHN 



NANCY POWELL VAUGHN 
BOBBIE VERNON 

HERBERT S. WAINER 
LAWRENCE WAINER 
HASSELL WALL 

RACHEL ANN WARD 



BETTY CLAIRE WARREN 

EDGAR B. WARREN. ]R. 

BILLIE MARGARET WEBBER 
MARTHA WELLS 
BOBBY WEST 

CONNIE WESTER 



RONNIE WHITSON 

JOYCE LEE WILDER 
JOHN WILDMAN 
WILFRED WINSTEAD 
JOHN WOMBLE 

RACHEL YEATTS 




38 



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C/D 

< 

U 

W 
P^ 
O 

s 

o 

&^ 

o 



39 



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40 



s^ym^ 





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f; '^^W>^.:h -».«. ^9^, ^SPf^-t 

4 





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O 

H 

O 
S 



<PLwi«aJu^^pawaiypixX4i^aiJK^XJKJ^^ 




1. Good Rockin' Tonight 

2. Hard Cats 



3. Rogue's Gallery 

4. Shall we dance? 



5. Curtain Call 

6. One at a time. 



42 



^^Ita^ouE and ^au£.i 




Hurry, hurry, hurry! See the big 
show! Everyone hustles about, 
participating in his . * * ♦ 



c^ati^jit 



iE6. 



Qiiili and ^a\Q[[ 



First Row: Betty Byrd Barnette, 
Anne Mercer Kesler, Heletn, Rus- 
sell, Second Row: Mary Lib A'lspaugh, 
Molly Ingle, Joanne Butler. Elynor 
Fishel, John Peddycord. Third Row: 
Buzzy Shull, Ruth Mcllroy, Bav- 
ba.;a Harris, Diana Chatman, David 
Ohnard. 




43 



^!«.^4*,4»' 



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[MM^Am 



jji^l^ 



^tudsnt Councd 




The Student Co-operative Gov- 
ernment of Reynolds High 
School includes all members of 
the Student Body working to- 
gether for the welfare and im- 
provement of our school. One 
of the main governing bodies of 
this organization is the Student 
Council. Its three major duties 
are: 

1. to promote at all times a high 
sense of honor among the stu- 
dents. 

2. to try any student thought 
to be guilty of dishonest conduct. 

3. to punish and correct any 
student found guilty of violating 
the Student Honor Code. 

This year the Student Coun- 
cil activities included a chapel 
program explaining the Student 
Co-operative Government in our 
school, giving in each of the 
thirty-eight home rooms a panel 
discussion explaining what being 
on one's honor really means, 
maintaining the Lost and Found> 
and sending delegates to the 
Student Council Congress. 





Left to Right; M. Inqle. B. Hoover, A. Gregory, B. Dalton, C, Winecoff, 
B Middleton, R. Jackson (standinq), M, Allred, S. Ferree, S. Pfohl, 
G McCracken, R, Patten. 



cyiou±E oj^ <:^f?Elj.XE±EntatiijE± 



The House of Representatives 
is made up of the Speaker, the 
Speaker Pro-tem, the Secretary, 
and the Treasurer, and one mem- 
ber elected from each homeroom. 
It is each representative's duty 
to make necessary House an- 
nouncements to -his class. The 
House officers are elected by the 
siudent body as a whole in the 
spring each year. 

The House has charge of such 
items as the appearance of the 
grounds and the school building, 
and consideration for the wel- 
fare of others. It regulates the 
traffic on the stairs, and keeps 
the running and the noise in the 
halls to a minimum. The House 
co-operates with all other or- 
ganizations in the school in pro- 
moting good school spirit. 

The people who break the 
rules of the House of Represent 
atives are brought before the 
House Court. This court is made 
up of the House officers and one 
person elected from each class. 



%. 



Right: W. Allred. 
speaker; C. Chappli 



A. M. Kesle 
:y; M. Ingle, 




Poinde.xter. J. Dudley, E. K. James. Second Row' M L Creech t" A 
Hawn. I. Reins, A. M. Kesler,^ E. Butner, C. Chapple: 5. im:^t. ^ifc 



Row: M. Ingle C. Miller, D. Kelly, J. Hardie. E. Hut..un. S. Lacy, D. 

S M^n ■ H • r^"T"i ?°"'"^ ^°"'^ °- ^^^- B- Allred, L. Shep'herd, 
b. Miller, H. Lowet, S. Ingram, B. Painter, E. Luther. 



45 




ITTY BYRD BARNETTE. Co-editor; DALE VAUGHN. Print, 
MARY LIB ALSPAUGH, Co-ed.tor. 




ELYNOR FISHEL, ANNE MERCER KESLER, RUTH MclLROY, 
Senior Editors 



KITTY KINNAIRD, DIANA CHATHAM 
Junior Editors 



&aafz and <^oLi 



When the "make up" of the Black and Gold was 

first started, it was the desire of the annual staff to 
give you a true representation of the year 1950. This 
book which you now have has grown through the 
efforts of Betty Byrd Barnette and Mary Lib Al- 
spaugh, co-editors. 

Senior and junior pictures were assembled under 
the supervision of Ruth Mcllroy, Elynor Fishel, and 
Anne Mercer Kesler, senior editors, and Diana Chat- 
ijam and Kitty Kinnaird, junior editors. Action photo- 
graphs were taken by Joseph Siceloff, and Stuart 
Teichman served as business manager. 

Black and Gold is a member of the Southern In- 
terscholastic Press Association. On October 7, 8, and 
y, Betty Byrd Barnette and Mary Lib Alspaugh at- 
tended the N. C. Scholastic Press Institute at Chapel 
Hill. 

We hope as each page is turned the little things, 
as well as the big, will be recalled to you, and that 
you have a permanent record of familiar places, per- 
sonalities, and high spots of the school year. 



DAVID CLINARD. RONNIE WHITSON 
Sports Editors 
JOHN PEDDYCORD SANDRA WRIGHT 

Literary Editor Circulation Manager 



BUSINESS STAFF 

First Row: A. Strange, J. Doggett. Second Row: G 
Nicolas, L, Clark, S, Plint, S. Robin. Third Row: 
R, Mcllroy, J. Butler, S. Wright, S. Teichman. Fourth 
Row; B. Harris, D. G. Samuel, B, Herman, E. Fishel, 
C. Smitherman. 




1 



■■^1 



y\ 




<PmE <Mi, 



i- 



iiaEZi 



Nowhere in Reynolds High 
School could be found a more 
active group this year than the 
staff of Pine Whispers, the 
school's newspaper. Often these 
journahsts worked hours after the 
school's closing time in order to 
make a deadline. 

Molly Ingle served as Editor- 
in-Chief of the paper and Barbara 
Harris was Managing Editor. 
Boys' and girls' sports were 
handled by Phin Horton and Jo- 
anne Butler respectively. Ex- 
change editors Barbara Corbeels 
and Libba Carlyle were in charge 
of exchanging papers with ninety 
schools throughout the United- 
States. Business manager Ann 
Brimley supervised the solicita- 
tion of ads. Others on the staff 
included Sandra Wright, circu- 
lation manager; Charles Wine- 
coff and Ann Mercer Kesler, 
cartoonists; and Jerry Thomas, 
photographer. Faculty advisors 
were Mrs. Ehzabeth Ritter and 
L. W. Crowell. 

Pine Whispers is a member of 
the Southern Interscholastic Press 
Association. It also sent two del- 
egates, Molly Ingle and Barbara 
Harris, to the N. C. Scholastic 
Press Institute in Chapel Hill on 
October 7, 8, 9. 



'.1^^. 



^1 i:sd* 




JOANNE BUTLER, PH 
Sports Editors 



3ARBARA HARRIS, Manaqinq Editor; MRS, ELIZABETH 
RITTER, Advisor; MOLLY INGLE, Editor-in-Chief 




■"^N xc',^u?y, .?"''"=" Manaqer, Pine Whispers; STUART HENRY F.OWRT R(-)B TIlfKFR (U FNN loHNSoN 
TEICHMAN. Business Manager, B/aci anc? GoJd Hill R(l|l|N^ I,',, 





^11 




Row: B. McCorkle, E. Tesch, A. Bailey, 
id Row: M. Ingle, P. Boesser, G. Nicolas, 1 
B. Robinson. Third Row: M. L. Whiteheart, 



B. Cranfill, B, Wyatt. 
.. B. Barnette, D. Plas- 
M. L. Alspaugh, B. L. 



Dobbins, R. Jackson, E. Butner, A. M. Kesler. Fourth Row: C. Lambeth, 
G, Garrison, C, WinccofI, B. Harris, N. Atkins, J. Thomas, J. Peddycord, 



'Vc 



aiLona 



tcM^ 



onox 



c^OCLEtu 



No one will ever be quite able to convey the thrill 
of emotion which belongs to the inductee of the 
National Honor Society on the morning that he is 
tapped. For him it is the crowning accompUshment 
of his high school career, the realization of the high- 
est goal to which he may aspire. As he proceeds 
up the darkened aisle, he can hardly believe that it 
is he who has fulfilled the requirements for entrance 
into this organization. 

The purpose of the society into which he has just 
been inducted is to create an enthusiasm for scholar- 
ship, to stimulate a desire to render service, to pro- 
mote worthy leadership, and to encourage the de- 
velopment of character in the pupils of Reynolas 
High School. These four points also constitute the 
necessary conditions for admittance. 

At the regular meetingsi held from 8:10 until 8:50 on 
Wednesday morning are discussed the projects and 
business taken up by the Honor Society. Officers for 
'49-'50 were Edith Tesch, president; Anne Mercer 



y Lib Alspa 
e in a skit 
tudents. 



igh. 



At the 
Roger Ja. 
Roy Arm 



eqp D 




Honn 


r So 


rie 


y m 


•mbers 


lohn 


Peddycord 


Garris 


on 


and 


Cha 


les 


Wi 


necort 


discus 


with Mr. 


N. C. 


th 


> prospects 


ot 


goin 


g to C 


arolina 





Kesler, vice-president; Mary Lib Alspaugh, secre- 
tary; John Peddycord, treasurer; and Betty Lou Dob- 
bins, devotional chairman. Miss Faye Martin served 
as sponsor. 

The two main projects undertaken by the Honor 
Society this year were College Day and Vocational 
Guidance Week. College Day was held on October 
31, and delegates from thirty-seven colleges were 
present during the day. Informal interviews and 
discussions were held each- period. The purpose of 
this project was to acquaint seniors with the various 
colleges and to aid them in their selection. Vocational 
Guidance Week gave an opportunity to students to 
attend talks by prominent people on many different 
occupations and professions. 

The National Honor Society provides for any 
student of Reynolds an opportunity to attain the 
greatest achievement of his four years of high school- 
It is a challenge open to everyone. 



Seniors tapped at the spring inductior 
Joanne Butler, DeLois Shepherd, Linda Tho) 
Pepper, and Nancy O'Neil. Second Row: Ar 
Glenn Johnson. Jerry Katzin. Doug Grir 
Rollins. 



'irst Row: 
5n, Audrey 
Hagstrom, 




jL^Ebatina (LLub 



Debating primarily builds, develops, and strength- 
ens the character of people who participate actively 
in it. Naturally we want to win our debates, but win- 
ning debates is not our main objective. Our main 
objectives are learning to think clearly and rapidly, 
developing honesty and sincerity, learning to see the 
other side of any question, and training students to 
speak before an audience. If we attain these goals, 
we have had a successful debating season, regardless 
of how many debates we win or lose, and in this way 
we can also perpetuate the ideals of high character, 
leadership, and initiative that symbolizes the purpose 
of our school. 

This year the Debating Club and the candidates for 
the various debating teams are under the able leader- 
ship of Mrs. Evelyn Garrison, who teaches English 
and public speaking. The Debating Club, which meets 
every Thursday morning, elected its officers early 
last fall. The group elected as president, Wilfred 
Winstead; as vice-president, Charles Rodenbough; 
as secretary, Georganne Joyner; and as treasurer, 
John Peddycord. 

Afternoon sessions were held for students who 
were striving for a position on one of the several 
teams. The afternoon periods began shortly after 
the opening of school and have been spent entirely 
in research, study, and debates on the national query. 
Resolved: That the President of the United States 
Should Be Elected by the Direct Vote of the People. 
The junior varsity and the class teams give experience 
and training to debaters who are just beginning and 
at the same time provide competition for the varsity 
debaters. 







Seated: Glen Garrison and Wilfred Winstead. 
Standing: Charles Rodenbough and John Peddycord. 

The real test for the varsity debaters, both af- 
firmative and negative, will come when they debate 
in the tri-citiy triangle with High Point and Greens- 
boro. The teams winnng in this preliminary contest 
will go to Chapel Hill to compete with winners from 
other districts for the Aycock Memorial Cup and 
the North CaroHna state debating championship. 

It is the sincere hope and desire of all the debaters 
to bring Reynolds High School its first debating 
championship in many years. 

Wilfred Winstead, President 





First Row: B. King, F. 
Glenn, J. Oglesby. L. CL 



P. Johnson. Foui 
C. Rodenbough. 



"in, G. Johnson, S. Ogbu 



49 



^^#MV»^^^^»^«^^;4»^iM»«^di«t«AiA^«A«m4AJi>«^A«^ 



iilHi 




§^t,^M 



First Row: J. A. Doggett, J. 
Daye, B. Smith, S. Plint. B. J 
Row: C. Reynolds. M. S. Fr 
L. Clark. B. Guin, P. Dize, I 
Third Row: B. Walter. A. I 
A. Tutterow. L. Thompson, 



Williams, V. Wilkerson. B. Brewer. M. 
Sower.s. B. Minor. M. J. Bouldin. Second 
eman. B. Wyatt. M. J. Rierson. J. Clay, 
I. Alexander. F. LaPorte. P. Montgomery, 
alley. N. Apperson, S. Fishel. B. Sharp. 



C. Smith. Mi 



We 



N. Cogg 



L. Lancaster 



Fourth Row: A. Strange, B. McCorkle 



R. Edwards, 



Edwards, D. Pla 



G. Ni. 



E. Bu 



.,. „.,„.... ,. ^....„„.„. „. Anglin. C. Lindley. Fifth Rov „. 

Whiteheart. L. Decker. M. Ingle. A. Pepper. M. L. Alspaugh. S. Wright, 
J. Blackburn. C. Smitherman. D. Davis. N. Purvis. R. Mcllroy. J. A. 
Butler, I. Grupenhof. E. Hutson. Sixth Row: C. Lambeth. B. Robinson. 
M. R. Linville. L. T. McKennie. B. Harris. D. Hampton. P. Tierney, E. 
Fishel. S. Johnson, K. Brown, M. Joyce, C. Jones, N, O'Neil. N. Atkins. 



C^OLLEaE 



cu 



The College Club is for Senior girls only and is 
exactly what its name implies. The purpose of the 
club is to prepare girls for college life and to help 
them in their decisions as to which colleges they 



would like to attend. At the first of the year, the 
meetings are confined to observing accepted rules in 
grooming and preparations for clothing, immediate 
personal needs, and miscellaneous necessities. 



50 



In trying to acquaint ourselves with the various 
types of colleges, we had speakers from different 
colleges, including Hollins, Randolph-Macon, W. C. 
U.N.C., Salem, and Duke University. About once a 
month a business meeting or a recreational meeting 
was held instead of a strictly college program. Just 
before the Chrstmas holidays, the club members used 
the Thursday morning club period for caroling to 
other clubs. 

A very impressive devotional program was given 
by the College Club in chapel on February 17, with 
every member of the club participating. Ehssa Hutson 
told a beautiful story illustrated at intervals by the 
singing chorus consisting of the club members. Ttiis 
program helped to continue the annual tradition of 
the College Club devotional program. 

Another traditional event in which the College 
Club not only took part, but sponsored, was the Open 
House at the gymnasium after graduation. Guests 
were received and refreshments were served to the 
graduates, their families, their dates, and the Rey- 
nolds faculty. 

Leading the College Club in the planning of these 
activities were Christine Jones, president; Martha 
Joyce, vice-president; Mary Jo Rierson, secretary; 
Joanna Doggett, treasurer; and Linda Thompson, 
program chairman. All of these, ably assisted by their 
sponsor. Miss Janie Weaver, contributed much to 
the success of the Club this year. 

Christine Jones, president 










MISS 


JANIE Vv'EAVER 
Sponsor 










Mr. Roy Phillips gives Colle 
U. N. C. Seated: Barbara Ec 
ing: Nancy Purvis, Betty Rob 
Joan Grupenhof. 


ge Club members so 
wards, Mr. Phillips, 
nson. Georgia Nicola 


"'Rut';" 

s. Ma 


Edwards 
ry Lib A 


W. C 
Stand- 
spaugh 


The 
spon 


sored by the 
st.Joanna Dc 
Willams. 


e featured 
College Clu 
ggett, Ann 


b. Left to 
Strange. 


the devotional chapel 
Right: Elizabeth Anglin. 
Carolyn Lindley, Emily 


program 


Officers of the cli 
Left to Right: 
president: Mary 
Joanna Doggett, 


b disci 
Linda 

Jo R 
treasui 


ss the program f 
Thompson, proc 
erson, secretary 


ram chair 
Martha 


man: 
Joyce 


"^h'ris 


the library 
ine Jones 
e-president 




51 



^«»t»^«»^^«iMiM-A«A^A^AAA;a«jb«^««^j|||MjKJi«^«jtj|^^ 



2^«^^^^^^^gjggygj^^ggSiJi^^^^^ 



ZJ 




OFFICE AND NURSE'S ROOM PAGES, RECEPTIONISTS 



First Row: C. Dalton, B. Shcrmer, V. Bell. C. Elliott, M. S. Freeman, 

A. Bailey, V. Wilkerson, J. Doggett. Second Row: C. Darr, N. Teague, 

R. Katzin, ]. Pfetlerkorn. P. Shepherd, L. Clark, S. Flint, A, Strange, 

Third row: M. Martin, B. Cranfill, L. Thompson, G. Nicolas, D. Plaster. 



B. C. Warren, C. Riley, M.N. Wagner. M. Atwood. Fourth Row: L. 
Decker, J. Grupenhof, M. Klein. M. R. Linville. J. Butler, D. Hampton, 
M. L. Alspaugh, S. Hudson. B. A. Co.x. C. Jones. K. Brown. 




PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB 



First Row: O. Disher. R. Covington, S. Rollins, S. Robin. Second Row: 
R. Waser, R. Denison, A. Hartzog, T. Bernard. P. White. Third Row: 



I. Beaudrv. W. Key. S. Stewart. E. McMillian, B. Buchanan. F 
Row: J. SiceloiT, P, Booke, J. Wooten, R. Michael, J. Hart, D. Sv 



52 



m 







r w"'"^'^; Rodenbough, R. Pf^ff, B. West A Gle„„ FifPh R„°w 



Le Circle Francais was organized to promote bet- 
ter understanding of France and the French people. 
For the past three years the chief project of the club 
has been the care of MadeHne "Poucette" Poncet a 
fifteen year old French girl. The club members sena 
boxes of food and clothing to "Poucette" and her 
family and correspond with them. 

A high point in the activities of the club was the 
French Emphasis Week held in 1949 which the club 




That Fr 
Left to 


nch 


nfluence shows in 


the 303 bullet 


in boards— 


right 


Diana Chatham. 


Joanne Butle 


, Linda Thomps 



sponsored. The club put posters on all the bulletin 
boards, had an exhibit of articles from the Merci 
irain and presented a chapel program. The club 
played host to the North Carolina Chapter of Ameri- 
can Association for Teachers of French of which the 
sponsor. Mrs. Fearrington, is president this year. 

It is a point of honor with the club to compete in 
French contests. In 1948 a Reynolds student placed 
ourth in the first year division of the state contest. 
In addition to this, a medal is offered to the most 
outstanding French pupil within the school 

Another project enthusiastically undertaken by the 
group is the bulletin board work. Last year a mem- 
ber of the club made a bulletin board for the third 
i'oor stair tower. This space has been used for the 
display of material on France, the French people, and 
their customs. 

The club has received news of the organization of 
a National Honor Society for students of French and 
hopes to organize a charter chapter. If this goes 
through, membership in this society will be an aim of 
each pupi , equalled only by their goal of a better 
understanding of their colleagues across the sea 



53 



' J»^«»1»«»<»-<»«ftA««««^ A'A.A«tA«M«li^A«<(««A'K<«««« A A A 



W " - ■^-YITiWM 



■fiiai 





I^^^ {JU 



Our Key Club is one of the most outstanding and 
the only international service organization in our 
school. Under most capable leadership it has done 
much to promote an overall good spirit in all phases 
of our school life. Since its inauguration three years 
aoo the Key Club has undertaken many worthwhile 
projects in the school and community. 

Officers for this past year were G. C. Davis, presi- 
dent; George Crone, vice-president; Brevard Hoover, 
treasurer; Glenn Johnson, corresponding secretary; 
and Charhe Karnmerer, recording secretary. Mr. 
Fred Bauer, football and baseball coach, assumed 
the reins of sponsor of the club this year. 

During the football season, the Key Club did 
much to create interest among the students in the 
feats of the team. At every game members of the 
club sold programs for the school. Also the Key 
Clubbers sponsored homecoming week. 




Each Christmas the Key Club makes the season 
most festive with gay decorations around the school. 
After much work an arch with "Merry Christmas" 
brightly illuminated was placed over the entrance to 
the school. Also lighted trees were placed at conspicu- 
ous spots over the school grounds to add to the beau- 
ty of the school. 

The most important work of the club this year was 
the convention of North and South Carolina Key 
Clubs February 24, 25. The convention began with 
a luncheon and business meeting, which were high- 
lighted with election of officers and addresses by 
prominent persons from all parts of the two states. 

Our Key Club is one of the school's greatest prides. 
Their co-operative and notable work has done much 
to further a commendable reputation for Reynolds 
High School. Their service has been of an extremely 
worthwhile nature and has been given entirely without 
self interest. 

sabel Shaffer with an orchid given Ronnie Whilsnn clean.s the many 



mkMH^^ 



iiz/^synofJi, cJii^li ^Sc/ioof "iPxint Sfiofi 




"^"■ti 







ack and Cold 



The work accomplished in the printshop is done 
by the cooperative efforts of the students of all four 
years. The more specialized work is done by the 
more advanced students while the first year students 
have to be content to do their part by taking care of 
most of the folding duties of the Pine Whispers and 
other folding duties. All students are called upon to 
help with the binding of the yearbook. Instruction in 
the beginning class follows a definite pattern. In the 
second year the students are still learning by definite 
and necessary steps. In the third and fourth years 
instruction is a repetition of preceding years plus a 
beginmng specialization. Instruction is given as the 
student is ready. 

This year the linotype operators were Don James, 
J-harles Chappie, Roger Holder, and Jack White, 
Ihe cyhnder press work was done by Jack Renigar, 
John Sprinkle, Hassell Wall, Raymond Caudle Jack 
Conrad and Joe Griffin. 



Wall. S. Harbin. J. Griffm, D. James, D. Crater, Fourth Row I ConraH 
Holde™"' '■ ^""""^ '"^ ^''^"°"' ^' ''^S"' R Hart E.^K^ng R; 

Doing make-up work and operating the job presses 
were Monroe Smith, John Rcavis, Sherih Harbin, 
Doug Crater, Wayne Adkins, Randall Shelton, Ray 
Smith, Ed King, Billy Hill, and Richard Hart. 

First year students were Buddy Ayers, Gene 
Bowles, Don Collins, Roger De Hart, Harold Futrell, 
Jimmy Nichols, and Lawrence Wainer. 

In addition to the annual, twelve issues of the Pine 
Whispers, Hanes Hi Rada, and Gray Light were set 
up and printed. Various school forms, tickets, and 
programs were printed during the year. Programs 
were printed for the eighth grade and senior grad- 
uations, music, and football games. Posters and other 
jobs were also printed. 

Our shop has been improved to a large extent this 
year The two most important were the installation 
of fluorescent lights and a much needed new hno- 
type Both have added to the morale, instruction, and 
workmanship of the students. 




lohn Sprinkle and Hassell Wall g 
ihe cylinder press. 



55 



k«)»j»W#l»^W4MU»W«AWtA-A'««Ut3t«JbK«««A«j|«««X4fXX«JC«««l«4«A<«4^ 



mmmsm. 






^/\£i. 



^■d' 



Cran 
Jrewei 
Riers 



'. Boesser, M. L. Whiteheart, C. Reynold; 
Doqgett, V. Wilkerson, M. S. Freeman, B. 
Wyatt, M. I. Rierson, J. Cfay. Second Row: E. Tcsch M. J Bouldin, 
C. Smitheman, B. Minor. J. Williams, B. Shermer, M^ Daye J. Hower- 
ton, M. Shelton, S. Flint, B. R. Smith, L. Clark. J. Butler. Third Row 
M. Bowers. N. Alexander. B. Kelly. B. Moser. C. Bosworth. A 
Stranqe. S. Lacy. F. Allred, N. Coggin. L. Lancaster A Bailey. B 
McCorkle. A. Kester. R. Mcllroy. Fourth Row: M. L. Alspaugh. L. 
Thompson. P. Tierney. N. Apperson. B. Walter. A L. Tutterox^ 
Sharp P. Dize. B. Guin. D. Davis. J. Grupenhof, D. Plaster. G, 
Nicolas. B. B. Barnette. Fifth Row: N. Snow. B. Edwards. T. Lawrence, 
1 lones S. Wright. E. Hutson. E. Butner. B. Dobbins, L. Decker, M, 
R. Linville, I. Lineback. E. Anglin, C. Lindley. A. M. Kesler. M. Ingle, 
A Pepper. Sixth Row: B. Robinson. C. Lambeth. D. Hampton. J. James 
I Blackburn. C. Tones. N. O'Neil. N. Atkins. B. Painter. B. Harris, S 
Johnson, K. Brown, M. Joyce, N. Purvis, L. T. McKinnie. 



Ann Bailey, chairman of the courts committee, plants 
flowers around the walks. 



56 



t',»V*.^i:'--WI . 



mfi^mms'm M . mdmm 'iimm 




R"«' R. Patton, J. 
id Rov/: G. Garrisc 
: W. Alexander, B. Perki: 



. L. Talbert, A. Hagstrom. Miss Weaver. 
Grimes, L. Roberts, D. Ogburn. Third 
s, C. Rodenbough. F. Northup, J. Jones. 



Among the most recent- 
ly formed and most active 
clubs at Reynolds is the 
Senior Service Club. A 
product of the minds of 
some of last year's grad- 
uating class, it is made 
up entirely of senior boys. 
Candidates for member- 
ship in this club must be 
leaders in their class, not 
only in scholastic ability 
but also in extracurricular 
activities; and as the club 
is a closed society, they 
must meet with the ap- 
proval of a majority of 
che old members before 
being inducted. 

The organization of 
the S. S. C. differs some- 
what from that of other 
clubs of its type in that, 
rather than a presidenjt, 
they have a coordinator 
who works with the sec- 
retary and treasurer. 

Rapidly acquiring the 
reputation of being one of 
the outstanding clubs in a 
school like ours is not 
easily done, but the S.S. 
C. sold itself to both stu- 
dents and faculty mem- 
bers with amazing ease. 
Among its best remem- 
bered activities of the last 
year are the dances, the 
chapel program on the 
Confederacy, and the con- 
tinuous boosting of the 



<^Enioz ^^z(jLCE CLub 




Top; S.S.C. members give their sponsor, Miss 
Weaver, a present at the faculty Christmas tea. 
Bottom: Co-captain Will Alexander, treasurer of 
the S, S. C„ leads his teammates through the can- 
vas demon constructed by club members. 



S. S. C. PIN 



^«^/-: 



'fpi. 



v-,^ 



school spirit. 

Coming back even 
stronger this past year, 
the S. S. C. elected 
"Frog" Roberts as co- 
ordinator, and Charles 
Rodenbough and Will 
Alexander as the secre- 
tary and treasurer res- 
pectively. 

The student section 
was roped off at the sta- 
dium; a black demon had 
been erected of canvas 
for the team to run 
through; all this and 
more has been backed by 
the S. S. C, and school 
spirit ran higher than it 
has in years. The school 
will never forget the pa- 
rade and the bonfire for 
the Greensboro game. 

The S. S. C. deserves 
a great deal of credit for 
all it has done toward 
making ours one of the 
best schools in the state. 



57 



4>^J»«>4»«»«U«Mdt<kaaiA-.a.«. 



LiK«4«>X«««|«J|JtIX4<ti 



wsaasam 



jLimaxu ^taff 



^ '"''.-i' 




f^ 






The library staff, a volunteer working organiza- 
tion of our school, is composed of twenty-seven 
members. These students give one period of their 
time each day to keep up with the work of the library. 
The officers of the staff for the year are; Presi- 
dent, W. H. Hauser; Vice-president, Audrey Pep- 
per; Secretary, Kitty Kinnaird; Treasurer, Barbara 
Gosselin; Social chairman, Julianne Graves; Pro- 
gram chairman, Betty Byrd Barnette; Art and Pub- 
licity chairman, Carolyn Smitherman. 

The library work is divided into three main de- 
partments-- circulation, reference, and reserve. 

The circulation department has charge of the 
circulation desk, checking in books, checking out 
books, carding and shelving them, taking care of 
the overdues and fines, and checking circulation of 
some oversized magazines. 
The reserve department 
jobs are checking in and 
stamping newspapers, mag- 
azines, pamphlets for cir- 
culation, and filing. The 
student workers check in 
and out the material put 
on reserve by the various 
faculty members. 

The reference depart- 
ment takes care of the ma- 
terial and attendance of 
the reference room. In this 
room history references 
are used as well as socio- 
logy and general reference 
work. 

The art group takes care 




of library publicity with posters and displays of 
outstanding personalities and books. 

The staff members rotate in their work each six 
weeks in order to gain experience in all fields of 
work. 

The members of the staff are also members of the 
North Carolina High School Library Association, a 
state organization for the encouragement of better 
libraries. This association was organized by the 
school library division of the North Carolina Lib- 
rary Association in Winston-Salem in 1947. Frank 
DriscoU, a former Reynolds student, was the first 
president. Betty McCorkle is the state secretary for 
1949-50. 

The staff also participates in the Northwestern 
District Educational meeting. The high school lib- 
rary staff members are a 
part of the library division 
of this educational section. 
Audrey Pepper was the 
district chairman for the 
1949 session. Betty Har- 
vey and Jackie Clay were 
delegates from this school. 
Betty Harvey was elected 
district treasurer. 

This year has been a 
very pleasant and success- 
ful one for the whole staff, 
and to this success we 
give credit to Miss Cald- 
well and Mrs. Hoyle, our 
hbrarians and faithful ad- 
visors. 



58 




DRAMATIC CLUB 



F.rst Row: M.ss Emma Kapp, J. Fox, P. Bain, J, Dunstan, N. P. Vauqhn, 
G. Scott, S. Bowles, P, Self, D. Ziglar. Second Row: J. Henderson M 
Revelle, E. Carlyle, E, Tesch, B. Dixon, K. White T Sims R F"'-.ier' 
T. Willis, W. Webb. Third Row: M. L. Mordecai P Harde Y 

Durham, J. Ownbey B L. Martin, . Lawrence, B. C, Warren, Fourth 
Row: J. Aldridge, J. Griffith, A, M. Kesler, A. Finlafcr B Adams 



I lones, B. Edwards, M. Legette, B. Peddycord, N. Todd, S. Pickett T 
Parsons, B. Smith D. Graver. Fifth Row: M. Bednerik. B. Aldridge. 
B. J. Jeffnes, D. Drummond, P. Bennett, N. Fry C Raum R L De 

^"'NcNL,'D^i;ani:y,T^'^T;r; "" ^''^ ""■' ^^^^ ^'^^-'-'' 




USHERS' CLUB 



B'^Ho^ol'r ^r' P'='"-^' /• P^""^". R- Jackson, R, Mickle, W, Spaugh, 
D. Hoover, U. Buzzard, S Fprrpp '^P■^r,nr^ P^„r. w t r^ 

Winecoff, H. Connelly. G. Crone, R. L SprinWe S InaLmT'cha- 
PPell. B. Cameron, Third Row: H. WalhB Herman GBaHusS: 



Ridenhour. J |ones^ D, Ogburn, G, Garrison. C. Swaim, Fourth Row: 



59 



^^mm'■w9^^!m■yi'^w^' 



ai^.atM«AgMiL^^««««4i« 











3 



FRESHMAN AND SOPHOMORE BOOSTERS 



First Row: M. A. Pa 
Rupprecht, R. Burrow; 
B. Clifton. Second Re 
M. Allen, M. Painter, 
B. Brooks, J. Howell, 
E. L. Carter, M, A. S 



E, Cr. 
Fifth Ro 
, S. Wylii 



yne, M. Hodges, B. Boles, C. Ivester. P. Self, D. 
5, R. Katzin, B. Davis, D. Ziglar, M. E. Hartzog, 
,w: P. Spainhour, J. Toth, P. Paul, M. McBrayer, 
J. Whisnant, J. Neill, R. Carter, M. A. McQuown, 
P. Gentry. Fourth Row; J. Johnson, J. Williams, 
mith, M, L. Mabe, N. Gough. N. Carter, C. Dalton. 
ley, J. R. Bartholomew, K. Whitlock, ]. Puryear, 
M. Hensdale, A. Ayers, B. Paschal, S. Harper. 
J. Crew, A. Ferree, A. Clinch, P. Perry, J. Downs. 



P, Hartman, 



S. Buie. R. Katzin. Si.\th Row: M. Legette, A. Spach, S. 
Moore N. Todd. V. A. Lingle. A. Middleton. P. Benbow. 
j. Fagg', B. McElveen, C. Darr, M. Buie. J. Robin, P. O'Day,, C. 
Baldridge. Seventh Row: L. Giles, P. Poplin, S. Pfohl. A. Smith. A. 
Coley R. Gray, E, Kinsinger, M. Miles. D. Crissman. M. Smithman, 
H. Holeman, E. Luther. A. Gregory. M. Kester, J. Pfefferkorn. J. Brooks, 
Eighth Row: N. Sink. P. Valetos. A. Dentiste, A. Davis. C. Alfors. B. 
Davis, B. Myers. M. Brown, M. Martin, C. White, S. Delaney. B. 
Peddicord. I, Moser. 



60 







JUNIOR AND SENIOR BOOSTERS 



First Row: B, Warren, R. Reid. M. 
K. Kinnaird. C. Cass. R. Yeatts. E 
N. Kooker, B. Shermer, R. Pegram. 
Cranfill. P. Deuschle, ]. King, 



Fry, B. Hill, F. Dalton, E. Adams 
Fulp, E. Blackwell. Second Row 

C. Hodge, M. Hodge, R. Shermer 

D. Allen. Third row: G. Crews 



G. Shaflner, J. Wilder, M. McCracken, M. Jones, M. Klein. D. Chatham 
B. Corbeels, B. Gosselin, B. Reich, N. Stone. Fourth Row: G. Pappas 
B. Webber, M. Thomas, D. Blair, R. Brower, B. Nickerson, E. Foster 
N. Frazicr. T. Apperson, S. Brown, H. Carter. G. Scott. Fifth Row 



H. Lowrance, D. Pfaff, B. i 
C. Winecoff. R. Rosenbacher, 
Row: J. Cook. K. Pruitt, B. 

C. Swaim, J. Harris, J. Lynch, 
Seventh Row: B. Matthews, H. C 

D. Martin. P. Horton. D. A. H 
Clinard. 



;ink. C. Brown, A. Hagstrom, D. Grimes, 
S. Teichman. R. Hughes. N. Falbaum. Sixth 
Tudor. L. Clark. B. Phillips. J. Wildman. 
ich. B. ShuU. C. W. Carter. R. Taylor. 
" ■ ' Womble. P. O'Brien. R. Teague. 
B. Middleton, D. G. Samuel, D 



61 



.^^4«^iA^VIAAa«Jl>««««ilt«^«<CX«^« 





First 
Fearri 

F. Ch 

G. C: 



). Ljordoii, K. )dCk-on, U. Ugbur 
. Connelly, F. Northrup, G. Scott, 
Wooten. Third Row: G. Ballus, 



S. Brown, R, Moser, 
Fourth Row: P. Hoit. 
Middleton. D. Clinar( 
S. Stuart. 



Gr,m, (, (.., 

.. Tuckci H L, 

Shore, J. Thou 



B. Smith, G. C, 



SENIOR HI^Y 



The Senior Hi-Y of Reynolds High School consists 
of thirty-two boys who were elected to membership 
in this National "Y" organization. Officers for this 
year are Robert Patten, president, Charles Winecoff, 
secretary. 





They have participated in many varied activities 
this year, one of which was a clean-up campaign on 
February 24 of this year based on the motto of the 
club, "Clean speech, clean sports,, clean scholarship, 
and clean living." 

Another of the activities of the senior club was the 
basketball league in which the seniors took an active 
part. They will be long remembered for their prowess 
on the hardwood of the "Y" gym. 

Much of the success of the senior Hi-Y can be at- 
tributed to their sponsor, Whit East, Whit's untiring 
efforts with the young boys at the "Y" gave a great 
incentive to the members of the club to live up to the 
standards of the Hi-Y. 



^ 



Senior Hi-Y officers B 
coff, make plans for theii 




62 



^?1!^"u■^^#i^f w.^>.'. ' -«^ ^;.>»i4iV 







JUNIOR HI-Y 



First Row: P. Bobo, R. Mickle, R. Luckenbach, L. Clark, C. Carpenter, 
G, Hudson, P. Smitherman. Second Row: S. Ferrce, B. Cameron B. 
Dalton. B, Hoover, E, McCutcheon, G, Buzzard, B. Shull, B. Byerly. 
Third Row: T. Long, J. Harris, S, Ingram, H. Lowrance, R, Guthrie, R, 



Whitson. L, Appi. 
I, Wildman, J, Si 
D. Roberts, 



S, Miller, Fourth Row: E, Warren, F. Clinard, 
ng, B, Martin, I, E, Martin, T, Lambe, S. Jones. 



™ ^^ 




rirst Kow: K. Keiger, D. Ui,xon, U, Ihompson, J, Sims, B, Hoover J I C Tucker I Turner A Bailev D Stanlev V Tulian D S 

Smith, L, Wright^ Second Row M Johnston. C. Miller, ]. Beaudry,' B. Fourth Row:'h. McKe'ithcn, P. Booke, E, Gaines, W. ' Allred'" d' 

Day, D. Fowler, S, Chance, B. McNair. J. Hart, Third Row: B, Driscoll. Watson, L, Shepherd, J. Nelson, J, Morrill, G, Yoder! 



63 



^^«»4»^»^*«^^««i4iA^>A^ULSS«.aM«,«g(:(««^««A«;ftX«4l^^^ 




HANDIWORK CLUB 



First Row: N. Hanks, V. Scott, P. J. Brewer. C. Elliott, V. Bell, R. 
Teague. D. Vaughn, E. Peterson, Second Row: A. Stanley, M, Atwoocl, J. 
Christian, N, Holder, A. Bowman, D. Elliott, C, Kinley, C. Chapman. 
Third Row: B. Moser, J. Mullican, N. Crater. ]. Lawrance, J. Jones, 



N. Snow, C. Smith, C. 
Davis. S. Hudson. N. I 
M. Richardson. Miss Ma 



:, C. Riley, Fourth Row: J. James, ). 
P. Snipes. }. M. Dixon. N. Teague, 







SOPHOMORE Y-TEENS 



First Row: C. Ivester. J. A. Williams. E. L. Carter. N. Peterson. S. L. 
Reynolds, A. Coley, R. C. Gray, P. Bain, J. A. Fox, M. Allen. Second 
Row: G. PfafF, R. Katzin, M. Lemley, J. Henderson. L. Rumple, J. 
Robin, M. Buie. P. O'Day, P. O'Keefe. Third Row.- C. White, J. Brooks, 
S. Harper. A. Gregory, E. Luther, M. A. Smith, J. Pfeflerkorn, ). Crews, 
S, Messick. Fourth Row: P. Hartle. J. Dudley, C. Darr. B. Myers, A. 



Ferree. M. Brown. M. Martin. S. Delaney. P. Perry, A. Spach. Fifth 
Row: J. Parsons, S. Pfohl. B, McElveen, L, Giles, V, Lingle, J, Edwards, 
A, Middleton, P, Benbow, J, A. Fagg. D. Crissman. Sixth Row: A. 
Smith, M. McCall, C. Raum, B.Blackwell, B. Hackbarth, P. Poplin, B. 
Davis. A. Dentiste. H. Holleman, M. Smitherman, C, Alfors, C. Shields, 
C. Baldridge, 



64 



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# 



JUNIOR Y-TEENS 



Peterson, N. P. Vauqhn, J. Dunstan 
G. Joyner. Second Row: K. Kinnaird 
Porter, S, Plinl, C. Cass, N. Hanks 
Reins, B. A, Adams, P. Shepherd. Third Row: B. Harvey 
J. Mullican, N. Kooker, R. Reid, S. Pickett, N. Coston 
R. Ward, E. Carlyle. B. Hill. Fourth Row: P. Clark, A 



Tesh, E. 
.. Bowles, 
rren, M. 



ower, M. Thomj 
Bean, J, King 
Wester, D. El 



J. Davis, B. Webber, P. Moore, P. Deuschle, 
icken, E. Adams, L. March. Fifth Row: C. Olson, 
Jnnett, H. Russell, N. J. Bohannon, J. Hamrick, R. 
D. Blair, J. Graves, J. Wilder. Si.xth Row: B. Reich, 
1, Gosselin, S, Hudson, D. Chatham, B. Corbeels, 
G. Crews, M. Jones, M. Klein, B. Cox, N. Stone. 




SENIOR Y-TEENS 



First Row: S.PIint, B. 
B. J. Sowers, J. Howertc 
P. Boesser, B. R. Smit 
A, Strange, B. Edwards 
heart, C. 



A. L. Tu 



A. K( 



irewer, J. Doggett, V. Wilkerson, P. J. Brewer, 
1, B. Guin. Second Row: M. Bowers, J. Williams, 
. B. Sharp, J. Clay, M. J. Rierson, B. Walter. 
S. Lacy, L, Lancaster. Third row: M. L. White- 
L Thompson, M. Ingle, A. Pepper. 



F. Allred, M. S. Fr 



Wyatt. J. 



Lawrence, Fourth Row: C. West. A. M. Kesler, P. Montgomery, D. 
Davis, A. Pratt, G. Nicolas, D. Plaster, M. R. Linville. J. Lineback, C. 
Lindley, N. Purvis, J. Jones. Fifth Row: N, O'Neil, C. Jones, C. 
Lambeth, P. Tierney, J. Butler, L. McKennie, S. Wright. B. Harris. 
M. Joyce, S. Johnson, J. Blackburn, E. Fishel, R. Mcllroy, L. Decker, 
B, Painter. 



65 



W^^«»«»4»^-#»«««^tA^iA.A^a««JtM^««f|t^^««4L<««« 



^j«^jj»jj^l^^|>|gj^^^^^^^^ 














HALL MONITORS 



First Row: B. Brewer. P. Brewer, P. Pui 

I. Lingle, R. Ward, M. Fry, F, R. P 

Carlyle. Third Row: C, L. West, M, L. Creech, B. B. Barnette, B. 

Walter, S. Foster, S, Glenn, P. Hartle. Fourth Row: D. Schaffeur, D. 



Plaster, G. Nicolas, F. Allred, P. Boesser, P. Montgomery, ). Par 
Fifth Row: R. Mcllroy, C. Wester, N, Atkins, M. Joyce, J, Or 
M, Jones, D, Chatham, E. Hutson, 



FRESHMAN HLY 



First Row: Z. McGee, J, Cox, R, Lawrence, R. Rau. W, Webh, Second 
Row: J. Phelps, B. Burke, J. Smith, R. Waser, N, Kenny, D, Grayer, 
F, Fanjoy. Third Row: B. Black, A. Griffin, R. Fisher, D. Hampton, 



B. Gibson, D, Kelly, F. Grnat, J, Sheets. Fourth Row: B, Boyer, P. Blum. 
J. Pfaff. T. Chappie. G. Bondurant. G. Krusz, D. Hill. J. West, H. 
Dunaqan. 



REBOPS 



S. Miller, W. Allred. D. Angell. Piano: S. Lacy. Soloist; S L. Reynolds 



i^ii^Mf 






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'vi 


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'ainer. R. 
nes. I. Dix 
llican. D. 
. Di.xon, I 

r, S, Fishel 
. N. Mero 










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j 

4 
1 




r. Hopkins, 
s. Nevvsome. 
r. I. Kagle. 
n. A. Chamb 
). Bullard. N 
i. H. Tillev. 












67 



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INSTRUMENTAL MUSIC CLUB 



First Row; J. Dixon. B. Bailey, A. L. Thompson, P. Hearn, M. Coston, 
^n ?,"V''' ,',• ?■ r^""'^'"- S«o"d Row. B. Wolff, J. Hawn, M. Alfred, 
B. Blackwell, S. Lacy, N. Wfiicker, L, Marshall, M. N. Meroney, Third 
Row: R. Newsome, J. Sheets, J. Hall, E. Neumann, N, Kenny. M. Car- 



michael, D. Chappie. Fourth Row: J. Pfaff, J. West. G. Krusz. W. 
Davis, A. Griffin, B. Black, B. Boyer, S. Bondurant. Fifth Row: M. 
McCall, J. Clodfelter, S. Miller, K. Pruitt, G. McCracken. F. Charles. R. 
Pfaff, L. Gibson. D. Fowler, Mr. Mayer. 




JUNIOR HIGH BAND 



First Row: S. Nissen, D. Maynard, D. Pascal. P. Michael, J. Garvy, 
D. Ebert, J. Brewer. Second Row: B. Shepperd. B. Newton, B. Ragsdale, 
A. Bain. J. O'Brien. A. Moser. J. Benson. A. Stockton. Third Row: P. 
Julian, H. Poindexter, A. Kapiloff, S. Wolfington, J. Walter, A. Blevins. 



C, Thomas, H, Pass. Fourth Row: B. Pegram. S. L. Hicks. C, Peters 
N Mullican, J. Smith, J. Hauser, B. Smith, B. Spencer. A. Stokes. 
Fifth Row: L. Hickman, L. Winecoff, G. Foster, L. Myers, W. Keitli. 



69 



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>^' : % ■ 'M, 



BEGINNING VOICE CLASS 



First Row: S. 
M. L. Spiller 
Row: J. Barr, 



Lancaster, S. 
. ]. McNeill, 
I. Shutt, ]. H: 



Elam, B. Moore, M. Atwood, B. Lcdbctter, 
B. Davis, R. Purcell, B. Blalock. Second 
att, I. Dowell, M. Muller, M. E. Cummings, 



N. Carter, B. King. ^ 
S. Snyder. M. Richard; 
M. McCall. L. Rumple 



L. Burton, J, Henderson. Third Row: 
m, E. Kinsingcr, P, Adams, B, Small, I 
N, Blum. A. Ebert. 




70 



doaak 



IE± 




First Row: Mr. John H. Tandy, football; Mrs. Dorothy Jones 
sports. Second Row: Mr. Tom Beach, basketball; Mr. Fred 
baseball. 



The strong men^ the fire-eaters^ 
and the lion-tamers of the circus 
parallel those interested in intra- 
mural and interscholastic ♦ * ♦ * 



<^J20lt± 




Left to Right: B. Alexander, G. Shaffner. P. Boesser, C. Jones, J. Peddycord, J. Fagg. B. R, Smith. N. P. Vaughn 



71 



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ck Frog Roberts 



FOOTBALL 



The 1949 Reynolds High football team, under the 
second year of coaching by John Tandy, met with an 
unusually good year as they obtained a third place 
berth in the Western AA conference. 

It looked as if the Demons were headed for a me- 
diocre if not a poor season as they lost to Gray 14-12, 
defeated Hanes, and then bowed to Burlington and 
Asheville with scores of 9-6 and 7-6 respectively. 

Encouraged by a new school spirit, the team 
seemed to catch fire as they defeated their age-old 
rival, Greensboro, and Reynolds went on to demolish 
Gastonia, Charlotte, and High Point— an accomplish- 
ment which has been quite rare in the past decade. 
A non-conference game with Durham, who ended the 
season as state champs, landed the Demons their 



worst defeat, 14-6, and a heartbreaking score of 7-6 
with Salisbury kept RJR from a Western conference 
playoff with BurUngton. 

Two new coaches were added to the staff this 
year. Tom Kain and Fred Bauer, both graduates of 
the University of North Carohna, joined Mr. Tandy 
as end and hne coaches. 

Many honors were heaped upon some of the mem- 
bers of the squad. Willson Alexander, left guard, won 
the distinction of All-State while Sonny Ridenhour 
was given honorable mention on every list, including 
the All-American high school team. Both were invited 
to play in the Shrine Bowl, but they declined the 
offer. 




First Row: B. Martin. Mascot. 

Second Row: D. Dauqherty, D. Watson, S. Ferree. L. Applegate 
Dcntiste. D. Sapp, J. Simmering, D. Hill. B. Avera, F. Robert 
Ingle. Third Row: G. Scott. J. Jochum. H. McKeithan, R. Whitsc 
Shepherd. J, White. G. Crone. D. Grimes. L. Talbert. B. Merriai 
Driscoll, L. Gibson, Fourth Row: J. Correll, D. Crater. T. Ne 





C. Long, S. Sander 


s. C. Kammerer, J. Wheeling. W. Alexander 


I. 


w. 


Jones, S. Stuart, L. 


DuBose, C. Swaim. Fifth Row: H. Gramley. 


H. 


p. 


Lowrance. R. Pattor 


. J. Nelson, B. Hoover, T. Shultz. J. King. 


T. 


L. 


Harris. O. Gordon, 


C. Ridenhour, D. Ogburn. Sixth Row: Coach 


T. 


B. 


Kain, Mgr. L. Clark. 


Mgr. J. Perry, Coach F. Bauer. Coach J, Tandy 





72 




BASKETBALL 



While the Reynolds basketball squad of '50 could 
not be compared with last year's AA conference 
champions, it showed signs of true ability on some 
occasions. The season was one of ups and downs 




for Coach Tom Beach's Demons, who faced some of 
the toughest competition which the conference has 
had in several years. After showing fine spirit and 
fight throughout a rugged schedule, the boys threw 
everything they had into the last few games and 
downed several of the best teams in the state. 



If lis* 




73 



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<.A 



-•■>^' 



SOCCHK 



=^ 



First Row: E. Butner, S. Messick, J. Williams. B. Tesh, B. Robinson. 
Second Row: Miss Boyd, D. Allen. N. Cofer, E. Blackwell, M. Daye. 
Mrs. Jones. Third Row: F. Home, H, Russell B. Guin. M. Bowers. C. 



Dalton. N. Kooker. Fourth Row: M. Raiford. B. Davis. M. Allred. 
Painter, J. King. R. de Jaifre, D. Plaster. S. Pickett. 



First Row; B. Ward. E. L. Carter. E. Butner. N. Cofer. I 

M. Daye. Second Row: A. Chambers. D. Drummond, F. Home. S 

Messick. H. Russell. B. Gosselin. Coach D. Boyd. Third Row: M 



BASKETBALL 

Tesh. 



Raiford, B. Davis. D. Johnson, J. Fagg. E. Luther. M. Allred. 
'^rhinper. Ab.-enf N. Stone, R. de Jaifre. Coach D. Jones, L, Giles. 



SOFTBALL 



ow: B. Tesh. mgr.. M. Daye. S. Messick, A. Chamber 
ckwell. N. Kooker. H. Rus.sell. myr. Second row: Mr: 



Correll. M. Allred. D. Drummond. N. 



74 




"W ^^ 



I 




GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 






First Row: K. Kinnaird, J. Henderson. E. Blackw. 
Vaughn, J. Williams, P, O'Dav, M. Allen. M. Lind.., , ^,,„, „, 
Revelle, E. Carlyle V. Wilkerson, N. Coggins. S. Messk. B. Tesh 
Second Row: Mrs (ones. A, L. Thompson, D. Elliott, M. Atwood, S. L, 
Reynolds E L Carter B.Wyatt, M, I, Rierson, J. Clay, F. Allred 
A. Smith S, P.ckett H. Russell, M. Bowers, F. Dalton. Third Row; 
A Chambers. C. Hodge, P. Dize, J, Brooks, I, Pfefferkorn, M. Brown 
J. Grupenhof, G. Nicolas, D. Plaster, D. Allen, P, Deuschle, L. Giles! 



I- Fagg. 
McCorkl 
Wright. 



. Guin, P. Boesser, L. 
E. Luther, M. McCall 
I. Blackburn, C. Smitherm 
B. Corbeels, B. Gosselin, 
lis, S. Dillinger, S. Hudso 
. D. Hampton, B. Harris, E 
C. Jones, G. Crews, D. Bl 



March, N. Koolcer. Fourth Row: B. 

A. Pepper, E. Butner, J. Jones. S. 
in, D. Chatham, R. Bean, B. Adams 
N. Cofer. Fifth Row: B. Hackbarth, 
. B. Davis, A. Dentiste, N. Teague, 

Painter, B. Webber, B. Robinson, N. 




F. Dalton, A. L. Thomps. 



GIRLS TENNIS 

Clay. Second row: F. Allred, C. 



an S. Wright, B, Ha 



75 





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BASEBALL 



First row: B. Newman, D. Daugherty, C. Chappie. B. Gordon, T. 
Chappie, D. Hill, A. Hagstrom, W. Alexander, D. James. Second row: 
R, Fisher, ]. Fritt.s. J. Morrill. J. Nelson. C. Goodson, co-captain, C. 



Kammerer. co-captain. W. H. Hauser, J. Wheeling, J. Sprinkle. D. 
Crater. Coach Bauer. 



TRACK 



First row: J. Hart. mgr.. C. WinecofF. B. Herman. D. Blackwell, J. 
Simmering, B, Avera, R. Shelton, B. Perkins, captain. Mr. Philo. Second 
row: B, Buchanan, mgr,, T, NeiLson, R. Patton, P. Jones, R, Guthrie, 
C. Swaim, A, Kirby, D, Clinard, Third row: S. Beall, G. Holland, captain. 



W. Deiitiste. J. Katzin. R. Ro.senbacker. D. Spangler. S. Brown. W. 
McEiveen. Fourth row: T. Shult;. G. Hudson, R. Jackson, B. Byerly. 
Z. McGee, K. Keiger, F. Grubbs. 



TENNIS 



G. Buzzard, J, Cook, B, West, R. Micklc. J. Crews, IMr. 
econd row: F, Griffith, W, Allred, B. Middleton, T. Lambe. 



D. G. Samuel, S. Ingram. D. Sapp. 



75 



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PV^^^^^^HI 




Jdou± ^{/{onocjxam CluIj 



The Monogram Club is an organization of men 
who have won their monograms through participation 
in varsity sports. Anyone meeting this one require- 
ment may become a member of this club, and the 
membership of no letterman is put to a vote of the 
club members. In addition to this, membership may 
be granted to any varsity manager by means of a 
two-thirds majority vote of the group. 

For its 1950 president the club members have chosen 
Clay Goodson, who has participated in varsity foot- 




ball, basketball, and baseball. The other officers are 
Dick Ogburn, vice-president; and Sammy Stuart, 
secretary and treasurer. 

The Monogram Club, under the leadership of their 
sponsor, John Tandy, has worked steadily to im- 
prove the spirit of RJR, and has also spent a great 
deal of time and effort in the service of their school 
and community. 

In their projects aimed at bettering the general 
spirit of RJR the Monogram Club has sponsored such 
things as the annual Black and Gold game, the pro- 
ceeds of which, this year, went toward the purchase 
of new uniforms for the football, basketball, and 
baseball teams. They have also handled the sale and 
distribution of the tags and ribbons which are so 
plentiful during the football season, and annually 
sponsor the basketball game between the varsity 
and the coaches. One of the club's greatest projects 
came during the basketball season; the club members 
saw the need for better sportmanship on the part of 
the spectators and met it with anouncements during 
a week designated for the emphasis of sportsman- 
ship. Through their combined efforts such things as 
booing were partially ehminated. 

The greatest of their service projects came as part 
of the Thanksgiving need for food donated to the 
needy. The club recognized the dire need and turned 
in a really bang-up job. The club members split up 
the night before, canvassing the town for one of the 
largest donations that Reynolds students have seen 
in some time. 

Club meetings are held weekly during the period 
designated every Thursday for such organizations 
and consist of a previously planned program. 



77 



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WM 




D. Roberts. J. Correll, E. Sapp. P. Smitherman, Coach Btj 



FOOTBALL RECOGNITION 



■"^T. 




:ii 




Willson Alexander, co-captain of Reynolds football squad, was chosen 
All-City. All Conference, and All State for the second consecutive season. 

Red Smith of Children's Home received the Reynolds High vote as the 
most athletic boy in the Senior class. He placed first on city, state. 
Conferen:e. Southern, and made honorable mention All-American. 

Sonny Ridenhour gathered more honors for the Demon eleven as he was 
chosen All-City. All-Conference, and an honorable mention for All- 



ANNUAL ART EDITOR 



D. A. R. REPRESENTATIVE 




Audrey Pepper 




78 



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The Main Gate, 
which offers many hours 
of pleasure and enjoyment 




''mm^%. 



M, 



Featuring in the Center Ring 




\ 







MR. ANDRE MULENAER 

To whom, 

With grateful appreciation 

For his friendhness, his understanding, and his sportsmanship, 

We. the seniors of the 1950 graduating class, 

Do sincerely dedicate our section of the Blue and Gold. 




mMm^^^ 



Without its TRAINERS no organization can be a success. 




Mrs. Carrie Mae Allgood 

Saxon Bray 

Tom Cash 

Garnet Clark 

Mary Jane Dunlap 

Mrs. Clara Field 



John M. Fletcher 
Daisy Lee Glasgow 

Hattie Googe 

Mrs. Sally Gulley 

Kathleen Hall 

Mrs. Elizabeth Holcoml 



Ruth Holton 

Eugene Johnsto: 

Sally Johnston 

Edna Jordon 



Mary Miller Knox 

Ruth Meinung 

Andre Muelenaer 

Mrs. Magdalene Owe 



Brown Phillips 

Artelee Puett 

Barrett Racster 

E. Leroy Rowley 

Elaine Scott 

Mrs. Rachel Simps 



Moselle Stephenson 
Myrtle Timmons 
Gerald Waltrip 
Mrs. Monte Warner 
Sara Jane White 
Alma Woodmore 



83 



Leading the big parade of CLASSES are the SENIORS, with all of their attractions* 




Mrs. Carrie May Allgood 
Sponsor 






84 






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Buck Adams 



''■S}4 



"Caginess" 
1 Arts Course: Eootbai]! Mgr. 1, 

Pres. 1, 2; Check. Dept. Supt. 
Jtball Midget ], 2; Varsity 3, 

H. Supt. 3, 4. 



Barbara Austin 

"Integrity" 
Language Cocrse: Gray Ligh: 
Ed. 3. 4; Quil'l and Sojoll 4; 
and Gavel 3. 4; Debater 3, 
Hon. Soc. 4; Cheerleader 4; P 
Dept. Supt. 4; French Club 4, 
Peace Oration Winner 2; Hoi 
Spon. 4: Hall Mnn. Suot. 1- 



I. H. Baity, Jr. 

"Loud Shirts" 

Assoc. Industria'l Arts Course: Band 

MasTue Check. Dept. 1, 2: Mech. Draw 

i: Nat. I: Int. Dept. 4; Fwe Wa 

lb. Red. Schol. Dept. 2: S. H. Check. 



Barbara Jean Baynes 



Gene 
Soc. 
Rotai 
Te 



Na 



2: Red 



Science Cour 

Masque and Gavel 3; T 

Cup 2: Honor Point Pin 

2, 3; Hall Mon. 2; Inf 

Cross Rep. 2; "Litt.. 

-1 Date'' 4: Att. Dep 

Supt. 3: Debater 2. 4. 



WiC 



Y- 
Dept. 




t 



Marianne BinkJey 

"C/ieer/u/ness" 
mguage Couvse: Nat. Ho... Soc 3: 
-Pres. 4: Jr. Red Cross City-Wide 
■es. 3. 4r Quill and Scroll 4; B/ue 
<d Gold Sr. Ed. 4; Spanish Club V- 
:'es. 4: L'b. Page 2; Sup'. 3: Honor 
lint Pi- 3: Hrm Sec. 3: Schol Dept. 

■• Y Tr-nn H Tm,, - P.,'. .S„ ., 




William Bolin 

"Scientific -Mind" 
Course: Check. Dept. 



Irene Bovender 

"Understanding Manner 
Language Course: Int. Dept. 
Spanish Club 4: Bible Club : 
Supt- 2: Schol. Dept. 3: Att. 



■#^ 




Peggy Bowles 

"Laughter" 
Studies Course: Softball 1 
Soccer 2: G. A. A. 3. 4- 
Rep. 3; P. T. A. Rep. 4 




I 



Wilma Lee Brendle 



"Winsomeness" 
General Commercial Course: 
1, 2; S. H. Check. 4: Re 



Patsy Ruth Brooks 

"Gracefulness" 
General Science Course: Majorette 1, 
2, 3, 4; G. A. A. 2. 3, 4; Lib. Coun. 
1: Y-Teens 1, 4; Basketba'tl Res. 1; 
Capt. 3; Int. Dept. 1, 2, 3, 4; P. T. 
A. Rep. 2, 4; Red Cross Rep. 4. 



» 



Tommy Brown 

"P/easa/i(ness" 



2; Art Club 



er Dept. Supt. 
Bulletin Board 
nt. Dept. 1. 



Juanita Bruce 

1 Commercial Course: Gray Light 

3; Gray Teens Pres. 3, 

s Pres. 2; Girls' State 

Hon. Soc. 3, 4; Qui'Il 

Pres. 1, 2; 



Gen 

Managing I 
4: Gray Gi 
Rep. 3: N; 
and Scroll 3, 



Jr. Class Sec. 3; Ho 
Recreation Supt. 3; Lib. Cou 
3; S. H. Supt. 3. 



Pin 






85 



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Sieve Brunt 

■■ -Beau Brummcli Au' 
Science Course: Board I. 2; Hrni. P 
1: Football Res. 1, 2: Varsity 3, 
Baseball Res. 1, 2; Basketba'll Res. 
2. 3; Vis. Ed. Supt. 3, 4. 



Barbara Burton 

General Science Cou.isei Greensboro 
High School 1: Graham High School 2; 
Spanish Club 4; Y_Teens 4; Hrm. Check. 
3. 4: S. H. Check. 4; Mascot Sponsor 4. 



Richard Byrd 

■•Misc/iier' 
Industrial Arts Course: Hal'l Mon 
Att. Dept. 1: Check. Dept. 2: 
Dept. 2, 3. 4. 



Allen Gray Calloway 

■Ease- 
Commercial Course: Hi-Y 3: Football 
Mgr. 1. 




Arline Cardwell 

■■Wit" 
a! Course: Lib. Couti. 1. 2, 
.t 2: Scho . Dept. 2: G.A.A. 
ill 2, 3; Soccer 2, 3. 



Betty Carpenter 

■■Vivacity^' 
ige Course: Gray Light 



Ed. 



id G^/d Sr. Ed. 3; Nat 
Hon. S,o.c. 3. 4; QmHI and Scroll 3. 4 
Y-Teens 1, 2, 3; Gray Teens Cou«. 4 
Schol. Dept. Supt. 3, 4; Lib. Coun. 2 
4: Home Coming Spon. 4: Hrm. V. 
P-es. 2: Sec. I: Ha'll Mon. 1, 2; Hono 
Point Pin 3; French Club 4, 



Emily Carter 

-Speediness" 
Languaqe Course: Nat. Hon. Soc. 4: 
Gray Light Girils' Sports Ed. 3, 4; G. 
A. A. 2, 3. 4; Gray Gnomes 1 ;• Basket- 
ball 2, 3. 4: Soccer 4: Tennis 3. 4; 
French Club 4: Lib. Staff 1; Board 1, 
2: Schol. Dept. 1. 4: Hall Mon. 1; Qui'll 
a d Scro-1 4. 



Bill Cartner 

■'Stability" 
Industria'l Arts Course: Wdwk. Sa 
Clerk 3; Check. Dept. 1. 2, 3; 
Warden 4; Wdwk. Lumbe? Foreman 




J. C. Chatman 

"Luckiness^^ 
General Commercial Cours>^: Rec. De 
1, 2: Inl;. Dept. 4: Check. Dept. 
Hrm. V-Pres. 2; Basketball Res. 2, 
Varsity 4. 



Tommy Clodfelter 

" JndependencK" 
Commercial Course: Basketbal'l Res. 1, 
2; Varsity 3: Hrm. Pres. 2, 3; Foot- 
ball Mgr. 1; Check. Dept. 1. 2, 3; S. 
H. Supt,. 2, 3; Bioard 2. 3. 



Lucy Earington Coggins 

■■Livdiness' 
Language Course: Masque and Gavel 3. 
4; Spanish Club 4; Ha'll Mon. 2; Office 
Page 3, 4; H.;m. Sec. 1, 2; "Fraternity 
Mix-Up" 2: Rec. Dept. 2; Int. Dept. 1. 



Joe Cole 

'■Athlet'ic Ability" 

Mathematics Course: Football 2, 3, 4: 

Co-Capt. 5; Basebafl 1. 2; Best Soort 

4; Per. Rel. Dept. Supt. 4; S. H. Supt. 

3, 4; Key Club 3, 4, 5: Schol. Dcft. 
4; Pub. Rel. Dept. 5; Hall Mon. Supt. 2. 



86 



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Commercial 
School 1 , 
Gua.rd 3; 
4; Y-Tcens 
Dept. 3r : 
Warden 4. 



(_' 


3ur^ 


;. R 


e-noid 




: Nat. 


Hon. 


Soc. 


4; 


Flag 


B 


arer 4 


Off 


ce 


3; 


Pub. Rel. 


Dept 


3 


ullef 


in 


Board 


Com. 


4: 



Ki-,h 
Color 
Page 

Fire 



Peggy Cook 

"Loveliness" 
Home Economics Course: Lib. Page 
3, 4; Spanish Club 4; Rec. Dept. I, 
Att. Dept. 3; S. H. Check. 3. 4: In 
Dept. 2; Intramural Basketball 2, 3. 



^' 



Joan Cornatzer 

■■Graciousriess" 
imercial Couu-se: Board 1, 2, 4: Color 
rd 4; Nat. Hon. Soc. 4; Lib. Coun. 
1; Schol. Dept. I, 3; Hrm. Sec. 2, 
ria'H Mon. 1; Rec. Dept. 1. Supt. 4; 



Dorothy Cox 

•■Su;eertes5- 
General Science Course: Stuart High 
School 1: Walkertown High School 2: 
Y-Teens 4; Glee Club 3; State Music 
Festival 3; Traffic Dept. 4: Boavd 3: 
Int. Dept. 4; Att. Dept. 4. 




•**' 



^^ 



Jack Criivcn 

"Physique" 
Industrial Arts Course: Football 2, 3, 
4; Board 3, 4; S. H. Supt. 3; Check. 
DepL 3, 4; Phys. Ed. Ass't Teachei 
4; liray Teens Coun. 3, 4; Rec. Dept. 
4; Mech. Drawing Check. 4- Dairy 
Bowl 4; Optimist Bowl 4. 



1 



Edie Criner Paul Cude 

, , ' '^"M ^''"'°''" "Pranks" 

Industrial Arts Cou.-^e: Reynolds High Industrial Arts Course: Rec. De 

School I; Att. Dept. 2; Him. Pres 2: Check. Dept. 1, 2; Int. Dept. 

Check Dept. 2, 3; Wdwk. Shop Supt. Att. D(ept. 1; Hall Mon. 2. 
3: Schol. Dept. 4. 



Jack Davis 

"Jocularity" 
Science Cou«e: Board 1: Hr 
2: Band 1, 2; Football Res. ; 
Supt. 3; Hrm. Treas. I. 




Sam Deese 

"Tnomione Playing" 
Mathematics Course: Band 1, 2, 3, 4: 
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 4; Dance 
Band 2, 3; S. H. Check. 4; Check. 
Dept. 1. 



Jo Ann Dooley 

"Twinkling Eyes" 
Social Science Course: Majorette 4; 
Flag Bearer 2: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4: Lib. 
Coun. 2. 3; S. H. Ch'eck. 2, 3, 4; Int. 
Dept. 2, 3, 4; Red Cross Rep. 2. 3: 
Rec. Dept. 4. 



Bobbie Lee Eagleson 

"Willingness" 
General Science Course: Cheerleader 3 
4: Best All Round 4: Gray Teen Coun 
4: Lib. Coun. 2, 3. 4: "It's A Date" 4 
Y-Teens 1, 2, 3; Traffic Dept. 3, 4 
Fire Dept. 4; Hall Mon. 1: H™. Treas. 
1; Hrm. Sec. 2; Masque and Gavel 4, 
Homecoming Sponsor 4. 



Bill Easter 

"Artistic Talents" 
Language Course: B/ue and Gold Ed. 
3, 4; Annual Art Ed. 3; Grar/ Light 
Alt Ed. 2; Lib. Bulletin Boards Supt. 
1, 2, 3: Quill and Scroll 3; P«s. 4: 
Nat. Hion. Soc. 3, 4; Key Olub 2, 3, 4, 
Lib. Coun. Sec. 3; Poster Dept. Supt. 
1: Per. Rel. Dept. 4; Hrm. Pres. 3; 
HoQor Point Pin 3. 



87 



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Ruth Burton Foster 

"Regal Appearance" 
Commercial Course: Color Guard 4; P. 
T. A. Rep. 1, 2, 3: Hrm. Pres. 1; V- 
Pres. 1, 2; Hrm. Treas. 2. 



Ann Foy 

"Petiteness" 
Gen'eral Commercial Course; Sv. M 
shal 3; Basketball Cheer'leader 3; Flag H 
Bearer 1, 2; Red Cross Rep. 3; H 
Sec. 1, 2; Board 1. 



Bill Griffin 

"Joy Boy Manner" 
Mathematics Coursfe: New Hanover 
School I; Band 2, 3, 4, 5; Pub. 
Rel. 4, 5; Per. Rel. 4: Hall Men. 2; 
Check. Dept. 3; Glee Club 4, 5; Spanish 
Club 5; Dramat(«er 5; Masque and Ga- 
vel 5. 



Kenneth Grigg 

"Versatility" 
Science Cou-rse: Chief Cheerleader 4; 
Nat. Hon. Soc. 3; Pres. 4; Hi-Y 3; 
Pres. 4; Masque and Gave'l 3, 4: Span- 
ish Club 4; Qui'll and Scroll 4; Grai, 
Light Assoc. Ed. 4; Best Debater 3; 
Rotary Cup 3: Tennis Team 3, 4; Honor 
Point Pin 3: Lib. Coi*n. 2. 4: Supt. 3. 








Kenneth Hall 


Edith Harris 


Jack Harris 


Gloria Hartle 




"Shyness" 


'■/ndustriousness" 


"Sporty Clothes" 


"Winning Smile" 




Mathematics Course: Band I, 2, 3, 4; 


CommerciaJ Course: Int. Dept. 1, 2, 


Industrial Arts Course: Mixed Chorus 


Science Course: Nat. Hon. Soc. 4 




Football 3; Hrm. V-Pres. 3; Rec. Dept. 


3; Hall Mon. 3; Bulletin Board Supt. 


4; Football M,gr. 4; Wdwk. Shop Lib- 


Att. Dept. Supt. 3; Chorus Coun. Pl/es 




4; Hrm. Pres. I; Sch,ol Dept. 2. 


1, 3; Di-ive Com. Chrm. 3. 


rarian 3; S. H. Check. 4. 


4; GPee Club 2. 4; Ha'll Mon. 1. 2 
Lib. Coun. 3, 4; Board 1. 2, 3. 4: Y- 
Teens I, 2. 3: Gray Gnomes I: Hrm 
Sec. I, 2; V-Pres. 3; Int. Dept. 1, 2 




f 




^: 




Calvin Hartman 

"Joviality" 
Industrial Arts Course: Football Res. 
1; Varsity 2. 3. 4; Key Olub 4; Hi-Y 
4; Gray Teens 3. 4; Board 1, 2. 4; 
And. Dept. 3; Traffic Dept. Supt. 4; 
Check Dept. 3, 4; Mech. Drawing 
Supply Clerk 2; Hrm. Pres. 2; S. H. 
Supt. 3. 4: Wittiest 4. 



J. T. I lauser, Jr. 




Lindsay Hayes 




Albert Hcgc 


"Freckles" 




"Slack Drapes" 




"Courtesy" 


Social Studies Course: Dramateer 1, 2; 


Comme 


cia'I Course: Check. Dept. 


Supt. 


Industrial Arts Course: Football 2, 3; 


"Smiling Th'/ough" 1; "Return of Rip 


2; Fo 


5tba.ll 1, 2, 3; Baseball 




Dairy Bow'l 4: Baseball 2, 3, 4: Basket- 


Van Winkle" 1; "Arsenic and Old 


Band 


, 2, 3. 4. 




ball 2: Lib. Coun. Supt. 4: Check. 


Lace" 2; "Dead of Ni.qht" 2; Football 








Dept. 1, 2, 3; Gray Teens 3, 4; Wdwk. 


Res. 2, 3; Spanish Club 5; Band 4. 








Ass't. Supt. 4; Hrm. Pres. I, 2, 3; 


5; Dance Band 4. 5; Mixed Chorus 5; 








Per. Rel. Dept. 4; Board 2, 3, 4: 


Orchestra 4, 5; Traffic Dept. 4: Har- 








Schol. Dept. I. 


mony Hangout Com. 3, 4. 












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Eucll HinsdaK 



Mathematics 
Dept. Supt. 



Cours'e: Hi-Y 3. 



Joyce Ann Hodge 

"Musical Talent" 
Fire Language Course: Brm. Sec. 2: 
Dept. Supt. 3: Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Fr 
Club 4; Y:Teens 4: Basketball 1. 



Jack Holt 

"Thoughtlulness" 
Mathematics Couui^e: School Treas. 3: 
Football Res. 1; Varsity 2, 3, 4; Basket- 
ball 1, 2, 3, 4: Baseball 2, 3. 4: Key 
Club 2, 3, 4; Pres. 4; Hi-Y 3, 4; Per. 
Re^l. Supt. 4; Check. Dept. Supt. 2- Lost 
and Found Supt. 1; Board 1, 2, 3; Hrm. 
Pres. I. 2. 



Sue Hunter 

"Sports Ability" 
Studies Course; G. 
4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; 
: Socctr 3; Co-Capt. 
Bible Club 2. 



A. A. 3; 
Softba'U 1, 
4: Basket- 




Martha Hutchinson 

"Modesty" 
Science Course: Lib. Coun. 3, 4 
Mon. 1, 2, 3, 4; Traffic Dept. 4; 
Att. Dept. 3. 



Hall 
Hrm. 



Mildred Johnson 

"Domesticity" 
General Science Course: Lost and Found 
Dept. Supt. 3; Rec. Dept. 3; Hrm. 
Sec. 2; S. H. Check. 3. 



Janet Jones 

"Conuitiiah'f!/" 
Language Course: Lib. Coun. 4; Supt 

3: Cheerleader 3, 4: Hrm. P;es. 1, 2 

Sec. 3; Int. Dept. Supt. 1; Y-Teens 3 

Per. Reil. Dept. 4; Spanish O'.. 4 

B.oa.rd 1, 2. 3; Traffic Dept. 2. 3, 4 




Russell Jones 

"Receiving Arms" 
Industrial Arts Course: Football 1, 2, 
3; Co-Capt. 4; Basketball I, 2. 4; Capt. 
3; Baseball 1, 2, 4; Capt. 3: Check. 
Dept. Supt. I, 2, 3; Board 1, 2. 3, 4- 
Traffic Dept. Supt. 4; Hrm. V-Pres. 
1: Per. Rel. Dept. 4. 



^p» 



'#^- 



Doris Ketner 



General Commercial 
G. A. A. 4: Int. 1 
Att. Dept. 3: Nurse' 



Voigt Kimball, Jr. 

"Golden Silence" 
General Commercial Course: Band i 
Check. Dept. 3: Pub. Rel. Dept 
Lost and Found Dept. 2. 




Theresa Lemmons 

"Capability" 
General Commercial Course: Nat. Hon. 
Soc. 4; Office Page 2, 3; Supt. 4- Int. 
Dept I, 3; Hrm. Treas. 2: P. T. A. 
Rep. 1, 2; Hrm. V-Pres. 1. 




Shirley Ann Logan 

"Patience" 
General Science Course: H.-m. Sec. I, 
2: Rec. Dept. 2, 3: Lib. Coun. 3; Page 
4: Hall Mon. 3. 4; Int. Dept. 1: Y- 
Teens 1; Schdl. Dept. 1; Fire Warden 4. 



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Marie Long 

"Starry Eyes" 
General Commerfcial Course: ( 
Page 4; Majorette 2: G. A. A. 
Y-Teens 2; Baskttba'U Chcer'leadt 
Homecoming Sponsor 4: S. H. Chec 





Betty Martin 

•Radiance- 
Science Course: Hrm. Sec. 
Dept. 2; Y-Teens 2, 3; Rec 
Lib. Coun. 4; Supt. 3; Offic 
Spanish Club 4. 



2: Schol. 
Dept. 3; 
Paae 4: 



Nancy Sue McCain 

"Grace" 
Commercial Course: Lib. Pa 
Basketball Res. 1. 2: Att. De 
Int. Dept. 1. 



Sue McDaniel 



Genera'l 
Soc. 3; 
Club 



Scliol. Dept 



"Dependability' 
Commercial Course: Nat. Hon. 
Sec. 4; Rec. Dept. 4; Bible 
V-Pies. 1: Int. Dept. 2; 



P. T. A. Rep. 




-f 






Nancy McGee 

-Demareness- 
Science Course: Na 
Spanish Club Sec. 4 



J 

Bill MrKiniu-v 

■DrawV 
cs Course: OM Town 
2, 3: Band 4; Fire Wa 




rd D:pt 3; Hall 



Sandra Moseley 

■Cordiality" 
Commercial Course: Int. Dept. 1; Y- 
Teens I; Red Cross Rep. 2; Bulletin 
Board Com. 3; Hal'l Mon. 1,- 2, 3; 
Lost and Fnund Dept. 2: S. H. Check. 
4: Glee Club 1, 2. 



Nancy Myers 

"Flirtincss" 
Commercial Course: Hanes High Sch-i 
1; Y-Teens 2, 3; Flag Bearer 4: Big.g< 
Flirt 4; Int. Dept. 3. 




Charles Newsome 

"Swiltrtess" 
Industrial Arts CouTse: Key Club 4, 5 
Hi-Y 4. 5; Gray Teens 4; V-Pr%s. 5 
Sr. Class Treas. 5; Football 2, 3. 4 
Dairy Bowl 5: Check. Dept. 1; Sichol. 
Dept. 4: Pub. Dept. 5; Board 4; Best 
Sport 5; Per. RA-1. Dept. 4. 5. 



ff': ■ ..-? 



Tony Norton 

"Charks Atlas Muscles" 
rial Arts Course: Wdwk. Tr^ 
Supt. 3, 4; Football 2, 3. 



I. 



Barbara Pappas 

"Congenia/ifi/" 

General Science Course: G. A. A. 2, 

3. 4; Majorette 2. 3, 4; Glee Club 3, 
4; Hrm. Ass't. Sec. 3: Baskctbaill Mid- 

aet 1; Res. 2; Softball I, 2: Soccer 4; 

Pub. Reil. Dept. 3; Board 1; Y-Teens 3, 
4. 



John Milton Pappas 

"Dark, Curly Hair" 
Industrial Arts Course: Reynolds High 
School 1; Check. Dept. 3; Football 
Res. Co-Capt. 3; Trade Wdwk. Clerk 4. 



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Lang. 
Traff 

Dept! 
4; Pl 



Martha Ann Pardue 

laje Cou.jse: Office Paqe 3, 4 
ic Dept. 2, 3: Lib. Com. ^ -' 
sh Club 4; Y. Teens I, 2, 3, 4;'l,nl 
1, 2; Hrm. Treas. 3; S. H. Check 
lb. Rel. Dept. 2; Rec. Deot. 1. 



f^ 

^ ^ ^ 



Verneath Pendergrass 

■Efliciency- 
Commercial Cour.se: Board 1, 2; Sec 
Dept. Supt. ■}; Office Page 4: Gra> 
Gnomes I: Schol. Dept, 1, 2; Rec. Dept 
3; Hrm. Sec. 3; V-Pres. 2. 



Pat Petree 



•■/Tffert., 
Language Course: Me 



wi. 



'^v 



Glenn Pettyjohn 

•■frienrf/mesi" 
General Commei-cial Course: FiOotba'Il 3, 
4; Co-Capt. 5: Jr. Class P.es. 4' Bns^ 
ketball 3, 4; Co-Capt. 5; K'ey Club V- 
Pres. 4; Pres. 5; Baseball 4, 5; Board 

3, 4; Hrm. Pres. 3, 4: S. H. Supt 

4, 5; Schoo'l Pres. 5. 



2; Sec. 3; Pres. 4; Nat. Hion. Soc. 3, 4 
G'a;; iipfa Feature Ed. 3. 4; Quill an( 
Scroll 4: Lost and Found Dept. Supt 
1: Hall Mon. Supt. 2: Pub. Rel. Supt 
3, 4; Debater 2. 3, 4; Y-Teens I; Sec. 4 
Inter Club Coun. 2, 3; French Club 4 
Int. Dept. 1; Hrm. Trees. 3. 



d Gavel Indus 



Fred Pettyjohn 

-Ambition- 
Arts Course: School Tr 



4; Key Club 3; Cor. Sec. 4; Football 

3, 4: Gray-Teen Coun. 3. 4; Aud. Dept. 

Supt. 3; Hi-Y 3. 4; Hrm. V-P#es 2- 
Basketball Res. 3. 4. 



iBJ*^:c^ 




Joan Pfaff 

-{ntetligence- 
General Science Course: Nat. Hon. Soc. 
4: Int. Dept. I: Att. Dept. 2: Scho'l. 
Dept. 3: Lib. Coun. 3. 4: Hall Mon. 1, 
2. 4: Red Cross Rep. I. 



Patsy Pfaff 

"Charm" 
al Course: Hrm. V-Pr 
t- 2, 3; Best Looking 4. 



"*^^ 



Wilhe Poindexter 

-Sincerity" 
Ciommercial Course: Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4- 
Basketball 1, 2; Tennis 2, 3. 4; Soft- 
baill 1; Schol. Dept. 2; S. H. Check. 
2. 3, 4; Nurse's Room Ass't 3; Hall 
Mon. I: Red Cross Rep. 2; Basketball 
Cheerleader 3. 





'•-'^^^" < 



Carolyn 

"finf/iusi. 
Commercial Course: 1 
Supt. 4; Orchestra 1, 
1. 2, 3; Att. Dept. 2; 



Pope 



Page 3; 
3; Offi, 
Dept. 1. 



Betty Reeves 



Page 4; Re 



Jack Rickard 

Sense o[ Humov" 
General Science Course: Gles 
4: Spanish Olub 4. 



Eleanor Rights 

■'GendVify- 
Language Cpurse; Nat. Hon. Soc. 3, 4: 
Masque and Gavel 2; Treas. 3- V-Pres 
4; Y-Teens I, 3; Pres. 2: ICC' 4; Most 
Likely To .Succeed 4; School Store 
Ass't 3; Supt. 4; Honor Point Pin 3- 
Graj/ Lig/it Exchange Ed. 3; Typist 4- 
Office Page I, 2; Red Cross Sec.-Tre«'. 
4; French Club V-Pres. 4. 



0, 



xa 



y 



(2ta±± of ig^o 




Rebekah Robertson 

"Smoothness" 
Language Course: Nat. Hon. Soc, 
School Rec. Sec. 4: G.A.A. 2, 
Spanish Club 4: Soccer 1. 2, 
Basketball 1. 2, 3, 4; Tennis 1, 2 
Gray Teen Coun. Sec. 3. 4; R. 
Supt. 3; Lost and Found Supt. 1: H 
coming Sponsor 4; Cheerleader 3, 4 



Joan Robinson 

"Beauty" 
Commercial Course: School Cor. Sec. 
4; Piedmont Bowl Queen 3, 4; Cheer- 
leader 3, 4; Board 2, 3, 4; Nurse's 
Room Supt. 3; Lib. Coun. 2, 4; Sec. 
3; Hiomecoming Sponsor 3, 4: Sr, Mar- 
shal 3: Hrm. Pres. 2, 3; Hall M,on. 2. 
3; Y-Teens 2, 3. 



Betty Lou Rose 

■Origiia/iti;" 
General Science Course: Nat. Hon. Soc. 
3, 4; Office Page 1. 2, 3, 4; Y-Teens 
1, 2, 3; Pres. 4; City and County Pres. 
4; Kiwanis Cup 3; DAR Rep. 3; Dra- 
matic Festival 2; '■Little Women" 3; 
■■Fratelmity Mj-x-Up" 2; "House of 
Greed" 2; "Love in Bloom" 2: Spanish 
Olub 4: Masque and Gavel 4. 







Barbara Jean 


Ru 


ff 








"High Steppinc 






Ma 


the 


matic 


Cou«e: Nat. 


Hon. Soc. 4: 


Hio 




Point Pin 3: Y-T 




4; State 


Co 


v 


Rep. 


3; Board 1. 2: 


On 


the Beam 


1; 


G.A.A. 


Group Capt. 


3, 


4: Po'Ster 


Dept. 


Supt 


1; Lib. Coun. 


3; 


Ti<-.as. 4: 


S. 


H 


Che 


ck. 3: Supt. 2; 


Debating Sec. 


3: 


M 


ajoret 


e 2: Chief 3 


4. 











Jack Salmons 


Pat Seawell 


Ed Shamel 


Bill Shoaf 


"Con5fancy" 
Commerc'al Course: Basketball Re 


"/ndii;i<iua!;fi," 


"Broad Shoulders" 


"Dreamy Look" 


. 1, Language Course: Masque and Gave'l 


Industrial Arts Course: Football Var. 


Mathematics Course: S. H. Supt. 4; H 


2; Gym Supt. 3. 


3; Sec. 4; Nat. Hon. Soc. 4: Debater 


3. 4, 5: S. H. Supt. 3, 4, 5: Check. 


Pres. 1, 2; Check. Dept. I. 2, 3. 


2, 3; Y-Teens 1; Sec. 2, 3; V-Pres. 4: 


Dept. 4, 5; Receptionist 3; Biggest 


Gray Gnomes 1; Football Res. 1: B 




Hall Mon. 1; Supt. 2; Honor Point Pin 


Flirt 5; Hall Mon. 3: Gray Gnomes 3, 


ketba'll Midget 1 ; Glee Club 3, 4. 




3; S. H. Coun. Supt. 4; F«nch Club 


4, 5; Hrm. V-Pres. 2. 






4; Best Actress 3; Woi'ld Peace Oration 








Winner \ "filMr Won,.,," T "Fn 








temity M H, ■ ■ 1 1 „, .,1 .;..,' ■ 








Josephine Sink 


Nancy Slater 




Bill Smith 




Jennie Snider 


"Sociability" 


"Gaiety" 




"Frankness" 




"Soft Voice" 


General Comme-rdal Course: Reynolds 


r,nmmeTcial Course: Basketbaill 1, 2; 


Social Studi 


>s Course: Band 1, 2, : 


, 4; Genera 


1 Science Course: B 


High School I, 2; Lib. Coun. 4; S. H. 


Soccer Mgr. 3, 4: Tennis Mgr. 3; 


Int. Dept. I 


; Basketball 1, 2. 


Office 


Page 4; Hall Mon. . 


Check. 4; Drive Com. 3. 


Cheerleader 3, 4; Board 4; Hrm. Sec. 
3, 4; G.A.A. Sec. 3; Hall Mon. 3; 
S. H. Check. 3: Red Gross Rep. 2; 
Traffic Dept. 4. 






Sec. 1 


2; S. H. Check. 2. 



92 



(^\aij 



CL 



all o 



j ig^o 







Home E 
School 1 
Club 3, 



Jean Southerland 

"Gooc? Taste" 
;onomics Course: Reyno _ 

aidtown High School 2; G 
4; Int. Dept. 3: Band, 
ard Com. 4: Flag 1 



Carleen Sparks 



k 



John E. Stewart 



P^Sgy Sue Sprinkle 

"Merriment" "Amiable Wans" 'Tr 

High General Commercial Course: Band 1. 2, 3. Commercial Couirse: Gray Gnome I- Mathematics Course™"nh C 

Hall Mon. 2, 3: Lib. Pagt 4: Pe.-. ReK Board 3; Fire Dept. Supt. 4T Spanish 



Dept. 4. 



Club 4; Traffic Dept. 2, 3, 4; Spanish 
Test Co- Winner 3. 



,^ 



Edward Melvin Stewart 

■•SasAfuJness" 
Industrial Arts Course: Check. Dept. 
2; Gray Gnome 3. 




Archie Stout 
Elu 




Bobby Taylc 



ChXl5™ ?'\V:!!r..^"^:Jj Industrial Arts ^C=;'^^o.b.,l 4; Hi-Y Social Studi^^i^^""' 



3; Lost and Fo 



4: Band 1. 2; Hrm. Sec." 1 rOecC De,i r'i^U ^De7^ ^"wL^l:^: ^'^ech! 
Drawing Check. 4. 




V .iv^CsKSk**?;^ •%« -m^s'^^m^i;.*'*-;--'*' 



Clark Taylor 

"Determination" 
>\ Arts Course: Football 3, 4 
Res. 2: Varsity 3; Hrm. Pres 
Supt. 3, 4; Eighth Grade Traffi 



Edward Temple, Jr. 

"Strength o! Character" 
Social Studies Course: Nat. Hon. So 
State Conv. Delegate 3: Treas. 4; J 
Class V-Pres. 3; Blue and Gold S 
Ed. 3: Gray Light Managing Ed. 
Lib. Coun. 2; Treas 3; Supt. 4; Qu 



nd So.-oH 4; Honor Pi 
ue and Gavel 4. 



2: Ma 



Shirley Templeton 

"SereniYy" 
General Science Couu-se: Office 1 
Att. Dept. 4: Board 4: Int. D 
Rec. Dept. I; Y-Teens 1. 




^^m 



1, 3; 



Mary Lee Thornton 

"Dignity" 
General Science Course: Y-Teens 
V-Pres. 2: Youth Div. Rep. 4, .,u. 
Dept. I, 3. 4; Supt. 2; Lib. Page 1- 
Supt. 2; Dist. and State NCHSLA 
P«'e?j"e 3; Coun. 4; Orchestra 1, 2. 
4; Monogram 3: S. H. Coun. Supt. 
3; Honor Point Pin 3: J..-. Town Meeting 
of the Air 3. 



93 




CLa±± of ig^o 



■IT* :■■ 



f 




Hugh A. Tickle 






1 



O. H. Walker 

"Workmanship" 
Industrial Arts Course: Mineral Springs 
High School 1, 2; Wdwk. Tool Fore- 
man 3; Aud. Dept. 3; Gym Check. 
Dept. 4; Baseball! 3, 4, 5; Machine Shop 
Foreman 5; S. H. Supt. 5. 



Jimmy Transou 

"Steadmess" 
Industrial Arts Cour*e: FootbaiU 
2; Varsity 3, 4; Baseball Res. 2 
Taylor Award 4. 



Bruce Tucker 

"Good Looks" 
Language Course: Football 3. 
Rel. Supt. 4; Sr. Class Pres. 
Y 3, 4; Key Club 2; Treas 
Pres. 4; French Club 4; Hr 
3; Boaard I, 2; S. H. Supt. 3; 
Found Dept. Supt. 1. 2. 



Ernestine Utt 




M0 




Ramona Jacqueline Walker 

"Pretty Complexion" 
Home Economics Course: Glee Club 1 
2, 3, 4; Bandroom Bulletin Board Com 
4: Color Guard 4. 



Albert Walser 

"Magnetic Personality" 

Mathematics Course: School Pres. 4 

V-Pres. 3; Treas. 2; Football Z, 3. 4 

Basketball 1. 2, 3, 4; Baseba*! 2, 3, 4 

Nat. Hon. Soc. 3; City-Wide Pres. 4 

Key Club 3; Lt. Gov. of CaroUnas 4 

Slate- Sports Writiiiq Winner 2, 3 



Jo Ann Watkins 

"Character" 

Science Course: Lib. Coun. 1, 2; Page 

3; Hall Mon. 3; Traffic Dept. 1; Rec. 

Dept. 1; Office Page 2; Him. Sec. 
2; P. T. A. Rep. 3; Receptionist 3. 





Wallace Weisner 




Fred Welborn 


Doris Patrice Wilkins 


Emma Jean Williard 


"Blushes" 
1 Arts Course: Football 1 


2, 


"leaders'iip" 
Social Studies Course: Jr. Class Treas. 


"Chuckle" 
General Commercial Course; Gray Gnomes 


Commerciall CourseTY-Teens 12; S. 


Jaseball 2, 3. 4; Hall Mon 




3; Boys' State Rep. 3; Football 3, 4; 


1; Gray Teens I; Hrm. Sec. 2; Office 


3: Pres. 4; Har,:mony Hangout Com. 


res. 2. 




Key Olub 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 3. 4; Spanish 
Club Pres. 4; Traffic Dept. Supt. 3. 
4; H.-m. Pres. 2, 3; Lib. Coun. 2, 4: 
Bible Class Pres. 2: Youth Div. Rep. 
4; Per. Rel. Dept. 3, 4. 


Page 4. 


Flag Bearer 2, 3, 4; Amos and Anc 
3; Office Page 3; Int. Dept. 2, 3; J 
Jive Com. 2; Schol. Dept. 2. 



94 



^Ixai 



■'J 



CLa±± of ig^o 




Mary Williard 




Roger Williard 


Greta Wilson 


Elton Worrell 




■■Tenacity-- 
Home Economics Course: Nat. Hon. 
Soc. 4; Spanish Club 4; Lib. Coun. 4; 
Att. Dept. I, 2; S. H. Check. 3, 4; 
Hall Mon. 3. 


Com 


■■Dignified Manner 


■■Btoivn Eyes-' 
Language Course: Mount Hol'Iy High 
School 1; Glee Club 3; Board 2: Span, 
ish Club 4: Rec. Dept. 3. 


- Helpfulness- - 
IndustTia'l Arts Course: Fort Pie 
School, Flordia, 1; Mineral 
High School 2. 


rce High 
Springs 




The departing seniors now make one of the most important changes of their lives, 
as they, like the circus, move on to new goals. 



Jean Yates 

■'Tranquillity^^ 
General Science Course: Nat. Houn. 
Soc. 4; Lib. Goun. 4: French Club 
4: Int. Dept. 3: Supt. 2; Rec. Dept. 
1: Red Cross Rep. 3; Hrm. Ass't. Sec. 
2; Lost and Found Dept. 1. 



Ctaii U^aij OfflcEZ^ 










.\1 L'.l I.' I WALSER 



95 



Star Performers 





a 


c0, 1^ 


I 




^ 







BEST lUOKlNG 
Tucker and Patsy Pfaff 



MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED 
Bill Easter and Eleanor Rights 




BbST AH AROUND 
Albert Walser and Bobbie Lee Eagl 



BIGGEST FLIRTS 
Ed Shamel and Nancy Myers 




MOST INTELLECTUAL 
ill Easter and Betty Lou Ro 



MOST ATHLLLIC 
Russell Jones and Emily Car 



MOST POPULAR 
Albert Walser and Juanita 



96 



LinLOZ 



etc 



aii 




LAMAR ADAMS 

DON ANDERSON 

STEWART ANDERSON 
CAROL ANGEL 

ELLEN BAUCOM 
JIMMY BIRKE 



MAINA BLAKELY 
BILLY BLEDSOE 

ELEANOR BOBBITT 
VERMELL BOBBITT 

SHIRLEY BOWERS 

PAT BRADLEY 



ROBERT BRINEGAR 
J. S. BURNS 

ELLEN CARPER 
GINGER CARPER 

NORMA CLODFELTER 
JIMMY GLOWERS 



ANNIE MAE COOK 

ETHELDA COLEMAN 
SHARON COTTRELL 
ANN CROCKETT 

BARBARA DBASE 

JEAN DERRYBERPY 




h 


m „».,.„, 


vice-presi- 


,1 


. WB dent; J. T. Marsh 


president; 




Mi Joanne Stau'ley, 


secretary: 


^ i 


^^H Ellen Baucom, fre 


surer. 



97 



a 



xa 



y 



CLa±± of ig^l 




BILL DUNNAGAN 

GERELINE DYSON 
IIMMY FELKER 
ACK FLOWERS 
lACK FORT 

|UNE FULP 



IR.vIA GATEWOOD 

NORMA GOFORTH 
DON HAMPTON 
lANICE HARRISON 
DORIS HAUSER 

IIMMY HEDGECOCK 



BILL HEGE 

CHARLES HEMRICK 
JANET HEMRICK 
HERMAN HESTER 
EDWARD HINE 

BETTY ANNE HOOVER 



LMER HORTON 

THOMAS HUMPHREY 
BETTY GRAY [ARVIS 
AM JOHNSON 

KATHERINE KEYE 
HERMAN KIGER 



ALMA LADD 

MARY ANN LANIER 

BOBBY LEMMONS 
J. T. MARSH 

ERNEST McKNIGHT 
JOE MISFNHKIMFR 



'^i 



MINNIE MAE MOCK 
JACK NANCE 

BETTY JO NEWELL 
PECK NIGH 

BILL NUGENT 

HENRY PARRISH 



BILLY PETERS 

MYRTLE ANN PORTIS 
BOBBY REAVIS 
JEAN REYNOLDS 

CHARLES RIERSON 
ROSE RING 



NORRIS ROBERTS 

JULIA ROEBUCK 

HELEN ROSE 

RIGSBY SATTERFIELD 

BETTY SAUNDERS 

HARVEY SHAW 



PAT SINK 

MARIAN SMITH 
RALPH SNEED 
LCjTTIE SYNDER 

JOANNE STANLEY 
MOLLY SWAIM 




(^xai^ 



CLafL± of ig^i 



JACK D. TAYLOR 
JACKIE TAYLOR 

FRANK TEMPLETON 
RACHEL TEMPLETON 
JIM THACKER 

BOBBY TROUTMAN 



WILMA VICKERS 

CAROLYN WEAVER 
DORIS WHEELING 
KENNETH WHITE 
JEAN WHITLEY 

NANCY WILKERSON 



ROBERT WILLIAMS 




lOAN BROOKS 
MARY CAYTON 
LARRY CHILDRESS 
MJiRIE CHRISTIE 



Juniors not pictured: 



DON CLARK 
NORMAN CUDE 
MARY ALICE DECKER 
CHARLES GORDON 



FRANCES HAYES 
JAMES HEGE 
BETTY LOU JONES 
ALBERT LAWRENCE 



G. C. LITTLE 

MARY RUTH MURPHY 

LEROY REAVIS 

KAY TESH 




The juniors Jind seniors practice the orand marcli for tl 



re "grand finale of the year, Junior-Se 



99 







< 
U 

9 
o 

o 

X 
a, 

O 






100 




Mil 

UslMll 



mini 

illliJil 



iijiiiji 

'Hiiiiii 



101 







S^j 









C/5 






Hj o 

O 

3 



ajwOcQJlQj 2 



— (/I CQ P-i 1/2 



I 2 G 

f! 22II2222 



102 




Between shows come the ACTIVITIES. 



» 



^■"' ^ ' :/;<;i 






J. T. MARSH 
Vice-president 




JOAN ROBINSON 
Corresponding Secretar 







i 




MUM 



BETTY JEAN CASH 
Assistant Secretary First Sen: 






MISS KATHLEEN HALL 
Sponsor 



'l 


«i : 


m '•> 




^ 


1*..; , , 




tef 






REBEKAH ROBERTSON 


Recording Sec 






.'.'•fflt*- 



JERRY ANN JERVIS 
Assistant Secretary Second Sem 



103 



SUPERINTENDENTS 




First row: Gatewood, Griffin. Ki.i >-. I'.n. 1, Baucom. J. D. Tayh 
Frazier, J. Lemmons, Miss Kathleen Hdll Second row; Bradley, Haus 
M. Binkley, Derryberry. Rights. Harrison. McDaniel. Ladd. Hartma 



Third row: Carpenter, Newsome, Higginbotham. R.ue. Seawell, Pope. 
Petree. G. Binkley. Grigg. J. Taylor. Fourth row. Brunt. Stewart. Klutz, 
Welborn. C. Taylor. Jones, Hege, Holt. B. Lemmons, Temple, Tucker. 



HOME ROOM BOARD MEMBERS 




First 


row: Stanley, Coe, Tolson. Second row: Slater, Bowman 


Lanier, 


Ferryman, Crockett, Troutman. Cornatzer. Templeton 


Third 


row: Rights, Church, Baucom, Jervis. Ketner, Robinson, 


Tucker 


Myers, Adams. Fourth row: Wilson, Fesperman, Mille 



felter, Willard, Caudle 
Glowers, McClain, Nar 
F, Pettyjohn, Jones, He 



Bohenheimcr, Carpe 
:, Peters, G. Pettyj. 
/er, Hartle, Alley, 



Whitney, Fifth row: 
Shore, Craven, Sharp, 



104 



Boosters of the Show— journalists 




b:"y^te„n°°B';k^eT G.at^rR\,h;f ''''''' ^°""=' ^^^" ^"^^^ 




3ETTY CARPENTER 

Editor of 

Gray Light 



J^MiMliMPiliia 

rbara Austin, Kenneth Grigg, Janice Ha 



LL EASTER 

Editor of 

'ne and Gold 




W.lson, Jack.e Bryan Betty Hoover, Emily Carter, Billie Higgin 
«, Junior Temple, Pat Petree. Donald Wilson, Tony Miller. 



105 



MASQUE AND GAVEL 





DEBATERS 

Barbara Austin. Miss Brown 
Phillip;, Pat Seawell. Barbara 
Baynes, Pat Petree, Kenneth 



106 



fj 



PRIDE AND 

PREJUDICE 

Glenn Pettyjohn, Ele.n,, 
Rights. Albert Walser. 1'. 
P-t-ee. Kenneth Grigg. ,,„ 
P^t Seawell practice a miii 
ol ■ Pride and Prejudice/ 




DRAMATEERS 
















Bobb.e Hagleson, Barbara Baynes. Uoris Wheeling, Lena Robin 



Milton Church. Anita Hiatt, Miss Brown Phillips. Bill Griffin. Junior Temple. 



M, Eugene Shore, Gene She 



107 




Ur 


ider the tent 












: 1 




^...j 


i 

1 

■.J 



Students file through the cafeteria as the clock points to 12: 



QUILL AND SCROLL 




First row: Austin. Binkley, Bruce, Carpenter, Carter, Easter. Gi 



108 



KEY CLUB 




ucker, Wcilser, Welborn, Whifl. 



The Key Club, a boys' service club sponsored by 
Kiwanis International, was under the supervision of 
Kiwanians Dr. H. L. Keel and Mr. R. A. Lambert- 
son. The thirteen member group began the school 
year with the direction of Mr. Jack Fletcher and 
the following officers: president, Glenn Pettyjohn; 
vice-president, Bruce Tucker; recording secretary, 
J- T. Marsh; corresponding secretary, Fred Petty- 
john; and treasurer, J. S. Burns. 

Soon after the club was reorganized, seven new 
members were inducted: Johnny Coleman, Ray Whit- 
ley, W. D, Fesperman, Graham Rights, Tony Miller, 
Thomas Humphrey, and Calvin Hartman, 

One of the most successful small projects spon- 
sored by the club was the making of "keep off the 
grass" signs. In order to attract attention witty say- 
ings, such as "Danger, New Blades," were used to 
inform Grayites of the newly seeded grass. Taking 
an active interest in the city-wide school bond issue, 
the Key Clubbers made posters for the uptown dis- 
trict and distributed circulars in the Southside 
and Waughtown section. In tne annual talent show, 
given November 22, Sam De^se won first prize for 
a trombone solo. 

With the coming of the second semester, Jack 
Holt became president and Jack Flowers, treasurer. 
Other officers were re-elected. The first project under 
the new leadership was a musical program, February 



22, in which Ann Crockett, Janet Hemrick, Pat Sink, 
Joyce Hodge, Sam Deese, and Don Wishon took 
part. 

At the district convention held in Winston-Salem, 
February 24-25, the Gray club was in charge of the 
registration and the dance committees. Eleven mem- 
bers attended the convention. The Duke University 
Glee Club concert, which was under the auspices of 
the Kiwanis Club, netted the Gray group approxi- 
njately $150 for the sale of tickets. 



W^^^SfZ-^M^'W'^^'i'^-^' -v ■ 



1^^, 



'1 



rcicnri 



# 



:^ 



\ 




nn Pettyjohn 


Charle 


News 


ome, and 


Bill Easte 


r disp 


ay pos 
electi 


hool bond campaign. 


supported by the 


Kev CK 


b. tL 


d. "I believe 


t le Gray Key 


Club played a maio 


r part 


n the 


election," st 


ed Mrs 


. H. B 


Clodfelte 


, member 


of the 


School 



109 




PI 



f^ f y 




fa 



NATIONAL 
HONOR 
SOCIETY 




^ m^ 




.d 










f 








i^ElC 




^'t'^x 



'S - 








CI 




M.irsh, MtDdniel. V', 




b 



Pope Rights. Robertson, Rose. Ruff. Fifth row; Seawell. Temple. Vicke 
Walser. Wilhard. Yates, Miss Daisy Lee Glasgow. 



First row. Council members Hodge, Alley, Hemrick, Hartle, Miller. Marion. Reynolds, Edwards, Austin. Fourth row: Fontaine. Holleman, R. 

Second row: Gambill, Newsome, Kiger, Pappas, P. Walker, Turner, Lane. Walker. Dease. Smith, Caudle, Barron, Spann, Sink, Newell. 

Wooten. Browninq. Third row: Whitley, Brenigar, Blakely, Lanier, Speaks, 




GLEE 
CLUB 







Y^-TEEN 
CLUB 



First row: East. Tesh, Southerland, Smith, Newsome, Myers, Calloway, 
lervis. Walker, Fesperman. Second row: Rights, Brown, Sloan, Speaks, 
Higginbotham, Mock. Harrison, D. Cox, Hodge. Ruff, Pappas. Binkley. 
Third row: Hege, Ferryman, Cottrell, Bryan, Hatcher, Williard, May- 
berry, Newsome, Heath, Parrish, Stonestreet, Wells, Taylor, Roebuck. 



Fourth row: Austin. .M .,,,1 i ..„|„, i, . „,, . |.,,,„| |. ,.,,.,. 

Tuttle. Frazier, Hurst. R„vall. lu,,,.,, D,„,lev. k,nq. H,an. Bohb.tt: 
Fifth row: Sweet, Pettyjohn, Smith, Higginbotham, Willard, Hemrick. 
Pifer, Seawell, Burton, Cook, B. Co.x, Sink, Petree, Rose. 



P., r r.i iri Flowers, Fort, Grigg. Second row Nc 

li I ■!." - M.irsh, Miller, McKnight. Third rov 



HI^Y 
CLUB 








w 



'ww7 I 



i 







_3 



GRAY TEEN COUNCIL 




Wilkins. Third 
Spivey. 



112 



SPANISH CLUB 




First row: A. Cook, Southerland. Harris, Robinson, D 

Second tow: Smith, Jones, Pappas, Sharp, Thornton, Gai 

Pfaff, P. Cook, Derryberry, Yates. Miller, Miss Sally Johnston, Thii 

row: Williard, McClain, Logan, Sink, Bodenheimer, Hall, Barron, Caudl 

Hunter, Carpenter, Martin. Wells, Taylor, Hildreth. Fourth row; Goforti 



Cornatzer, Hemrick. Josey, Pifer, Grigg. 
Eagleson, Cox, Higginbotham, Hayes. Fifth r 
Sprinkle. Hine, Taylor, Welborn, Hege, Sho 
Williard, Priddy, Flowers. 



Pope, Snyd 
: Rights, Cann. Hart 
Easter, Peters, Brow 



113 



Music, MusiCt Music — ■ — 




\ ■ P 







I 



rf:;/ 



-,;-l 






1$, 



P 1^ 



1M 





t\:l> 



^■■■i-* 



ft. 



k 
i'^' 




C. Clemenls 




Nti.1 




Ketchie 




Kiser 




Hauser 


Satterfield 




Hayes 




Griffin 




Decker 




Fulp 


Stanley 




Stovall 




Felker 




Burns 




Jervfs 


Wilhelm 




Fishel 




Peters 




Harrington 




Meadows 


Perryman 




Wooten 




Norton 




Voqier 




Wilson 


Temples 




Bowman 




Cann 




M. Smith 




Sapp 


Tesh 




Hicks 




B, Clements 




Lane 




Troxall 


J. Bobbitt 




Williams 




V. Bobbitt 




Hall 




Adams 


Bafty 




Shermer 




McKinney 




Deese 




Hutchins 


Watkins 








B, Smith 








SattenBeld 


Brown 




Frazier 




Hurst 




H. Cook 




A. M. Cook 


Cornat2er 


Brooks 




Doolcy 


Pappas 
Ruff 


Carper 




Bradley 


Burto 


Myers 








A. Cook 








Williard 



114 



CHEERLEADERS 





:yn:Mr"se™nf'":w:''AS°n; pZZ'' n'!!^J''^\^±T- "jf."l°^ ?'"8.' ^„-''-'<- J'^^^ --^ "ause. Martin. Reeves, A. Cook, Rose, 



Austin, Pardue, Bobbitt, Templeton, H 



Jarvis, Bradley, Dease. 



115 



The strong men and ladies shine in the SPORTS* 



SOCCER 




First row: Mgr. Slater, Pappas. Myers. Ruff, Mgr, Austin, Second 
Poinde.xter, Kctner, Calloway, Whitley, Carter, Vogler, Roben 



GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 




Calloway, Vogler, Whitley, Poindexter, Robertson, Ruff, Bobbitt, 

Pappas, Ring. Second row: Holleman, Dyson, Myers, Reynolds, Ketner, Sheetz, Ha 

Fulp. Wilhelm, Martin. Third row: .Cox, Fontaine, Hunter, Gatewood. 



Shields. Cardwell, 



116 



BASEBALL 




First row: Managers Dillon, Crutchfield, Rights, Byerly. Second 
B. Jones, Calloway, Weisner, J. Taylor, Holt, Hester, Rier'lon, Fesp< 



Walser, Coach Fletcher. Third row: Hampton, Walker, Jarrard, Shar 
R. Jones, C, Taylor, Lemmons, Cleveland. 



SOFTBALL 




First row: Managers Dyson, Gatewood, Secou... i. 
tontaine. Wells, Calloway, Alley, Myers. Holl 



117 



BASKETBALL 




I II ( ,■■• M.|.. Nl-a'cII, Bobbin, Robc.i 
Myti;,. Cuicr, Myr. Fesperman. Second i 



Sheet2, AlexandL 



lo,iU.lllt. Alley. 



118 



FOOTBALL 







■^^m&mi w^,^ ^^ j^ 




Gray High 1949 Football Team's Record 
Won 7 Lost 3 Tied 1 



Gray 14 Reynolds 12 

Gray 12 Children's Home 14 

Gray 21 Reidsville 36 

Gray 31 Hanes 6 

Gray 6 Mount Airy 19 

Gray 34 LeaksviUe 12 



Gray 31 Lenoir 13 

Gray 38 Mineral Springs 6 

Gray 25 Wadesboro 

Gray 13 Thomasvilie 13 

Dairy Bowl 

Gray 7 Lexington 



Totals Gray 232 Others 121 




First Row: Mgr. Goodman, Mgr. Reynolds, Glowers, Newsome, G. 
Pettyjohn, Cole. Merritt. Holt. Mgr, Baity. Mqr. Hege. Second Row. 
Coach Tom Cash. Wei.sner. Whitley. Hartroan. Rierson. A. Jones. Tucker, 
Fesperman, Hester, Coach Andre Mulenaer Third Row: Lemmons, 



Harmon, Sheetz, Stout, D. Anderson. Walser. McKnight, S. Ander 
Transou. Fourth Row. Brown. Yontz, F. Pettyjohn, Welborn, Sha 
Hege, Graver, Taylor, Nigh, Brunt. 



19 



/tINIOR HIGH FOOTBALL 




First row. Clemmett, Beck, McKnight, Boverder, Frazier, Allford 
Reavis. Second row: Griffin, Mgr. Owens, Mgr, Crutchfield, Coacl 
Jack Fletcher. Third row: Dooley, Joyce, Huff, P. S. Wilson, Spry, Rose 
Silvers, Brown, Byerly. Fourth row. Vestal, Newsome, Knight, Walser, 



Williams, Jones, R. J. Hutchi. 
Wilson, Yokeley, L. J. Hutchir 
McClain. 



er. Fifth row: K, Calloway, P. N. 
Rule, Wood, J. Calloway, Teague, 



The Junior High Football Team brought its sec- 
ond straight State Championship to Gray this year. 
Their record was ten wins and one loss as compared 
to nine wins and no losses last year. 

Led by co-captain Jerry Huff, the Graypups col- 
lected a total of 280 points against 49 for their oppo- 
nents. Huff personally accounted for 212 of the Jun- 
ior High's points. 

Coach Jack Fletcher's crew opened the season with 
an impressive 35-0 win over Guilford. They followed 
that by romping over High Point, 27-0, and Reynolds, 
33-0, and squeaking by Hanes, 13-12. They whipped 
Thomasville and High Point before tasting defeat at 
the hands of Burlingon, 18-7. Scoring a total of 120 
points in the second round, they downed Reynolds, 
2i-0; Hanes, 47-6; Thomasville, 32-0; and High 
Point, 20-6. 

Their one defeat came as they were riding on a 15 
game win streak. Burlington, whom Gray defeated 
last year for the state title, was the team that turned 
the trick. 

C. B. McClain was first-string quarterback until 



injured in the Thomasville game. His position was 
taken by Sammy Beck. Regulars in the backfield were 
Jerry Huff, Thomas Spry, Kenneth Calloway, Hugh 
McKnight, and Tom Dooley. Other backs were Mike 
Joyce, Donald Walser, LeRoy Bovender, Terry 
Brown, Johnny Turner, and Larry Reavis. 

Bill Jones and Jack Wood were starters at the 
ends; and Doug Newsome and Charleton Clements, 
at the tackle positions. Edga^Alford, Paul Wilson, 
Ernest Yokley, and L. J. Hutchins alternated as 
guards. Glenn Teague held down the center position. 
Other linemen wex^ Billv Knight, Don Bverly, 
Claude Williams, Ronnie Hutchins, James Calloway, 
Paul Wilson, Ralph Siewers, and Billy Rule. 

Co-captains were Jerry Huff and C. B. McClain, 
while Eddie Crutchfield and Eddie Owens were man- 
agers. Coach Jack Fletcher has piloted the squad 
since it was organized last year. He said, "I am well 
pleased with the showing of the team this year and 
the record it has made in these two seasons." Under 
him they have won 19 out of 29 games. 



120 



.J3 





s 


i 






K 



) \ 




We, the Seniors, 

dedicate our section 

of this Purple and Gold 

to our friend, teacher, and advisor, 
Mr. Ray E. Woods. 



» >.'yy»-- .^jj 



For leadership in our bigtime 
show we have our Principal as 
master o£ ceremonies and 
faculty as trainers* 




Miss Helen E. Bickley 

Librarian 
Mrs. Pauline S. Foster 

Eighth Grade 

Miss Louise S. Moore 

Commercial 

Mrs. Lucretia E. Sherme 

Bidlogy and Physical Ed 



Mrs. Alliene O. Burns 

Mathematics 
Mr. John A. Frederick 

History 
Mrs. Beryl G. Moser 

Home Economics 

Mr. Ralph B. Walker 

Music 



Miss Nettie B. Chappel'I 

Eighth grade 

Mr. Roy A. Garrison 

Eighth grade 

Mrs. Stella Price 

English and Dramatics 

Mr. H. D. Whitehead 

Machine Shop 



Miss Carrie M. Dungan 

English 

Miss Eva B. Logan 

Languages 

Mr. John Rackley 

Eighth grade 

Mr. Ray E. Woods 

Mech. Drawing-Woodwork 



Miss Ruth A. Ford 

Commercia'l 

Miss Martha Grey Micke 

English and Journalism 

Mrs. Joann C. Self 

Office Secretary 

Miss Mary A. Wooten 

Distributive Education 



124 




^Enioz (LLa±± (DfkcEZ^, 



m 




CRAWFORD MEEKS JIM STEVENSON JUNE AGHBURN JOHN H. ISIMINGER 

President Vice President Secretary Treasurer 




JACK SHAVER NORMA RIDEOUl' bUUD\ 1 U 1 1 LE 

Historian Prophet Testator 



ff 



JUNE AollCUi' 
Poet 




<^ub.zrLaiiuz± 



BEST ALL AROUND 
Mary Ann Sprinkle Conrad West 




MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED 
Norma Lee Rideout Crawfc^rd Meeks 



MOST POPULAR 
Pat Collier Buddy Tuttle 




WITTIEST 
Nancy Haymore Thomas Weathe 




MOST INTELLECTUAL 
June Ashburn Bill Reavis 




MOST ATHLETIC 
Nancy Snyder Don Caudle 



125 




Peggy Adams 

"Music is tops with me' 
Commercial Course: D. E. Club 
da Staff 4. 



^^;^ 



[une Elizabeth Ashburn 

"Week-ends are tops with me" 
Commercia'I Stenogliaphic Course: Nat' 
Hon. Soc. 3. 4, Pres. 4: Quill ant 
Scroll 3, 4; Monitor 3: AWerman 2 
Clerk of Court 4: Sr. Class Sec; Jr 
Class Pres.; Hanes High Rada 3, 4; Ed 
4; D. A. R. Rep. 4; E.xcelsior Olub 4. 



Emily Sue Barnes 




Charlie Bean 


"Phil-co" is tops with me" 
Commercial Stenographic Course: Sen- 
ior Marshall 3; Senio;.- Council 2, 3. 4, 
Sec. 4; Y.Teens 1, 2, 3, 4; Footba'll 
Sponsor 4; Chorus 2. 3; Court Steno- 
grapher 4; Office Page 3, 4; Hanes 
Janes 1; Class Basketball 1, 2. 


■■'Senic 
Industrial 
ball 2. 


r English is tops u, 
Arts Course: M 





Melba Beck 

"Being successful is tops with me" 
Mathematics Course: Old Town High 
School 1. 2; National Honor Society 3. 
4, Sec. 4; Spanish Club 3, 4; Dramatic 
Club 3. 4; Debating Team 3; Girils' 
State Rep. 3; Football Sponsor 4: Y- 
Teens 3, 4; Winner Recitation Contest 3. 



Betty Bond 



Robert Allan Brown 



'■'White caps are top. 
Scientific Course: Y-Teens 1, 
Sec. 4; Librai-y Page 2, 3. 
Cheerleader 4; Senior Council 3, 
Glub 3; Tirea: 
Hangout 3; Chorus 



Ronnie Burton 

"Nurses' Home is fops with me" 

Mathematics Course: N. H. S. 4, 5; "H" 
Club 3, 4, 5; Solicitor 5; Key Club 4, 5. 

Pres. 4; Sv. Council 3, 4. 5; Football 

3. 4, Co-Capt. 4; \Hi-Y 3, 4, 5; Monitior 

4; Dramatic Olub) 5, Treas. 5; Projec- 
tion Booth 3, 




Ralph Kenneth Byerly 

"Bethania is tops with me" 
Commertial Clerical Course: Band 
2. 3, 4; Chorus 1, 4, 5; Midget Fi 
baill I. 2; College Club 3; Drama 



Mary Ann Cain 

"Writing poetry is tops with me" 

I, Homie Economics Course: Rural Hall 

Dt- School 1, 2; Hanes Hi Rada Staff 4. 

ics Typiist; Y-Teen 3. 4; Rep. N. C. 

Schoilastic Press Institute 4; Bulletin 

Board Comm. 4, Chairman 4. 



Patsy Ann Carroll 

"Eating is tops with me" 
Sdientific Course: Puhliratiions 3, 
Editor in Chief Purple and Gold 4; Y 
Teens 1. 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 3, 4; Ex 
celsior Club 4; Quill and Scroll 3, 4 
Rep. SIPA 3; Rep. NCSPA 4; Min 
strel 2. 3, 4; College Glub 2. 



Pat Geneva Carter, 

"ClotOes aire tops wi 
Commiercial Course: Y„T 
Hanes Hi Rada Staff 4; Senior Cou 
2. 3, 4; Lib. Page 2, 3. 4; D. E. Club 
4: Football Spon.sor 3. 4. 



126 




Don Caudle 

"Sports are tops with me" 
Industrial! Arts Course: H Club 3, 4 
5, Sec. and Tireas. 5; Varsity footbal 
4, 5; VaL-sity Basketball 3, 4, 5; Var 
sity baseball 5; Alderman 1, 5; Key Clul 
4; Hi-Y 4; Monitor 3. 



Patricia Collier 

"Dancing is tops with me" 
Distributive Education Course: Y-Teen: 
2, 3. 4, Vice Pres. 4: Tennis 2; Sr 
Marshall 3; FootbaM Spon. 3; Cheer- 
leader 3, 4; Library Page 4. 



Jack Collins Eugene O. Colvert 

"Racing is tops with me" "Machine work is fops with me" 

al^Arts Course: Football 1. 2; Imdustrial Arts CJourse: Dramatics 2. 



<**. 

^ ^ 



^2/d5»^ -i^*«^:>^-«^^^i^^-^^^ 



1 





A- 



Marvin Coone, Jn 

■ Women are tops with m- 
ial Arts Course: Footba'll 



Carolyn Cottee 

"My friends arfe top with me" 
Language Course: Ch,orus 1, 3, 4; Y- 
Teens I. 2, 3, 4; Red Penci.l Survivors 
1, 2; Soccer 2, 3, 4; State Mus. Contest 
3, 4; Spanish Club 3, 4; Latin Club 2: 
College Club 2; Monitor 4; Office Page 
4; Basketbal'I 3: FootbaH Spon. 2. 



Nancy Lee Darnell 

"Sewing is tops with me" 
General Commercial Coursei: Home Ro 
Pres. I; Community Council 4. 




Jimmy R, Duggini 

"Football is fops with me' 
Industrial Arts Course: Football ], 2, 3, 
4; Sj. Council I, 2; Outside Lunch 4; 
Alderman 3; Homeroom Pres. 3: Jr. 
Class Officer 3; "H" Club 3. 4; Monitor 
4; Res. Basketball 2, 3; Res. Baseball 2. 
3. 




^^*- ^^^^3^^^ 



Betty Jane Elledge 

Hanes High is tops with me" 
Home Econoim,ics Course: Y-Teien 
Soccer 1; Re-ligious Drama Club 



I 



r- 



0^^- 



Helen Pansier 

"Singing is tops with me" 
Math'ematics .Course: Y-Teeins 1, 4; 
Dram. Club 2, 3, 4; Library Page 2, 4: 
Bible Club 1. 2: Spanish Club 1, 2, 3: 
College Club 2; Rada Staff 3, 4, Mgr. 
Ed. 4; Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4,: Festival So- 
loist 2, 3; State Music Contest 1, 3, 4. 



...*-.:.M- 




Joan Fields 

"KernersviUe is tops with me" 
Home Economics Course: Reynolds 1; 
Sr. Marshall 3; Cheerleader 3. 4; Y- 
Teen 3; D. E. Club 4, Treas. 4; Bible 
Club 2; Hanes Janes 2. 



Mary Ann Fleenor 

"My beau is tops with me" 
Mathematics Course: Y-Teens 1. 2, 3, 
4; Pres. 4; Tennis 2. 3, 4: Excelsior 
Club 3, 4: Office Page 3, 4; Bible Club 1. 
2, Sec. 2; Mixed Chiorus 2, 4; Spanish 
Club 2, 3, Pies. 3; College Club 2; 
Homecoming Sponsor 4; Rada Staff 4. 
Sponsor 4; Rada Staff 4; Typist 4. 



127 



^. 



ansi 







m 

Walter Harding 





Richard B. Hart 



Nancy Haymore 



"Sports are (ops rvifh rm" "Spofts arc fops wi:Ji 

Commercial Clerical Course: Most out- Industrial Arts Course: Fo,otball 1, 2, 
standing freshman; Sr. Council 2. 3. 4: 3, 4: Res. Basketball 2. 3; Res. Baseball 
Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4; Soccer 1, 2: Basket- 2. 3; "H" Club 4. 
ball I. 2. 3, 4: Chorus 2, 3: Office Page 
3. 4; Cheerleader 3. 4. Chief 4; Min- 
strel 3. City-wide Beauty Queesn 4. 



"U. N. C. fs fops wrfft me "Men are tops with me ' 

Mathematics Course: Band 1, 2, 3: Al- Distributive Education Course: Y-Teens 

derman 1: Jr. Jive 1; Harmony Han,gout 1, 2, 3; Public Speaking 1, 2. 3; Dra- 

3; Dram. 3. 4; Spanish Club 3; College matics Cub 1, 2, 3, 4; Cheerleader i, 

Club 2, 3: Tennis I, 2, 3, 4; Ushers 2. 3, 4; Chcv:us 1. 2; D. E. Club 4, 

Club 4; Haites Rada Staff 4, Sports Ed. Sec. 4; Jr. Council I; Sr. Council 2. 
4; Jr. Council 1. 





Lottie Moon Holcomb 


Ridiard L, lloovci 




Uoiighis Hunt 




John H. Isimimger 


''College guys ane tops with me" 


"Green eyes ere tops with me." 


"Hisfory 


and women are tops 


with me" 


"Confusion is fops with me" 


Distributive Education Course: D. E. 


Mathematics Course: Res. Football 1; 


General 


Commercial Course: 


Spanish 


Mathematics Course: Hi-Y 3. 4: Ushers 


Club 4: Dragonette 3; Y-Teens I; Jr. 


Var. Football 2, 3. 4; Tetinis 2, 3. 4: 


Club 4. 






Club 3. 4: Band 1, 2, 3. 4: Treas. 4 


Council I; Minstrel 3; Hanes Janes 2. 


Monitor 3, 4; Dram. Club 4; Res. Bas- 
ketbali 2: Spanish Club 1, 2; Latin Club 








Orchestra 1, 4; Tennis 2: Key Club 3 
4, V-Pres. 4; Excelsior Club 4. 




Robert C. John.scjn 

"Plordia is tops with me" 
Industrial Arts Course: Hanes High Ra- 
da Staff 4: Exchange Ed. 4: Midget 
football 1. 2. 



Martha Anne Kennedy Joan Marie Knott 

"My future is tops with me" "Cats are tops with me" 

Home Economics Course: Library Page Distributive Education Course: Flag 

1, 2, 3, 4; Pres. 3; Office page 4: Soft- Bea-/cr 4; Football Spion. 4; D. E. 

ba'll 1: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3. 4: Football Club 4;; Y-Teens 1; Religious Drama 

Spon. 4; Bibllfe Club 1, 2; Mixed Chorus Club 1; Minstrel 1, 3: Hanes Janes 2. 
1. 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 3, 4; Minstrel 
1, 2, 3; Excelsior Club 3, 4. 



Bobby V. Lee 

oi^keeping is fops wt6h 
;ial Clerical Course: 



128 




c/add of 



ig^o 



M^' 



Harvey Lunsfofd- "i/ 

"iBaskefball is tbps with me" 
Industirial Arts \Cburse: Vatisity Basket- 
baW 3, 4; Midget 1; Reserve 2; Varsity 
Ten^nis 2. 3, 4; Spanish giub 2. 




Tommie Elaine Mabe 

"Passing mp grade is tops with i 

General Commercial Course: Red G 

Rep. 4; Art Club 2; Bulletin Be 
Committee 4. 



' ■ ■!> Mcinuel 

; ..u. 1.111 ij (,.ps njifft mie" 
Induitiidl Arts Course: Midget Foot- 
ball 1; Reserve Football 2. 3; Varsity 
Football 4; Reserve Basketball 2; Re- 
serve Baseball 2. 



Jimmie Marion 

"A certain girl is tops with 
Industrial Arts Course: 



Hassell Gray Mayberry 

"Leap year Is tops with me" 

Mathematics Course: Hi-Y 3, 4, Pres. 
4; Key Club 3, 4, Pres. 4; Judge 4; 
Ald-jrman 2; Fcotba'il 3: Tennis I. 2. 
3. 4: Band 1, 2, 4, Vice Pres. 4: Ex- 
celsior Club 3, 4. Bies. 4: Bible Club 
2; Latin Club 3, Pres. 3: D/amatics 4. 



Crawicrd R Mcck.s 

"Science is tops with me" 
Mathematics Course: MWget FoottfH 
1; Res. Football 2, 3; Hi-Y 3,' 4- Key 
Club 3, 4: Usher 4; Monitor 3, 4, Chief 
4; Sr. Class Pres.; Excelsior Club 4. 



Doris Messick 

"Making touchdowns is tops 
General Commercial Course: 




^ 



Millie Jarvis Morton 

"My diamond is tops with mie" 
Commercial Stenographic Course: Y 
Teens 1, 2; Religious Drama C'ub I, 2; 
SeniJr Counc 1 1; Red Pencil Survivors 1. 
C.h>rus 2; Tr. C a.ss Sec; Piedmont Bowl 
Attendant 3; Alderman 2; Maid of Honor 
Piedmont Bowl 4. 




/lUtumn Adrian Murphy 




"The skg is tops with me" 


"To t 


Mathematics Course: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 


Industi 


4; Sr. Council 1; Homeroom Sec. 2- Tr. 


ball I ; 


Jiv'e Committee ], 2; Harmony Hana- 




out Comm. 3; Library Page 3; Spanish 




Club 3, 4; Office Page 4; Chorus 3. 4; 






Donald Newsome 

nain a bachelor is tops w. 



Colleen Quate 

adlng Is fops with me" 

il Stenographic Cou(rse: 



Mildred Rawlinson 

"Latest styles are tops with me" 
ome Ecomonics Course: Drum Ma- 



High 



2. 3; Relig- 
Glub 4. Vice 
ada Staff 4: 



129 



o¥. 



ami 



(2La±± of jg^O 




Bill Rcavis 

"Cooonutf Cake is fops with me 
Commercia'l Clercial Cpurse: Nat'l Hon. 
Society 3, 4: Hi-Y 3, 4; A'lderman 3; 
Monitor 2. 3: Key Club 3, 4; Usher 3. 
4: Winner Alcoholism Co-itest 2; Com- 
munity Council 4: Orchestra 1: Second 
Place. Democracy Contest 4. 



Frank H, Rcid 

' Foofihall is tops with 
ial Arts Course: Chorus 




Norma Lee Rideout 

"A cesrtain boy is tops with me" 
Science Course: Monitor 2, 3, 4; Y- 
Teens 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus 3, 4; Red 
Pencil Survivo.;s 1, 2; Library Page 1, 
2, 3, 4, Pres. 4; Soccer 2, 3; Basket- 
baJl 2: Excelsior Club 4; Latin Club 
2, 3; Bible Club I; Han'es Janes 1. 



James Thomas Rierson 

"A certain girl is tops with me" 
Mathematics Course: Football 2. 
Band 1, 2, 3, Vice Pres. 3: Sr. Cou 
ci'l I, 2. 3. 4, Vice Pres. 3, 4; Mor 
tior 4: Hanes High Rada Staff 4. 




Robert Robertson j.nncs lidudid Ixo^s Bul\)id W. Seott, Jr. 

"Au(omofci?es are tops with me" "Money and gir!s are tops ivith mie" "Makin funnies is tops ivith me" 

Math'ematics Course: D. E. Club 4, Industrial Arts Course: Midget Foot, Mathematics Couuse: Foiotba'll 1, 2; Jr 

P;es. 4; Rada Staff 2, 3, Sports Editor ball 1; Reserve Baseball 1, 2, 3; Var- live 2: Harmionjy Hangout Con ' 

2, 3; Stage Mgr. 1. 2, 3. 4; Spanish sity BasebaJl 4. 3, 4; Chorus 4. 
Club 3; Excelsior Club 4: Quill and 
Scroll 3, 4: Football 3; Visual Aid 1. 



jcuk Shaver 

"Money and girls are tops with 
Mathematics Courtle: Key Club 
Ushers Club 3. 14. Pres. 4; MJdge 
Football 1: Res/ Football 2, 3; Re 
Basebal'l ^ 3. Varsity 4; His 
2, 3:) Excel 
Club 4; HakTony Hangout Commii 




Spanis 
Rada 
Editor 
3, 4; 



Nancy Kerr Snyder 

" R" is tops with me" 
age Course: Superlative 4; Soc- 
2, 3, 4. Capt. 4; Latin Club 2: 
h Club 3. 4; Chorus 1, 2. 3, 4; 
Staff 4; Purple and Gold S,-. 
4; Festival Soloi.st 2: Basketball 
Softball I, 2, 3. 4; Monitor 4. 



Grady G. Shelton 

"Music is tops with me" 
Mathematics Course: Band 1, 2. 3. 4 
Jr. Counci'l 1. 2; Tennis 1, 2. 3, 4 
Res. Basketball 2. 3; Res. Football 2 
Var. Fo,-)thall 4: Chorus 4. 



iViary Ann Sprinkle 

"A pitcher is tops with m 
Home Economics: Drum Majore 
Flag Bearer 1, 2; Y-Teens I, 
Football Spon.sor 3: Soccer 1, 3. 



Jim Stevenson 

"Basketball is tops with nte" 
Mathematics Course: Sr. Class Vice 
Pres. 5; Spanish Olub 3; "H" Club 
3, 4, 5, Pres. 5; Varsity Baisketball 2, 
3. 4, 5; Varsity Baseball 2. 3, 4, 5: 
Superlative 4; SeTiJdir Counci'l 5: All 
State Basketball 4, 5. 



130 




Julia Ann Tucker 

"Eating is tops with me" 
Commiercial Stenographic Course: Y- 
Teen 1, 2. 3, 4; Chorus 2. 3; Red Cross 
Rep. 4. 






Buddy Tuttle 

"Coaches are tops tvith me" 
Industrial! Arts Course: H-CIub 3. 
Varsity Footba'll 1, 2, 3, 4; Va-i 
Baseball 4; Reserve Baseball 2, 3: Mi 
strel 3, 4; Superlative 4. 



Marcus Lee Tuttle 

"Ashehoro is tops with me" 
Matliematics Course: Asheboro Hiqh 
SchooJ 1, 2; Junior Class Treas. 3; 
Hanes High Rada Staff 4; Exchange 
Editor 4; Mechanical Drawing 3. 4; 
Hi-Y 4. 



Thomas E 

"Football is 
lustrial Arts C< 
2. 3; Varsity 
1 3. 4; SuperJa 



Weatherman 

tops with me" 
tu'/se: Midget Fiootball 
4, 5: Reserve Basket- 




^-'^ J^ 



^ngmg ts (ops with me 
.MatJ^maitics Course: City Manager 4, 
sity Basketball 4, 5: Dramatics 
1, 2, 3, 4, 5; Music 1, 2, 3. 4, 5. 
H-Club 4, 5; Minstrel Interlocutor 3, 
4, 5; Hi^Y 3, 4, 5. 



Bill Young 

"Sports and Girls are tops with me" 
Industrial Aits Course.: Football 3, 4; 
Reserve Baseball 2: Baseball 3, 4. 




Gene Wilson 



131 






^ 



anz± 



<^/aii of ig^i 




MARY KATHRINE ALDRIDCJE 
TOMMY ARRINGTON 
BARBARA BENNETT 
JOAN BENNETT 

JAMES OLIVER BINKLEY 
MICKEY BISHOP 



BOBBY BOND 

L. G. BOVENDER, JR. 
MILDRED BROWN 
DOROTHY JEAN BURCHAM 
LUCY JANE CALDER 
JACK CARTER 



MAXINE CHEATWOOD 
SYLVIA CHUNN 

CONRAD RICHARD CLARK 
CHARLES COONE 
FRANCES COX 

NORMA JEAN CRINER 



ROBERT AGNEW CULLER 
RICHARD CULLER 

THOMASENE DAVIS 
EVERETT FREEMAN 
DORIS ANN GANT 

MAURICE H. GEORGE 



NELSON GLADSTONE 
KATHRYN HANKIN 

VERMELL HAUSER 
HAZEL HAYMORE 
TOM HAYMORE 
CHARLES HEGE 



JESSE AI.DRED HIATT 
CHARLES HINE 

BETTY JEAN HOLLAND 
NINA JEANETTE HOLYFIELD 
NANCY ANN JACKSON 
EMMA JOYE KATES 



BOB KISER 

MADELINE LARGEN 

PEGGY ANN LAWSON 
NORRIS LINK, JR. 
DOROTHY MABE 

SHIRLEY ANN MASTEN 



DANIEL W. McIVER 
BOBBY MESSICK 

BETTY LOWRANCE MICHAEL 
ANNA FRANCES MILLER 
NANCY MOCK 

THURMAN NAIL 



ED- lAMES OWEN 
TOM PEATROSS 

TOMMY PHILLIPS 
AT RIDEOUT 

RUCKER 
RONALD SALE 



^ 



^. 



anz± 



STANLEY SELF 

ERNESTINE SHORE 
BETTY SNEAD 
TONY SOUTHERN 
WILLIAM STALEY 
J. W. STONE 



TOMMY SWAIM 

ELMER THOMPSON 
L. A. TUTTLE 
KENNETH VENABLE 

WILLIAM WINFIELD WALKER 
SYLVIA WALL 



MARY ANN WARNER 

lULIA ANN WEST 
JAMES WHISENANT 

BOBBY GRAY WHITAKER 



c/aii or ig^i 






Junior Class Offi 



Sonny Sale, Vice President; Agnew Culler, Secretary; Thurman Nail, President; Tommy Peatross, 



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Senior Marshalls are; Lucy Jane Calder, Patsy Rideout, Anna Miller, Peggy Lav 



133 



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136 






The STUDENT GOVERNMENT officials act as prompters for our show 





...«^ ^L 




HASSELL MAYBERRY 
Judge 



JOE WIDDIFIELD 
Mayor 



CONRAD WEST 
City Manager 




RONNIE BURlOiN 
Solicitor 



JUNE ASHBURN 
Clerk 



SUE BARNES 
Stenographer 



CRAWFORD MEEKS 
Monitor-in-Chie£ 



ALDERMAN AND MONITORS 










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First row: Andrews. Arrington, Bmkley. Second row: Burton, Carroll, Havniore Heqe Hiatt Hoover 

Caudle, Cottee, Cox, Davis, Duggins. Third row: Duncan, Fulk, Gant, Preston, Rideout, Rierson, Snyde 



Hiatt, Hoover. Fourth row: Link, Morgan, Nichols 



137 



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THE NATIO'NAL HONOR SOCIETY 



THE USHERS' CLUB 




A:/-^ 



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J. C. Di.sher 
Nelson Gladstone 

John Isiminger 

Crawford Meeks 

Thurman Nail 

Bill Reavis 



Aautice George 
Dick Hart 
Norris Link 
Poe MorgaEn 
Tom Nicholson 
Jack Shaver 



Peter Parke 
Kenneth Ven£ 




•': 






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MAJiri 




j. Ashburn 
R. Burton 
P. Lavi-son 
B. Reavis 


M. Beck 
T. Davis 

M. Morton 
T. Sv.ain 






ilk 



^ «►' 



Tommy Phi'llipi 
Joe Widdifield 



138 



To keep our show advertised we have our PUBLICATION DEPARTMENT 




Vf^ 




June Asi 
Ed 



/ ] Patsy Carroll Betty Jean Holland 

\y Editor Managing Editor 




STAFF 




First row: Peggy Adams. Mary Ann Cain. Lucy Calder. Jack Carter. Mildred Rawlinson. Tommy Rierson. Third row: Ernestine Shore, Nancx 

Second row: Pat Carter. Mary Ann Fleenor, Doris Cant. Dick Hart, Snyder. Mary Ann Sprinkle, Mark Tuttle. Conrad West, Julia Wes 



139 



To put up our tents and take care of our accidents we have 

our D. E. CLUB and RED CROSS COUNCIL. 





t'-^ 



p. Adams 


B. Bennett 


M. Brown 


P. Carter 


J. Fields 


K. Hankin 


L. M. Holcomb 


J. Knott 


F. Owen 


M. Rawlinson 


B. Robertwn 


B. Rucker 


M. A. Sprinkle 


T. Swaim 


R. Tippett 


W. Wa'Iker 



E. Calder 


L. J. Calder 


A. Carpenter 


J. Carter 


S. Cope 


F. Cuil'ler 


D. Gant 


J. Holyfield 


M. Largen 


E. Mabe 


J. Marion 


J. Reavis 


P. Shields 


J. Tucker 



I 



Our SPANISH CLUB adds to the gayness of our show 






^- 







p. keavis 
J. Tatum 



B. Adams 
R. Dockeiy 
H. Hicks 
C. Hoover 

T. Nafl 
P. Rideout 
P. Tysinger 



E. Apple 
R. Easter 

C. Hine 

D. Hunt 
B. Parker 

F. Roberson 
K. Vcnabic 



M. Bishop 
H. EUedge 
S. Holton 
M. Kennedy 
E. Parker 
D. Sebastian 
N. Whitaker 



C. Cottee 
H. Frazier 

J. Hdlyfield 
A. Murphy 
T. Phillips 
E. Shore 

D. Ziglar 



Our good neighbor policy with other shows is spurred on 

with our LATIN CLUB and KEY CLUB 

^ mm 











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A. Carper 
P. Carte 
F. Freem, 
H. Haymc 
P. Marti 
S. Reavi 
W. Whil 



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P. Carroll 
]. C. Disher 
D. Haslett 
R. Hoover 
B. Ratledge 
B. Snead 
J. Widdifie'ld 




R. Burticn 

M. George 

H. Mayberry 

T. Nail 



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|. Hiatt 
J. Morgan 
T. Peatross 
T. Preston 

J. Shaver 
K. Venable 
]. Widdifield 



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To keep our show clean and on a steady road we have our HI-Y 



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Hassell Mayber 
Presfdent 



Ronnie Bi 
Vice Pres 






J. C. Dishe 
Treasurer 



Thurman Na 
Chaplain 



'Mjl 




I. Andrews 
M. George 
J. Mor.gan 
J. Shaver 
M. Tuttle 
C. West 



G. Burton 

C. Meeks 

T. Preston 

Jim Stevensc 

K. Venable 



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Our CHEERLEADERS help to keep our spirits high 




Left to right: Edwards, Apple. Haymore, Flynn. Bond. Collier, Masten. Fields 



While the DEBATING TEAM solves our problems for us 




Melba Beck Fiank H 



. and the record keeping is left to the OFFICE and LIBRARY PAGES 




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First row: Fleenor, Jackson. P. Rideout. Warner. Bond. Fansler. Kennedy 
N. Rideout. Second row: Chunn. Aldridge, Largen, Calder. Murphy 



FKnn. Barnes. Shore. Thud row. hlulyf.eld. Davis. Collier Bu 
Lawson. Carroll. Mock. Cottee. 



147 



i%n 




While the EXCELSIOR CLUB serves as an overseer o£ all clubs; 




Mayberry. Stevenson, Widdifield, Sale, Reavis, Meeks. 



the SENIOR COUNCIL plans dances for the shows own performers* 




148 



For more entertainment our DRAMATICS CLUB adds prestige to our show* 




"Life With Bobby Sox," an enjoyable account of 
the trouble one teen-age girl can cause was given 
on January 27. 

One of the most beautiful programs of the year 
was that which commemorated all the events con- 
nected with Easter. This was a combination of Bible 
reading, slides and music in which all members of 
the club and the Glee Club participated. 

Members of the department have paricipated in 
the following contest: I Speak for Democracv, World 
Peace, Americanism, American Legion Oratorical' 
Contest, Debate, Kiwanis and Rotary Declamation 
and Recitation Contest. 



This year the Dramatics Department under the 
direction of Mrs. Stella Price has been very active 
in presenting many interesting programs for the en- 
joyment and benefit of the student body. 

The first production given in the fall was "A 
Queen Saves Her People," which was based on the 
story of Queen Esther. 

On October 31 for the Halloween Carnival mem- 
bers of the club presented three short skits entitled 
"A Melerdramer," "Sofapilio," and "The King and 
the Cook." 

For the Christmas program on December 8, a 
play, "Shepherd of Bethlehem," was presented. This 
was based on happenings the night of the birth of 
Christ. 







First row: Newsome, Todd, Martin. Doub, Heck, Taylor, West, Morgan, 

"" - " - ~'~-.-- - t,n, Adams, Owens, McKmney. Oant. 

)ut, Wagon 



Second row: Freeman. P. Rideou 
Haymore, Snead, Ratledge, Re 
Holyfield, Masten, Johnson, E 
Stewart, White, Wooten, Holtoi 



Talbot, Tatter 
Moser, Adams. 1 
rannon, Lankford, Davis 
Fourth row: Carter, Cr, 



Whitaker, Ziglar, iiprinkle, Byid, Conrad, Harvey, Largen, Pansier. 
Fiitn row: Ivulls, Snaw, Jackson, Carpenter, White, Haymore, Apple, 
Collins, Tuttle, Rawlinson, Edwards, Beck. Sixth row: Rucker. Criner, 
Gentle, Hoover, Mayberry, Disher, Hart, Byerly, Ziglar, Tysinger, 
Sprinkle, Calder, 



149 



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'— unrmTMirniifm 




For our acrobatic and weight lifting acts we have our 

ATHLETICS to keep us in top condition* 




Record for 1949 


H 


V 


Hanes vs. North Wilkesboro 


7 





Hanes vs. Reynolds 





19 


Hanes vs. Hamlet 


21 


7 


Hanes vs. Mineral Springs 


12 





Hanes vs. Gray 


6 


31 


Hanes vs. Reidsville 


7 


20 


Hanes vs. Kannapolis 


13 





Hanes vs. Asheboro 


19 





Hanes vs. Leaksville 


13 


13 


Hanes vs. Mount Airy 


20 


14 



^■' -- .o C. 



Wf\ * 



-■ff^^m^: 



First Row; William.^. Calloxvay. Brown, Coach Woods, Coach Frcdcri 
Coach Rackley. Andrews, Cox. Second Row: Burton, J. Fulk, Weath 
Tnan, Caudle, Hiatt, Hege. Bishop, Duggins, Arrington. Third R 



150 



BASKETBALL 




First row: Whisnant, We^cherman, Denny. Ive.ter, S 
George, West, Caudle, Lunsford. Second row: Harvil 
Coach Rackley. 




Fir.t row: Apple. Havmore, West, Lawson, Rogers. M.ller, Snyder 
Cafder' ''°'''- ^'^""' Wooten, Martin, Ratledge, Reavis, Cope 




151 




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BASEBALL AND SOFTBALL 



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First row: L. Ivester, I. Adams, D. Sebastain, W. Mayberry, ]. 
Matthews, managers. Second row: M. Bishop. C. Coone, A. Denny, T. 
row: J. Morgan, J. Stone. J. Shelton, J. Stevenson. C. Clark, B. Ivester, 
Nail, A, Cox, J. Whisnant, J. Shaver, B. Salmons, Coach Garrison. Third 
B, Messick. 



^ «?,§J t ^<^P# «i 




Fir.=t mw: S. Hcner. T. Gant. S. Chunn, M. Fulk. G. Heck. Secor 
row: G. Clodfelter. E. Moser. L. Todd, P. Martin, E. Shore, J. Wilson. 1 
katledge. B. Snead, N. Snyder. C. Stutts, P. Reavis. Third row: F, Co 
I. Cline, C. Rogers, A, Miller, P, Lawson, J, West, P. Martin. C. Harri 
S. Reavis. M. K. Aldridge, 



J^ < 




152 



SOCCER 




row Heck, Shields, Martin, Todd Second row Aaron, Doub, Marsh 
Sawyer Edwards. Ratledge, Hokon Third row Byrd, Snyder, App 
Graver Co., Jackson, Carpenter, Culler Cope. Fourth row Reav.s. mg 
Martin Havmore. West Cottee. Roqers Chambers. 




Mayberry and Hoover prepare for the tennis season; while Cope, Fleenor, Marsh, Apple 



shop, and Masten don white shorts for their matches. 



153 



' > ■▼■ ""^i* ' »"»»i«^»'T»»^^m^%T» rk^^t\ 




The H-CLUB proudly displays our show's banner. 




M^£M 





l\ 




Ronnie Burton 

Don Caudle 
Marvin CoMins 
Ariis Denny 
J. C. Disher 
Jimmy Duggins 
Walter Harding 



Thomas Haymore Jesse Hiatt Richard He 



Thurman Nail 
Tommy Nicholson 
Jim Stevenson 
Buddy Tutble 
Thomas Weatherman 
Conrad West 
Joe Widdifidd 



154 




CHOO-CHOO' 



->\i. 




•■*- 










All-American Charlie Justice took time enough 
out from his football duties at Carolina to choose 
the Beauty Queen of the annual as seen on the op- 
posite side. 












12/2 






mit 



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B. F. Huntley Furniture Co. | 

Winston-Salem, North Carolina *l* 

Specializing in Quality | 

Bedroom and Dining Room | 

Furniture | 



►♦„*„♦„*„♦„♦< 



Pilot Insurance Agency | | 



General Insurance 

407 Reynolds Bldg. 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Phone 6123 



., Shoes 

For Men, Women 
and Children 






SUMMIT STREET 
PHARMACY, INC. 

Foot of Summit— Overlooking Hincs 
Park 

A nice place to meet your 
friends— and the home of 
Complete Drug Store Ser- 
vice. 

Dial 2-1144 



% *\ 444 TRADE STREET 

% % WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. 



I WACHOVIA OIL 

I COMPANY 



% % 



T f 

f T 

t T 

T t 

I I 



DISTRIBUTORS 

GULF OIL 

PRODUCTS 

PHONE 2-4426-2-4408 



♦J«*<-»J**J<-*J*>jH.J**>*j4»J«J«J+»**»J**J«J«»t*>> 






WONT you 

HAV-A-TAMPA 

CIGAR 

BENNETT-LEWALLEN CO. 






I-*******^ ^♦♦♦**+*'*+*****'*V' ^ 



REYNOLDS PROPHECY 
OF THE CLASS OF '50 

Time— 1950 looking to 1975 
Setting— Radar's Radio and TV Shop 

George (Loose-connection) Crone 
and Frog (Cross-wire) Roberts are 
working on Miss Nancy Coggin's TV 
set. Miss Coggin, head of the local 
FTA, is their star customer. 

Frog: George, if we can get this dou- 
ble A tube to fit the antenna plug, 
systanical, with an A. C. tripled, we 
can save 30 bucks and the set will work 
just as well— I think. 

George: Ah — what a college edu- 
cation can do for you. 

Frog: I^[old this. 

George: Great, Guy Scott!! I drop- 
ped the margin finder into the Clepto- 
division cycle. 

(Buzz-buzz) 

Frog: What's that on the screen? 

George: Why, it's Clay Goodson in 
a baseball uniform. And he's playing 
for the 1975 pennant. 

Frog: How do you know it's '75? 

George: It's painted on the center- 
field fence. 

Frog: Look, he's playing for Duke. 

George: Yea, DUKE POWER 
COMPANY! 

Frog: Where's the umpire? Oh, 
there he is, standing behind Goodson's 
bat. 

George: It's that retired big leaguer- 
Sonny "Stick" Beall! 

Frog: This machine must be flooey; 
hand me the wire-cutters, 
(Clip) 

George: Now the screen's revolving. 
There it's straightening up. It looks 
like we're on Brooklyn Bridge looking 
down on New York. 

Frog: Look, there's Playboy Tommy 
Frazier and his bodyguard, Johnny 
"Rough-house" Allgood. They're go- 
ing into play-writer Henry Lowet's 
new stage sensation "30 Days In a Life 
Raft Down Peter's Creek"! 

George: Who's selling tickets? I've 
seen her before. 

Frog: Why, it's Molly Bowers; yea, 
and look who's ushering! 

George: William McElveen and 
Archie Glenn. 

Frog: Look on down Broadway, 
Who's that cop with bumpers on his 
sides? 

George: It's big Glenn Garrison, the 
Fearless Fosdick of the New York Po- 
lice. What's he selling those passing 
motorists? 

Frog: It says "benefit tickets to the 
annual poUcemen's wrestling bouts." 

George: Wonder who will fight, does 
it say? 

Frog: Yea, Burt "Twinkle Toes" 
Merriam vs. Larry "Two Ton" Tal- 
bert. 

George: Looks like we would get 
some sound with this future scoopdo- 
jigger. Hand me that brace and bit. 



158 



Frog: Say, the scene's dividing. Ah, 
now it's coming together again. What's i* 
that? I 

George: Looks hke Fourth Street X 
used to look. I beheve we're back in % 
Winston-Salem. -4 

Fro<y: Say, there's a new skyscraper *}■ 
next to the Reynolds Building. Can | 
you read that plaque at the bottom? % 

George: It sa) -: "Built in honor of *^ 
Richard Teague who meritoriously X 
gave his services as a human guinea % 
pig for the experiments of Dr. Bill *} 
Matthews, noted peanut brittle autho- X 
rity." *f 

Frog: Who's that out on a ledge *l* 
washing windows? X 

George: It's O. T. Williams. I al- f 
ways knew he would get up in the ^* 
world. What's happening to the screen? X 
All I see is blurred print. Well, I'll be_. % 
we're focused on a newspaper co-edited ^f 
by Betty Byrd Barnette and "Big Dave" X 
Clinard, and with sketches by Anne % 
Mercer Kesler. 4 

Frog: There's an article by the fa- X 
mous woman reporter "Brenda" Ingle. % 
She and Ernie Shore have just written ^ 
"Hunting Big Game on the Yadkin X 
River". y 

George: Yea, with pictures by the f- 
flicker and flash boys, Jerry Thomas X 
and Joe Siceloff. *| 

Frog: Look at this "who's who" col- -f 
umn. Arlen Harris is a very well-to-do X 
Southern planter. *t* 

George: He is? <-«j 

Frog: Yea, he's an undertaker. 
George: Another advertisement— 
Sam Stuart is in the jawbreaking busi- 
ness. 

Frog: Is he a prizefighter? 
George: Nope, he's a big business- 
man, head of "Jake's Bubble Gum Fac- 
tories, Inc." 

Frog: Emily Butner is his vice-presi- 
dent in charge of foreign affairs. I see 
that Red Smith, former All-American, 
is a big man now. 

George: What makes you say that? 
Frog: He has twenty-thousand peo- 
ple under him; he's a watchman in a ce- 
metery. 

George: What's that by-line? 
Frog: "True Confessions" or "If I had 
My Life to Live Over Again— I 
Wouldn't", by Diane Davis, Sandra 
Wright, and Mary Lou Whiteheart. 

George: Look, Ed Pullen has finally 
graduated from Harvard Law School 
after 35 years of intense study. He re- 
ceived a black sheepskin. 

Frog: And Edith Tesch says quote; 
"I seem to have the theater in my 
veins" — I wish she had blood. 

George: John Peddycord "the Gre- 
gory Peck of '75" says he never wor- 
ries about transportation from each 
engagement; the audience usually rides 
him out of town. 

Frog: He also says he got his big 
break into stardom when Lassie retired. 
George: I see Phin Horton's got a 
new stable. 

Frog: I wonder how his horse is gct- 



>i**>*l**X**l**X**X**}t*l**t**X*<*<*<**l^^^^ 






HI, GRADIATES ... Let's M 

You lucky guys and gals have places to go in our Piedmont 
of Opportunity, and I'm going with you. (Fact is, I've 
been right along since your bottle warming days.) 

Lift your chin . . . you're graduating 
into the freest economy on earth. 
The only one left where you can 
pick your own job and work nut 
your own ideas about making it 
more productive and more profit- 
able. Your diploma is a challenge 
to understand Our Way ... to 
, _ _ Keep !t Free and Make It Better. 

DURE POWER COMPANY 







7889 



1950 I 

I 



Winston-Salem Building & Loan Association 



249 N. Main St. 



HOME LOANS 

AND 

SAVINGS 



For over 60 Years 



E. F. Tunoch, President 



I George W. Crone, Secretary-Treasurer 

I 

I 1S89 



1950 



-M«MK";":«:":*<«:*>><"^>:":«:4<«M«»:«:«:4<*.> 



159 



kTi rv^r^^^Tini^^i%<(%i 



rKrf<^-:-.r;iiy:^^ ^(^msmiasanswM^-^ir 



I 

; We Specialize 



in 



Birthday, Wedding and Party 
Cakes 

Dohy^s Bakery 

Phone 2^4126 640 West 4th Street 



^♦4^j4Hf^4.»*+»*4Hj*»J»-»J^>J^-f*«-^***^^ 



■♦I+*5»*J«-^J^*J**I*»J«-^J**t**^-*^^ 




Congratulations, Class o£ '50! 



AUTO REPAIR and SALES CO. 

638 West Fourth Street 

Phone 2-0371 



DeSoto 



Plymouth t 






There Is a Difference 
In Tire Recapping 




Tire Rebuilders, Inc. 



904 Northwest Blvd. 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Phone 3-4324 



't"><**t'<*<*<**t*<**t*<**X**t*<^^^ 



ting alung. 

George; His horse! Why that nag 
is so conceited that just before they 
saddle him for a race, he puts on Max 
Facjor No. 26— so he will look good 
in the photo finish. 

Frog: Max Factor No. 26; why that's 
the kind of make-up used by the local 
debutantes Betty Ruth Smith and Mary 
Jo Rierson. 

George: Look at that advertisement, 
isn't that Gus Ballus and Harold Car- 
ter? 

Frog: Yea, which one has the Toni? 
Audrey Pepper caught some comments 
while dining at El Rocco Connelly's. 
She overheard the former Miss Jackie 
Clay talking to Pat Dize. Jackie says 
she would not trade her husband for 
any ten men. And Pat replied, "I 
wouldn't trade my ten men for any 
husband." 

George; Oops!! There goes the paper 
at last. 

Frog; What's the billboard say? 
George; Vote for the Anti-Ardmor- 
ite Party. Honest Bob Perkins for city 
manager, "Square-deal" Jackson for 
mayor, and for judge of "traffic court" 
—Bill "Scratch" Avera. 

Frog: Junior Davis has taken over 
Eddie Arnold's place in the Checker- 
board Hit Parade sponsored by Hau- 
ser's Farm Machinery. Look at that 
supersonic tractor with glass installed 
by David Pfaff. 

George: That sign says something 
about tap dancing doesn't it? 

Frog: It says "Rodenbough's Royal 
Review" coming soon to Don Reid's 
Chinese Theater. 

George; Yes, Charles is really tap- 
ping his way to stardom. 

Frog: Look, there's Charles Wine- 
coff selling Winecoff Whooping 
Cough Pills to Tommy Wall. 

George; Looks like we got hooked 
up to a fashion show; there's Lois 
Clark, Pat Boesser, and Betty McCor- 
kle, modeling new trends in women's 
apparel by noted designer Bill Paige, 
known as "De Podge." 

Frog; There's Francis La Porte run- 
ning the elevator. She's surely had a 
life of ujDs and downs. 

George; What's that Shirley John- 
son's modeling? 

Frog; An argyle evening gown cre- 
ated by Nancy O' Neil. 

George: There's Margaret Daye, 
head of the women's sports department. 
Frog; Who's that modeling those 
girls' tennis outfits? 

George: Why, it's Elynor Fishel, 
Betty Robinson, and Joe Wheeling. 
Frog; Where is this thing going now? 
George; That sign says Kerners- 
ville City Limits. 

Frog; It looks as if this town has 
outgrown Winston-Salem. Look at the 
music hall. 

George; Well, look who's in the or- 
chestra pit! George McCracken, the 
distinguished conductor. 

Frog: Look at the all girl orchestra 



160 



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he's leading: Shirley Lacy, first base; 
Sara Flint, second base; Barbara Wy- 
att, shortstop; Valera Wilkerson, third 
base; June Williams, tenor base. 

George: There's the outstanding star 
of the Harlem Opera Association, Con- 
nie Reynolds. She sings a duet with the 
Hayseed Caruso, Bill Rollins. 

Frog: And Charlie Kammerer, play- 
ing the trombone, plays basketball for 
the Harlem Globetrotters in off season. 

George: Look in the audience^ Bob 
Patten noted author and critic, who 
has just finished his lastest book, "My 
Experience with Sleeping Sickness", 
published by the A. B. C. PubHshing 
Co., T. Apperson, B. Bennett, and J. 
Cook. 

Frog: Who's that in the seventeenth 
row? 

George: Why, that's Bobby Tucker, 
president of the International Bobbie 
Burns Poetry Cub. 

Frog: Yes, and there's Virginia Belh 
originator of the new Bongolian Bop 
music. 

George: I believe we're moving a- 
gain^ my, my! What's this: Ann 
Bailey's Home for Ageing Female 
Ukulele Players. 

Frog: I see Jean Blackburn, Kather- 
ine Brown, Joanna Doggett, and Elissa 
Hutson having a spot of Moser's Melo- 
dious Melon Juice made from local 
grown fruit. 

George: Hello, Daugherty. Oh, I 
forgot he can't hear me. What's he 
doing anyway? 

Frog: He's selling "Freeman's Jive 
Talk" dictionary for all those ca/>:s 
with all the latest slang. There's Doug 
Grimes buying one. 

George: Great garden seeds! Here 
comes a parade; Kernersville certainly 
has grown. Why, I remember when 
this town was so small that they had 
to enlarge the streets to paint the 
white line down the middle. 

Frog: Why, what in the world is 
that hanging on the first float? It's 
"Buster" Brown's jet-propelled swim 
trunks! 

George: He was the only man in the 
world to swim the channel on his back, 
using the Ethiopian Blind Man's stroke, 
while carrying a Christine "Clear 
Freeze " Jones refrigerator. , 

Frog: He was met on the English 
side by the eminent explorer and phys- 
icist, Dr. Ralph "Square root" Die- 
trick, who is making a world wide 
search to find his long lost common 
denominator. He is assisted by Ber- 
nard Herman, noted kangeroo pouch 
collector. Say, isn't that Jackie and 
Jacqueline Jones. 

George: Certainly^ — they were 
voted Miss and Mr. America of 1975. 
Jack for his knack at interior decorat- 
ing and baby care, and Jacqueline for 
her all-around ability on the athletic 
field. 

Frog: On the next float I see Mary 
Neil Wagner advertising "Schrader 
Blond Hair Shampoo." 



162 



(Telephone rings; 
^ George: Hello, Radar's Radio 6 TV 
Shop; we regulate and ream all reci- 
procal request^ fix radiators too— 
What— you can't do that— no— yes 
—yes. (hang up) We disrupted all 
communications within a five hundred 
mile radius for the past hour. We got- 
ta scram! 

Frog: I knew this machine would get 
us in trouble, but we ought to make 
millions seeing into the future. 

George: There's a six state alarm 
out for us; quit dreaming of the im- 
possible and let's go! 



REYNOLDS HISTORY 
OF THE CLASS OF '50 

The class of the half century will 
soon don the tasseled mortarboards 
and flowing gowns of honored grad- 
uates. It's hard to reahze that our pil- 
grimage of knowledge is drawing to a 
close. 1945 may sound like ancient his- 
tory but in reality the things we did 
that year seem as if they mlight have 
happened yesterday. 

Although as beginning freshman we 
stood in awe, wonderment, and inse- 
curity, we learned with the passing 
months that we had a part and a func- 
tion in the work of Reynolds High 
School. As class officers for our first 
year we chose Ernie Shore, pres.; 
Johnny Morris, v. pres.; George Crone, 
sec; and Molly Bowers, treas. 

Our first year was greatly consumed 
in noticing the actions of the upper 
classmen with admiration and respect. 
Time marched on wth its usual relent- 
lessness and we found ourselves in the 
"awkward age"; we were sophomores. 
Although we were still green, and not 
yet dry behind the ears, we were at 
least more important. We permenantly 
occupied downstairs sections now when 
we went to chapel. School life became 
more natural for us. Many of our class 
mates became interested in club mem- 
bership while others took a try at 
sports. Willson Alexander was starting 
a career in football that was later to 
grow into an Ali-State berth. Will was 
playing his first year of baseball along 
with "Big Joe" Wheeling, and Clay 
Goodson. Of course Gus Ballus had a 
position in the backfield on the foot- 
ball starting line-up. New boys on the 
tennis team were Dick Sapp, Norman 
Falbaum and Jerry Katzin. This was 
the year that Bill Avera started making 
the rounds at the local golf courses. 
A large number of the boys in our class 
went out for track that year of '48: 
Roger Jackson, Richard Moser and 
George McCracken. Seen on the girls' 
Softball team for the first time were 
Emily Butner and Margaret Daye. 
Girls' tennis was well represented by 
our class; Christine Jones, Sara Flint, 
Jackie Clay, Barbara Harris, Carolyn 
Smitherman took to the courts for their 
first time. 






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Along with all the other extra-cur- 
ricular activities, basketball and soccer 
drew the talent of a great many of our 
girl sports enthusis. 

In 1947 the Key Club was organized 
and although only a few of our num- 
ber became members that year, the 
club soon took in 15 of our class mates. 
The girls of our class had formed an 
active Y-Teen club which sponsored 
the first Sadie Hawkins Day Dance. 

The summer of '48 went by quickly 
for most of our number, and soon we 
were treading the corridors of R. J. R. 
once again. We got right down to work 
by choosing our officers. Robert Patten 
became our president with Will Al- 
exander, vice-president; Emily Butner, 
secretary; and Henry Connelly, trea- 
surer. Mary Lou Whiteheart was sec- 
retary of the Student Council and O. 
T. Williams became House secretary. 
Emily Butner, Bobby Middleton, and 
G. C. Davis were our representatives 
en the Student Council. 

Our days at R. }. R. had produced 
many fine musicians. Bill Rollins used 
his talented tonsils not only in public 
speaking but also joined with Bob 
Pfaff in giving us virtual Carusoes. Con- 
nie Reynolds, Martha Bouldin, Barbara 
Walters, and Elizabeth Anglin, to 
name a few, gave us a variety of fe- 
male talent in the musical line. The 
band drew many of our number into 
its ranks. Arlen Harris, George Mc- 
Cracken, David Pfaff, Doug Grimes, 
Charlie Kammerer and Wesley Thomp- 
son were among the marching musi- 
cians. 

Our class made many contributions 
to the talent filled dramatic depart- 
ment. George Crone, Edith Tesh, Bar- 
bara Painter, Jim Hardie, Burt Mer- 
riam, Sara Plint and Ehssa Hutson 
made numerous contributions to Rey- 
nolds stage successes. 

We also had many successful public 
speakers. Frances Allred, Sara Plint, 
Mary Ruth Linville, |im Hardie, Frog 
Roberts and Henry Lowet were all 
successful orators. Glenn Garrison, 
John Peddycord and Charles Roden- 
bough were varsity debaters for two 
years. 

Our class also contained members 
who possessed talents other than vocal. 
We had our touch of genius and our 
touch of Venus. Twenty-four of our 
classmates were taken into the Nation- 
al Honor Society. This year also saw 
the organization of two service clubs. 
Several of the senior boys started the 
Senior Service Club, dedicated, as the 
name implies, to service for the school. 
This group was evenually to include 
29 of our classmates. The girls orga- 
nized the Rcsegi. 

The Masque and Gavel and Quill 
and Scroll inducted others of our class- 
mates for specific abilities. Elissa Hut- 
son, Edith Tesch, Glenn Garrison, John 
Peddycord, and Charles Rodcnbough 
for speech and dramatic abilities, and 
Mary Lib Alspaugh, Betty Byrd Bar- 



164 



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166 



nette, Barbara Harris, Molly Ingle, 
Anne Mercer Kesler, John Peddycord, 
David Clinard, Ruth Mcllroy, Elynor 
Fishel, Jo Anne Butler for journalistic 
feats. 

Pat Boesser, Emily Butner, Christine 
Jones, Betty Ruth Smith, June Wil- 
liams, Betty McCorkle, Sandra Wright, 
Anne Mercer Kesler, Jackie Clay, and 
Mary Jo Rierson were honored by 
being chosen senior marshals of the 
class of 1949. 

The big event of the season for our 
junior class was the annual Junor-Sen- 
ior.For the first time in a number of 
years the dance was held at the Robert 
E. Lee Hotel. From the dance floor 
we were swept into the year's final 
exams from which we required three 
months of solid rest. 

The beach, drive-ins, the Peacock, 
and Florida were just what the doctor 
ordered. But came September 5th and 
we were back at Reynolds. A notice- 
able change had come over our class, 
we were finally seniors. . It didn't take 
us long to consider ourselves important 
and virtually irreplaceable. We almost 
got the other students to beHeve this, 
but somehow the teachers were never 
aware of our superiority. Following 
Mr. Joyner's welcoming speech, the 
first of our official functions began: 
The election of Willson Alexander, 
James Smith, Christine Jones, and O. 
T. Willams as our class officers. These 
official spokesmen presided over the 
Armistice and Thanksgiving programs. 
Miss Weaver, was senior sponsor for 
the second year and by December her 
everlasting patience had already been 
tried many times. 

The beginning of the football sea- 
son brought a drive for more and bet- 
ter school spirit sponsored by several 
of the leading clubs. .The idea was 
richly rewarded by one of the best 
football seasons in recent years. Chris- 
tine Jones, John Peddycord, Pat Boes- 
ser, and June WiUiams were senior 
cheerleaders who helped urge the team 
on. Mary Jo Rierson and Billie Sharp 
as drum majorettes helped add color 
to the half-time preformances of the 
band. 

Our Christmas vacation was vigor- 
ously seasoned with dances, open 
houses and "Rudolph the Red-Nosed 
Reindeer." But as our parents ushered 
in the second half of the century with 
horns, confetti, whistles, and brass 
bands, we began the second half of 
the school year with numerous packs 
of notebook paper and a well sharpened 
pencil. We struggled through term 
papers, "Macbeth," and the autobio- 
graphies, but found needed relaxation 
in basketball games. Award Day, the 
Senior Picnic, and Kid's Day. 

Now that all is said and done, we 
finish the last chapter of our class 
history. The time is at hand for each 
of us to go his way, and wherever we 
may go or what ever we may do I'm 
sure that long after this class history 



has gathered dust upon the shelf with 
all the other histories, our thoughts 
will return many times to the , happy 
hours spent here in old R. J. R. Our 
sincere thanks to all of you from the 
class of 1950 for what you have done 
to make our stay an unforgetable one. 



REYNOLDS LAST WILL 
AND TESTAMENT 
OF THE CLASS OF '50 

We the class of 1950 

About to graduate and feeling nifty 

After four years at Reynolds we've 
spent 

Declare this our Last Will and Testa- 
ment. 

ARTICLE I 
Section I 

To Mr. Joyner and teachers too 
Who helped us all to wiggle through 
We leave our very heartiest thanks 
And apologize for our crazy pranks. 

Section II 
As our class sponsor, Miss Weaver's 

been grand. 
For her work and patience she de- 
serves a big hand. 
We'd like to reward her but all we 

can do 
Is say, "Miss Weaver, our thanks to 
you." 

ARTICLE II 
Section I 

To the junior class we leave behind 
Our pencil stubs and wearied minds, 
The senior room, our chapel seats, 
"Macbeth", term papers, reference 
sheets. 

Section II 

The tov/ering height of six feet four 
Is left to short boys by Ernie Shore. 
He hopes his gift will end the blues 
Of those who've resorted to elevator 
shoes. 

Section III 

Roger Jackson has led the school. 
Presided in Council, enforced every 

rule. 
To take his place he chooses Brevard 
Who'll lead very well and work very 

hard. 

Section IV 
Frog Roberts and George "Leprosy" 
Crone 

Who tickle our class's funny bone 
Bequeath their bitter wit this morn 
To those whose jokes are always corn. 

Section V 

Red Smith, Children's Home's own 

"Choo Choo" 
Leaves his love of athletics and ability 

too 
To speedy Bill Proctor whom we a- 

gree 
Will carry the ball as well as he. 



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Section VI 

Mary Lib Alspaugh and Barbara 

Harris will 
Their steady nerves and journalistiL. 

skill 
To Diana Chatham and Buzzy Shull. 
They'll keep the paper from being dull. 

Section VII 

Audrey Pepper hands h«;r cab service 

down 
To Molly Thomas, v/ho'll ride to tov/n 
All Reynoldsites who missed the bus. 
Their motto is "Don't cuss, call us." 

Section VIII 

Diane Davis wills her pretty gold curl 
And the smile that made her our best 

looking girl 
To Ann Finlator, that lovely lass 
Who really shines out in the junior 

class. 

Section IX 

Debating skill beyond all comparison 
Is left by John Peddycord and Glenn 

Garrison 
To Wilfred Winstead who can inspire 
Reynolds students with oratorical fire. 

Section X 

Elissa Hutson, our lovely star 

Whose dramatic talent will take her 

far, 
Leaves her joise, gestures, and grace 
To Peggy Clark who'll take her place. 
Section XI 

Connie Reynolds' voice is tops 
Whether she's singing the classics or 

pops; 
She leaves behind the roles she starred 

in 
To Sarah Lou Reynolds, her next of 

kin. 

Section XII 

In our class Burt Merriam held a big 

place 
His feet were his fortune, instead of 

his face. 
We'll need two boys to fill his shoes; 
David Hill and Doug Roberts are the 

ones we'll choose. 

ARTICLE III 
Section I 

We need an executor and so 

We've appointed a person that all of 

us know. 
We hope you'll agree that no one is 

fitter 
Than our teacher and friend Mrs. 

EHzabeth Ritter. 

Section II 

We sign our will for all to sec 

On June fifth, nineteen fifty A. D. 



Testator: Molly Ingle 



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GRAY PROPHECY 
OF THE CLASS OF '50 



Visiting in the year 1970 the great- 
est circus in the United States, the 
Burton and Baity, I was surprised to 
find that my old classmate, Bobby 
Taylor, was the manager; and Ann 
Cook and Carolyn Pope were heads 
of the office force. 

After paying my money to the ticket 
seller, Peggy Bowles, I proceeded 
through the gate, getting my feet tan- 
gled up in a newspaper. Leaning over 
to throw it away, I saw it was a copy 
of The Moon, of which Betty Car- 
penter was editor and Junior Temple, 
city editor. Glaring from the paper 
were the headlines reading, "Betty Lou 
Rose Packs House with Role in Mad- 
ame Butterfinger." The opera, given 
at the Pfaff-McDaniel Opera House, 
donated to New York City by Joan 
Pfaff and Sue McDaniel, had Mary 
Lee Thornton, Pat Seawell, Jack Holt, 
and Dorothy Cox in the cast. "One 
of the large factors in the success of 
this production," also stated the paper, 
"is the exquisite scenery, designed by 
the master artist, Bruce Tucker, and 
his assistants. Bill Shoaf and Charles 
Newsome. Also aiding in the success 
is the orchestra, including Sam Deese, 
Lindsay Hayes, Kenneth Hall, J. T. 
Hauser, and Bill McKinney, and di- 
rected by Bill Griffin. The costumes 
are made by Jean Yates, dress designer." 
Sprightly stepping along to the mu- 
sic of the Calliope, played by Betty 
Reeves, I decided to look around the 
grounds for a while. A movement next 
to the big top caught my eye, and I 
turned just in time to see Arline Card- 
well scramble under the tent. What a 
laugh I had when I discovered that 
she, being employed by the circus, 
was merely chasing a mischievous 
youngster getting in the "free way." 

On the way back to the main tent 
I met Pat Petree, feature editor of 
Live, a national magazine. She was 
dictating notes to her co-worker, Shir- 
ley Templeton, who was writing the 
notes at 200 words per minute on a spec- 
ial typewriter designed by Wallace 
Griffin. As the notes were finished, 
they were given to the magazine editor, 
Greta Wilson, over the Roger Williard 
Telephone System. 

Finally getting back to the big top, 
I entered and had hardly sat down, 
when a vendor sold me some neanuts. 
prepared by the Bill Smith Popcorn 
and Peanut Company, which got its 
products originally from the Milton 
Pappas Farms. I also bought one of 
the new Carter Colas. My, how delic- 
ious! And no wonder, since the formula 
had been made by Emily Carter and 
the drink bottled at the Voigt Kim- 
ball Bottling Company. 

Across the tent was a section marked 



170 



off by briiiiant red, white, and blue 
ribbons. How proud I was to attend 
the same performance as the United 
States President Albert Walser, Su- 
preme Court Chief Justice Glenn Pet- 
tyjohn, and Speaker of the House of 
Representatives Kenneth Grigg! Im- 
mediately behind the President sat 
Steve Brunt, Secret Service officer, 
guarding the Chief Executive. 

With a blast of trumpets the show 
started. Barbara Ruff, ringmistress, 
rode out on her handsome steed and 
announced the first act, a fifty-foot 
tall human pyramid. As the seemingly 
dozens of bodies went higher and high- 
er, a number of familiar faces appeared 
in the midst. Among them were Tony 
Norton, John Stewart, O. H. Walker, 
Jack Harris, Elton Worrell, and Jimmy 
Transou. As they tumbled to the 
ground, a large group of the "most 
beautiful girls in the world" rode out 
on white horses. In the lead were Joan 
Robinson, Rebekah Robertson, Patsy 
Pfaff, and Anne Foy. 

The next act, typical of all circuses, 
was that of the clowns. Out into the 
ring pranced twenty or thirty of the 
jolly fellows, headed by Calvin Hart- 
man. Their faces had been painted by 
the famous miake-up artists, Barbara 
Baynes and Bobbie Lee Eagleson; and 
their colorful suits had been fashioned 
by the William Bolin and J. C. Chat- 
man Weaving Company, to which the 
cotton had gone from the Edie Criner 
and James Story Plantations. Many of 
the clowns* jokes had been written by 
Juanita Bruce, the nation's best-known 
comedienne. Her colleague was Hugh 
Tickle, whose newest book. Tickle's 
Ticklers, had become a smash hit. 

High up in the tent Patty Brooks, 
Jo Ann Dooley, and Barbara Pappas, 
the Tight Rope Trio, thrilled the audi- 
ence as they danced around on one thin 
wire. Suddenly amidst screams of hor- 
ror from the spectators, one of the 
girls fell from her lofty perch into a 
tank of water below. Dr. Barbara Aus- 
tin, eminent physician, appeared in an 
ambulance from the Pardue and Wel- 
born Hospital, financed by millionaires 
Martha Pardue and Fred Welborn. 
Dr. Austin rescued the girl, only to 
find that the stunt was all a part of 
the show! 

Next on the agenda were the ani- 
mals. The wild ones, which had been 
caught by the world-known hunters. 
Jack Rickard and Melvin Stewart, had 
been trained by Buck Adams. To the 
accompaniment of Joyce Hodge and 
Gloria Hartle, famed pianists, two 
seals played a horn duet while their 
trainer, Paul Cude, fed them fish. Be- 
hind them in the same ring Tommy 
Brown was directing white spitz dogs 
on a tight wire. 

As this act ended, in came Allen 
Calloway and Sue Hunter, followed 
by a herd of elephants. Seating them- 
selves upon the elephants' trunks, they 



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OF INSURANCE AND BONDS 

TELEPHONE S181 



i J(uig & Sdni^i SanJ Umixumsnii 

i ^a,Cc of ^[[ <P,Mi,Lx^ 

I 

% 620 West Fourth Street 

I Winston-Salem. North Carolina 

I CONGRATULATIONS | 

X 

I W4 L\jL±h Vjoii ihE fjE^t of sijEiut/iLna. 




iaUALITY flERC HA NOISE REASONABLY FKICED II I 



* 



Rai] W. Goodrich 

Photographer 



720 W. Fifth St. 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 



k f 

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I I 'T'WIN-CITW 

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Remember 

"Net Evening Dresses 

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6l2 West Fourth Street Tel. 7lo6 



171 



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i We Speclaize In Outfitting |: 

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I High School And College Men | 




Cherry St. Phone 2-1942 

WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. 






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Especially to the 

Junior Miss 



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I* SIGN OF THE 

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J 428 N. Trade Ph. 2-3523 ; 



I Cohen's Ready-to-Wear 



217 West 4th St. 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 



Forsyth Hardware Company 

NEXT TO POST OFFICE ON TRADE ST. 

Small Enough To Need Your Patronage; 
Big Enough To Appreciate It- 
Phone 3-4321 Winston-Salem, N C 



I Barber 

I Photo Supply Co. 

I Kodak Headquarters 

I 

I KODAKS COPYING 

I FINISHING ENLARGING 

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I 106 W. Fifth, 0pp. Post Office 

I Winston-Salem, N. C. 

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744 Chatham Road 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 



were tossed high into the air from beast 
to beast until the tent was shaking 
from applause. 

After the main show, in order to 
get one last look at the other attrac- 
tions, I walked once more over the 
grounds. By one of the cages contain- 
ing a huge lion a group of people were 
standing, talking. Imagine my surprise 
to find that they were Joan Cornatzer 
and Nancy McClain, noted pilots who 
had flown many of the animals to 
America; Bill Gartner, designer of spe- 
cial cargo planes; and Mildred Brown 
and Sandra Moseley, African explor- 
ers. How happy I was to get to talk 
with them after twenty years of sepa- 
ration! 

A few minutes later I arrived at the 
gate just in time to see more of the 
notables going out: Irene Bovender 
and Edith Harris, makers of the new 
"Carplane," which doubles as a car 
and a plane; Lucy Coggins, who had 
been nicknamed "Burbank II;" and 
Carleen Sparks and Ernestine Utt, 
owners of the Sparkutt Coffee Com- 
pany, which maintained coffee groves 
in South America, operated by Jo Ann 
Watkins and Peggy Cook. 

Remembering just at that moment 
that a circus day would not be com- 
plete without a visit to the "hot dog" 
stand, I turned back into the throng. 
It was with great pleasure that I gave 
my order to Shirley Logan and Ruth 
Burton Foster, owners of the stand, 
which got its food from the Jack Sal- 
mons Wholesale Dealers. While await- 
ing my snack, I glanced over a news- 
paper lying on the counter. What a 
variety of events was to take place 
the following night! At Jones Stadium, 
erected by wealthy Ramona Walker 
and Richard Byrd in honor of the 
world's greatest football player, Rus- 
sell Jones; Jackie Craven, Albert Hegc, 
Ed Shamel, Wallace Weisner, and Joe 
Cole were battling to retain the nat- 
ional championship for the East in the 
famous States' Bowl game. 

At the Stout and Ketner Theater, 
owned by Archie Stout and Doris Ket- 
ner, Tusk Farce, co-starring Jean Sou- 
therland and Ewell Hinsdale, produced 
by Fred Pettyjohn, and directed by 
Betty Martin, was currently playing. 
Across town, however, the Long Drive 
In, run by Marie Long, was showing 
Janet Jones and her supporting cast, 
Martha Hutchinson, Willie Poindex- 
ter, and Jack Davis, in Clark Taylor's 
immortal novel. The Wcntlet. 

Hearing a strange voice speak, I 
looked up and saw at one end of the 
counter a Brendle Television Set, 
manufactured by Wilma Brendle and 
Company. The program that was on 
was the newest thing in television. 
This Is Your Song. The production, 
originated by Marianne Binkley, took 
the favorite song of a listener and 
dramatized the story of the selection 
up to the present day. The melody 



172 




173 



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LM. WILLIAMS 

GROCERY CO. 



% Fresh Meats and Fancy 
I' Groceries 



Dial 34181 



I 1214 Reynolda Rd. 






I 






I I 
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DOUGLAS 

BATTERIES 

Recharging 
Rentals 

DOUGLAS 
Battery Mfg. Co. 

Phone 4107 



.j.»j«H.j*»j«j«;«H.>>*«t*»>»>*j^^^ 






FURNITURE 
MAKERS 



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the tfoMM-^er uc< 



TENNY'S 



315 West Fourth Street 



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for that afternoon, sent in by socialite 
Emma Jean Williard, was Clair de 
Lunatic, by Theresa Lemmons. Having 
been adapted for television by Eleanor 
Rights, the program starred Broadway 
actors Nancy Slater and Tommy Clod- 
feher. 

When the play was interrupted for 
the commercial, the face of Jenny Sny- 
der appeared on the screen. She gave 
the advertisement for the sponsor, the 
Sprinkle-Pendergrass Typewriter Com- 
pany, owned by Peggy Sprinkle and 
Verneath Pendergrass. In her talk Jenny 
said that S.-P. Typewriters were the 
best that could be bought and were 
used exclusively for the instruction at 
Williard and Myers University, en- 
dowed by Mary Williard and Nancy 
Myers, Texas oil well queens. The 
announcer also reported that the typ- 
ing instructor of the university, Jose- 
phine Sink, highly praised the machine. 
Suddenly my Wilkins Alarm Clock, 
made by the Doris Wilkins Corpora- 
tion, clanged its bell off. I sleepily sat 
up as the radio commentator, Nancy 
McGee, cheerfully said, "Time to get 
up!" 

What a dream! I suddenly realized 
I'd better get up and go to that final 
examination, or I shouldn't be gradu- 
ating with that famous class of 1950! 

Bill Easter, Prophet 



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GRAY HISTORY 

OF THE CLASS OF '50 

In September, 1946, we, an excited, 
curious, jubilant class of freshmen, 
with definite ideas of making a worthy 
record, entered the portals of James 
A. Gray High School. 

The first semester of that year was 
spent getting acquainted with all our 
teachers and studies. Albert Walser 
was the first to "spread his wings" by 
being elected assistant secretary of the 
Student Organization. Pat Petree re- 
ceived the honor of being the first 
freshman ever to appear on Junior 
Town Meeting of the Air. The journ- 
lism department chose Barbara Ruff 
and Bill Easter "On the Beam." 

In our sophomore year Albert Wal- 
ser was selected treasurer of the stu- 
dent body; and Juanita Bruce, president 
of the Gray Gnomes. Dramateers in- 
ducted into the Masque and Gavel were 
Eleanor Rights, Lucy Coggins, and Pat 
Petree. Barbara Baynes was awarded 
the Kiwanis Cup for the best decla- 
mation. Eleanor Rights, president of 
the Junior Y-Teens, attended the Nat- 
ional Y-Teen Convention in Atlanta, 
Georgia. For his outstanding baseball 
ability Albert Walser was chosen 
Player of the Week. Russell Jones, 
high basketball scorer for the city, had 
302 points to his credit. Key Club in- 
ductees were Albert Walser, Joe Cole, 



174 



Bill Easter, Jack Holt, and Fied Wel- 
born. Albert was also selected to be 
a member of the Hi-Y. In journalism 
Bill Easter was art editor; and Albert 
Walser, boys' sports editor. The Girls' 
Athletic Association was organized 
this year, with Rebekah Robertson, 
treasurer. 

We were really "chopping in high 
cotton" our junior year. The com- 
bined junior classes elected Glenn 
Pettyjohn, president; Juanita Bruce, 
secretary; Junior Temple, vice-presi- 
dent; and Fred Welborn, treasurer. 

The National Honor Society inducted 
into the group Marianne Binkley, Jua- 
nita Bruce, Betty Carpenter, Bill Eas- 
ter, Kenneth Grigg, Sue McDaniel, 
Pat Petree, Eleanor Rights, Rebekah 
Robertson, Albert Walser, Betty Lou 
Rose, and Junior Temple. At a city- 
wide society meeting Albert Walser 
was elected president. 

Approved by the National Quill 
and Scroll were Juanita Bruce, Betty 
Carpenter, Bill Easter, and Albert 
Walser. Bill was editor-in-chief of the 
Blue and Gold and art editor for the 
entire annual. State awards for out- 
standing journalistic achievement were 
given to Junior Temple for the best 
news story, and Albert Walser for 
the best sports column. 

The affirmative debating team com- 
posed of Pat Petree and Kenneth Grigg 
attained second place in the district 
finals. Kenneth won the Clara Tiller 
Cup for being the best debater. Masque 
and Gavel, honorary dramatic society, 
initiated Barbara Baynes, Barbara Aus- 
tin, Pat Seawell, and Kenneth Grigg. 
Top honor in the Declamation Con- 
test went to Betty Lou Rose. The Best 
Actress Award was presented to Pat 
Seawell for her role as Jo in Little 
Women. Pat also won the World Peace 
and "What Democracy Means" con- 
tests. Kenneth Grigg was winner of 
the Rotary Cup for the best declamation. 
Representing the class on the cheer- 
leading squad were Rebekah Robert- 
son and Joan Robinson. Joan was also 
chosen to reign as Piedmlont Bowl 
Queen. 

Boys inducted into the Key Club 
were Bruce Tucker, Glenn Pettyjohn, 
Fred Pettyjohn, and Charles Newsome. 
At the North Carolina and South Car- 
olina joint meeting Albert Walser was 
selected Lieutenant Governor for the 
two states. The Hi-Y tapped Kenneth 
Grigg, Jack Holt, Ewell Hinsdale, Fred 
Welborn, "Goat" Newsome, Junior 
Temple, Bruce Tucker, and Fred Petty- 
john. 

At last we had attained our goal of 
becoming seniors. Taking our reserved 
seats in assembly for the first time, we 
had a mixed feeling of pride, nervous 
indigestion, and happiness. 

Senior class leaders were president, 
Bruce Tucker; vice-president, Glenn 
Pettyjohn; secretary, Nancy Slater; 
and treasurer, "Goat" Newsome. The 



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1865 



1950 



Congratulations to Seniors 



VOGLERS' 

Jewelry Store 

West Fourth Street 

Next to Carolina Theater 



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I f 

The I 



Walker's— Florist 



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9-11 West 4th Street 
Opposite Courthouse 






I Shop where your dollar i | 

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buys most 



''Flowers 
for all occasions' 

Corsages a Specialty 



15 North Poplar Street 
Phone 3-3621 



Fashions for the Junior Miss 



For all occasions 




I [MO THER JM WMJ DAPGHTER 

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Corner Liberty and Third Streets 



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175 




DOUGHNUTS 



"BY THE BAG or BY THE BOX - BUY 
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345 S. MAIN PHONE 6796 



I -^ S. H.KRESS 

I AND COMPANY 

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I Winston-Salem, N. C. 

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Laundry 

A Bundle of Satisfaction 
"Put Your Clothes In Tune" 

Dial 6196 



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Serving Young Women Here at Home 



SALEM COLLEGE 



WINSTON-SALEM, NORTH CAROLINA 



At a minimum of expense, 
Salem opens the door of 
Opportunity to all local girls 
who desire a thorough Lib- 
eral Arts education, and who 
look foi-ward to the excite- 



ment of participating' in 
college sports, dramatics, 
social and otlier extracur- 
ricular activities. Day stud- 
ents are included in all 
phases of our campus life. 



Get acquainted with Salem's day-student program. 
Visit the Academic Dean and find out what courses 
arc offered in your line of interest. We invite your 
investigation. 



1772 



[950 



student body selected Albert Walscr, 
president; Rebekah Robertson, secre- 
tary; Joan Robinson, corresponding 
secretary; and Fred Pettyjohn, treas- 
urer. Taking a lead in the journalism 
department, Betty Carpenter was se- 
lected editor-in-chief of the Gray Light; 
Bill Easter, editor-in-chief of the Blue 
and Gold; and junior Temple, manag- 
ing editor of the paper. 

First-string cheerleaders were Ken- 
neth Grigg, Nancy Slater, Rebekah 
Robertson, Barbara Austin, ]anet Jones, 
Bobbie Eagleson, and Joan Robinson. 
Our football team, with Joe Cole, Glenn 
Pettyjohn, and Russell Jones, co-cap- 
tains, was selected to play in the Dairy 
Bowl. Jack Craven received an invi- 
tation to play in the Optimist Bowl, 
and Russell Jones was chosen to be 
on the Shrine Bowl Team. The Gray- 
Teen Council elected Juanita Bruce, 
president; "Goat" Newsome, vice- 
president; Rebekah Robertson, secre- 
tary; and Glenn Pettyjohn, treasurer. 
Kenneth Grigg, president, headed 
the National Honor Society. Other 
officers were vice-president, Marianne 
Binkley; secretary. Sue McDaniel; and 
treasurer. Junior Temple. The society 
inducted Barbara Baynes, Jean Yates, 
Gloria Hartle, Joan Pfaff, Carolyn 
Pope, Joan Cornatzer, Ann Cook, Bar- 
bara Austin, Emily Carter, Mary Wil- 
liard, Theresa Lemmons, and Nancy 
McGee. 

The City Junior Red Cross Chap- 
ter selected Marianne Binkley presi- 
dent. Calvin Hartman was inducted 
into the Key Club. 

The senior class elected the follow- 
ing superlatives: best-all-round, Bobbie 
Eagleson, Albert Walser; most popu- 
lar, Juanita Bruce, Albert Walser; 
most intellectual, Betty Lou Rose, Bill 
Easter; most athletic, Emily Carter, 
Russell Jones; best looking, Bruce 
Tucker, Patsy PfafE; best sport, Willie 
Poindexter, Charles Newsome; biggest 
flirt, Ed Shamel, Nancy Myers; most 
Hkely to succeed, Eleanor Rights, Bill 
Easter; wittiest, Juanita Bruce, Calvin 
Hartman. 

Quill and Scroll officers were Bill 
Easter, president; Albert Walser, vice- 
president; Juanita Bruce, secretary; 
Betty Carpenter, treasurer. The society 
inducted Pat Petree, Kenneth Grigg, 
Emily Carter, Barbara Austin, Junior 
Temple, and Marianne Binkley. 

Our record here is finished; but our 
experiences, mishaps, and happiness 
will always be cherished in our mem- 
ories. The ideals, facts, and sound 
judgment which we have gained through 
our years at Gray will guide us in the 
years to come. 

Juanita Bruce, Historian 



J„j„y,«,»*«»«*«j**j«»>*><«M*»t«><"M^^^ 



176 




" ' '^i)//eC 







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THE SMARTEST YOUNG THINGS 

For 

THE SMARTEST YOUNG THINGS 

Come From 



177 




Sandra Wriyln, vlusb oj 1950, in accordion pleated 

nylon net. From our Rendezvous Room, Second Floor. 

MONTALD0S 

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COLA 

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Zinzendorf Laundry 

The place for Laundry, 
Dry Cleaning and Fur Storage 



Phone 5178 

178 



GRAY LAST WILL 
AND TESTAMENT 
OF THE CLASS OF '50 

Wc, the members of the 1950 senior 
class of James A. Gray High School, 
realizing the proximity of our depar- 
ture from this institution, do assemble 
and discreetly divide our coveted pos- 
sessions in this, our Last Will and Tes- 
tament. 

ARTICLE I 

Section I. For his undying interest 
in each student as an individual, we 
extend heartfelt thanks to our beloved 
principal and comrade, Mr. J. A. 
Woodward. 

Section II. To the members of the 
faculty, who have helped mold us for 
the role for which we aspire in life, 
we express our sincere thanks. 
Section III. To our pals, the coaches, 
who engineered our first Reynolds' 
conquest on the gridiron, we declare 
our appreciation for drilling us on the 
finer points of being bigger winners 
and better losers. 

Section IV. Though we should like 
to live forever in the realms of gram- 
mar and literature, we reluctantly give 
our cherished seats in 215, both before 
and after school, to the junior class. 
ARTICLE II 

Section I. William Bolin leaves his 
seat in Miss Meinung's physics class 
to J. S. Burns, with a Hst of instructions 
on how to solve the "toughies." 

Section II. Though "Goat" Newsome 
isn't the largest backfield man in Gray's 
football history, he bequeaths his meth- 
ods of butting a line to Mike Joyce. 

Section III. I. H. Baity and Barbara 
Baynes have decided to leave their 
desirable, modest traits to Jack D, 
Taylor and Janet Hemrick. 

Section IV. Nancy Slater, Rebekah 
Robertson, and Willie Poindexter leave 
their organization as the "Three Mus- 
keteers" to June Willard, Jane Tuttle, 
and Phyllis McClain. 

Section V. To Jimmy Birke, Barbara 
Austin and Eleanor Rights leave their 
expressive oratorical gifts. 

Section VI. Our high stepping ma- 
jorette, Barbara Ruff, gives her be- 
witching talents to "Cotton" Hurst 
with this advice: "Keep moving, for it 
gets mighty cold sometimes." 

Section VII. Buck Adams, our Will 
O' the Wisp guard on the basketball 
squad, bequeaths his elusive ball han- 
dling methods to Ralph Sneed. 

Section VIII. Because Bill Shoaf is 
an ardent admirer of Duke Univers- 
ity's athletic teams, he leaves his lun- 
cheon-debating tactics to Elwood 
Speas, another Blue Devil fan. 

Section IX. Mike Cude may find 
use for the instructions on How to 
Keep Up with One's Belongings, be- 
queathed him by Pat Seawell. 

Section X. Bill Easter, Junior Temple, 
and Kenneth Grigg, possessing a super- 



ior intellect, unselfishly extend their 
knowledge of how to learn to Jean 
Derryberry, J. T. Marsh, and Janice 
Whitney. 

Section XL Bruce Tucker and Jack 
Holt will their Rudolph Valentino 
traits to Jack Flowers. 

Section XII. Jack Harris, alias the 
wit, has published a book of the best 
anecodotes in his repertoire and desires 
that it be left for Sam Johnson to use 
at any convenient occasion. 

Section XIII. Nancy Myers and 
Hugh Tickle leave their blond hair, 
without the peroxide bottles, to Janice 
Harrison. 

Section XIV. Russell Jones reluc- 
tantly gives Alston Jones that right- 
end position on the football squad in 
order to keep the Jones tradition intact. 

Appointing our friends, Mrs. Carrie 
Mae AUgood, Miss Mary Miller Knox, 
and Miss Ruth Meinung as executrixes 
of this, our Last Will and Testament, 
we affix, in witness whereof, our seal, 
on this fifth day of June, nineteen hun- 
dred and fifty. 

Albert Walser, Testator 

Witnesses: 

Toto, the gorilla 
Jumbo, the elephant 
Jojo, the dog-faced boy 



± 






HANES PROPHECY 
OF THE CLASS OF '50 

Date: 1960 

Having been out of school for ten 
long years, I decided to visit some of 
my teachers and reminisce. I learned 
from some friends where Miss Dungan 
and Miss Chappell were living, and I 
decided to visit them. 

I rang the door bell and after a short 
wait the butler, who I was suprised to 
see was Dick Hoover, asked me to 
come in and showed me to the den 
where I found Miss Chappell listening 
intently to the radio. Miss Dungan told 
me that she just could not get her away 
from that radio. But Miss Chappell ex- 
plained that she just couldn't miss her 
favorite radio program "QUIT THE 
RECORD;" she assured us that Mark 
(you guessed it) Tuttle was going to 
call her tonight because she knew the 
mystery melody. After some time I 
persuaded her to take me into her con- 
fidence, and she told me that the name 
of the mystery tune was "BOOGIE 
WOOGIE CUE STICK" by Joe Mor- 
gan and Dick Hart. It was really some 
tune, too. 

Miss Dungan hadn't changed at all. 
The first thing she did was to show me 
a new English grammar book by Bud- 
dy Tuttle, who was professor of Eng- 
lish at Harvard. Remembering that Bud- 
dy had been an excellent athlete while 
in school, I asked whether or not he 
was still playing ball. Miss Chappell, 




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I Serve vou better in 1950 I 



4NCH0R 



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I 

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I 
I 

I 



I Congratulations to Senior Class of 1950 

I 

John E. Pfaff and Sons 

Plumbing and Heating Contractors 



819 S. Marshall St. 



Phone 7456 



«K«:«:'<":«i">*K*<«je^«:«M«i«K«^^^ 



179 



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The value of the telephone isn't just the calls 
you make. Sometimes the calls you receive are 
even more important. You'd miss a lot if the 
telephone wasn't there. 

Just on calls you make, the telephone's a 
big bargain in convenience, security, success 
and good times. When you add the calls you 
receive, it's an even bigger value. 

SOUTHERN BELL TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY 



-4 - 




'A/-^ 



4725-A -High School Annuals 1950 



who was absorbed in Snyder's Sport 
Magazine, Nancy Snyder, editor, ans- 
wered that she didn't know about Bud- 
dy but that there was a big write-up 
about Elaine Mabe, who was the first 
girl to swim the English Channel with 
one hand tied behind her, and that 
Charlie Bean defeated Bob Manuel for 
the yo-yo championship of the world 
at Madison Square Garden last week. 
Some other outstanding athletes of the 
day I learned were Jim Stevenson, 
Conrad West, and Harvey Lunsford. 

As we sat talking over old times 
and eating some delicious chocolate 
candy, which I was told was manu- 
factured by the CARROLL and DAR- 
NELL SWEETSTUFF CO. INC., 
the nation's leading candy manufact- 
urers, there came a knock at the door, 
and since Richard (the butler) had 
gone on an errand. Miss Chappell 
went running to see who was there. 
As she passed me I noticed a peculiar 
smell. 

Miss Dungan told me that Miss 
Chappell was trying out a new per- 
fume called "Fatal Scent," put out by 
Cottee and Flynn, Inc. She seemed to 
think that it was rather overpoweringt 
and I was inclined to agree. After a 
while Miss Chappell returned to the 
room and took her seat without a 
word. Of course we were curious 
about who was at the door. Upon our 
questioning we were told that it was 
only Crawford Meeks, selling one of 
his new inventions called the "House- 
hold Atom Smasher," designed to 
harness atomic power in every home 
so that you could have the dishes 
washed, floor swept, beds made, and 
and the washing and ironing all fin- 
ished, while you went to the movies. 

Speaking of movies. Miss Dungan 
was anxious to tell us about the pic- 
ture showing at the new modern 
theater that Bob Robertson had open- 
ed in Forest Hills. She said that, over- 
whelmed by all the bright lights and 
colorful signs, she walked up to Joan 
Knott, the ticket girl, and asked for 
a ticket. But was told that all tickets 
were sold except one on the last row 
in the 12th balcony, and that she could 
take the elevator to the right. As she 
stepped into the elevator. Bill Reavis 
said, "What floor please?" She said 
that she had hardly got the words out 
before she was in the 12th balcony, 
and Ronnie Burton ushered her to 
her seat. 

Miss Chappell and I found all this 
quite interesting, but asked her to 
please get to the point and tell us 
about the movie, so she did. We 
learned that it was a thrilling drama, 
that Melba Beck played the part of a 
gun moll and killed Autumn Murphy 
and Judy Tucker, two rich society 
girls, who were making a play for 
her gangster boy friend. Jack Shaver 
But Eugene (Sherlock) Colvert and 
his assistant, Jim Marion, soon caught 



Fashion 

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On . . Here 

for the Junior 
Misses who 
seek outfits 
of perfection 




Jacards 




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McPhail's | 

China -Silver -Crystal i 

410 N. Spruce St. | 

Winston-Salem, N. C. | 



I 



Best Wishes 

to 

The Class of 1950 






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High Grade 
Pianos 



Jesse G. Bowen | 

Music Company |; 

217 W. 5th St. I 






I WALL MFG. CO. 

I Winston-Salem, N. C. 

I 

I Moore's Studio 

I Portraits of Qualiti] 



I 823 W. Fifth Street 
I Phone 8542 



181 




GOOD 



FOR 



LIFE 




FHWE 




From our Young Junior 
Shop, second floor — we 
present a timely collection 
of sun and fun clothes — 
for your summer vacation. 




'A: 



L.l^berts 

WINSTON-SALEM 



(I 



\ \ 



up with her and sent both her and her 
gangster boy friend to the chair. After 
hearing this I decided that I just must 
see it . 

No one said anything for about 
thirty seconds, so to break the silence 
I mentioned that my fingernails were 
looking awful lately. Miss Chappell 
asked me why I didn't try some of the 
new Jarvis-Ashburn nail polish. She 
said that it came in two colors, black 
and brown. I decided to get black to 
match my shoes, which I mentioned 
were looking pretty bad, too. I asked 
Miss Dungan what kind of shoe - she 
wore. She said that hers were the new 
"Harding Hoffies," made by Walter 
Harding. They must be good shoes. 
She said that they made her corns 
feel like they weren't even there. 

Just then our visit was interrupted 
by another knock at the door. Miss 
Chappell said that it was only Marvin 
Coone, the postman, and went quietly 
out of the room to get the mail. As 
she left the room Miss Dungan turned 
the radio on. She said that it was al- 
most time for John H. Isiminger, the 
United States weather forecaster. 
While turning the dial, trying to find 
the right station we heard a familiar 
voice and paused to listen, only to 
learn that it was one of those soap 
operas called "Nancy Faces Life," 
starring Nancy Haymore, who was a 
lawyer, and was defense attorney for 
her husband. Ken Byerly, who was 
charged with assault with a deadly 
weapon. He was caught "Shooting 
Pool." Just as this was getting inter- 
esting, I heard another familiar voice. 
Grady Shelton, the announcer broke 
in: "Are your nerves on edge? Can't 
you sleep at night? Do you forget to 
wake up in the morning?" If so, try 
(Pat) Carter's Little Quiver Pills, and 
you will be a new man. 

Looking around I noticed Miss 
Chappell coming into the room looking 
disgusted at what I thought was a 
letter. I asked her what the trouble 
was, and she said that it was a bill 
from the B. Elledge and M. Rawlinson 
Construction Co. for the chicken coop 
they had built last week. It seems that 
all the chickens, that they had bought 
from Tommy Rierson's Poultry Farm, 
had died from eating too much Super- 
Dooper Chicken Feed, put out by 
Fleenor and Barnes Live Stock Sup- 
plies Co. 

She threw the bill aside and opened 
another envelope and pulled out two 
tickets to a minstrel, sponsored by the 
Junior Chamber of Commerce. Frank 
Reid, who was president, had sent 
the tickets to my former teachers and 
had sent a copy of the program along 
with them. We were surprised to see 
so many of our prominent citizens 
taking part in this minstrel. We 
learned that the "Big Show" was pro- 
duced and directed by Buford Scott 
and Jack Collins, the chorus was under 



182 



- BALFOUR - 

'Knowm wherever there are Schools and Colleges' 



DISTINCTIVE CLASS RINGS 

CREATED BY THE SKILLED 

HANDS OF BALFOUR 

CRAFTSMEN 



Comitnencemeiit Arnioiincemeiiits - Diplomas 

Personal Cards 
Club Insignia Medals and Trophies 



REPRESENTED BY 



JOHN W. BEALLE JR, 

R O. BOX 97 

JOHNSON CITY, TENNESSEE 



183 



i 



J. W. Cunningham 

President 



Elizabeth Rominger Cunningham 

Chairman of Board 



H. P. Chatham 

Manager 



Rominger 

Furniture Co. 



Complete Home Furnishers In Winston-Salem 
For 50 Years 



423 North Liberty St. 






Phone 4-7411 f^ 

I: 



CHATHAM 

BLANKETS 



Chatfiam Manufacturing Company 
Elkin, North Carolina 



184 



the direction of Mary Ann Sprinkle, 
the orchestra was under the direction 
of Hassell Mayberry, and the stage 
manager was Tom Weatherman. The 
end men were Ed Ross, Doug Hunt, 
Allen Brown, and Bill Young. Jim 
Duggins was the master of ceremonies. 
There was a hill-billy quartet com- 
posed of Helen Pansier, Mary Ann 
Cain, Peggy Adams, and Colleen 
Quate. Betty Bond, Joan Fields, and 
Pat Collier were tap dancing, while 
Tom Nicholson and Bobby Lee fur- 
nished the music by blowing a comb 
and playing a wash board. There was a 
torch song by Lottie Moon Holcomb, 
and Martha Kennedy was doing ac- 
robats. It sounded like a good min- 
strel, and Miss Dungan asked mt to 
see if I could get tickets and go with 
them to see it. I said I would try. 

It was getting late. Doris Messick, 
the maid, brought Miss Chappell her 
orange juice, and I decided that I had 
better be getting on home. I asked 
Miss Chappell if she could tell me the 
phone number of "The Newsome Cab 
Co." I thought I would take a cab 
home. But neither of them would hear 
of it. They insisted that I let Bob 
Johnson, their chauffeur, drive me 
home. I gladly consented. 

By Norma Lee Rideout 
Prophet, 1950 



HANES HISTORY 

OF THE CLASS OF '50 

In the fall of 1945 Hanes High was 
the scene of much confusion. We sub- 
freshmen were new in this high school 
world and amazed at its difference 
from grammar school. 

As sub-freshmen, we were caught 
by the swinging doors and laughed at 
by the upper classmen, especially the 
seniors. Most of us received summon 
slips for going through the wrong doors 
and for playing on the grass. We fin- 
ally, however, became accustomed to 
all this. 

During this year our class began to 
take an active part in school hfe. Some 
became members of different organi- 
zations, such as the Junior Council, 
Library Pages, Red Pencil Survivors, 
and Band. 

After a summer vacation we were 
glad to be back in school as freshmen 
to renew friendships made the year 
before. 

Nancy Haymore, Betty Bond, Betsy 
Flynn, Sue Barnes, and many others 
were in the "Hanes Janes." The Y- 
Teens also picked a few of our class- 
mates: Helen Pansier, Millie Jarvis, 
Betty Bond, and Autumn Murphy. The 
Religious Drama Club took Carolyn 
Cottee, Patsy Carroll, Mary Ann Flcen- 
or, and Norma Lee Rideout. Several 
boys were attracted to the field of 






sports, and we hoped that they would 
be outstanding. 

At the end of the year, the honor of 
being the most outstanding freshman 
was bestowed upon Betsy Flynn. 

With another year of experience 
past we felt sure we were getting into 
the thick of things, and we could hardly 
wait for another year. 

As sophomores we felt we were 
more important to the school. This 
year the Ushers' Club drafted Joe Mor- 
gan and Nelson Gladstone. Nancy 
Haymore was named on the cheerleader 
squad. Conrad West and Ronnie Bur- 
ton were elected into the Hi-Y. 

By the end of the year, 1948, we 
were well represented in practically 
all the school activities. 

Coming back after a shorter-than- 
ever summer, every junior was confi- 
dent that he had an important place 
to fill in high school. 

The National Honor Society in- 
ducted Ronnie Burton, June Ashb^-iu, 
and Bill Reavis. The junior class had 
a large representation in the Dramatics 
Club and Chorus. The Hi-Y inducted 
new members, as did the Ushers' Club. 
During this year the Key Club was 
organized. Some of the members were 
Ronnie Burton, Joe Widdifield, Joe 
Morgan, Jack Shaver, and Conrad 
West. To the publication staff were 
added some of our classmates: June 
Ashburn, Helen Fansler, Patsy Car- 
roll, Bob Robertson, and Hassell May- 
berry. 

We were represented in the Excel- 
sior Club by Mary Ann Fleenor, Mar- 
tha Kennedy, and Melba Beck. The 
Debating Club also included Melba 
Beck, Nancy Haymore, and Dick 
Hart. 

The Ushers' Club, which was be- 
coming more active than ever, elected 
Tom Nicholson, John Isiminger, Bill 
Reavis, Jack Shaver, and Joe Widdi- 
field. The H-Club, which was formed 
by last year's juniors and seniors, and 
which had also become very active 
during the two short years of work, 
had as members Arlis Denny, Buddy 
Tuttle, Don Caudle, and Jim Steven- 
son. 

Pat Collier was elected a cheer- 
leader. 

To chmax the year, the annual Junior- 
Senior Dance was held in the school 
gymnasium. The cliass officers, June 
Ashburn, president; Jim Duggins, vice- 
president; Millie Jarvis, secretary; and 
Mark Tuttle, treasurer; helped greatly 
with this project. 

In the spring, the annuals were being 
autographed, and thoughts of the fol- 
lowing year when we, too, would be 
writing our farewells as students of 
Hanes High School. We were the first 
junior class to have individual pictures 
in the annual. 

And at last . . . Seniors! We had often 
thought about the front seats in chapel. 
Now we, the seniors of Hanes High 




Not exactly a candid shot but we admit 
We were among the sweets at 

DEWEY'S 



"The Bakers of Good Food" 



114 W. 4th St. 



City Market 




For the Best in 
RECORDS 



Classical and 
Popular 



Get them at 



BOCOCK-STROUD CO. 



185 




You'd know them anywhere! 

The smart young students 

who know it's never too soon to be 

fashion- wise ♦ . . penny- wise . . ♦ 

who know that shopping in 

Sosnik-Thalhimcrs "Petite Mam'scUc" 

shop brings them the ultimate in 

fashion at down-to-earth prices. 



186 



School, had that honor. 

Our officers for the senior class were 
Crawford Meeks, president; Jim Stev- 
enson, vice-president; June Ashburn, 
secretary; and John Isiminger, treasurer. 
We also elected superlatives. They 
were: Nancy Haymore and Tom 
Weatherman, wittiest; Norma Ride- 
out and Crawford Meeks, most likely 
to succeed; Nancy Kerr Snyder and Don 
Caudle, most athletic; June Ashburn 
and Bill Reavis, most intellectual; Millie 
Jarvis and Allan Brown, best looking; 
Pat Collier and Buddy Tuttle, most 
popular; Mary Ann Sprinkle and Con- 
rad West, best all around; and Martha 
Kennedy and Harvey Lunsford, biggest 
flirts. 

The class day officers were Norma 
Lee Rideout, prophet; Buddy Tuttle, 
testator; Jack Shaver, historian; and 
June Ashburn, poet. 

Betsy Flynn was elected chief cheer- 
leader. 

The H-Club inducted new members 
including Tom Weatherman, Walter 
Harding, J. C. Disher, Tom Nicholson, 
and Dick Hoover. 

Melba Beck represented us in Girls' 
State and Joe Widdiflcld represented 
us in Boys' State. 

Newcomers Mark Tuttle, Mary Ann 
Cain, and Bobby Lee joined us during 
the junior year, and Doris Messick, 
and Buford Scott in the senior year. 

Some new members of the Excelsior 
Club were Hassell Mayberry, June 
Ashburn, Jack Shaver, Jim Stevenson, 
and Martha Kennedy. Hassell May- 
berry was elected president and June 
Ashburn, treasurer. 

Crawford Meeks was selected chief 
monitor. 

Dick Hoover made all-state on the 
Journal-Sentinel's 1950 football team. 
Jim Stevenson made all-state in basket- 
ball in 1949. 

The Quill and Scroll inducted Bob 
Robertson, June Ashburn, and Patsy 
Carroll. 

The editor of the annual was Patsy 
Carroll and of the paper, June Ash- 
burn. 

The National Honor Society in- 
ducted Millie Jarvis. The officers chos- 
en were June Ashburn, president; Ron- 
nie Burton, vice-president; Bill Reavis, 
treasurer; and Melba Beck, secretary. 

Milhe Jarvis was our entry for the 
Piedmont Bowl Queen. 

Our student government officers were: 
Joe Widdifield, mayor; Hassell May- 
berry, judge; Sue Barnes, stenographer; 
and June Ashburn, clerk. 

These five years at Hanes have been 
happy ones, and as we draw near 
graduation, we begin to realize how 
much we shall miss Dear Ol' Hanes. 
We, the graduating students, thank 
the principal and teachers of Hanes 
for their understanding and guidance 
during the five years we have been 
with them. 



♦♦►:*<«:«><«>>>.:«:«:«:.f»:*<«;«;«;«;«>^^^^ 



CHARLES 
STORES CO, INC 



Always first with 
TSleuvest Fashions 



I Meet your friends under the Biq Charles Clock. 

I: 
% 

I 501 - 503 North Liberty Street 







O'HANLON'S 

Drag Store 



I: I 



For forty-five years 

North Carolina's leading 

drug store. 



School Supplies, Gifts, 
Greeting Cards, Office 
Furniture and Supplies 



Hinkle Book Store 

425 Trade Street 
Phone 8103 



►:«:«T":**>»:«M«>:«M«>*:«:«K«:«:*^^^ ^^jh.:«*«j«*«j«vj«>**«*«j«*«>+^^^^ 



I PFAFFS, Inc. i 

I: I 

I 36 years of faithful service to Winston-Salem and vicinity I 



We offer you Paints, G'ass and Wall Papers 
from nationally known manufacturers 



Telephone 3-7365 









187 



'SERVICE IS OUR BUSINESS" 




There will always be a plate for 
the school in our hearts. 

Jack Shaver, Historian 



SONNY'S SHELL SERVICE 
Corner First St. & Hawthorne Rd. Tel. 2-0893 

Charles E. Talton 

Commercial photographer on call day or night 
"Anything; in Photographs** 

2020 Arlington Winston-Salem, N. C. P. O. Box 3116 
Day or Night . . . Phone 8519 

SOUTHERN DAIRIES 

Visit our plant at 111-115 West Second Street 




In Sealiest Ice Cream 

There Is No Artificial Flavor 

for ice cream and milk phone 4161 



HANES LAST WILL 
AND TESTAMENT 
OF THE CLASS OF '50 

We, the class of nineteen hundred 
and fifty, knowing that our life as a 
class will soon cease and wishing to 
express our sinc^ere appreciation toi 
those who have labored with us so 
diligently, and who have been associ- 
ated with us daily, do hereby will and 
bequeath our treasurers and privileges 
to wit. 

ARTICLE I 

Section I. To our beloved principal, 
Mr. R. S. Haltiwanger, we extend our 
sincere appreciation for his continuous 
interest and assistance throughout our 
high school careers. 

Section II. To Miss Dungan, senior 
English teacher, our apologies for caus- 
ing so much trouble, and our appreci- 
ation for her helpful suggestions and 
all-round guidance. 

Section III. The faculty, we forgive 
for giving us so much homework, and 
we sincerely leave to them many more 
years of sending as successful classes 
as ourr into the world. 

Section IV. To the entire student 
body, we leave our gratitude for all 
it has done for us and our wishes for 
a successful future. 

ARTICLE II 

Section I. Crawford Meeks and Joe 
Morgan leave their pool shooting habit 
to Pickles Hine and Dickie Ziglar. 

Section II. Kenneth Byerly wills his 
driving skill to Fred Owen, who is 
learning fast. 

Section III. Bob Robertson leaves 
his size eight shoe to Bobby Adams 
with this advice, "For a perfect fit 
wear both shoes on one foot." 

Section IV. Helen Fansler wills her 
vocal chords to Tom Haymore so that 
he will be able to carry a tune. 

Section V. Millie Jarvis submits her 
good looks to Emma Joye Kates. Make 
good use of them, Emma Joye. 

Section VI. Tommy Rierson leaves 
his place on the football bench to Tom 
Peatross, who will probably sit there 
anvway. 

Section VII. Buddy Tuttle leaves his 
space on the football field to anyone 
w^ho can get into it. 

Section VIII. Grady Shelton and 
Donald Newsome will their studious 
brains to Dub Stone and Snookie Col- 
lins. 

Section IX. Pat Carter leaves her 
flirting ability to "Bootsie" Haymore. 
Look out. Boys. 

Section X. Norma Lee Rideout leaves 
her pretty red hair to Gayle Hartman. 

Section XI. Buford Scott leaves his 



188 



,^V^ cJ-o^^ .-...x...^^ ^*^-* - ^.^ y^^-^^^^.^ y^^ Ay- 

i^ix^^rdlAVE A COCA-COLA J w iZlT 



r 




>-7^>^ 



X\:^.eyiyiJ 



Ask for it either way . , . both 
trade-marks ?7iean the same thing. 



BOniED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY 



1948, The Coca-Cola Company 



WINSTON COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY 



189 



,^^/ 




Betty Riitli Smith ^-..^ 

^P^ wears a smartly styled suit^ 
of menswear worsted . . . from our collection 
of budget-m^iiided fashrons. 



■'^'t^S' ''?V: 



v»:«:«jw:":«:K«t«:-K*^^<«>*^^^^ 





Sartin Dry Cleaning 

44 Burke Street Dial 7I01 

Sanitone Cleaning 



LICENSED , 



SANITONE 



height to Stanley Self, who is rising 
fast. 

Section XII. June Ashburn leaves 

her friendly approach to Anna Miller. 

Section XIII. Richard Hart leaves 

his fascinating ways with the girls to 

Joe Widdifield. 

Section XIV. Mildred Rawlinson and 
Carolyn Cottee will their safe driving 
record to Shirley Masten, who has 
been lucky so far. 

Section XV. Two of the best in bas- 
ketball, Jim Stevenson and Conrad 
West, leave their ability to "Red" 
Calloway and Tom Brown. 

Section XVI. Jim Duggins wills his 
smoking habit to anyone who can 
smoke three packs a day and twenty- 
three packs a week. He smokes five 
packs on Sunday. Why? No practice. 
Section XVII. Jack Shaver wills his 
bashfulness to Jesse Hiatt in hopes 
that Jesse will soon learn how to charm 
the women. 

Section XVIII. Ronnie Burton leaves 
his seat in Mrs. Burns' room to Richard 
Hoover. Be careful, Mrs. Burns. 

Section XIX. Bill Young wills his 
pass-catching ability to Arhs Denny 
and J. C. Disher. 

Section XX. Betty Bond leaves her 
soft skin to Nancy Wooten. 

Section XXI. Joan Fields and Judy 
Tucker will their contagious smiles to 
Ann Carpenter and Iris Jackson. 

Section XXII. Patsy Carroll leaves 
her generous hospitality to Ernestine 
Shore. 

Section XXIII. CharUe Bean and 
Bob Manuel will to L. A. Tuttle their 
ability to catch girls. 

Section XXIV. Elaine Mabe and 
Nancy Darnell leave their mild and 
timid manners to Mary Katherine Al- 
dridge and Thomasene Davis. 

Section XXV. Walter Harding 
leaves his ability to make passionate 
love to L. G. Bovender. 

Section XXVI. Don Caudle leaves 
his talent as a great football player 
to Jimmy Shelton. 

Section XXVII. Rugged Jack Collins 
wills his muscular body to Johnny 
Fulk, the human dynamo. 

Section XXVIII. Pat Collier leaves 
her tireless energy to the cheerleaders 
of next year. If they accept half her 
pep, Hanes High will really have a 
revolution in school spirit. 

Section XXIX. Sue Barnes wills 
her shorthand ability to Vermeil Hau- 
ser. 

Section XXX. Frank Reid leaves his 
nickname to anyone who proves tough 
enough to deserve it. 

Section XXXI. Betsy Flynn and 
Nancy Snyder leave their ability to 
play sports to Susan Sawyer and Faye 
Culler. 

Section XXXII. Tom Weatherman 
leaves his scrap in football to William 
Wooten, a rugged prospect. 

Section XXXIII. Mark Tuttle, and 
Ed Ross will their laziness to Jim 



190 



Binkley, Rona]d Mabe, and Bobby 
Stokes. 

Section XXXIV. Nancy Haymore 
leaves her long curls to Lulu Rawlinson. 

Section XXXV. Doris Messick wills 
her seat in senior English to anyone 
sir.art enough to sit there. 

Section XXXVI. Eugene Colvert 
and Jim Marion leave their friendship 
to Butch Staples and Mickey Bishop. 

Section XXXVII. Bobby Lee wills 
his heart touching voice to Joe Adams. 

Section XXXVIII Harvey Luns- 
ford and Doug Hunt leave their Casa- 
nova frames to Harold Gentle and 
Ralph Clark. 

Section XXXIX. Autumn Murphy 
wills her good times at camp to Paula 
Collier. 

Section XL. John H. Isiminger leaves 
his meanness to Tommy Arrington. 

Section XLI. Martha Ann Kennedy 
and Melba Beck will their ways of 
knowing how to handle the boys to 
Pat Saunders and Joann Quate. 

We hereby appoint our friend and 
English teacher, Miss Carrie Meek 
Dungan, executrix of this our last will 
and testament, revoking all our former 
wills. 

In witness whereof we affix our seal 
this, sixth day of June, in the year of 
our Lord, nineteen hundred and fifty. 

Buddy Tuttle, Testator 

Witnesses: 

Wally Shelton 
Goldie Locks 
Little Red Riding Hood 



THANKS 

are extended 

by the 
Combined Annual Staffs 

to 
THE ADVERTISERS 

in 
The 1950 Annual 



WARNER FLOORING CO. 

S. R. Warner Owner 



Floor Coverings 

Linoleum 

Rubber Tile 

Rugs and Carpets 

Asphalt Tile 



628 W. 4th St. 
Vi7[m'jon. Salem, N. C. 









When wc have hotrics .n>i our own, 
the carpet will come from Warner's 



Portraits 

Today — 

Treasure 

Tomorrow! 




19! 




We Are Headquarters tor 

Spalding-McGregor-Goldsmith 

Sporting goods 

Ansco Photographic Supplies 



BROWN ROGERS DIXON 
The Best Place To Get It^' 

192 







IHB' 1 



If" 




i 



:i 



i> 




Everyone is proud to own and give sterling 
from 





Your Friendly Credit Jeweler 

437-39 N. Liberty St. 

193 



*$* ♦jHt-if+jHj**Jh»J-^*»Jh»J*+Jl-»J*»J»^^^ 



C. R. Williams and Son 

Distributors of 

Philco 

Famous for Quality the World Over 



I 

i 



^^Congratulations 
To the Graduating Class^' 

flYREX:T>HYL0R([[0. 

jewelers Silversmiths 



Vll»STO»-SAL[M.N.C 



WASHINGTON, D.C. 



J^^4+J(.**+**^+**+J*+J++**+_^Hjti>J**J**J+*j4-fJ*»J**j4Hj«^^ 



Kelley Paper Company 



Bags — Twine — Wrapping Paper 
Soda and School Supplies 

Wholesale Only 



^♦I* ■•J«>i»-^t-t-frl«>}<->*-M-*4-A^^^ 



'*-^^l*^^fH^jt^^^fri^lh*^*4^!^^ 






The Ideal 



your favorite department store.... home owned and 
operated featuring fine quahty merchandise 



I 



West Fourth Street 
Winston- Salem, N* C* 

194 



[♦♦*« Jh^^**J*»J4^{++J**J<-»J+>J^*J«-»^^ ■^ 




y\^i±± Sd[[u IBzt Cunninqfic 



Oit 30x40 



JOE KING REYNOLDA^N. C 

PORTRAITS IN OIL 



195 



"Action wear" 
with a touch of swagger 



Score at the shore (or the moun- 
tains) with this new Hanes SUEDE- 
KNIT* Shirt. Open-collar stripes 
hint of pirates and privateers. Con- 
trasting body in Sierra Blue, Birch 
Gray, Canary or White. All colors 
fast to sun or tub. Knit to "feel" 
like fine Cashmere. 
You'll find no finer for 



$2.50 





»J^J*>*-*->J"$"-*J»^J'^^J^ 






196 



OmA&fy&^i&nA 





WIN STON - SALEM, N. C, 



197 




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4jrM- 



WINSTON PRINTING CO. /rr / 



V 



Printers 




Lithographers 



DineteR 



'^ ; NMinston-S|em>l 

^ \ Tel. 6146^ 



^\ 




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You SAY MrfOl&\ 

wiuBEPRonaw 

^GAINSTMOmS 
'X TIM AM> THEFT ^ 



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YES- IN ADDITION. OUR. 
SCIENTIFIC DRY COLD 
STORAGE WILL KEEP 
THEM SOFT, PL/ABLE 
, AIVD NEtVlOOfCMG 




WIIVSTONIMIAUNDRY 

DRY CLEANING 





►><«:«M«>^*:«K«K«K«K«:«K«^^^ 



199 



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For Reference 

Not to be taken 
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