MINDEN GHOST WALK WEEK END 11/04 Photograph's by Greg Grambling unless noted otherwise.


The Minden Cemetery By John Agan, Webster parish historian

Introducing some of Mindenís pastTomorrow is the first Ghost Tour of the Minden Cemetery. A few years back, when the event was first discussed, I wrote an article, using the premise of Thornton Wilder's "Our Town," that gave some idea of what one might learn during a visit to the Minden Cemetery.

Tomorrow afternoon, from 1 until 5 p.m., you will have the chance to experience the first of what we hope will become an annual event. I'm not sure which of these characters you will have the chance to meet tomorrow, but here's a little taste to whet your appetite for the learning experience you can receive as the dead help Minden experience some "living history."

If you missed the tour see the pictures here!

Parking isn't going to be a problem!

 L-R Johnny Walker (Fla) Herbert Browning of Sarepta, Harold and Donna Weaver are at the gate with Carolyn Sale McDaniel.  

The man in the wine shirt is with the cemetery tour. Does anyone know his name?

L-R Sandra Owen Luster & Ron Luster of Alabama, Sandra Richardson Walsh, (Fla) Billy Kidd in the ball cap &

Jim Gritzbaugh of Bellaire, Texas in the striped shirt with their backs to the camera.

Earlene Mendenhall Lyle, author of Minden Cemetery & Gardens of Memory

Cemetery Books.  Doesn't she make a pretty schoolmarm? (From Grand Bay, Ala. M.H.S. Class of 1956)

Earlene Mendenhall Lyle and Jeanette Gipson Baker

Photo by Dr. Richard Baker

Kay Cunningham Davis

Photo by Dr. Richard Baker

Jeanette Baker Gipson

Photo by Dr. Richard Baker

L-R Sandra Owen Luster of Ala. (Class of 58)  in the black and white blouse, John Walker of, Fla.,

(Class of 58) and Jim Gritzbaugh, of Bellaire, TX, Standing on the right is Herbert Browning of Sarepta, Louisiana.

Jim is the husband of Sherry Gresham Gritzbaugh (Class of 1955) Ron Luster of  Indiana Springs, Ala. is standing close to 

Schelley Brown's car.

Billy Kidd and Joe Luck as Alberta Glass

1. Alberta Glass was Minden's last surviving Confederate war veteran.

He owned a store in downtown Minden. 25 Aug. 1845 - 8 Jan. 1937

Jacqueline Ward Taylor was portrayed by Martha Belton, MHS Clas of 1960.

Her Mother was Mary Lee Belton who taught Science.

Meet Aunt Jack

As you enter the old section of the Minden Cemetery through the decorative arch, you are immediately greeted by a large friendly lady; she seems to be of hearty pioneer stock, and is genuinely happy to see you.

"Come in, come in, I'm so glad to see you today. My name is Jacqueline Taylor, but everybody for miles around calls me Aunt Jack. I ran the hotel up on Broadway. Oh I forget you call it Main Street today, for 40 years. I just wanted to please my customers, but they tell me I had showed the most hospitality to guests of any body in these parts. I guess there was something to it.

"When they had my funeral in 1931, all the stores in town closed down and the people came to the cemetery. Makes you feel good to know that the folks appreciated what you did while you were among the living. Right after those living folks left the cemetery, I attended my first town meeting in our little community of the dead.

"Chris Chaffe, he kind of runs the show up here, asked me to take over being the official greeter since I'd done such a good job in life and my grave was so close to the entrance. Chris and I are sort of kin. My daughter married into the Chaffe family, but I don't think he gave me the job because of that. However, we do have politics up here in our village too.

"See, you'd expect old Colonel Lewis to be the man in charge, since he and his wife gave this land to the town, but a lot of people can't forgive him for turning Republican after the War Between the States. So they all agreed, a long time before I moved in here, to let Chris kind of run things.

"Well, I wish we were living on the same plane, because I'd love to offer you some of the famous food from my hotel. We can communicate, but I just can't seem to find a way to get my food to the living folks that visit me here. It's been nice to meet you and I want you to always think of me when you see that park they named after me, you know the one with the bandstand - well, y'all call it a gazebo. You did know that's Jacqueline Park.

"Named after me, and I'm proud to know my town thought so much of me to preserve my memory. Why don't you head on back and talk to Chris, he'll give you some things to think about. He's the nice-looking fellow standing back there with the beard. Don't let the old-style clothes bother you.

"That's one problem with the fashions up in our little town. You are kind of left in the clothes they buried you in and Chris came up here in 1894, so his suit is a little out of date to you folks. But I guess my 1931 outfit is a bit strange to you too. Anyway head on back and stop back by before you leave, I love to visit with the guests."

2. Jacqueline WARD Taylor 26 April 1840 - 8 July 1930

3. Lila Stewart Spiva married Hubert Tamblyn Spiva 30 Mar. 1929. He organized and presented plays  to the neighborhood

starring childhood friends. He went on to become a movie producer, with the Brady Bunch as one of his shows.

Lilla Stewart Spiva born Feb. 23, 1906 died  21 Mar. 1959

4. Samuel G. Webb  born 7 Oct. 1856 died 15 Aug. 1854 son of Capt. Junius Y. Webb married

Sallie Drake.

5. Bell PRATT Vance born 1852 died 1933 wife of Dr. Thomas J. Vance

Aunt of Billy and Tommy Sugg

6. Mildred Boyle Webb born 29 Sep 1842 died 29 May 1927 (Graduated from Minden Female College

and was employed as Principal there about 1873.)

Wine shirt - and Herbert Browning from Sarepta

7. Sarah A. Killen born 16 Nov. 1828 died 31 Aug. 1913 wife of J. S. Killen

Sarah Ann Monzingo , had 8 children  - Louisa Parrott, John Walter, Martha, Emma,

 James Barsha, Ida Nora, Laura Allie, Junie Sampson, and William McNeil Killen.

In the black coat is LeVerne Langheld Kidd of Minden, La. Class of 1957, In the red

is Sherry Gresham Gritzbaugh of Bellaire, TX, Class of 1955.

8. Christopher Chaffee born in Devononshire, England  8 Jan. 1818 died in Minden, La. 2 Dec. 1894

emigrated to U. S. with brother, John Chaffe.

Christopher Chaffe

Heading toward the back of the cemetery, we are greeted by Christopher Chaffe.

"Hello, welcome to our village. Isn't Aunt Jack a great host? I guess she told you that I'm the unofficial mayor of our community. I think that's because I never was much of a politician in life, I was a businessman.

"After you get up here, politics seems a little silly, and even though we've got some pretty important politicians among our group, nobody seemed to want them in charge.

"That's the thing about politics, you always end up making enemies, and sometimes that trouble sticks around even after you join our town. You'll see what I'm talking about later on.

"Now I wasn't in Minden for its beginning. In fact I wasn't even in this country. I'm from England, Devonshire to be exact, and I didn't come to Minden until 1851. Followed my brother John to this delightful little town. John later went on to New Orleans, but I liked it here and stayed. Some of my family still lives in Minden, and so many others are residents of our little village.

"We've got a few of the real old-timers, the Drakes and Colonel Berry to name a few, but they're not really as outgoing as some of us. We're working on them and perhaps they'll visit with you the next time you come.

"I made my living as a blacksmith when I first came to Minden, but there were so many opportunities to expand my interests. Eventually I owned a foundry, an inn and several other businesses, but I guess I was best known as the owner of the stagecoach line.

"My line was the only one from Minden across North Louisiana and most of the people that came to our town, except the few that came on steamboats during high-water months, arrived on one of my stages. I had the mail contract to deliver mail from Minden to all parts of the country. I first had that contract before the war, kept it when the Confederate government was in charge and even managed to get it back after the Yankees took back over.

"Only thing that broke that up was that infernal railroad. It really cut into my business, and when I finally got to come up here and stay I was looking forward to not having to hear about trains anymore. Wouldn't you know it, but about 15 years after I got here they built all those tracks and even the train depot right at the bottom of our hill. I've had to listen to that train noise for over 100 years now. I miss the good old sound of a team pulling a stage.

"I can't complain though, Minden was really good to me and my family, I came here as a foreigner, yet I made a good living and was able to pass a solid life on to my children and we were accepted as part of the community.

Speaking of coming as a stranger and creating a place in the community let me introduce to Alfred, excuse me Captain Goodwill. I still call him Alfred, since he was only a teenager when I first met him. It was only later; after he'd made his fortune that he got to be 'Captain.'

Alfred's first wife was my sister-in-law, so we're sort of family. Head over that way and speak to him, he's got an interesting story and I even think you probably hear a lot about one of his descendants to this day."

9. Captain Alfred Goodwill born 7 Nov. 1830 died 27 Nov. 1905 born in London, England, son  of John & Susannah Goodwill of Hull;

Came to America in 1849; died in 1905.  Sailed across Atlantic to America w/father after mother died. He married Elizabeth Farley on 28

Aug. 1854 in Claiborne Parish, La. and had several children. Her grandson, Mike Foster, became governor of Louisiana.

Dr. Richard Campbell portrayed Dr. Alfred Goodwill.

'Captain' Alfred Goodwill

As we turn toward the railroad tracks, Alfred Goodwill has heard Chris' introduction and is stepping forward to greet us.

"Welcome to our village guests, and tell me how is our little town of Minden doing today? You know its been nearly 100 years since I moved up here in 1905. We've certainly watched a lot of changes in those years. I used to live up on the top of that next hill on, what did Aunt Jack say you call it now, yes, Main Street. It was Broadway in my day, because it really was a broad way. Except for the city park, where they built that last courthouse, there was just a big open space between Front and Back Street.

"Anyway, I can still see my old home site from up here. As Chris said, I can certainly tell you what a hospitable place Minden was to me and my family. I came here in 1849, as an 18-year old orphan. I'd come to this country with my father to start over in life after my mother died.

"But my father died while we were coming north from New Orleans and I ended up coming to Minden because John Chaffe was living here. He gave me my first job, working in his store. I worked hard and in just a few years I owned my own store and had become a citizen of the United States.

"I think that was one of the proudest days of my life. I saved, and whenever I could I bought some bottomland out near the Bayou. They tell me that they've named a road after me in that area, call it the Goodwill Road - can't see it from here.

"I managed to do very well in my businesses and I became comfortable and was able to pass on a good foundation to my family. Now I know Chris complains about that railroad, but I was around for a little longer.

"I saw the change that railroad brought to town, and those sounds are music to my ears. I think you probably know at least one member of my family by name. My daughter, Olive, married Robert Roberts. We had the wedding at my house, because I swore I'd never go back into St. John's Episcopal Church after my wife and her committee had those darn multi-colored windows put in the building. "Anyway, Olive also named her daughter Olive and little Olive got mixed up into one of those political families Chris mentioned. She married the son of Governor Murphy J. Foster.

"I never liked his politics, but thank goodness they married after I'd already moved up to this village. Well little Olive and Mr. Foster had a little boy, Murphy J. Foster, Jr. They called him Mike and I think you do too, since he was governor of Louisiana for two terms.

"The boy visited here a couple of times in the last few years and stopped by to see our markers. Speaking of politics, do you hear those two arguing. You want to meet some real politicians, step over there and see if you can get those two to settle down a little bit. They're two of the finest men up here, but they can't get over that political squabble they had back on the other side.

"It happened over 80 years ago and they've both been here for more than 40 and still arguing about it. Let's walk over there and listen in for a while."

10. History of the Bagpiper was an added attraction to the tour. Loved the music!

11. Confederate Trench dug September, 1862

In Memory of the Confederate Dead 1861 - 1865 Erected by the Daughters of the Confederacy

Photo by Dr. Richard Baker

12. Elizabeth Catherine Scott born 22 October 1812 died 15 May 1864 wife of Winfred B. Scott

Wife of Major Winfory B. Scott killed near New Hope Church, Ga. and mother of Robert M. Scott, acting

Adjt. General Artillery, killed at Nashville, TN. in 1864. The wife, mother and friend of Confederate soldier,

Capt. B. Wade, erected by joint means of her son, J. W. Scott and his wife, M. E. (Chambliss) Scott who died

in Corsicana, Texas in 1915.

13. Ida Victoria Hill Goodwill born 4 October 1838 died 2 March 1937

Ida Victoria Hill Goodwill is portrayed by Mrs. William E. Green lives at Academy Park

Photo by Dr. Richard Baker

Judge John N. Sandlin and Judge John Watkins

Photo by Dr. Richard Baker

14. Judge John N. Sandlin on the left born 24 Feb. 1872 - 25 Dec. 1957 born at McIntyre, Webster Parish, la.. He was

a Democrat, a lawyer, district judge and a Methodist.

and Judge John Watkins on the right born 15 Jan. 1854 died 25 Apr. 1925 born in Minden, La. was the son of Judge John

Watkins. He was educated in the Minden Male Academy and Cumberland University in Tenn. He was an excellent attorney,

married Elizabeth Murrell, a Baptist and his funeral was the 1st event in the 1st Bapt. Church ever held in the new building.
And the Fight Continues

"Now John, my family had done everything they could to help you. My Uncle Lynn even let you read law at his office to pass the bar after your dad got sick. Then how do you pay us back? You run against me, not once, but twice. Couldn't be satisfied until you beat me. That was bad enough, but those stories your supporters told about me, you know I had to spend the Congressional recesses in Arizona because my wife and little Dana had that asthma problem.

"But you let them go right ahead and say I didn't want to come back and visit Minden. You should be ashamed of yourself. I knew your dad Nick well, and he wouldn't have stood for that."

Tom Kennon calls us aside and says, "The distinguished looking man with the long beard is John Watkins, he was a lawyer and a judge and finally a Congressman. One of the finest men in town; was real active in the Baptist Church. The slender fellow he's arguing with is John Sandlin.

"He had most of the same jobs that Mr. Watkins had, only a few years later. He was about 20 years younger the Judge Watkins. Beat him in the election for Congress in 1920 and neither one of them can let that issue drop. You talk to them about something else and you can have a delightful visit, but mention that election and all Hades breaks loose." About this time Sandlin answers, "Judge Watkins, you know I couldn't stop what those men said about you in their ads. I didn't pay for a one of those ads and you never heard me mention you not coming back to Minden.

What did he say?

"I said you were out of touch with Minden because of the way you voted up there in Washington. My daddy was a Populist, he believed in the common man. You started socializing with that Champ Clark crowd in Washington and forgot the people back home. When you took Clark's side against President Wilson over the way, you cost yourself that election. I'm really sorry how that election turned out, being so bitter. And I know it caused your wife and Dana so much grief. I just wish you had come back to Minden after you lost instead of staying in Washington, just made what those men said about you seem true.

"If you think that election was rough, be glad you were gone when that rascal Huey Long came along. He was so tough that he helped beat me in my last election after he'd been dead for six months. Folks, I'm sorry we've been arguing while you were here. I'd love to visit with you and tell you some of my Daddy's stories from the Minden Blues in the Civil War and Judge Watkins can tell you some fascinating tales about his father starting the Male Academy. But I better get back to my plot, I've got two wives up here, and Ruth is still real sweet, but Miss Emma always kept me on a tight rein. I need to be getting back. Y'all come back and we will talk some more.

15. The Webb Brothers

Sam J. Webb born 3 Sep.1862 died 4 Apr. 1909

Robert D. Webb born 1 Jun. 1867 died 21 Dec. 1950

The Webb Brothers - This marker may be the tallest in the cemetery.

Compliments of Dr. Richard Baker

Cora Lou Brown Robinson as Ada Jack Carver Snell

Photo by Richard Baker


16. Ada Jack CARVER Snell born 7 April 1890 died 1 December 1972  born in Natchitoches, La. married

John Snell 25 Feb. 1908 in Shreveport, La. & they were parents of John, Hampton and David. She taught

members of the Beer Bottle Band, who played at a Mardi Gras Program  to play the bottle.

Pictured from left to right are:

Billy Kidd - Minden, La. Class of 1954,

LeVerne Langheld Kidd, Minden, La., Class of 1957,

Marcelee Robinson Culpepper, Minden, La. Class of 1957

Ron Luster, Indian Springs, Ala. Husband of Sandra Owen Luster, Class of 1958

Sandra Owen Luster is standing in front of her husband in the black & white checked suit. She is hard to see. Class of 1958

Harold Weaver and Wife Donna Weaver of Minden, Louisiana (He graduated in the early sixties)

Johnny Walker of Satellite Beach, Florida, Class of 1958

Say Goodbye

As Sandlin and Watkins walk away, suddenly Alfred Goodwill is gone too, we turn back toward the entrance and see Aunt Jack Taylor waving goodbye, she says, "We've all got to go for now. But come back again and learn more about the history of Minden and the lives we lived. There are so many stories to be heard."



17. The tour ended with a visit to the Coca-Cola Museum which you can also visit on this site under community.

This is Dr. Carter Norman and wife Sue.  Sue Norman was one in charge of
tourism here in Minden at the Coca-Cola Museum.

Compliments of Richard Baker

Tim and Anita Dulany taken at Hunters Coca-Cola Museum

Compliments of John Dulany


After The Emmaline Langheld Grave Tour in the Woods

We are back at the hotel after a wonderful day of fun walking in  the woods and renewing old friendships.  Pictured above are

Ann Mays Harlan (Corpus Christi, TX) talking to Charles "Bo" Drake of Minden, Jim Gritzbaugh (Bellaire, TX)  is standing behind Ann. Enos Forbes of Baton Rouge, husband of Mary Kalpakis Forbes, is the man in front.

L-R Ann Harlan, Roy G. Baggett of Burkburnet, Texas, Charles "Bo" Drake, Sherry "Mrs. Jim" Gresham Gritzbaugh and Patsy Kleinegger "Mrs. Bo" Drake's back

In this picture we are looking at some old high school pictures from the Grambling collection. Wish all of you were here

to help us identify some of the classmates. Our memories are growing dim.

From the class of 1956 we see Jeanette Gipson "Mrs. Richard" Baker and Earlene Mendenhall "Mrs.Bob" Lyle

                                                        "Looking at Ann's Picture books"

              Kay Cunningham, Peggy Woods and Billie Jean Prescott Kemmer standing behind Peggy.

Compliments of Richard Baker

Jeanette Baker and Patsy Kleinegger Drake

Photo by Dr. Richard Baker




 L-R Jim Gritzbaugh, Barbara Bryan Moore, Jimmie Lou Voorhries, Ann Mays Harlan,

 and Martha Sawyer Cascio

 Louie Bess Pace Myers and Ellen Baker Beck

 L-R: , Martha Sawyer Cascio, Bonnie White Brown, Judy Spitzfaden Crayon, Bobby Crayon,  On the other side of the table is Bobby Moorehead and to his right is Murell Brown, spouse of Bonnie White Brown (Class of 1958).

Virginia Watson on the left end. The back row next to the wall is Peggy Cheshire Baldwin, Thomas Baldwin, Harold Weaver, on the right  end is Donna Weaver facing Virginia Watson. Sitting by Virginia Watson is Carolyn Sale McDaniel, Barbara Bryan Moore, Fred Moore and Ronald Bryan. 

Standing is Shirley Crump Warren.

 L-R Looking at pictures are John Edward Quade, Sandra Richardson Walsh, & Ellen Baker Beck , Billie Jean Prescott, Jack Voorhries, Louie Bess Pace Myers, Lila Mae Warren Hinzeand Dr. Sam Richardson in the red jacket.

Sitting on the other side of the table is Patsy Brown Hilburn & Mary Frances Gardner.

 Dr. Sam Richardson talking to Ron Luster , Shirley Crump Warren talking to Margaret Jones Dampier and John Dampier.

 Kay Cunningham Davis visiting with Margaret Jones Dampier and John Dampier.

The man in the grey sweater is Charles "Bo" Drake

Chuck Parker Billie Jean Prescott, Ellen Baker Beck, Sandra Richardson Walsh, , Kay Cunningham Davis and Doug McCrary

On the other side of the table , in the pink sweater Mary Frances Gardner, Pat Brown Hilburn, Linda Monzingo Dean & Jannell Dickinson.

 John Walker on the end, John Dulany, Karen Dulany, Chuck Parker, Joan Wiley Luck in the green sweater facing John Walker,

Joe Luck, Jack Voorhries, and Jimmie Lou Voorhries next to John Walker. 

At the next table I see Bobby Wise and Catsy Harper Schneider and Bobby "Skeet" Wise, and Ron Luster and his wife Sandra Owen Luster.  Also at that table was Judy Barron Wise. Also at that table was Margaret Jones Dampier and her husband John.

 Joan Wiley Luck, on her right is Joe Luck Jack & Jimmie Lou Voorhries. Chuck Parker is on the left.

 Mary Kalpakis Forbes, Enos Forbes, Earlene Mendenhall Lyle, Barbara Mendenhal McLemore, James M. Gritzbaugh,

Finnis Zappa in the stripped shirt, Ann Mays Harlan (not pictured) should be at the head of the table Jeannie Lindsey Zappa in the

black outfit is seated beside Finnis, Sherry Gresham Gritzbaugh (not pictured is between Jeannie and Jeanette Gipson Baker (not pictured)

and Dr. Richard Baker on the end.

Thanks to Dr. Richard Baker, pictured above are the missing members of our table.at Bayou InnAnn Mays Harlan, at the head,

to the left is Jeannie Lindsey Zappa, on the right is Mary Kalpakis Forbes and Enos Forbes.

Compliments of Dr. Richard Baker

 L-R Jeanette Gipson Baker, Dr. Richard Baker, the empty chair belongs to Sherry Gresham Gritzbaugh

Far End is Jeannie Lindsey Zappa & Finnis Zappa

Far L-R, Barbara Mendenhall McLemore, Earlene Mendenhall Lyle, Enos Forbes & Mary Kalpakis Forbes

and the empty chair at the head of the table belongs to Ann Mays Harlan.

Note...Jim Gritzbaugh is seated next to Barbara Mendenhall McLemore facing Jeanette Gipson Baker but

you cannot see him in the picture.

 Bobby Wise, Judy Barron Wise, Catsy Harper Schneider, Sandy Owen Luster, Ron Luster

Behind their table is Peg Cheshire Baldwin, Thomas Baldwin, Harold Weaver, & Donna Weaver at the head of the table

looking at Virginia Watson sitting next to Carolyn Sale McDaniel, Barbara Bryan Moore, Fred Moore, & Ronald Bryan

Bo Drake is behind Ron Luster.

 Virginia Watson, Peggy Cheshire Baldwin., Thomas Baldwin, Harold Weaver, Donna Weaver

and Barbara Bryan Moore

 L-R Bobby Warren, Charles "Bo" Drake, Patsy Kleinegger Drake and Shirley Crump Warren

 L-R,  A. D.Martin, Charlotte Smith Martin, Marcelee Robinson Culpepper (Not Pictured LeVerne Langheld Kidd, Billy Kidd

L-R  Empty Chair, Margaret Jones Dampier and her husband John Dampier.

 Roy Baggett, Monty Hough and Diane Mann

Seated at the table behind Roy is Harold Weaver

 L-R, Jannell Dickinson, Jake & Carol Miller LeBlanc, Bennie Ryan Stewart, Charles "Duggan Stewart & Linda Monzingo Dean

 Doug McCrary, Gene McDaniel , Marilyn McDaniel, & Peggy Woods White & Bayou Inn Waitress

Martha Sawyer Cascio, Mary Frances Gardner, and Patsy Brown Hilburn

 Nan Voss Liles, Bobby Liles, Peggy Cheshire Baldwin, Tommy Baldwin, & Bobby Wise

At the next table is Jeanette Gipson Baker and Martha Sawyer Cascio. Dr. Sam Richardson

seated at the table in the red sweater behind Bobby Liles.

 L-R,  Peggy Woods White, Kay Cunningham, Billie Jean Prescott Kemmerly and

Ellen Baker Beck looking at pictures back at the hotel

Dee Dee McCrary in the long coat and Earlene Mendenhall Lyle in the striped shirt in the back

  Sherry Gresham Gritzbaugh, Linda Monzingo Dean, Margaret Jones Dampier. Gene McDaniel and 

 Billy Jack Talton. In the back is Patsy Brown Hilburn, Ron Luster and Jimmy White.

 L-R . Judy Barron Wise in the black with the pink scarf, Charles "Bo" Drake, Patsy Brown Hilburn, Bobby Warren,

Gene McDaniel, Margaret Jones Dampier, sweater of Ellen Baker Beck, Janell Dickinson, and Nan Voss Liles.

  Carolyn Talton, Jimmie Lou Voorhries ,Karen Dulany in the white shirt

Seated at the table in the back is Bobby Wise, Thomas & Peggy Cheshire Baldwin, Behind their table is Galen Pratt in the blue shirt,

Dr. Sam Richardson is in the wine shirt.

 Thomas & Peggy Cheshire Baldwin, Bobby "Skeet"Wise, Galen Pratt, and John Dulany

 Bobby Warren

 Jeanette Gipson Baker, Patsy Kleinegger Drake and Chuck Parker

 Dr Richard Baker, Jeanette Gipson Baker, Patsy Kleinegger Drake, Sandra Richardson Walsh, Earlene Mendenhall Lyle, Joe Luck in the hat, Mary Kalpakis Forbes is watching TV.

 L-R- Joe Luck, Bo Drake, Sherry Gresham Gritzbaugh and Peggy Woods White

Front:  Ann Mays Harlan, Dr. Sam Richardson and Roy G. Baggett.

 Dr. Sam Richardson and Earlene Mendenhall Lyle

Sherry Gresham Gritzbaugh and Greg Grambling


 The photographs's you have enjoyed on this site are compliments of Greg Grambling

We hope you enjoy them as much as we enjoyed the Ghost Tour weekend. Thank you

Greg for the pictures!