Abilene High School - Flashlight Yearbook (Abilene, TX)
- Class of 1959
Page 1 of 328
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1959 volume:
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Nothing can help a high school more
than inspired guidance from an outstand-
ing personality. A strong, progressive at-
titude accompanied by deep integrity and
perseverance on the part of our dedicatee
helped Abilene High scale new heights
She was a calm amid confusion, and a
guide to higher and better things. Whe-
ther she was teaching sophomores about
subjects and verbs or selling supplies at
the Student Store, her life was centered
around her work. Her poise intermingled
with determination to help the Abilene
High student body sponsor one of the
most outstanding Student Council Con-
ventions in the history of Texas. More
than this, she brought happiness to all
that came in contact with her each day
with her pert, dancing eyes and the con-
tentment in her smile. We proudly dedi-
cate the 1959 F LASHLIGHT to that
Southern belle with the lyrical voice . . .
MRS. KATHLEEN PARKER.
SCHOOL LIFE .
LA SHARON BRIGHT
JULIE ANNE CONNALLY
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By Art Editor-Sara McRae
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'59 was the year
Of laughter and fun,
Of struggle and fame,
And of work well done.
'59 was the ear
That brouggt tears to our eyes,
And made our hearts glad
With each surprise.
'59 was the year
For that game tomorrow
Where victory meant fame,
Or where defeat meant sorrow.
'59 was the year
For study and tests
That gave joy and hope
Of careers for the best.
'59 was the year
We recall with pride,
For the things we've done
For the wor d outside.
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Laughter filled the gym when faculty joined "Wagon Trainv at the Homecoming pep rally. Major Adams
fWebbD took command of the notorious and famous characters of T.V. fame for this "rip-snortingi' escapade.
'59 Was the Year . .
Of Laughter cmd Fun .
Homeroom parties were fun. The most eye-
catcliing Christmas decoration was the bright
red door of Room 203.
A full tummy: No one should have been hungry after that
box supper sponsored by the Junior Red Cross Council
at the National Reserve Armory.
Research was a vital part of the winning papers Joie From local, to regional, to state was the order of winning
jones and Jimmy Nail read at the Texas lr. Academy of Indy Harlowls essay-"Our T111eSccurity-The American
of Science meeting. Wayf' She holds the certificate won in local contest.
Of Struggle cmd Fame .
Homemaking students, Nancy Moore, Gail Oglesby, Betty Atkins, and Mary Helen Bradbury, got a real taste
of caring for children the day of the annual play school. The students remembered the excitement of Hal-
loween as they helped the children make a Jack-'O-Lantern.
. . , 2
David Hodges experienced a pang of disappoint- Anita Wilkerson and Doris Hawkins felt the excitement
ment as he discovered he had failed an examina- and the pride that came with the final proof of being a
Of tears cmd surprises .
Anxiety registered on the faces of the strong-spirited Eagles as they watched their teammates fight
to the very end against Wichita Falls.
Senior stuff members, Nelda Clinton, Barlnam Rec-cl, lnliunnc Connally, Sanclra Curr, YVin
Skiles, and Sara Mcllee admired the first-place plaque won by the Flashlight at the state
convention in Denton, Texas.
Tears of joy rolled down the cheeks of Marsha Ard as she
was crowned Homecoming Queen.
Mary McDonald was both Slll'pI'iSGd and happy
when Johnny Garner brought her a box of V.P.O.
They were all after that pigskin, but Eagle, Sarge Newm
t Game Tomorrow--
lll lalirllttl soon reflllzed prfzctice and more practice was needed to be in shape for
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Margaret Dunlevy found it much easier to study for that American history test if her favorite record was
on the record player.
Pat Steel and Cliarlvs Flynn studied tllv correct
Learning to disect a worm was only a small part of the Wav to file an iucomv tux 1-t.t,,,-n in M,-, Mc-C01-
study that was done by Kirwan Knapp for his biology class. lumts nqath Class,
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VVhether We did the art work or just gave the inspiration, we were still creating, still making something that was
Yes, '59 Was the Year--For the Thing
Left, inner satisfaction was realized
by the student body on Thanksgiving
Day. That satisfaction came only to
inspire us to give and give again.
Right, honor came to two A.H.S.
students, Iames South and Carolyn
Emmenecker, when they qualified as
semi-finalists in the National Scholar-
ship testing program.
The Christrnas scenes on the audi-
torium windows were truly appreci-
ated by many citizens who stopped to
view them. Art students, lower right,
Julianne Connally and Barbara Har-
mon complete one of the sections.
The designing genius of Tony Bell was put to use The Cap and gown made Betsy Demere and Jim-
for the benefit of the Senior Class and Queen my Parsons recall the disappointments, the spirit
and the joys of ,59.
l!e've Done for the World Outside
Cclmpue VIQW4 of '59
The invigorating football marches, the
musical melodies of the concert, and the
lively tunes played at Eagle pep rallies
erased from their minds the experimental
notes that escaped the walls of the BAND
HALL . . .
Here in the AUDITORIUM appreciative
audiences enjoyed spectaculars staged by
talented students. Gifted speakers moved
the student body to higher ideals . . .
Evening shadows lengthen and fall, only
to fade with a new day and a new year.
With each day and night came new ideas,
new hopes, new fears . . .
Columns of stone, friendly conversation
in the warm sunshine, an extra special
companion, days full of laughter and good
times, and thoughts of days gone by made
'59 ll year to remember . . .
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, Scenes of
Inside the walls of the LIBRARY, learn-
ing was an adventure, and accomplish-
ment was a joy. For those not so studious
there was always an interesting scene to
watch below . . . a boy with his extra
special girl, the majorettes practicing,
friends enjoying each otheris company . . .
'59 was the year . . .
Autumn came with falling golden leaves,
clear skies, and bustling activity, only to
be interrupted by the cold breath of
winter. Winteris grasp was thawed by
the newness and freshness of spring. The
cycle came only to give place to another
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If EAGLE GYM had a memory, 1959
pep rallies and spirited games would
leave an indelible impression . . .
The FIELD HOUSE reflects the success
of the 1959 gridiron and truck season, the
exertion of spring training, and the very
hearts of the boys who have devoted
their time to the defense of the EAGLE
name . . .
Learning ii trade and putting it into
practice is ll real accomplishment. In-
terested students did just that in 1959
with the help of the stuff and facilities
provided in the VOCATIONAL BUILD-
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Representative of Abilene High are the
noteworthy individuals that have exhibited
admirable character, versatile abilities, and
dependability. Those select personalities
have made a place for themselves by their
enthusiastic nature and eagerness to work
for the advancement of A.H.S. Their
friendliness and pleasing attitude have
made them the student body's choice for
Personalities of '59 . . .
Students having displayed superior abil-
ity and applied it to a special field of
study have been selected for special recog-
nition. High ambitions deserve hibute.
The personalities portrayed in this di-
vision of the book represent what the stu-
dent body believes to be the "cream of
the crop" at Abilene High. " '59 Was the
Year" with the hard work of these in-
dividuals and their associates-the A.H.S.
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JUNIOR QUEEN ,
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Most Friendulq Boq
Most Friendlq Girl . . .
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S o p ho more
Fred jane F eierabend Dow Patterson ' jane Gilchrist
Mr. A.H Miss A.H.S. Most Friendly Boy Most Friendly Girl
Betsy Demere A
Nell Anne Walter
Ieny English James South
Agriculture Social Science
Editor-F LASH LI GH T
Cutstcmolinq Students .
Ion King Tony Bell
Mechanical Drawing Art
Sandra English Lee Reagan
Girl' s P. E. D. O.
Carl Fitzgerald Carla Choate
Math - Commercial
Ioiedlones Jimmy Nail
Gloria Morrison Carroll Barnes
OUTSTANDING STUDENTS . . .
Machine Shop ,
Morris Weller, Ioie jones,
Robert Hunter, and Judy Ward
Steve Taylor and Doyle Munselle
W. L. Burke
Boy's P. E.
OUTSTANDING STUDENTS . . .
Helen Woods, Johnny Miller-man, and Phil Strickland
Sandra Welch, Barbara Harmon, and Mary Helen Bradbury
' X .41
At the beginning of our school year, we really
suffered. Becoming acquainted with our many
instructors was a trying experience because there
were almost ninety in the thirteen departments
Soon we were to discover that our instructors
work steadfastly in their pursuit of knowledge
and culture as they studied and traveled over the
nation and abroad. Their summers were given
to hard work to make our learning experiences
more profitable and enjoyable.
As time passed, we reminded ourselves of
their genuine interest in us every time we were
convinced that they had voted on a date to give
all our tests. Our academic growth excited them.
However, we knew the hope of our future con-
tributions to the betterment of our home and
nation was the real inspiration behind all their
Sometimes it was difficult for us to conceive
that our "stern', instructors enjoy leisure hours as
much as we dog however, we soon found that
school did not take all their valuable time. Their
eagerness to render service to the church and
community moved us to work tirelessly to achieve
and prove their faith in us was well-founded.
SCHOOL BOARD . . .
Trying to provide schools for our fast growing city is one of the big problems of the School Board. Ready to
discuss them are Mr. Larry Adamson, Mrs. M. C. Arnold, Mr. Floyd Childs adn Mr. Stanley Wilson.
Providing for Our Needs
The seven people who compose the Abilene School
Board serve the community by assisting in directing
and managing all of the cityis public schools. Serving
on the school board is just one of their many services,
but they- give freely of their time and efforts to this
We are deeply indebted to these capable people
who have striven to meet the future needs for the ad-
vancement of the schools by approving very capable
instructors. The reward for this service comes only
in the satisfaction of helping others.
Pictured left to right are the officers: Mrs.
T. E. Roberts, secretary, Mr. Morgan
Iones, president, Mr. john Hutchison,
Mr. A. E. Wells
Having been a classroom teacher, coach, and prin-
cipal, our Mr. Wells is well qualified to serve the
Abilene Public Schools as administrator. He is
recognized as a champion leader for our champion
school. His congenial manner and warm sense of
humor have been stimulating to his associates and ad-
mirers as he has worked for the benefit of our com-
munity and school system with dignity and efficiency.
Mrs. Jean Davis
Secretary to Superintendent
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Mr. A. H. Edwards
Every student at Abilene High has come
to respect and honor Mr. Alex Edwards, the
assistant principal. His matter-of-fact manner
and efficient air was recognized whether we
met him in his office on business or smiled a
"hello" to him in the halls. He disci lined us
when we neglected to discipline ourselves. We
have learned that he is our friend and that he
sincerely has our best interests at heart.
Working With cmd for Us
Miss Aleise Cline
One of the natural processes of school life
is to get the advice of our counselor, Miss
Cline. She has endeavored to hel every stu-
dent get the maximum benefit fiom school
work by giving tests and changing schedules.
Many juniors and seniors have made college
choices with her help. Personal problems have
faded with her wisdom and wise suggestions.
Mrs. Stella Bowers Mrs. Christine Short Mrs. Ruth Leiss Miss Mary Baggett
Secretary to the Principal Registrar Student Nurse Guidance
Serving Teachers, Students
Answering calls, writing letters, registering students,
keeping records, and satisfying the many requests of
2,300 people are great tasks for Mrs. Bowers, Mrs.
Short, and Mrs. Raymond in the offices of the princi-
pal, registrar, and attendance. Assisting them are Mrs.
Fridge and Mrs. Dobbs. The tempo of the offices is
fast, but these five dispatch the work efficiently.
Mrs. Emogene Dobbs and Mrs. Glenda Fridge, as-
sistants in our registrar's office, keep records of stu-
dents' activities and grades.
Equally busy are two other efficient people as
they work to assist students in problems of health and
guidance. Mrs. Leiss is the school nurse, and Miss
Baggett not only teaches two classes but also checks
work permits and grades of students who have part
Mrs. Evelyn Raymond, attendance clerk, is kept vel
busy issuing permits and signing excuses for absentee
Mrs. Juanita Haney Mrs. Kathryn Morrow Miss Billie Loving Mrs. Ellen Tumer
English E n glish English English
Chairman of Dept. junior Class Sponsor Senior Class Sponsor Aquila
Stressinq Reading, ritinq, Speaking
Being able to command words with grace and good
taste and to appreciate the beauty of literature are
two of the major objectives in English classes.
Compositions, term projects, diagramming, Shake-
speare, Dickens . . . all symbolize the long hours of
study devoted to learning the English language and
understanding of its literary arts.
Mrs. Madeline Ligon likes to have a book near for
reading when she has one of those rare moments
Learning went beyond the requirements of regular
work in the four opportunity English classes. The
true values of literature were sought by exploring in-
dividual interests and exchanging ideas.
The original flavor was introduced into our school
with the works penned by our own creative writers.
Keeping up with the latest publications and discussing
them with someone is a favorite pastime for Mr. Carl
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Mrs. Violet Hopkins has been studying Shakespeare for
her thesis as Well as world literature for her English classes.
Miss Mildred Butler
Sophomore Class Sponsor
Mrs. Bobbie Duck
Sophomore Class Sponsor
Mrs. Lula Endsley
Sophomore Class Sponsor
Miss Helen Meyer
Senior Class Sponsor
Mrs. Kathleen Parker
Student Council Sponsor
Miss Mildred Stokes
Mrs. Mary Ann Pickens finds relaxatlon from
teaching English by reading a good book
Mrs. Betty Lawrence, Sophomore
English teacher, puts the day's as-
signments on the board.
Every course of study eventual-
ly led the ambitious student to
the volume-filled shelves of the
library. , The quiet found there
was conducive to working on as-
signments, essays, research, of
simply reading fun.
Miss Emma Louise Wills
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Relief after a successful Battery publication came to Miss
Betty Glenn only long enough for work to begin once more.
. Assisting Students
Indulgence in comfort could even be a part of study-
ing in the reading section.
The trained librarians and the student helpers proved
valuable in aiding frenzied students to locate "lost' peri-
odicals and books.
The learning was an adventure there whether we
learned that Santo Domingo is an island or that a book
is due on the date stamped on the blue card.
Mrs. Laura Willwater, librarian, checks periodicals for
articles needed in the library.
FINE ARTS . . .
Mr. M. F. Iohnstone Mr. Robert Fielder Mrs. Beth Henagan Mr. Dell McComb
Choral Musk Band Art Speech
Sophomore Class Sponsor junior Class Sponsor Senior Class Sponsor Senior Class Sponsor
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Enjoqinq The Arts
"Mr, Chairman, ladies and gentlemen-"
comes drifting from under the doors in the
Fine Arts building, and one knows that an-
other debate is being practiced. At another
time, there may be the lines of an original
oration, radio speech, verse, or drama.
Farther down the hall are Mrs. Henagan
and her art students. Mosaics, ceramics, and
sketching are all a part of world of our fu-
Music, instrumental and choral, not in
harmony as the sounds meet in the halls,
later blend beautifully in concerts and
Upper left, Mr. Sublett spends part of his
spare time creating new ideas for sets and
plays. Here, he 'adds final touches to a set
Left, Mr. Merlin Jenkins, assistant band di-
rector, can be found much of the time ar-
ranging musical numbers for the Abilene
LANGUAGES . . .
Miss Vera Hayes Mrs. Henri Ison
Pan American Club Roman Fovnim
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Mrs. Peggy Conrad gathers materials to sup-
plement a study of Roman history in Latin.
The Pan American Club originated for
better understanding of our nei hbors south
of the border, grows bigger ant? better each
year. The club is composed of students inter-
ested in the language, native dress, and other
details of Mexican and Spanish life.
A member of the Pan American Student
Forum of Texas, the A.H.S. club attends the
yearly meetings in Austin in April. Contests
to be entered are the writing of Spanish poems
and themes, and the decorating of dolls in
l l Center, Mrs. Ianine Rosser, French and Ger-
man teacher, reads a letter for Dottie Mize
from her French correspondent.
Left, Mrs. Jeanette LaMotte, Spanish teacher,
supplements grammar with interesting ex-
i periencw and stories of years spent in South
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Mr. Carlos Bradford Mrs. Edith Ballard Mr. Woodard Robbins
Advanced Math Geometry Geometry
Flashlight Business Manager Future Teachers Iuni0r Class Sp0nS0r
Advancing in Moth
Plane eome solid eom and tri onom were but
8 try, 8 GUY, S etfl'
a few of the more advanced phases of math offered here at
Abilene High. Juniors who expected to breeze through plane
geometry were stumped temporarily when they began their
study of circles. Seniors brave enough to attempt the more dif-
ficult classes of mathematics-solid geometry and trigonometry
-relearned the art of working lo arlthms. Our V61'y ex-
perienced teachers made the tas of learning the technique of
working even the most difficult stated problems a remarkably
easy task. General math, consumefs math and algebra are the
pre aratory courses offered to the sophomores. Advanced
arithmetic is also offered.
The National Mathematics Contest, sponsored jointly by the
Mathematics Association of America and the Society of Ac-
tuaries, was given in March.
Miss Mabel Reeves
Sophomore Class Sponsor
Mr. B. L. Blackburn
Mrs. Leona Bryant
Sophomore Class Sponsor
Mr. B. A. McCollum
junior Class Sponsor
Mrs. Alta Altom finds relaxation in reading af
of explaining equations in her algebra classes.
Mr. Melvin Lindsey and Mr. Charles Potter pause for a chat
in the hall before going to their respective algebra classes.
Mrs. Dorothy Presswood, algebra teacher, has a half
fer 2 day day assignment. Many A.H.S. students would like to
trade with her.
Mrs. Mary Grubb
Miss Odell Johnson
National Honor Society
Mr. Vaiden Hiner, chairman of the Science department explains
the theory of sound to his physics class.
Mr. Robert Harwell Miss Margurite Griffin
Iunior Academy of Science junior Academy of Science
Mrs. Yvonne Lee
Sophomore Class Sponsor
Miss Louise Self
Future Nurses' Club
Chairman of Sophomore Class
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Mr. C. D. Echols
Mrs. Christine Eastus sets up a demonstration
for her next class of eager chemists.
Investigating the Sciences
Investigating the potentialities of the science
world is an interesting process. The series is begun
with a study of basic scientific principles. The
next step is usually to acquire the maximum
amount of knowledge about living things. Learn-
ing is enhanced by dissecting uncooperative frogs
and learning game presewe laws in biology.
Balancing equations and becoming familiar
with chemical properties make the incestigation
progress. The high school study of science is cli-
maxed with physics. The basic laws of heating,
electricity, light, radiation, and atomic structure
are introduced. Keeping up with the times, in-
structors endeavor to advance the science de-
Doing an experiment and writing the
equations soon became routine for
Mike McDonald and Mel Landers.
Mr. Bobby Poe is newest member of
the Biology staff. A 1
Miss Sarah Hardy
Chairman of Social
Mr. David Kennamer
Civics and Economics .
Battexy Business Manager
Mr. Vernon Spence
Chairman, junior Class
Miss Lee Etta McAdams
Senior Class Sponsor
Mr. Wallace Bullington
Assistant Football Coach
Mr. Edwin Terbush
Mr. Edgar Sneed mimeographs a test for his
American History students while Mr William
McKinnon, world history mstructor awaits his
turn at the machine.
Mr. Nat Cleaton
Mr. William Sproull
Boys' Tennis Coach
Keeping up With the Times
Whether it be a discussion of the development of
the civilization, the history and government of our
great state and nation, or of current affairs of 1959,
most A. H. S. students could command the attention
of their elders by their extensive knowledge of the
studies classified as Social Science. To go further in
the study of history, some students joined the Junior
Historian Club, sponsored by Mr. Spence.
Mrs. Fern McCaughey, psychology and sociology
teacher, joined our staff after several years' ab-
sence. She was a co-sponsor of the senior class.
Psychology and sociology proved to be such in-
teresting phases of social science that some students
began using a little psychology here and there on
their teachers and classmates. However teachers soon
caught on, and students sought other methods for
Miss Sarah Hardy again assumed the duties as
chairman of the department for the year of ,59.
Mr. john Dyer, civics teacher and golf coach,
practices to keefp up his golfing skill. He was
also chairman o the senior class sponsors.
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Upper left, Mrs. Betty Hattox, Homemaking
teacher, puts the finishing touches on the ceramics
she has done for Christmas decorations.
Above, Mrs. Maurice Silk enjoys preparing tempt-
ing dishes to the delight of her homemaking
classes and her family.
Right, the opaque projector certainly comes in
handy to Miss Carolyn Haley as she teaches girls
the fundamentals of cooking and serving.
Mrs. Sallie Hilley
Home and Family Living
Planning Better Home
High school girls prepare for the future by learn-
ing to plan, prepare, and serve nutritious meals and to
create attractive fashions. Home managing, buying,
and cleaning-the less popular aspects of operating
the home-are put into practice. Home experiences
and child care help the girls to apply their knowledge.
Other aspects of home life are studied in Home and
Family Living classes.
Pre-school age children invaded A. H. S. halls for
two Weeks so our future homemakers could learn how
to plan meals, entertain and instruct them in various
vir. W. D. Lawson Mr. Bill Coalson
Drivers Education VOCt1i1f0'nl1l Agriculture
Toach Future Farmers
Power tools, architectural plans, and spark
plugs find a place in a days work for the
vocational department faculty members. Stud-
ies vary from farm cultivation skills and
animal car to welding and woodwork tech-
niques. Vocational classes often prove their
value when students step from the classroom
into a job in the field they have studied.
In the club connected with these classes,
students use their knowledge to carry on
projects in local regional and state events.
Mr. Lawson's Safety Education classes
were a part of the activity of this building.
!Ir. H. A. Dunn Mr. limmy Payne
lechanical Drawing Woo hop
unior Class Sponsor Amateur Radio
Mr. Leroy Crews Mr. Rainey Owen
Distributioe Education Diversified Occupation
D. E. Club V. I. C. Club
Mr. Bill Scott, agriculture teacher, displays the plaque his
team won in the National meat judging contest.
Mr. James Ieter Mr. John Harlow
Auto Mechanics Machine Shag
Mechanics Club V. I. C. Clu
COMMERCIAL . .
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Miss Avis Deavers Mrs. Patricia Tipps Mr. Carl Kuykendall
Commercial Typing Commercial Law
Future Business Leaders junior Class Sponsor Sophomore Class Sponsor
Painting provides a rewarding and relaxing hobby
for Miss Percy Darwin, typing teacher.
Mrs. Jackie F ulwiler, typing teacher, decorates her
bulletin board for the Valentine season.
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Opening the Wczq
The art of better business was forcefully set forth
by the commercial department instructors. Broken
fingemails, stuck keys, and frayed ribbons made typ-
ing class an exciting part of the day. Confusing legal
terms in commercial law and dictation in shorthand
made the day that students would have an actual
part in business seem very far away. The long lines
of debits and credits symbolize to the teachers and
students the days of class instruction.
Collecting stamps affords a favorite pastime for
Miss Peggy Willis, secretarial training teacher.
Mr. Charles Moser Mr. Neal McLeskey
Athletic Director Coordinator of Health,
Head Football Coach P.E., and Safety
Mr. Robert Groseclose Mrs. Lucy Weaver
Track Coach Chairman of Dept,
Miss Billie Bailey Miss Beverly Ball
Physical Education Physical Education
Volleyball Coach Tennis Coach
Right, Mr. Harold Brinson, health instructor, and coach,
checks his busy schedule before starting classes for the day.
Dlciqinq ond Training
in Dnqsicol Education
Students who enjoy "letting off steam" delight
in the informality of physical education classes.
Exercises and spirited competition in games pro-
vide a break in the day's studies. Intramural
games provide for the learning of basic facts of
different sports, for the practicing of good sports-
manship, and for the training in teamwork.
The best things to do in case of the need for
First Aid, the art of choosing and planning good
meals, and the "do,s,' and "don't's" on dating are
just a part of the activities of the health classes.
Boys who are interested in athletics but do
not participate often enroll in Mr. McLeske 's
officiating class. Members officiate for the ele-
. - I
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Miss Emma Louise Wills, upper left, received
candy for V.P.O. messengers, jon Standefer and
Steaks broiled to a turn are Mr. Webb's speciality
when he has time for his favorite summer pastime,
Poetry and art are Mrs. Morrow's hobbies. Pic-
tured at the right, she is reading the anthology in
which her second oem was published. Another
poem was published, in 1947.
Mr. Edwards' many jobs ke? him moving about
the buildings from eight to our, but coffee time
comes about nine fifteen.
Miss Griffin has been creating again! Here it is a
tree of marshmallows ready for roasting at the
Miss Odell Johnson, below, received the Chamber
of Commerce's '59 Outstanding Teacher award in
The cheerful ladies sewing us at
""' the Snack Bar each day are, left
to right: Mrs. Neva McDearman,
Mrs. Daisy Beasley, Mrs. Francis
McDearman, and Mrs. Beaulah
I K , K. J, L. K... ,. . . .
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Serving A.H.S. cmd Communitq --
It is quite a large job to prepare meals five days such as FFA, FHA, tennis, and teacher banquets, and
a week for 2,245 students. Our cafeteria staff, how- Honor Society luncheons are just a few of the many
ever, is very capable and manages to conform to any extra occasions that they are called upon to serve us.
situation with their delicious meals. Special occasions It is no wonder that we are so proud of this staff.
Left to right: Mrs. Loyd Presswood, Mrs. William Wluittrnan, Mrs. Jessie McCoy, Mrs. Wanda Sherman, Mrs. Nova johns,
Mrs. E. G. Grayhrn, Mrs. Bertha Hester, Mrs. Reed Swan, Mrs. Ellen Landrum, Mrs. Cleo Denny, Mrs. Warren Iolmson,
and Mrs. Doris Hutchson.
Mila L f
Mrs. Ella Mae Brown
Assisting Us Doilq
The custodians, whose job is building
maintenance, must keep the equipment in top
condition, the buildings clean, and the rooms
warm on cold days.
The buildings have a new look each Sep-
tember after repairs and paint jobs, and a
polished look after the clean-up jobs during
The many night activities on our campus
require their services for opening, lighting,
and locking the building.
Assisting this staff is Mrs. Ella Mae Brown,
who came this year.
Row 1: Messrs. Mike Olivera, Lonnie Sustaita, H. P. Gideon, Earl Johnson, Neal Inman, Harold Futrell, james Allison.
Not pictured: Messrs. Roy Bond and Ioe Olioera.
Abilene High became a champion school only
because of the energy and hard work of faithful
students. Good spirit helped to build a champion.
The 1959 spirit was built from the bewilderment
of the inexperienced sophomore to the supremacy
of the "wise" senior . . .
The SENICR in all his glory had everything
in command. Yet tears intermingled with satis-
faction when the time came to separate his life
from high school.
The IUNIORS were in ecstacy to be upper-
classmen at long last. They contributed with more
confidence and know-how than they had felt the
previous year, but the same bubbling enthusiasm
The vivacious SOPHOMORES did not go un-
appreciated. Their vigor and new ideas were
polished by experience and even "Wiser" minds
than their own.
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F .F .A. 1,2,3-2nd Vice-President 15 Vice-
President 25 3rd Vice-President 3.
Photography Club 1,25 Auto Mechanics Club 3.
Roman Forum 1,25 Student Council 25 F.H.A.
2,3-Reporter 35 Homeroom Secretary 3.
Golf Club 1,2.
F.F.A. l,2,3-Reporter 15 2nd Vice-President 3
Sportsman Club 25 junior Red Cross 3.
Nina Mae Allen
Transfer from Port Huron, Michigan 3.
F.H.A. 15 Eaglettes 15 Fine Arts Club 25 Na-
tional Honor Society 2,35 A Cappella 2,35 Fu-
ture Business Leaders 3.
Sophomore Class Secreta.ry5 Sophomore Class
Favorite5 Fine Arts Club 2,3-Secretary 25 Stu-
dent Council 1,2,3-Chaplain 35 Senior Class
Charmality Club 1-Presidentg Eaglettes 15
junior Class Secret:-u'y5 Fine Arts Club 25 Na-
tional Honor Society 2,3-Secretary 35 A.H.S.
Theater 35 Miss Frontpage 35 Homecoming
V.I.C. Club 2,3.
C. W. Armstrong
Eva Ruth Ashworth
F.H.A. 1,25 D.O. 3-Secretary5 junior Red
Personality Club 15 Fine Arts Club 2,35 A.H.S.
Theater 35 Aquila Club 3.
Band 1,2,35 Sportsman Club 1.
Y?T 1'.'3fV!!5:' 'L 'B
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The Sponsors wholeheartedly support the
work of the Senior Class. Representing
this group are Mr. Dyer-Chairman, Mr.
Dunn, Mr. Kennamer, Mrs. Bridges, Mrs.
Haney, and Miss Deavers. Not pictured
are Mr. Moser, Mrs. Henagan, and Miss
A Cappella lg Homcroom Secretary 2g DE.
Football 1,2,3g "Au Association l,2,3g "A" Club
1,2,3g Homcrooin President 1,2,3.
Band l,2,3g F.H.A. 1,2,3.
Student Council l,3g Future Nurse's Club l,2,3
-President 2g Vice-President 3g National Honor
Choir 2,3g Fine Arts Club lg Tennis 2,3.
Marching Band l,2,3g A Cappella l,2,3g All-
State Choir 23 All-Texas Choir 2.
Band 1,2,3g Stage Band lg Fine Arts Club 2g
Architects Club lg Student Council 2.
Estilo Club lg Eaglcttes lg Fine Arts Club 25
Homeroom Secretary 3g A Cappella 2,35 F.H.A.
Transfer from Ballinger lg Tennis 2g Roman
Forum 25 Futurc Teachers 3-Treasurer.
Football 21 Track 25 Sportsman Club 3.
Homerooin Vicc-President 1,23 "A" Club lg
Roman Forum lg Basketball lg Baseball lg
junior Academy of Science 3-President.
Band 152,35 Concert Band 2,35 Pan American
Club 15 junior Red Cross 15 Band Club 2,35
German Club 3.
Roman Forum , , unior Red oss 1,2,3-
Secl'te phomo Class R o r5 Flash-
lighx Staf ,2,3-Facul dit 35 H eroom
Secre 35 Pre-Med Clu . C'
Baseball 15 Technicians 1,2,3-President 35
A.V. 1,2,3, Choir 3
Homeroom President 15 Vice-President 25
Sportsman Club 15 Art Club 1,2-President 25
Vice-President 35 Bell Team 35 Student Coun-
cil 35 National Honor Society 2,3.
Personality Club 15 Future Nurse's Club 25
Library Club 2-Vice-Presidentg Volleyball.
Transfer from A.C.H.S. 3.
A Cappella 1,25 Board of Govemors 15 Char-
mality Club 15 Student Council 25 Tennis 1,25
Fine Arts Club 25 A.H.S. Theater 3.
"A" Club 1,2,35 "A" Association 2,35 Basket-
ball 1,25 Baseball 1,2,35 Homeroom President
15 Architects Club 25 National Thespians 3.
Estilo Club 15 P.E. Club 25 D.E. Club 3.
Homeroom Vice-President 15 Pilots Club 2,35
junior Academy of Science 3.
Track 1,2,35 "A" Club 1,2,35 Sportsman Club 1.
Transfer from japan 35 F.H.A. 3.
Woodshop Club 1-President5 Officiating Club
1,25 Pan American Club 25 junior Academy
of Science 3.
Band 1,2,35 Concert Band 1,2,35 F.H.A. 1,35
Baseball 1,2,35 Officiating Club 1,2,a, "A"
Student Council 1,25 Personality Club 1-
Treasurer5 Fine Arts Club 25 Homeroom Sec-
retary 15 D.E. Club 3.
Roman Forum 1,25 Estillo Club 15 Future Busi-
ness Leaders 85 Homeroom Secretary 3.
Senior staff members were eager to turn
in their subscription sales so the vote-
counting could begin for the queen's race.
Charmality Club lg Student Council 1g Roman
Forum 1,24 Pre-Med Club 2,3-Reporter 2,35
French Club 3.
A.H.S. Orchestra 1,2,3, Fine Arts Club 1,25
Homeroom Secretary 3g Homeroom Vice-Presi-
A.V. lg Personality Club 15 F.H.A. 3g Typing
Mary Helen Bradbury
Estilo Club 1g Homeroom Secretary 2, A.H.S.
F.F.A. 1,25 Sportsman Club 1,2,3.
Fine Arts Club lg N.F.L. 2, Orchestra 15
Sportsman Club lg junior Academy of Science
2, Homeroom Treasurer 35 Debate Team 3.
A Cappella 1,2,3g Fine Arts Club 1,35 Thespians
2, junior Red Cross 15 A.V. 2,3-Reporter 3.
Transfer from Clyde 2, F .H.A. 2,3.
F.H.A. lg Future Nurses 2.
Homeroom President 15 Track 1,2,3g "A" Club
1,2,3g "A" Association 1,2,3.
Golf Club 15 junior Academy of Science 2.
Student Council 1,25 National Honor Society
2,34 Homeroom Vice-President 34 junior His-
W. L. Burke
Transfer from Mulvane, Kansas lg Sportsman
Woodshop Club lg Track 14 Homcroom Vice-
Football 1,2,3Q "A" Club 1,2,3g "A" Association
34 National Honor Society 2,34 Cemian Club 3.
Checker Club 14 Spanish Club 24 Pan-Ameri-
can Club 3.
Band 1,2,34 Orchestra 1,2,3Q Fine Arts Club 14
junior Red Cross 3g Future Teachers 3.
Band 1g F.H.A. li Future Business Leaders
Fine Arts Club 14 Roman Forum 1,24 junior
Academy of Science 2-Secretary4 junior Red
Cross 3g A.H.S. 'Theater 3.
Fine Arts Club 14 junior Red Cross 2.
Homcroom Vice-President 14 Track 14 Transfer
from New Mexico Military Institute 3.
Homcroom Vice-President 14 Thespians 2,34
A.H.S. Theater 2,34 Fine Arts Club 3.
Track 24 Aviation Club 2.
Homeroom Vice-President 24 Fine Arts Club
1,2,34 Student Council 3.
Transfer from Merkel lg Future Business Lead-
Personality Club 14 F.H.A. 2,3.
Charmality Club 14 Roman Forum 1,24 Pre-
Med Club 2,3.
Personality Club 1-Secretaryg Homeroom Sec-
retary 14 Pre-Med Club 2g National Honor So-
ciety 2,3Q Future Business Leaders 3-Reporterg
Flashlight Staff 2,3-Class Editor 3.
Fine Arts Club 1,24 junior Red Cross 3.
High school "boosters" gave the Eagles
another enthusiastic send-off.
F. H. A. 1,35 Typing Club 2.
Estilo Club 15 Student Council 1,25 Roman
Forum 15 Fine Arts Club 25 "A" Association
35 Cheerleader 35 A.H.S. Theater 3.
junior Academy of Science 1,25 National Fo-
Roman Forum 15 Pre-Me , Parliamentarian 25
Homeroom Treasurer 35 Pre-Med 3.
Band 1,2,35 Amateur Radio Club 1,2,3.
Baseball 15 "A" Club 1,2,35 Officiating Club
Homeroom President 15 Football Manager 1,25
Baseball Manager 1,2,35 "A" Club5 "A" As-
Transfer from N.M.M.I. "A" Club 35 Baseball
Band 1,25 F.H.A. 1,35 Typing Club 2.
"A" Club5 Baseball 15 Architect's Club-Sec-
retary 15 junior Academy of Science 25 Fine
Arts Club 3.
junior Academy of Science-Secretary 15 Stu-
dent Council 1,35 Roman Forum 15 Flashlight-
Staff 2, Editor 35 Pre-Med Club-Secretary 2,
Vice President 35 National Honor Society 253.
Sally Kay Cloyd
Student Council 15 Homeroom Vice-President
15 Pre-Med Club 1,2-Secretary 15 Roman
Forum 15 National Honor Society 2-3-Treas-
urer 35 Homeroom President 35 French Club 3.
Transfer from Brownwood, Texas.
Student Council 15 Junior Academy of Science
1,25 National Honor Society 2,35 Debate Team
35 National Forensic League 3.
Junior Red Cross l5 Pan-American Club 1,3-
Prcsidcnt 35 Homcroom President 2,35 Golf 15
Track 25 Tennis 3.
Radio Club 1,2,3-Reporter 25 President 3.
"A" Club 1,2,35 "Av Association 2,35 Student
Council 25 Machine Shop Club 152.
Latin Forum 1,25 Cliarmality Club 15 Flash- F' '
light Staff 2,35 Pre-Med Club 3.
Football 1,25 Baseball 1,2,35 "A" Club 1,2535
"A" Association 2,3.
junior Red Cross l,2,3.
Pan-American Club 3.
Charmality Club 15 Library Club 1,2,3-Re-
porter 15 President 25 Pan-American Club 2,3.
Domino Club 15 Auto Mechanics 2,3.
Woodshop Club 15 Aviation Club 25 Debate
25 Homcroom Vice-President 35 Thcspians 35
A.H.S. Theater 3.
Football 15 "A" Club 15 Pan-American Club
15 Sportsman Club 2,3.
Transfer from Guam 3.
F.F.A. 1,2,3-Secretary 25 President 3.
Student Council 1,25 Architectural Club 1.
diff ' f'
A 2' Q A 2
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. . wwf, .HL ,i 1.
Students rolled out the carpet to interested
parents on open house night. Linda Legg
kept the register.
Football 1,2,35 Track 1,2,35 "A" Club 1,2535
"A" Association 2,35 Pan-American Club 15
Student Council 1,2,3.
A Cappella 1,2535 P.E. Club 15 Fine Arts Club
25 Volleyball 1,25 Future Business Leaders 35
Homeroom Secretary 2.
Transfer from Mases Lake, Washington 15 Base-
ball 2,35 Avation Club 25 Technician Club 3.
Football 1,2,35 Baseball 1,25 "A" Club 1,2,35
"A" Association 2,35 A Cappella 1,2,35 Student
"A" Club 1,25 "A" Association 25 Track 1,25
Band 152,35 Fine Arts Club 2,35 F.H.A. 3.
A Cappella l,2,35 Math Club 1-Sccretary5
Roman Forum 1,25 Fine Arts Club 2,35 Home-
room President 2,35 National Honor Society
Louie Bob Davis
Band 152,35 Orchestra 1,25 Photography Club
15 Band Club 2,35 National Honor Society 2,3.
Estilo Club 15 Typing Club 2-Secretary.
Battery Staff 1,2,35 Aquila staff 1,2,3-Editor
2,35 Volleyball 1,25 "A" Association 2,35 Fine
Arts Club 25 German Club 35 National Honor
Fine Arts Club 15 Future Business Leaders 2,3-
President 35 junior Red Cross 3.
Estilo Club 15 Student Council 15 junior Red
Cross 25 Future Business Leaders 3.
Pam Dillard '
Charmality Club 15 Homeroom Secretary 15
Fine Arts Club 25 A.H.S. Theater 3.
Personality Club 15 Pan-American Club 25
Junior Red Cross 2,35 Future Business Leaders
F.F.A. 1,2,3-Reporter 15 Secretary 35 Na-
tional Honor Society 2,35 Student Council 3.
Foreign Correspondence Club 15 Future Nurses
F.H.A. 1,35 Future Nurses Club 2.
Oratorio Club 35 Homeroom Vice-President 3.
Homeroom Vice-President 15 Homeroom Presi-
dent 25 Fine Arts Club 25 Thespians 3.
Domino Club 15 V.I.C. 69 2,3.
F.H.A. 1,25 Golf Club 2.
Eaglettes 15 F.H.A. 2,3.
A Cappella 1,2,35 Fine Club 1,2,3.
Barbara Dunn '
Transfer from Wylie 15 F .H.A. 2,3.
Homeroom President 15 Press Club 15 Track
25 Pre-Med Club 2,3.
Sportsman Club 1,25 D.E. Club 3.
F.H.A. 152,35 Library Club 15 Typing Club 2.
f ' 1
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,ings . .-
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f., 1' :KJV 'A 597' 1:
Cramped positions? Dow Patterson and
Charles Scarborough probably thought so
before they got the bell to the station.
A Cappella 1,25 Architectural Club 1,25 Roman
Forum 1,25 All-State Choir 2.
Band 1,2,35 Orchestra 25 Future Nurses Club
2,35 F.H.A. 1.
Roman Forum 1,2-Reporter 15 National Honor
Society 2,35 junior Historian Club 3-Treasurer.
F.F.A. 1,253-Treasurer 25 President 35 Sports-
man Club 1-Reporter5 Student Council 25
Homeroom President 3.
Transfer from Madison, Wisconsin.
Fine Arts Club 15 junior Red Cross 25 A.H.S.
Theatre 35 Audio Visual 35 French Club 3.
Band 1,2,35 Radio Club 1,2,3-Vice-President5
Roman Forum 253.
Football 15 Baseball 15 "A" Club 15 A Cappella
1,2,3-Board of Covemors 35 Fine Arts Club
2,35 Golf Club 25 Officiatjng Club 2.
F .H.A. 1,2,3-Parliamentarian 3.
Fine Arts Club 1,25 Student Council 3.
F.H.A. 15 Future Business Leaders 3.
F.H.A. 15 Typing Club 15 Future Business
Eaglettes 1,25 F.H.A. 1,253-Reporter 25 Presi-
Cliarmality Club 1-Treasurer5 Sophomore Class
Queen5 Roman Forum 1,25 National Honor
Society 2,35 junior Red Cross 25 Cheerleader
35 "A" Association 35 A.H.S. Theater 3.
Football 152,35 "A" Club 15 "A" Association
Transfer from California 25 Baseball 3.
Volleyball lg F oreiin Correspondence Club 15
Future Nurses Clu 2,35 National Honor S0-
F.F.A. 1,2,3-Historian 25 Auto Mechanics 3-
Chamiality Club 15 A.V. Club 1,25 Pan
American Club 2,35 Homeroom Secretary 1.
Basketball 15 Track 1,2535 "A" Club 15 "A"
Band 1,2,35 F.H.A. 1,2,3.
Transfer from Oklahoma 25 Thespians 3.
A Cappella 15 Track 15 Golf 1,25 Pan-
American Club 25 Technicians Club 2-Vice-
President5 French Club 35 junior Red Cross 2.
Chamiality Club 15 Homeroom Secretary 15
Roman Forum 15 Fine Arts Club 2.
Sportsman Club 15 Architecture Club 25 junior
Academy of Science 3.
Pan-American Club 15 junior Academy of Sci-
ence 2,3-Secretaiy 3.
Pre-Med Club 15 Roman Forum 1,25 F.H.A. 3.
Chamiality Club 15 Roman Forum 1,25 Home-
room Secretary 3.
Football 1,2,35 "A" Club l,2,35 "A" Associa-
tion 2,35 Baseball 1,2,35 Student Council 1,2,3-
Pan-American Club 1,2,3.
1 5 ,,,.,f
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Seniors, Ian Butler, Sherry Johnson, and
Patricia VVatkins, acquire valuable train-
ing in Office Practice.
F.H.A. 1,2,3-Parliamentarian 21 Honu-romu
Vice-Presiflent l: A Cappella 12.3.
Transfer from VVinslow, Arizona, l.
F.F.A. 11 Wooclsllop Club 1: Auto Mcclianics 3.
Fine Arts Club 1g Roman Forum 1,21 Typing
Club 2: National Honor Society 2,3,
F.F.A. 1, Sportsmans Club lg Auto Mechanics
VVooclshop Club 1.
Junior Red Cross 1,2, D.E, Club 3.
Sportsman Club 1,2g Future Business Leaders 3.
Cliarmality Club 11 Homeroom Secretary 1,24
Roman Forum 1,25 Fine Arts Club 24 Future
Business Leaders 3.
Transfer from Birmingham, Alabama. 3.
Football 1,2g "A" Club 1,2g Student Council 3,
Battery Staff 3: Science Club 3.
F.H.A. 15 Fine Arts Club 24 Future Business
Leaders 3, A Cappella 1,2,8.
Football l,2,3g "A" Club l,2,3g Baseball 1.
Charmality Club lg Homerooin Secretary lg
Pan-American Club 1,2g Student Council 3g
Future Business Leaders 3.
Estilo Club lg Alunior Class Reporterg junior
Real Cross 2,3-Program Clniinnan 35 Battery
Staff l,2,3-Feature Editor 2g Editor 3.
Cliarinality Club lg Fine Arts Club 2g Home-
room Secretary 2,3g Tennis 2g Art Club 3.
Band lg Sportsman Club 1.
Molly Sue Guest
F.H.A. 1,2,3-Treasurer 3.
F.F.A. l,2,3g Fine Arts Club 1,2.3g Hoinerooin
Band 1,2,3-First Lieutenant 3g Stage Band lg
Fine Arts Club lg Band Club 2g Student
Transfer from Kilgore, Texas lg Homeroom Sec-
retary 2g Fine Arts Club 2.
A Cappella l,2,3g Personality Club lg Stamp
Club lg Honn-room Secretary lg junior Red
Cross 2,3g Oratorio Club 3.
Future Nurses Club l,2,3-Secretary 2g Roman
Transfer from Wylie lg Aviation Club 2g Me-
chanical Drawing Club 3.
Transfer from Califomia 3g Art Club 3.
Science Club lg junior Red Cross 1g "A" As-
Band 1,2,3g Junior Academy of Science l,3g
Orchestra 2g Student Council 2g National
Honor Society 2,3.
Fine Arts Club l,2g National Honor Society
2,3g Student Council 3-Recording Secretary 3.
Estilo Club 1-Treasurerg Pre-Med Club 2,3g
Homeroom Secretary 2g junior Red Cross 3g
Aquila Staff 3.
Transfer from Temple, Texas lg Fine Arts
Club 25 Choir 2g Junior Red Cross 3g French
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Terry Sides and Steve Portuges get in
some last minute "cramming,, before that
final test in German.
Football 1,2.34Captain 3g Basketball 1,25 Base-
ball 1,2g "An Club 1,2,35 "A" Association 1,2,3g
Homerooni President 2,35 Homeroom Vice-
Sportsman Club 1.
Student Council 1,2,3g Senior Class Representa-
tiveg Flashlight Staff lg Roman Forum 1,2-
Vice-President lg Treasurer 2g National Honor
Jerry Bob Hattox
Radio Club 1g lunior Academy of Science 3.
Cliarmality Club lg Tennis 1,2g Pan-American
Club 2,3-Reporter 3g Battery Staff l,2,3-Circ-
ulation Manager 3g Student Council 2.
Typing Club 2.
WVoocl Shop 2g Mechanical Drawing Club 2.
Football 15 "A" Club lg Fine Arts Club 2,3-g
Homeroom President 3g Homeroom Vice-Presi-
A Cappella 1,2,3g junior Red Cross 1,2,3g Ro-
man Forum 2,3g Aquila Staff 3-Business Man-
Math Club 1g Band 2,35 Band Club 2g Mechani-
cal Drawing Club 3.
Football 1,25 "A" Club 1,2g A Cappella 1,2,3g
Roman Forum 2,35 Pre-Med Club 3.
Sportsman Club l,2.
Football 1,2,35 "A" Club 15 "An Association
Football l,2,35 "Av Club 1,2,35 "A" Associa-
tion 1,2,35 Homeroom President 3.
John Jay Hughes
Band 1,2,3-Drum Major 2,35 Roman Forum
1,25 National Honor Society 2,3.
Latin Forum 1,25 Aquila 25 Pan-American Club
Personality Club 15 D.E. Club 2,3.
Band 1,2,35 Junior Academy of Science 1,253-
President 25 National Honor Society 2,3-Vice-
F.H.A. 1,25 D.E. 3.
Transfer from Denver, Colorado 15 Fine Arts
Club 25 Junior Red Cross 25 Thespians 3.
Estilo Club 15 Student Council 15 Homeroom
Secretary 15 Fine Arts Club 25 A.V. 2.
Football 1,2,35 Base all 15 "A" Club 1,2,3.
Architects Club 15 Spanish Club 2.
Football 15 "A" Club 15 Homeroom President
15 A Cappella 1,2,35 National Honor Society
2,35 Oratoria Club 3.
F.F.A. 1,2,3-President 15 Sportsman Club 2-
Presidcnt5 Homeroom President 3.
F.H.A. 1,35 Typing Club 2.
Track 1,2,35 "A" Club 1,2535 "An Association
l,2,35 Domino Club 1.
Personality Club 15 Typing Club 2-Reporterg
Band 1,2,35 Fine Arts Club 1,2,3.
Battery Staff 1,2-Business Manager 25 Fine
Arts Club 1,25 Homeroom President 15 Home-
room vice-President 3.
., lrr r' ..
S-va 'll 5'
1 2 . 1
Bobby Hinkle, Terry Sides, and Linda
Chalker examine a few of the many proj-
ects turned in by Miss Meyeris English
Travel Club 1.
Band 1,2,3g junior Academy of Science 2,3-
President 3g Student Council 3g National Honor
Iunior Red Cr " , g tudent Council lg Per-
sonality Club lg Future Business Leaders 3.
Student Council 1,25 Battery Staff 1g P.E. Club
13 Fine Arts Club 2,3.
Aviation Club lg Sportsman Club 2g Thcspians
Future Nurses Club lg F.F.A. 2,3.
Roman Forum 1,2g Pre-Med Club 3.
Sportsman Club l,2g Pan-American Club 3g
Flashlight Staff 3.
Basketball 1,2,3g Baseball 1,2,3g "A" Club 1,2,3q
"A" Association 34 Spanish Club 2,3.
Baseball 1,25 Sportsman Club 1g "A" Club 2.
Personality Club lg Typing Club 29 Future
Business Leaders 3.
Band 1,2,3-Majorette 2,35 Head Majorette 25
Student Council lg junior Class Queeng junior
Red Cross 2,35 F.H.A. 3.
Student Council 1,25 Football 15 Homeroom
Vice-Prcsidcnt 15 junior Academy of Science
2,35 A.V. 3-Vice-President.
Personality Club 15 Homeroom Secretary 1.
Football 1,2,35 "A" Club 1,2,35 "A" Association
2,35 Track 1,2,35 National Honor Society 2,35
Student Council 3.
Football 15 "A" Club lg Homeroom President
25 Homeroom Vice-President lg VIC Club 2,3
Eaglettes 15 A Cappella 2,35 Future Nurses
Future Business Leaders 3.
Student Council 15 Spanish Club 15 Pre-Med
Club 25 Future Business Leaders 3.
Fine Arts Club 1,25 Homeroom Vice-President
15 Future Business Leaders 3.
V.I.C. Club 2,3.
Band 1,2,35 Aviation Club 2.
F.F.A. 15 A Cappella 2.
A Cappella 1,2,3-Board of Covemors 2,35
All-State Choir 25 Fine Arts Club 25 Personality
Club 1-Preside'nt5 Oratoria Club 35 National
Personality Club 15 Homeroom President 25
junior Red Cross 25 Volleyball 25 Future
Business Leaders 3.
Fine Arts Club 1,2,3-Secretary 25 National
Honor Society 2,3.
jere Lou Lindberg
Student Council 15 Charrnality Club 15 Roman
Fomm 1,25 Fine Arts Club 2.
Sportsman Club 1,2.
Fine Arts Club 15 Roman. Forum 2,3.
s .4 r l ' -- A C? .7
.Y f '5.. 5 ..
W .fl d-'i
W V Y
Slippery sidewalks did not seem to scare
Mary McDonald, Ian Pruit, Linda Chal-
ker, and Carla Gaines as they walked to
Band 1,2g Press Club lg Future Nurses Club 2g
F.H.A. 1,25 Roman Forum 2,3g Iunior His-
torian Club 3g Aquila Staff 3.
A Cappella 1,25 Foreign Correspondence Club
lg Pre-Med Club 2,3.
Sportsman Club 2g Iunior Academy of Science
Roman Forum 1,2g Foreign Correspondence
Future Business Leaders 1,2g Auto Mechanics
Charmality Club 1, junior Red Cross 1, Eagl-
ettes 1g A Cappella 2,3g Pan-American Club 2,
National Honor Society 2,3.
Eaglettes 1g A Cappella 2,3, junior Red Cross
1g Fine Arts Club 2.
Eaglettes lg A Cappella 2,3-Board of Cover-
nors 35 Personality Club 1-Vice-Presidentg Fine
Arts Club 2g Thespians 3, Oratoxio Club 3.
Transfer from New York 2g Roman Forum 1,25
junior Historian Club 3, Aquila Staff 3.
Band 1,2,3g Domino Club lg Fine Arts Club 2,
Future Teachers 3-Reporter.
Transfer from Sacramento, California, 3.
Fine Arts Club 1,25 Homeroom Secretary 2
Flashlight Staff 2,3-Art Editor 3.
A Cappella 1,2,35 Football 15 Basketball 1
"A" Club 152,35 "A" Association 152,35 Pan-
American Club 1,2,35 Aquila 3.
Football 15 "Av Club 15 Sportsman Club 25
A.V. 3-President 35 junior Academy of Sci-
jo Ann Maples
Charmality Club 15 Homeroom President 15
Eaglettes 15 A Cappella 2,35 Fine Arts Club
25 Volleyball 25 Oratorio Club 3.
Homeroom President 15 junior Red Cross 15
Track 25 "A" Club 25 Pan-American Club 3-
Future Nurses Club 1,2,3.
Fred U . ' -
Football , - Base ,5 "Au
C a 5 "A" ssociation 2,3- f 1 eroorn Presi-
d t 1,25 Class Presi 1- 535 Class Favorite 2.
Roman Forum 1,25 National Forensics 3.
Aviation Club 2.
junior Red Cross 15 Pan-American Club 1,25
junior Historian Club 3-Secretary5 National
Honor Society 2,3-Reporter 3.
Roman Forum 1,25 Pre-Med Club 1,2,3-Sec-
retary 1,35 National Honor 2,35 "An
Association 35 Head Cheerleader 3.
Homeroom President 1,25 Colf Club 15 Art
Club 2,3-Vice-President 2,3.
Class President 15 Class Favorite 15 Fine Arts
Club 1-Vice-President5 National Forensic
League 1,2,35 Thespians 1,2,35 National Honor
Society 2,3-President 35 junior Red Cross
Charmality Club 15 Homeroom Secret 15
junior Red Cross 25 Pan-American Cab 35
Aquila Staff 3.
Golf 15 Golf Club 15 Homeroom Vice-President
25 Baseball 15 junior Academy of Science 25
V.1.C. Club 3.
Fine Arts Club 1,2-President 25 Homeroom
Vice-President 15 Homeroom President 2.
jerry Don Mitchell
"A" Club 15 Track 15 F.F.9. 15 National Fo-
rensic 25 Debate 25 Acting Lab 3.
Estilo Club lg "A" Association 2,35 Volleyball
2,35 Pan-American Club 3-Secretary 35 A.V. 1.
5 A .5.. 2
l M. ft.,
M i N
yvsx- f 3
'inn ., .,., .,
The Iokers don smart outfits for the fes-
tive "H0dge Podgef, They are Jimmy
Marshall, Teddy Lain, B. B. Willman,
and John Compere.
P.E. Club 1-Reporterg F.H.A. 2.
F.H.A. lg Fine Arts Club 2g Homeroom Secre-
F .F.A. 1,2,3.
Estilo Club 13 Future Business Leaders 3.
Amateur Radio Club 2,3-President 2g Secre-
Homeroom Secretary 15 F.H.A. 1,29 D.E. Club
Estilo Club 15 A Cappella 1,2,3-Board of
Governors 24 All-State Choir 25 Fine Arts Club
2g Homeroom President 25 National Honor
Society 2,35 Student Council 3-Treasurer.
Sportsman Club lg Student Council 3g Flash-
light Staff 2,3-Business Manager 2,3.
Baseball lg "A" Club lg Homeroom President
lg junior Academy of Science 2,3.
Sportsman Club 15 Roman Forum 2,35 Pre-Med
Band 1,2,3g Orchestra 1,2,3g Photography Club
15 National Honor Society 2,3.
Sportsman Club lg Pre-Med Club 2,3.
Estilo Club 1-Reporterg Homeroom Vice-
President 1,35 Eaglettes 15 Golf Club 2.
o ce Newhouse
F.H.A. 1,2,3-Secretary 35 Homeroom Secre-
L n Nichols
Band l,2,3g Fine Arts Club 1,2g Art and De
sign Club 3
Band 1,2,3-Majorette 1,25 Personality Club lg
Fine Arts Club 2.
junior Red Cross lg Fine Arts Club lg D.E.
Club 2.3-Treasurer 3.
Transfer from Colorado City, Texas 25 Officiat-
ing Club 2g D.E. Club 3-Reporter.
F.H.A. 1g Tennis 1,25 Homeroom Secretary 15
Iunior Red Cross 2,3g Future Business Lead-
ers 3g French Club 3.
Auto Mechanics 2,3
Band 1,24 F.H.A. 1, Student Council 1.
Transfer from Colorado City, Texas 3g A.V. 3.
Football 1,2,3g "A" Club 1,2,3g "An ASSOCia-
F.H.A. 1, Pan-American Club 25 D.E. Club 3.
F.H.A. 1, Fine Arts Club 2, espians 35 Fu-
ture Teachers 3.
Aquila Staff 15 Technicia.n Club 1,25 A.V.
1,2,3g A.H.S. Theater l,2,3.
Math Club 1-Reporter, Roman Fomm 1,25
Flashlight Staff 1,2,3g Quill and Scroll 1,25
National Honor Society 2,35 Student Council
3, French Club 3.
Band 1,2,3g Orchestra 1,2,3g Spanish Club lg
Band Club 25 Pre-Med Club 3, Gemian Club 3.
I "Li .
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Who is the proudest of his new letter
jacket at this moment-seniors, Charles
Harrison and Fred Martinez with their
second letter, or junior, Ray Crumpler
with his first?
Woodshop5 A.V. 25 Architectual Club 253.
Stamp and Coin Club 1-President5 Battery
Staff 2,35 Aquila Staff 2,35 Senior Class Re-
porterg Bell Team 35 National Honor Society
F .H.A. l,2.
. Stephanie Pearce
Roman Forum 1,25 Homeroom Secretary 1,35
Fine Arts Club 25 Estilo Club 14Secretary.
Pan-American Clu 15 Battery Staff 15 junior
Academy of Science 25 Sportsman. Club 35
Homeroom Vice-President 2.
Charmality Club 15 Homeroom Secretary 1,35
F .F.A. Queen 15 Roman Forum 1,2-Secretary
25 National Honor Society 2,35 Senior Class
Queen5 Flashlight Queen 3.
Personality Club 15 Typing Club 25 Future
Business Leaders 3.
Golf Club 15 junior Academy of Science 25
Sportsman Club 3.
"42" Club 15 junior Academy of Science 2,3-
Vice-President 25 Homeroom Vice-President 3.
Channality Club 15 junior Red Cross 25 Thes-
Future Business Leaders 15 Roman Forum 2.
Homeroom Secretary 1,25 Eaglettes 15 Future
Business Leaders 1.
Tumbling 1,25 Football 25 "A" Club 1,25 A.V.
2,35 Technicians Club 3.
Sportsman C1ub 1,25 V.I.C. Club 3.
Fine Arts Club 1,25 espians 3.
Transfer from Merkel 15 Pre-Med Club 2,35
Homeroom Vice-President 35 Cennan Club 3
Pan-American Club 15 F.F.A. 2,3.
F.F.A. 1,2,35 Domino Club l.
Golf 1,2,35 Golf Club 1,2,3.
Charmality Club 1-Vice-President5 Homeroom
Secretary 1,25 junior Class Favorite5 Flashlight
sdqff 25 Fine Arts Club 25 National Honor
Society 2,35 A.H.S. Theater 35 "A" Associa-
tion 35 Cheerleader 3.
Fine Arts Club 1,25 A Cappella 1,2,35 Oratorio
Student Council 1.5 F.H.A. 1,35 Fine Arts Club
25 Homeroom Secretary 2.
Band 1,2,35 Pan-American Club 1,2,3-Presi-
dent 25 A Cappella 2,35 Junior Red Cross 35
Flashlight Staff 3.
Charmality Club 15 Fine Arts Club 25 Student
Council 25 Future Business Leaders 3.
Charmality Club 15 Eaglettes 15 Roman Forum
1,25 junior Academy of Science 25 National
Honor Society 2,35 junior Red Cross 35 Student
Store Worker 35 Flashlight Staff 2,3-Club
Book Browsers Club 15 junior Red Cross 25
F .H A. 3.
P.E. Club 1,25 D.E. Club 3.
Football 1,2,35 Track 1,2,35 "A" Club 1,2,35
"A" Association 1,2,35 Homeroom Vice-Presi-
Estilo Club l5 Student Council 15 Fine Arts
Club 25 Roman Forum 2,35 A.H.S. 'Theater
35 Cheerleader 3.
Band 1,2,35 Architectural Club 15 Band Club 2.
53' S ,W
5 "Aw, Counselor, you know those Eagles
are tough! Look at mein
Pan-American Club 15253.
A Cappella l5 Homeroom Vice-President 1,25
Tennis 1,2,35 "A" Association 2,35 Fine Arts
Tumbling Club 15 D.E. Club 2,3-Vice-
Personality Club 15 Stamp Club lg Fine Arts
Homeroom Secretary 15 junior Red Cross 15
Future Nurses Club 25 Student Council 35
A.H.S. Theater 3.
Estilo Club 15 Roman Forum 1,25 Homeroom
15 A Cappella 2,35 Fine Arts Club 25 National
Honor Society 2,3.
Band 152,35 Student Council 15 Fine Arts Club
2,35 Thespians 2,35 junior Red Cross 3.
Roman Forum 1,25 Fine Arts Club 1,25 Na-
tional Thespians 1,253-Secretary 35 Aquila
Staff 2,35 Charmality Club 15 Homeroom Sec-
retary 1,2,35 junior Historians 3-Reporter.
Band l,2.,3-Majorette 2,35 Fine Arts Club
1,25 Future Business Leaders 3.
Band 25 Model Airplane Club 1.
Battery 1, D.E. Club 3.
Band 1,2,3-Captain 35 Pan-American Club 15
Student Council 2,35 Pr-Med Club 2,3-Vice-
President 35 National Honor Society 2,35 Thes-
Basketball lg "A" Club 15 Homeroom Presi-
dent 15 Homeroom Vice-President 25 Fine Arts
Eaglettes lg A Cappella 2,35 F.H.A. 15 Fine
Arts Club 25 National Honor Society 2,35 Stu-
dent Council 15 Future Teachers 3.
Homeroom President 1,35 Basketball l,2,35
"A" Club l,2,35 Spanish Club 1,2,35 Student
Council 25 junior Class Vice-President.
Estilo Club 1-Treasurerg Student Council 1,35
Homeroom Secretary 25 Golf Club 2.
Transfer from 35 F.H.A. 3.
Pan-American Club 15 T in Club 2-Vice-
Presidentg Future Business Leaders 3.
F.F.A. l,2,35 "A" Club 15 Sportsman Club 2.
Baseball l,2,35 "A" Club 152,35 "A" Association
1,2,35 F.F.A. 1-Reporterg Homeroom Vice-
President 1,35 Pre-Med Club 3.
F.H.A. 15 P.E. Club 25 French Club 3.
Photography Club 15 Radio Club 25 D.E. Club
Future Business Leaders 1,2,3-Vice-President
35 Homeroom ViccrPresident 3.
Future Nurses Club 25 F.H.A. 3.
Transfer from Eastlanc 15 junior Academy of
Personality Club 15 Fine Arts Club 25 Art
F.F.A. 2,35 Architectural Club 2.
Football 15 "A" Association 15 Choir 152,35
Domino Club 1,25 Sportsman Club 3.
A Cappella 1,2,35 Student Council 15 Football
15 HA' Club 15 Sportsman Club lg Fine Arts
Club 25 Officiating Club 25 Oratorio Club 3.
Band 1,25 Aviation Club 25 Cemian Club 3.
A . Lg In
as Ld- lalihrivs
ff ' A
:F - , ..,.. -e -' W
Q ..x 5,
- . r 4. I
1 0 W .-
T.V. is for study? "Y" Clubs say it helps.
Homeroom President 15 P.E. Club-Chainnan
15 P.E. Club Vice-President 25 Volleyball 3.
Flashlight Staff-Photographer 1,2,35 Photog-
raphy Club 15 Roman Forum 1,25 National
Honor Society 2,35 Homeroom President 35
Quill and Scroll 2,3.
Transfer from Roswell, New Mexico5 Library
Workers Club 2,3.
Transfer 15 F.H.A. 3.
Homeroorn Vice-President 15 Technicians Club
1,25 Track 25 Track 35 "A" Club 3.
Junior Red Cross 1.
Football 15 "A" Club 15 Baseball 15 Track 25
Sportsman Club 25 Art Club 3.
Personality Club 15 Student Council 25 F.H.A.
Transfer from Wichita Falls, Texas5 F.H.A.
F.F.A. Club 15 D.E. Club 2-President 3.
Math Club 15 Marching Band 2,35 Junior
Academy of Science 2,35 Battery Staff 35 Na-
tional Honor Society 2,3.
F.H.A. 15 Choir 15 Flashlight Staff 2,35 Na-
tional Honor Society 2,35 Future Teachers As-
sociation 2-Vice-President 3.
Transfer from Aspennont 25 Homeroom Presi-
dent 25 Homeroom Vice-President 35 Football
2,35 Track 2,35 "A" Club 2,35 "A" Association
Lou Ann Stallings
Eaglettes 15 Choir 2,35 Fine Arts Club 152,35
Student Council 2.
Eaglettes 1,25 F.H.A. 1,2,3.
Sportsmzms Club 1-Presidentg Homeroom Vice-
President 15 Architectural Club 2-Vice-Presi-
dentg junior Academy of Science 3.
Foreign Correspondence Club 1-Secreta.ry5
Homeroom Secretary 15 Roman Forum 1,25
PreMed Club 2,3.
Band 1,2,35 Typing Club 2-Presidentg Pre-
Med Club 3.
Lenna Ann Stephens
Orchestra 1,2535 Homeroom Secretary 15 Fu-
ture Nurses Club 1,2,3.
F.H.A. 1,35 Homeroom Secretary 15 Fine Arts
Transfer from Albany, Texas 3.
Basketball 1,25 Football 1,25 "A" Club 15
Homeroom President l,2,35 A Cappella 1,2,35
Fine Arts Club 25 Oratorio Club 3.
Sportsman Club 1-Vice-Presidentg "A" Club
2,35 "A" Association 2,35 Track 2,3-Captain 35
Homeroom President 3.
junior Red Cross 15 Roman Forum 2,35 Future
Nurses Club 2,3-Reporter 25 President 35 Na-
tional Honor Society 2,3.
National Forensic League 1,2535 Debate 1,2,35
Football 1,25 "A" Club 1,25 Homeroom Vice-
President 1,25 junior Academy of Science 3.
F.H.A. 1,2,35 Homeroom Secretary 1,2.
Fine Arts Club 1,2,35 Homeroom Vice-President
15 Design Club 3.
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With graduation drawing near, Ieanette
Clark and Chuck Green check their credits
with Mrs. Short to see if they meet the
Future Nurses Club 24 D.E. Club 3.
Tumbling Club lg Sportsman Club 2.
V.I.C. Club 2,3.
Roman Forum l,2g Estilo Club lg Typing Club
Football lg Student Council lg V.I.C. Club 2,3.
Estilo Club l-President lg Roman Forum l,2g
Student Council 1.
Homerooin President lg Basketball l,2,3g "AU
Club l,2,3g "A" Association 2,3.
Transfer from Midland lg F.H.A. 2,3.
Personality Club lg A Cappella l,2,3g Fine Arts
Club 2,3g National Thespians 3g National Honor
Roman Forum l,2g A Cappella l,2,3g Golf 2g
Future Teachers 2,3-President 3g junior Red
A Cappella 1,2,3-2nd vice-President lg Vice--
President 2g President 3g Fine Arts Club 1,25
National Forensic League lg Thespians 1,3-
Vice-President 3g F.H.A. Sweetheart 25 Most
Friendly Boy 2g Oratorio Club 3.
Tennis 1,2,35 Choir 152.
Estilo Club 15 Homeroom Secretary 1,35 F.H.A.
Sportsman Club 152.
Roman Forum 15 Sportsman Club 15 junior
Academy of Science 2,35 Flashlight Staff 3-
Pan-American Club 1,2535 Pre-Med Club 2,35
Kent Van Arsdel
Sportsman Club 1,25 Band 15 Orchestra 15
Auto Mechanics Club 35 Homeroom Vice-
Estilo Club 15 Eaglettes 15 A Cappella 2,35
Fine Arts 25 Student Counci.l 25 Oratorio Club
Pan-American Club 15 junior Academy of Sci-
ence 25 Pre-Med Club 3.
Architectural Club 25 Art Club 3.
Band l,2,35 Future Nurses 15 Roman Forum
lg Orchestra 25 National Honor Society 253,
I. D. Wade
Band 1,2,35 Orchestra 1,25 Chess Club 15 Pan-
American Club 25 junior Academy of Science
35 French Club 3.
Football 1,2,35 Basketball lg Baseball 1,2,35
"A" Club 1,2,35 "A" Association 152,35 Roman
Forum 1,25 Homeroom President 2,35 Student
Band 1,2,35 Pan-American Club 15 Future
Teachers 2,35 Orchestra 25 Gemian Club 3.
Band 1,25 Amateur Radio Club 1,2,3-Secretary
15 National Honor Society 2,35 Roman Forum
1,25 Student Council 3.
Eaglettes 15 junior Red Cross 15 Fine Arts
Club 1,25 French Club 3.
Charles Scarborough made his future
more secure when he bought Saving
Stamps from Student store manager, Ron-
gportsman Club 1,2g F.F.A. 3--3rd Vice-Presi-
F.H,A. lg A Cappella 1,2,3g Fine Arts Club 2g
Future Business Leaders 3.
Transfer from Fort Worth, Texas 3.
Transfer from Wylie lg F.H.A. 2,3-District
Treasurer 23 President 39 National Honor So-
Sportsman Club 15 Pan-American Club 2,3.
Orchestra lg junior Academy of Science 1,2,3g
Student Council 25 National Honor Society 2,3.
Debate 1,2,3g National Forensic League 1,2,3g
National Honor Society 2,3.
Charmality Club 1-Secretaryg Roman Forum
1,24 Homeroom President 3.
P.E. Club 1,2-Secretary 1,2g Homeroom Sec-
retary 1,2g A.H.S. Theater 3.
A Cappella 1,2,3g F .H.A. 1,2,3g Student Coun-
cil 15 Homeroom Secretary 2.
Transfer from Eula, Texas 3.
"A" Association members, Don Hughes,
Chaulesbfl-larristnl, and Nancy Richardson,
were in charge of the snack bar at the
annual junior high basketball toumament.
Estilo Club 15 Student Council 15 Fine Arts
Club 2g Homeroom Secretary 3, A.H.S. Theater
Charmality Club lg Battery 15 Fine Arts Club
Transfer from Odessa, Texas 3.
Sportsman Club 15 Tennis 3.
R. B. Willman
Student Council 1,2,3g Basketball 1,2,3g "AU
Association 2,3g "A" Club 1,2,8g Bell Team 2,35
Senior Class vice-President.
Radio Club lg V.I.C. 2,3.
Baseball 23 "A" Club 2.
National Forensic League 1,2,3g Fine Arts Club
lg Orchestra l,2,3g junior Red Cross 2, National
Honor Society 2,3.
Homeroom Secretary 1, Homeroom Vice-Presi-
dent 3, Fine Arts Club 24 P.E. Club 1.
K. D. Criffen
F ain Little
Sportsman Club lg Domino Club 2, junior Red
Cross 35 Student Council 1.
F.H.A. 1,2,3g Homeroom Secretary 2g Student
1553 :ff I
Q, I .i
Dogie Giles .....
Kay Loader .... .
Rip Thomas ....
Karen Morgan . . .
Jane Gilchrist . . .
. JUNICRS 59
The Junior sponsors work long and hard
planning for the Junior-Senior Banquet.
Representing the sponsors are Mr. Owen,
Mr. Spence-Chairman, Miss Hardy, Mrs.
Fuliwer, and Mrs. Morrow, members of
the Executive Committee. Not pictured
are Mr. Bullington, Mr. Fielder, and Miss
r Cary Beauchamp
' 4 Bob Beck
I Carolyn Bedford
jfff Dottie Benedict
.uiu i pplp Ray Bennett
X Gu ft
5 'N .ww fi!
it Roland Blair
if M B Robert Boatler
as Ruth Boatwright
B Elizabeth Bowdl
QI t 1
it f ,V jimmy Bollmai
M - M at
, if We
7 ' A1
linniy ru f
T. A. Buchanan
, f s '
W fgm. 1
. 2124 5
s fr, a
rw 'JK -
A I I
934' 1 '
.Gia Q- ? 4 8
it 'N 2, K I '
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G' B 5.
Sammie Gibson, Janie Van Hook, and
Carol Thorpe seemed so very studious as
the photographer roamed the library.
'M Ed couum
jo Ann Cook
l Travis Cranfill
Monah Sue Davis
Lewis dc Cordova
Klaasjc dc Vries
,. 4 ' -
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il 'aa NU
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Santa came early at A.H.S. when the
Juniors gave the skit for the pep rally
for the Odessa game.
Cecil F ain
David F eatherston
Jimmie Kay Gentry
K .V 1,
X., .h H.
, Q, I
L - 1-.J
1 " -aa ,
Two Q S
' , 'WI'
' ' A QV' ' tl . V 1 '
t W Ai K :V aa I K It , y , I W
. 1,4 I 'irs 1 ' T Nuo ' Y ' , x 3
K V M' .K Q Y K 1 11- -
i s 4. 1 A i W? J,
. --f-" :, Q , se, .- Q 4 'F v t 'Aff
Ex 'air '?'kf-- i F 'J V. H X
mil eififigi is ' ' gig, ,l Q - ' . 1 5 I ,
hQ11.'i ' S1 -' li ' fc' , 5 - k A ' 4' L iw 7 ag " N
David HlltCl11SOD and Martha Guynes
were crowned Emperor and Empress
it the annual Litm Slave Auction.
Mary Rita Hassinger
Tommy Ann Hawkins
Mary Jo Holt
VV. D. Hopkins
Joe Mack Howard
s, Wir 8
Q, " 'w,ff---1 mlwa ' A .L ,. , , 'vi , , Q . .sf
if sz' q fro ci '16 gg, , 'igslgk-Qu :' nz," -lj A swf wg 'ge-Jai' , cm s, :gps ig,-1 53.15 gtg- ,73,ffl'1ggAgEitj W V
ol A contmst to the usual scenes on the prac
1 . - '- , .
W E rf 1? tice held .nc the yellow clad P.E. teams
-""' -2. EC' ,"'f1'i S .LM-ew 'Q w sf MES- 'S iw W 23 'iii 5' 2 wi? 2 if . ' .
P 'K Mfr mgfeftosgg sswsaisdefiiifiie 1,fvf, off pldymg touoh-pass football.
3. I en
'L Q ' if Effgi'
fa f s 4' if A ' it
f-I-if Yluxen ' '
Pat H an
Mac 'e Irion
limm f Kinard I
lXI11riLynne Kinnelmrew 1 ails!
ga, 'H is
31 1 . N
John King f. . -fw-
' fx 1174 ,Q
ll f a r
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"Glamour-gams' invaded Abilene High
School in 1959. johnny Womble and
Bryan Maedgen made fun of the new
style wom by Julie Rogers and Bunna
C i -Q Dee Ann Lundgren
' ' ' ' cl Suzanne McCarty
.. . C V w W
if i r Patty McCarthney
H. 5593? G-J
D i f 5 Kay McCraw
, ,L 1'
i l ' Rocke McFarland
'z . Larry McGlothlin
gl , V y .V1 Bill McKeever
W , Vyyycfdiii ii.f " Ion McKenna
y Don McMillan
, ,iii EQ iv I 106
-- .J '
wi, livirgcv ,R Q.
julia Manly 1
Mary Glenn Maxxu ll
Rose Marie Monk
Tanya Bright records one more name be-
fore finishing her hour's work in the at-
at r lea V
H' 1 is
.V 116539 35
S420 5 '
S f , Bill Morgan
,eiAir. , ' Karen Morgan
' iyi S Bob Morris
i f VVilliam Morris
.lo Anne Nlurrell
r . H Steve Newton
1' 51' TZ ' 'f V, - ' H A
M it i at Metta Nic-ewarner
h mA 1 Jerry Nichols
at , gr ii 5
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A Y ,f s--P t v J X
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Ali AJR .
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Q' K .. 42
Arch Ratliff ,K ' , Y
F rank Ray V' 'Y
v malt l 'V
' T -x y E - an Q W y y W Q
John Rafuff Ht! yy :lr y 4... A ...Z 'l 4
109 V A 't e'r rr P " P
L A P
Study and practice, study and practice!
Linda Burson, Mary Lou Robertson, Gary
Moore, Suzanne Goode, and Margaret
Dunlevy found little time for anything
more while rehearsing "Bernadine."
t A ' Kay Reese
,K if W Sally Reese
S Sandra Reese
'R' ICITY Rhodes
Mary Lou Robertsoi
Rarhara Ann Ross
L. R. Showalter
954. I . 5
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s, 5 1 M ' C: '
xx :N r I W
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111 if i 1 W ssee S i r gy
The stage craft class introduces "Hob
Podgen, the talent show of the yearl
S -' Aurbin Steele
-ai 4- ' fl
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"A" Association members, Steve Newton,
Joe Mack Howard, and Ray Crumpler,
sell tickets at the annual junior high
Pegg Carpenter and Judy Andree look
for t it current news report due every
Monday in American History.
C , , an
Sharon Balfanz ......................... Class Queen
Pat Wright ..... ...... R eporter
David Welch ..... ............... V ice-President
M Jennie Langford .... .,....,.............. S ecretary
if Carolyn Toney .... .... S tudent Council Representative
Caleb Herndon . . . .......,............. President
L. C. Baird
. SOIUHOMORIIS 59
.1 f Q5,:,w,.5i W
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Tye. , .
117 I llll A iili 355
a ll aliy
Roy Lee Bates
"Coke tirnev is any time that sophomores
can find the boxes open. Forgetting
classes for a few minutes are Iackie
Moore, Harry Bistrisky, Sunny Talbert,
and Barry Cotner.
' rr ga' fi ' B
f P - A Ei- -an
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Lynda Bevins LJ
Doug Beyer ,e
Ha1'1'yBistritZky K 'f Q.
james Black nn : f, , L V j j V
jimmy Blaekley hf g 15' S Q 'S . ' l
Tommy Blackley ' E W ' .. , '
Karolyn Blair r MN 4 W . Q
L . il n A
Phil Blair- B F ' Bnin B, y r B
Philip Bledsoe , A if . A
Wayne Bleekcr jj L lui - ' if K
Becky Bogard ' Q 4 V
Linda Bohannon no .
ll Q I A A , A
Betty jo Breneinen
Ginger Brown ,
james Brown jf
l' jeanne Brown
Frances Ann Carroll
Betty Sue Carter
i' aa M
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wa X :fr
Sophomores presented "Autumn Leaves,"
a variety show exhibiting student talent.
1, Q y ,
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B laus ' eliil , s W to i
Beverly Ann Carter
XV alter Childress
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Carolvn Sue Click
.Io Ann Corwin
Who said despotism has been erased?
1959 Latin I students found out the hard
M iis X
si it ' -wr
e V L if iibvk k e
L i L .e
t i iir V '
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iee A1 y W
lil ' Jw
Carole Davis 1
Aliin Davis A
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Phil Davis Z
Roma Davis 'J' 5 , 5 1
Sandra Davis 1 I .
Saundra Davis D
Thomas Davis L
Tom Edd Davis ' M
Dale Davis - , f
Donna Day Qi 1 " ' ' NVilliam Day K' Cu
Karin Dean Q5
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La Vonda Dees
jo Ann Dcnike
Nick do Vries
Theodocia Edwards ,Q
Cay Lynn Emery
Barbara F ain
lean F illmon
Ray F infer
Donald F legal
rigf ,e.,,,.'4 S
X , ' -v1 'i1sf,, " 11 -
s J lk
Y S auf'
Locating the diaphragm can be a proh-
lem, but learning about those tiny things
seen in a microscope is fun for members
of Mrs. Crubb,s class.
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.V David Gatewood
Patti Sue Gay
Sophomores learn more about A. H. S. in
their first assembly from johnny Miller-
man, Mr, Webb, Mrs. Parker, Marilyn
McDonald, johnny Garner, Nelda Clinton,
and Kay Green.
Q 'Moe if .fe
it . e .
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mis.. r e W at
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EYE' Q L, . ,.
F ermin Hernandez
Boni Jean Hunter
Mary Kay Hunter
li- me ,g
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Piles of magazines and soft chairs lun
many students to the reading room of th'
library. Seated here are Jerry Corley
Jime Archer, Roddy Miles and Richarc
F i 1-. 3 My
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Judy Isbell t
GRY IVY . 15 ' '
Jane Jackson 1 5 J h W J 3
Ruth Jackson J gg J '11 J Q J J. W
Cha,-les Jaggal-5 I J 75
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Jerome James J 3 J
I0 James r. in rg ii S
Gena Jay J J' - 0' 1 Q June Jenkins I , -,W J I T2 in
Billie Johnson J h 'M-f HJ-1' ll
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Carol Johnson - ' J il J A 't" 2 1 A gf
Larry Johnson V ' U Q '
Peggy Johnson I by J " 5 J I
Sharon Johnson t . ' 1 gf. 'If -,
Sherry ollnson J , is J f 1 4, Yi
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Beverly jones ' L ,
Brenda jones '- , W 1 ' . ,, "2
Larry jones A. ' i ' w e ' '
- it fm Ke-1.46
Mary Charlotte jones Q
Ronnie jones ' 3
Lana jordan 2 it ' A ' '
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Carol Kerfoot K
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Carolyn Sue Lacy
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notes on later lessons.
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VVl1ile waiting for the bell in the gyn
Kerns Oglesby, Henry Barrington, Ronn
jones, and David Bozarth compare a fe'
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jim I McDonald
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Thomas McN ew
I Evelyn Mayberry
I x A A .
The Sophomores had capable sponsors
guiding them during their first year. Mem-
bers of the Executive Committee are Mr.
McKinnon, Mrs. Hopkins, Mr. Harlow,
Miss Glenn, Mrs. Weaver, Miss Self-Chain
man, and Mrs. Grubb. Not pictured are
Miss Hayes, Mr. Lawson and Mr. John-
Gary Miller E fla g 1
Jolmny Miller in
Judy Miuel S q ,i r i rr it v rr, . 'I
Steve Mil s M-
Gwendolyn Minshew S Q
ci' ML i'i1 . ,. M r V ' if
lsr L it 9 Q
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Billy Monk .y 5 v " ,
Mar ot Monroe . y ' ,f if '
lacie Moore 2 if . ' t "" ,F ' '
Sharon Moore Z rip' , ,V f S Q
Gary Moores els , V .
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Dan Morris v ' " , ,y '-gf
Clifford Morrison H 2, ' QQ ' X 'rii .
Suzanne Morrison 'ty f " r x n .. 45' T 4 , M 1 'fr p
Naomi Morrison " M S 3 iyiyy ' V S i
Pat Morrison 'iii ,M
Dicky Nachlinger M
A y ,,- ji ,
Ioel Nail ,
Rhudy Naylor y y p
Daniel Neal S
Peggy Newman S S
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Dona jc-an Peel
Io Ann Ray
Linda Cilbreth, a clinic worker, gets more
data for Billy Hunt,s and Judy Isbell s
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il ' ir y sitt
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Gordon Roberts -
jerry Roberts 1
Sandra Robertson Q ' A S
Benny Roe I Avf, 2 Q ' '
jimmy Roe Q L' I y ' r Q
Ronnie Roe K 1 . Q '
Donald Rogers , i R 3 y i
Raymond Romero t i'i T ' " ' to 1 x" If - -fy!
W xv 4
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Gay Lynn Rutledge
Ica Mae Scales
.leg ,W 4 -ff.
i . ' '
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?"1W'I, " ' .far
Diana Ford, Dayle Davis, Richard Nich-
ols, and Ray Smith study the parts of a
camera in photography class.
m H L t
Q, IX - L " 'fel A
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L' . N i S W , 'W'
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Sharon Smith f ' '
Margaret Snowder Q A
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Sandra Smith '
ul W 4' 9
Pam Sprinkle as
Alton Staggs i
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L ron Stevens
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Fa e Wallace
Nell Anne Walter
Bill Bacon, Nancy Merritt, and Virginia
Twigg can find all the material needed
for their themes and reports in the library.
a p .i,, A ,
1 V- ' 'de'l T' A 2'
egg, i.,i 5 a 1 N
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-W f:,, . fair N,
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7- 1 :A Zia :V an TV' ,A .
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lil ' ' 'ia Q r .lie miie 5
if o,, 3,, . r ' -'
Edna Kay Whittle
A l .
5' x G T -.'i " ui if Q ir.iiel Z
. f ttlro UA'
sv ' A I 4 1
N L 4
Sophomores learned a "car pool" was the
best way to get to and from school, and
they also learned that no one should
waste any time meeting the group when
school was out.
Linda Wright Z , 3 Y Z ' ,
Pat Wright A sl g Z
Sherry Yancey it its PM Li
Tommy Yabro st, Z " Q' L , W' fr Q
, gt. g tstlt
A K in-1 I, K ykkky. E K IL V
Carl Young ll H ,V
jerry Young d o ,su- f
Pat Quinn l y
Harold Hundley Y iidl 'A gg
Gail Nix Q, t i it
Ronald Parker ' slyyyz, Xu Y ' sv ,
f ill my Miss'
5 Y iiil Dennis Pope
Sue Radney Terry Roberts V rf., :J
Ieanie Skaggs f
S Y I
NEW STUDENTS: Row 1: Brenda Burkett, Marie Hamilton, Valerie-Anne DuPont, Kay Bailey, Cecile Crowder, Dianne
Mikulas, Vickey Poss, Cerene Moore, Connie Swinden, Hilton Lugo, Iohn White. Row 2: Bill Watson, Lawrence Peterson,
jim Hansen, Richard E. Latimer, james Adcock, Terry McCutchen, Lucky Stephen, Jeanette Morgan, Mina Pearl Taylor,
Barbara Kirby, john Stanclifer. Row 3. Harold Skaggs, ferry Ivey.
New Students cat AJ-LS.
Mary Elizabeth Collins
L!!! JZ gi, .4221 zdv',cfY,fZff. L-Cjd2,f,1 ,
Zhu effffzaaffo 405 , U44
O Ci J at epey 94144 Adam -icjeebaj
Those Active .Q Mice,
Crqcmizoutions . . .
At times, Mondays and Thursdays were
the last straw. Cooperative club members
seemed to be possessed with the idea that
it would be unpardonable not to converse
until the president summoned order.
Exhausted secretaries just knew they
would drop before the minutes were re-
corded. Routine was dismissed from the
memory. The satisfactions gained from
doing a task well are the moments that
club members cherish.
Organized projects made all who par-
ticipated aware of the value of teamwork.
Conventions and parties brought a one-
ness we had never known. '59 Was the
Year for club success.
With a year's work done, thoughts con-
cerning the future are manifested in the
selection of leaders for the forthcoming
, 33 ',', T
y s . y
FLASHLIGHT STAFF . . .
Staff members, Iulieannne Con-
nally, Lasharon Bright, Joy Crain,
and Margaret Dunlevy look at
some individual pictures used in
the class section.
Win Skiles jerry Mulkey
Photographer Business Manager
ecordinq Events of 'S
Flashlight Staff members realized the true meaning
of hard work and long hours after school as they worked
on the 1959 Flashlight. Although many extra hours were
taken up by drawing layouts, writing copy, and taking
pictures, the staff members experienced a feeling of great
satisfaction as they saw their finished product. Members
became most enthusiastic when news came that the 1958
Flashlight had tied for first place in our division.
The staff had to learn to keep secrets as well as plan
the book. They had to learn to tactfully avoid the ques-
tions of all of the inquisitive students in A.H.S. We hope
you, the students and faculty of Abilene High School, en-
joy the 1959 Flashlight as much as we have enjoyed
planning it for you.
FLASHLIGHT STAFF . . .
Sara McRee Robert Tuley Barbara Reed jimmy Parsons
Art Editor Sports Editor Club Edztor Photographer
Business staff members, Kay
McCraw, Linda Spence, Don-
na Dugger, johnny Womble,
and Dudley Kidwell, discuss
new techniques for selling
FLASHLIGHT STAFF . . .
Mr. Bradford, advisor, with his business staff, handles
all finances and the distribution of the book.
P. E. SPECIALISTS . .
Sports writer, Don McCollum, learns from photogra-
phers, james Queen and Glen Weekley.
Centering Annbitions Around lD.E.
Girls that aspire to become physical education ma-
jors benefit from membership in the P.E. Specialists
Club. They enjoy the calisthenics and the jammed
fingers from playing volleyball more than the average
girl. Knowing the rules and being able to play many
games well are of special interest to the specialists.
Membership in the P.E. Specialists Club included
Charlene Tigrett, Tommie Tucker, Frances Anne Car-
roll, Rozell Warren, Suzanne Albright, Patsy Harmes
Ann Coppedge, Merrilyn Pebvvorth, Jana Hopkins, Lina
da Hylton, Carolyn johnson, Kay Graham, Linda Carr
Gay Lynn Every, La Nelle Cozby, Sherry Iohnson
Mildred Parker, Beverly Carter, Ioanne Prentice, Shir
ley Willman, and faculty sponsor, Miss Bailey.
BATTERY . . .
Marsha Ard, Miss Frontpage of 1958-1959, The results of this edition pleased jan Schulz, associate edi-
Was elected by vote of the student body. torg Kay Green, editorg and Charles Smith, sports editor.
Editing Abilene High News
The Battery, the school newspaper, holds member-
ship in the Texas High School Press Association, The
Texas Interscholastic League, and the Quill and Scroll,
Continuous activity of the Abilene High student
body kept the Batteiy staff engaged in some form of
news writing. Members of the staff are volunteers
and students who are in the journalism class. Mem-
bers who are not in the class, work during a study
period or after school to publish this bi-wee ly paper.
Using the scheme for boosting sales, students elect
a Miss Frontpage as they buy their subscriptions in the
Delegates from the staff attended a convention at
Denton in December and one in Austin in May.
,A BATTERY STAFF
Miss Betty Glenn
STUDENT COUNCIL . . .
Serving the Student Eodq
The Student Council officers,
relax on the steps of the audi-
torium. They are Tim Walter, vice-
president, johnny Garner, president,
Judy Harlow, recording secretary,
Gloria Morrison, treasurer, and Mar-
tha Guynes, corresponding secretary.
Pictured to the right are Dan Far-
mer, Ronnie Hart, and Ginger Thorn-
ton, members of the committee for
decorating the school Christmas tree.
The glittering decorations of the tree
glow day and night during the Week
before the holidays.
. 1 , , X . s 5
.. S . e l ' 1 f I 4 . f
Row 1: Ian Polk, jane Cilrlirist, Martha Minter, Rita Rose, Jennie Lanlcforrl, Nelda Clinton, Bonnie Bailey, Iuanell Buckner,
Ginger '1'l1arntan, Kitty Kincaid. Judy Hayes. Row 2: Sue Ralnerts, fully XVarrl, Rip Thomas, Dan Farmer, Suzanne Good,
Carolyn Toney, Bolzlzy Pylanfl, Karan Hamper, Candy Basliy, Glynfla W'ils-an, jane Hauins, Peggy Cook. Row 3: ferry Mullcey,
Dngiv Giles. jalzn Ozlam, Larry Dolezal, Ray Finfcr, Datizl Gray, 100 Teague, jimmy Parson, james Barry, Tommy Masse-
gce, Marslzall lVrigl1t, jimmy Gunn, Gerald Satterwlzite.
STUDENT COUNCIL . . .
The Student Council is an active functioning
organization that works tirelessly for the benefit
of Abilene High School. VVhether its members
are representing our school in a meeting, sponsor-
ing Twirp Season and the all school party, selling
T.B. Bangles, encouraging students to buy saving
stam s, or filling boxes of food for someone's
Thanllcsgiving dinner, the Student Council stays
busy. The Christmas tree, the daily devotions,
the noon prayers, the care of the flag, the bright
flower for a teacher's birthday, the decorated goal
posts at game time, and the very important stu-
dent directories all represent the service of our
school in preparation for future service to our
No one will ever forget the excitement that
came with the hostin of last year's state conven-
tion. Four of our cgelegates attended the 1959
convention in Brownsville, on March 12 through
Row 1: Janet Nevans, Evelyn Arthur, Sylvia H ulsey, Sharon Johnson, Sandy Burnett, Gail Chorn, lone Green, Johnnie
Whitaker, Jane Anthony, Marilyn Dulaney, Gena Jay, Nancy Shoemaker. Row 2: Mansell Wood, Kirwan Knapp, Larry
Scott, Cecilia Young, Margaret Bean, Janice Schmidt, Carolyn Self, Terry Butler, Judith Hampton, Judy Burns, Carl Fitz-
gerald. Row 3: Reggie Crosby, Mary Strouhe, Charles Lacy, Gay Perciful, Rita Henriksen, Linda Paxton, Marsha Ard,
Dub Galbraith, Betty lVea1.:er, Ronnie Hart, Joie Jones.
STUDENT COUNCIL . . .
Row 1: juzlith Hampton, Carolyn Robinson, Kay Campbell, Karen Kesler, Glencla Shafldix, Willetia. Wilkinson, Gay Lynn
Rutledge, Carla Choate, Beth Durham, Sharon Hunter, Carolyn Self. Row 2: john Compere, jimmy Marshall, David Elsey,
Larry Hiclgway, Kenneth Koegl, Hugh Magers, Ray Finfer, john Hutchison, Cesar Flores, Stanley Cozby.
Rip Thomas, John Odam, Martha Minter, Marilyn Dulaney, and Pictured above are officers Charles
Mrs. Parker represented A.H.S. at the Student Council Convention Lacy, parliamentarian, and jane An-
at Brownsville. thony, chaplain.
STUDENT COUNCIL . . .
Ronnie Hart and Beverly Ross were among the Abilene
High students who attended the Student Council spon-
sored Twirp party held in the Eagle Gym, February 21st.
I i , X
The student store is for the conyeniencc ol
A.H.S, students. Here Nancy llatlitf sells sup
plies to Andy Springer and Barbara Reed.
. .nw-rv , ,
.. f It nm 25:1 - w'
On the lnterschool Committee were jane Cilchrist, chairman, Carolyn Self, john Odain, Evelyn Arthur, 'lun
Butler, Iohn Hutchison, Johnnie NVhitaker, and Kitty Kincaid. This committee was responsible for flag raising
the prayer, decoration for all foothall games, and for any other activity.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY . . .
Recognized Outstdndinq Students
The aim of the National Honor Society is
"to create an enthusiasm for scholarship, to
stimulate a desire to render service, to promote
worthy leadership, and to encourage the de-
velo ment of character." All these qualities-
scholjarship, service, leadership, and character
- are considered carefully when an induction
is held and new members come into this
The National Honor Society sponsors the
Valentine Post Office, coffee for the Ex's at
Homecoming, the senior reception, refresh-
ments at Open House, and care of the school's
trophies. A picnic was held April 25th for
the members of this organization. Highlight
of the year was the Valentine Post Office in
which students had a chance to send sealed
sentiments, singing telegrams, and candy to
The officers of the National Honor Society for 1958-'59
were as follows: Janet Middleton, reporter, Marsha Ard,
secretary, James South, programs, Sally Cloyd, treasurer,
johnny Millerman, president, Robert Hunter, vice-
president, John jay Hughes, projects.
Row 1: Salhke Looelady. Mary McDonald. Martha Batts. Sheralyn Snively. lean Gaf-fey, Susanne Bowen, Lorna Tucker, Helen
Hollowell, Shirley Jaggars. Judy Rogers, Mabhael Bonine. Row 2: Mel Landers, Iane Gilchrist, Karen Sligar, Carolyn Add-
ington, Martha Minter, Katie Witherspoon, Mary Stroube, Rip Thomas, Ion Strmdefer, Troy Gifford, Nancy Frazier. Row
3: David Eakin, jimmy Kinard, Ronnie Weddington, Clifton Daniel, Charles McCook, Margaret Dunleoy, Teddy Hamilton.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY . . .
Row 1: Barbara Glaze, Barbara Reed, Gloria Morrison, Inrly WVarzl, Nancy Savage, Helen WVoorls, Ioan Titlow, Iutly Harlow,
B1'vc'rlyHo.s',s, Sandra Carr. Row 2: lane Feicralwnfl, Carla Miles, Linfla Spmzra, Gloria AIlCll'l'1U-S', Anita Mr'Donal1l, Nvlrla
Clinton, Saimclra Peay, Betsy Demarcf, Carolyn Errmizfnarlcar, Linfla Legg. Karin Liglitfialil. Row 3: Margaret Stnaril, ,lan
Pruit, Barry jarnas, Charles Lacy, Rusty Burnett, Eddie Bull, Betty Force, Dorotlzy Vineyard, Bonnie Bailey, Artlznr Hanna,
Mr. Escoe L.Wcl1ln. Row 4: Joie jones, Morris VVeller, Win Slciles, Taylor Daniell, Louie Boll IDlllFi.S', Bill Coltlzarp, Tony
Bell, Jimmy Nail, Dow Patterson, Ronnie Hart, jimmy Parsons, Geralzl Satterwlzite.
Ronnie Halt and Beverly Ross display the National Honor Sentimental messages on VPO Day were sung by
Society emblem which was a new purchase of the Abi- NHS quintet composed of Sally Kay Cloyd, jan Pruit,
lene High N.H.S. Chapter this year. Dow Patterson, Gerald Satterwhite, and james South.
ART CLUB . . .
Developing Art Appreciation
Being able to do something artistically and con-
structively intrigued both boys and girls who joined
the art classes and the club.
Sharing accomplishments and getting new ideas go
equal attention at club meeting. Popular programs,
too, were the talks and demonstrations given by local
Working on mosaics are Iacinta Carter, Sylvia Hulsey,
Beth Yager, Mrs. Henagan, and Iauthem Greeson.
Through these programs and visits to exhibits, the
members learned more about artists' subjects, mediums,
and styles. The yearis program gave the members a
chance to improve their understanding of art and to
increase their appreciation. Some of the members re-
ceived new challenges and entered their own work
Nancy Jones, Frank Villeareal, Jerry Brabbin, and
Tony Bell work on various art projects.
Row 1: Tony Bell, Stanley Miller, Sylvia Halsey, Connie Parmenly, Jenna Chapman, Beth Yager, Susan Irwin, Linda
Hamiel, Carol Bnrtsch, Iacinta Carter, Iere Lou Lindberg. Row 2: Iuathema Greeson, Mrs. Henagan, Delores Barnes,
Marcia Smith, Phil Nichols, Sara Mallee, jerry Rhodes, Nancy jones, Ida DaM0nt, Susan Shead, Billy Alexander.
DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION CLUB . . .
Learning Skills in Business World
Mr. Crews became the sponsor of the Distributive
Education Club in 1949, when it separated from the
Diversified Occupations organization. Members of the
club must be enrolled in the D. E. classes to be eligible
Learning correct arrangement of a display case
or proper courtesy to a customer was nothing unusual
in their activities. After being given the opportunity
to show skills earned in class and through actual ex-
perience, the top students were entered in district
competition held in San Angelo, February 7th. Win-
ners there went to the state meeting in Fort Worth,
February 26th and 27th. At the competitive meets,
students entered such contests as window judging,
job application, salesmanship, advertising copy and
layout, business speaking and credit-letter writing.
Thirty students from the D. E. classes joined the
club. On the following pages, members are pictured
at their work.
M59 Was the Yeari' for Beverly Wyatt
junior, chosen as D. E. Sweetheart.
Row l: jackie Hunt, Barbara Matthews, Atriel Mason, Connie Stiee, Sandra Halnlzarrl, Deloris Tanner, Celia Sfl11llIl'S
Glenda Still, Annette Horton, Delores Buslier, Joyce Carpenter. Row 2: Benjie Reeve, Sharon Beyer, Doris VanMeter, Madlm
Owens, Darwyn joseph, Kathleen Wilson, Rosa Niecleeken, Charlene Avery, Linda Hottonis, jim Nortlzeutt, jimmy Maslcr
Row 3: Mr. Leroy Crews, Larry Cole, R-ieliarrl Buettemeyer, Larry Edwards, jerry Slzackelfurrl, Kennetli Rol1l1in.s-. Ulizzr
DeSpain, Billy Haden.
."' ' "' Yin-v-ii 'fx
llxxta Y 5
Distributive Education Club
C. R. Anthony's
Linda Bottoms Sandra Hubbard
Merchant Park River Oaks
T. G. i7 Y.
A ,,,.,..- V I " l M
l Y S
Distributive Education Club V'
Delores Tanner Jim Northcutt Martha Owens
T. G. if Y. S if Q Clothiers T. G. if Y
River Oaks Cypress River Oaks
O'Kelly Office Supply
Le5--P'-4 , "Q
Distributive Education Club
Shaw Office Supply
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Zenith Cleaner df Laundry T. G. if Y. Tl10f11f0H,S
South 2nd Merchant Park 4th and Odk
Army Surplus Store
T. G. if Y.
N5 .L Z
Distributive Education Club
Oliver Deipain jane Deatherage
Nichols Foo Store Grants
R. J. Day Grocery
Dustmbutlve Educcztnon Club
Sears, Roebuc Co.
Larry Cole Rosa Niedecken
Thorns Shoe Store Robinson? Drug
River Oaks Butternut Street
TECHNICIANS CLUB . . . High in the
balcony where the lights are low, the
technicians control the auditorium public
address system. It is their responsibility
to play background records at the proper
time as well as adjusting sound volume
correctly. Officers at the P.A. console are
David Bean, Secretary, joe Dink, Treas-
urer, Billy Bell, President, and Larry
. . . . . . Competent Technicians
Sometimes before important as-
:emblies, ,the program is tape re-
:orded. It is then possible to find
Errors that could be corrected.
Setting up the recording equip-
nent are Mr. Echols, sponsor,
ames Parramore, Tommy Pink-
ston, Troy Gifford, Mike Mc-
Donald, Forrest Croom, and
jack Day points out some of the parts
of the projector to Plezz Turnbow, David
Young, David Hnfstedler, and Frank Volz.
The technicians operate projectors as well
as the public address systems, tape re-
corders, and all electronic equipment used
in school-wide activities at Abilene High
School. The work is enjoyable and coin-
pletely on voluntary basis. Extra curricu-
lar activities requiring public address sys-
tems are also served by this group.
Journcilistic Enthusiasm . . .
QUILL AND SCROLL . . . Genuine interest in
journalism encourages membership in this club. The
national organization awards points for work on any
school publication. Membership includes Marie
Pentecost, Donna Dugger, Elaine McDonald, Kay
Green, Nancy Bradshaw, Judy Burns, Ian Schulz,
Sharon Mullins, Sandra Terry, Miss Glenn, and Ron-
nie White. Standing are Win Skiles, Charles Smith,
Donna Peel, Ianice Berry, Jimmy Parsons, Peggy
Sullivan, Carl Berry, and jimmy Blackley.
Unselfish Dedication . . .
BOOK BROWSERS . . . Promoting competent li-
brary service for two thousand students is a real
accomplishment. Student library workers dedicate
their time and energy to our scholastic success. Mem-
bership includes San NeSmith, Dawn Devore, Miss
Wills, Ian Brown, Mrs. Willwater, Sunny Corrington,
Lloyd Deen, Allen Rice, Nancy Merritt, Pat Clayton,
Karin Dean, Cathy Cook, Jeanine Wells, Karen Sligar,
Larry Frazier, Carl Young, Kay Wallace, and Jim
NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE . . .
Participating in Statewide Activities
Becoming well known travelers and speakers dur-
ing '59 were the members of the National Forensic
League as they went to the tournaments held in
XVaco, Beaumont, Dallas, Midland, and Brownwood.
The majority of the members also represent the school
in speech activities in the Interscholastic League.
N.F.L. sponsors two paid assemblies a year. In
addition, they serve as house managers for all drama
presentations of the speech department.
Pictured above are the officers of the National
Forensic League as they plan some traveling ac-
tivities. They are Bob Coleman, reporter, Nancy
Frazier, secretary, Phil Strickland, vice-president,
judy Rogers, treasurer, Johnny Millerman, presi-
dent, and Mr. McComb, sponsor.
Pictured below are members of N .F.L. In row one
are Leland Ammons, Ian Sunday, Arles Mason,
Bill Coltharp, Richard Becker, Frederick Chapel,
Carl Fitzgerald, Barry James, Betty Maxwell,
Karen Hunter, in row two are jack Pierce, George
Phelps, Bill Bacon, Mike Pollard, David Yeilding,
johnny Hyde, jim Westbrook.
Emphosizinq Good Sportsmanship
Boys who play basketball, football, run track, or
play baseball are eligible for membership in the A
Club. VVhether they take part in one sport or another,
their main interest is to improve the standards of team-
work and sportsmanship in the school. VVhen divided
into different groups they enjoy speeches, films, and
discussions on sports activities. Throughout the year
oye or more of the groups are in the sports spotlight
o A. H. S.
Row 1: Coach B. L. Blackburn, Hugh Magers, Clevie Powell, Bobby Austin, Andy Springer, Bennie Reid, Stan Cozby, Steve
Strickland, Eugene Franklin, Bobby johnson, jerry Chenault, R. B. Willman, Larry McE'lyea. Row 2: Coach Short Lawson,
jerry Jackson, Don Black, David Winkles, Kenneth Graham, Larry Mauldin, Raymond Gray, Andy Henson, Robert Rice,
Eldon McDaniel, Gerald Cunby, Mack Dumis, Bob Beck, Bob Smith. Row 3: Coach Harold Brinson, Gerald Williamson,
Steve Newton, James Avery, Charles McCook, Martin Cargile, Billy Monk, George Rockwell, Larry Poynor, Mike Ragsdale,
James Blackwood, Bob Thronton, Larry Rhodes, Foy Brown, Larry Scott. Row 4: Coach Groseclose, Ronnie Cheek, Jackie
Boozer, Elwood Leonard, Eddie Krieger, Neal Cloud, Mike Boren, Neal Russell, Ray Finfer, Mackie Irion, Clayton Brooks,
Glenn Williams, Gary Chumley, James Barry, David Dahlgreen. Row 5: Coach Bullington, Tom Edd Davis, Doug Watkins,
Bob Fielder, Jack Anthony, Larry Cunningham, David Welch, Harold Martin, Ierry Gilbrith, Lesley Townsend, Frank Ray,
Carlton Stowers ' Harvey. Row 6: Richard Atkins, T. A. Buchanan, Rip Thomas, John Byram, Ken.Bentley, Kirby Pugh,
Alton Stag , im Bray, ckie Barnett, David Glover, Fred Allen, Rudy Naylor.
"A" CLUB . . .
Athletics is the common interest
of David Rix, James Blackwood,
and Reggie Crosby, but the indi-
vidual preferences of tennis, track,
football and baseball bring about
the points for comparison in their
Alf- - - -
Row 1: Louis Adams, joe Ellis, Reggie Crosby, Ricky Thompson, Charles Flynn, Charles Harrison, rank Aycock, Fred Mar-
tinez, Don Hughes, johnny Garner, Tim Walter, Norman Scott. Row 2: Frank , ompere, Ieron Stevens, Poe
Cabe, Caleb Herndon, Cecil Hart, Iolmny Russell, joe Mack Howard, Don McMillan, Harold Hundley, Charles Lacy,
jimmy Gilstrap, Carlton Gunter. Row 3: Jack Harrison, Walter Barnes, Bob Pierson, Graham Holland, Ronald Conklin,
jerry Osborn, Don Rogers, Mickey Mcllwain, Mike Richardson, Chuck Greene, Fermin Hernandez, Dickie Webb, Butch
Cunningham., Mr. Moser, Row 4: Charles Armstrong, Ronnie jones, Ray Crumpler, lim Buchanan, Leroy Johnston, Ion
Standefer, Sarge Newman, Rusty Burnett, Robert Boatler, Tommy Mitchell, Dick Nachlinger, Paul Tidwell. Row 5: jimmy
Steward, David Parks, Graham Barnes, Victor Hedges, Charley Conselman, Bob, Cluck, Stanley Gray, Bob Shick, Carl
Collum, Mike Waylmm, john Marshall, Eddie Baldwin, Dub Galbraith, Mr. Gleaton. Row 6: Ierl Franklin, Pepper Stand-
ley, Hilario Alvarez, john Oclam, Robert Shirley, Teddy Hamilton, johnny Howe, Walter King, Charles Scarborough, Bill
Walker, Arch Ratliff, Ralph Arrell, Mansel Wood, Mr. Lindsey, Leonard Brown, Mr. Dyer.
AUTO MECHANICS . . .
Gaining Skill in Auto Repair
lt's fun just to talk about cars, but it is
even more fun to leam how to keep them
operating smoothly. Club time is the time
for discussions and study for different events
that are a part of the contests that members
enter each year. More than once during the
year, the students own car serves as a guinea
pig for a lesson in the Auto Mechanics De-
By the time the term is over, the students
have acquired enough mechanics "know-how'
from their study and work to repair a motor
on almost any type of car. Some students
feel almost professional after having com-
pleted two years in club and class Work.
Row l: joe Agan, Nathan Tyler, Steve Gillum, Carl Gillit, Phil Bruton, Mack Owens, Ray Bennett Kent Van Arsdel Larry
Aslzenfelter, james E. Ieter, sponsor. Row 2: Robert McDaniel, Gene Kimmell, Willie Cisneros Bill Montgomery Mike Cook
jim Davis, jimmy Wilsher, Hiclwrd Foster, Don Golleher, Bill Langford. Row 3: jim Eplen Ben Glover Ray Landers
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UTO MECHANICS . . .
Ray Landers- Robert McDaniel- Larry Ashenfelter-
Checking specifications Setting timing on Nash Refacing valves
Bill Montgomery- Phil Bruton- Mike Cook-
Cleaning tools Checking ignition system Setting timing On Impala
Wayne Nesmith- Bill Langford and Mack Owen-
Working on carburetor Reconditioning Ford block
in i .Ui
ROMAN FORUM . . .
The Slave Auction and the Latin Ban-
quet were two events held by the Roman
Forum. The first year members were sold
by the second year members for highest
bid at the Slave Auction. They served
their masters until the banquet in the
spring. Customs, food, and entertainment
are based on Roman customs.
All Latin students are eligible for mem-
bership in the organization. From the
study of customs come interesting projects
and a greater vocabulary from the study
of the language.
Leading the Roman F omm are David Hutchison, Sue
Robertson, vice-presidents, John Hutchison, president,
Linda Wiight, secretary, L. B. Showalter, treasurer, Barry
Barker, reporter, and Tommy Harris, parliamentarian.
Row 1: Betty Archer, Martha Guynes, Carolyn Self, Carol Little, Susan Bell, Dianne Mikulas, Celeste Andrews, Amy Ailts
Margaret Bean, Dianne Bowers, Ruth Boatwright, Lila Jordan. Row 2: Ray Rynders, Bryan Maedgen, T om McNew, Brll
Bourbon, Graham Barnes, Martha Webb, john jay Hughes, David Elsey, Bill Schulze.
ROMAN FORUM . . .
Toga-clad Alison Tartt knew that when her
master, john Hughes, said "March", he meant
it! This action was typical of all slaves and
masters until the banquet in March.
lisp M.- -
First year officers are Ginger Thornton, reporterg Nell Ann
Walter, secretary, Alison Tartt, vice-president, Glo Lam-
bert, parliamentariang Walter Bames, president, Gay Lynn
Row 1: Sharon Balfantz, Carol Ann johnson, Sandy Burnett, Jeanette Bell, Ian Polk, Kitty Kincaid, Barbara Seigal.
Johnnie Whitaker, Rita Lewis, Barlzara Kirby, Claire Adamson. Row 2: june Hauins, Karin K. Dean, Martha Drzselc, Pam
Sprinkle, Qegeuieueliitt, Karen Cale, Nancy Shoemaker, Sally Zimmerman, Cathey Cox, lane Pruitt, Iean Cloyd. Row 3: Max
Mossholder, Ronnie Bredemeyer, Bobby Pyland, Eddie Cosper, David Vore, Dale Wood, Davis McAuley, Mrs. Peggy Conrad.
FUTURE HOMEMAKERS . . .
Preparing for Successful Homes
The 300 members of the Future Homemakers of
America Club are divided into two Chapters, the Key
and the Scroll. For all major activities, the two
Chapters join together. Major activities include the
Area meeting which is in Stephenville, the State meet-
ing which is in Dallas this year, and the banquet at
which the F. H. A. Cirl of the Year, and the F. H. A.
Sweetheart are named.
Key Chapter Officers of F. H. A.
beam with pride as they admire
the organizations presentation to
the school. The officers are Peggy
Carpenter, songleader, Brenda
Grothe, historian, Karen Hooper,
secretary, Barbara Short, reporter,
Carolyn Malone, pianist, Su e
Roberts, treasurer, Sandra Welch,
president, and jan Satterwhite,
The girls earn money for their projects and trips
by serving for banquets in the city.
The aim of the Future Homemakers is to "en-
courage democracy in home, school, and community,
to promote international good will by friendship with
others from foreign countries."
A high honor given for F. H. A. work each year
is the State degree. Sarah Farr and Carolyn Scott are
working on this degree.
KEY CHAPTER: Row 1: Feather Eppler, Claudia Kenner, Judy Crompton, Gail Chorn, Carolyn Chaney, Janet Jerden,
Linda Caldwell, Judy Moore, Saundra Heddin, Gladys Ann Caperton, Linda Mitchell. Row 2: Iris Lou Davis, Jeannette
Clark, Linda Simca, Carolyn Lacy, Barbara Dunn, Lana Minis, Rama Ellis, Betty Brady, Carolyn Manly, Jan Osborn, Mrs.
Sallie Hilley. Row 3: Jayne Van Hook, Sandy Kay Reese, Alice Fisher, Jane Kasco, Jerene Richards, Myrle Willingham,
Faye Cure, Donnie Donalzoo, Jan Parks, Lana Baamgardner, Delane Beal, Linda Knightstep, Mrs. Betty Hattox.
FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA . .
Row 1: Kay Mosley, Bobby Harmes, Birdie Barson, Sally Tucker, Monah Sue Davis, Norma Campbell, Jeanne Merchant,
Virginia House, Kay MeCraw, Anita Reagor, Jeanie Hoffman. Row 2: Annella Farr, Kathy Ross, Glenda Shacldix, Genevieve
Bottoms, Karon Rankin, Penny Hill, Darlene VVolfe, Barbara Thornton, Gloria Sigala, Brenda Mathes, Mary Rita Har-
ringer, Donna Whittington. Row 3: Olivia Ilalihurton, Rita Ilenclrieks, Norma Reese, Linda Shacldix, Sandra Davis, Marcia
Amburn, Kathryn Lawson, Virginia Dove, Beverly Carr, Ethel Thomas.
Row 1: Janie Martin, Mary Roach, Shirley Yancey, Sterma June Jenkins, Klaasje de Vries, Donie Dougherty, Dorris Ann
Osburn, Joyce Brown, Martha Nell Havins, Janet Moore, Darlene Ballew, Cassie Carter. Row 2: Sylvia Norton, Nancy
Curry, Nola Hayes, Shirley Ryan, Martha Brown, Carla Choate, Carol Kirlc, Beth Baggett, Faye Wallace, Arulri Crosby,
Pat Ellison. Row 3: Jo Ann Ray, Linda Simmons, Lena Gober, Pat McCarney, Patsy Kirklen, Janice Carroll, Barbara
Mayes, Jane Jackson, Linda Gilbreth, Jean Castleman,
I' I I U . - 5, N
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Q., ZA ,. P
Members of the program committee included Sandra Welch, Sue Roberts, Mrs. Hattox, Carolyn Malone, and
Paffing fees to Mrs. Hattox for the district trip to Stephen- Delegates to the state F. H. A. Convention held
vil e are Linda Shaddix and Donnie Donohue. in Dallas were Sandra Scott, Myrle Willingham,
and Sandra Welch.
FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA . .
jan Satterwhite Sara Farr Tim Walter
Key Chapter Scroll Chapter F, H, A, Sweetheart
Outstanding Girl Outstanding Girl
Lu' l fi
Members of the decorating committee for the F. H. A. banquet were Sandra Whittington, Ioyce Newhouse,
Miss Haley, Sara Farr, Mrs. Silk, Carolyn Scott, and Marquita Harvey.
FUTURE HOMEMAKERS . . .
Learning Helpful Home Aids
if ' y F129
J ' ,
W ye Q
A H' Y., Q vi
OZ I x
D NEW an
Scroll officers are Sandra Whitting-
ton, song leader, Sarah Farr, presi-
dent, Betty Rains, vice-president,
Marquita Harvey, historian, Sandra
Albright, reporter, Ioyce Newhouse,
secretary, Linda Daugherity, pianist.
Not pictured is Dolores Carlisle,
Sarah Farr, Miss Haley, and Sandra Welch try out the Carolyn Malone and Willetta Wilkinson assemble a
new tea service which was a gift to the Hornemaking display in the showcase by the Homemaking De-
Department by the F. H. A. partment.
FUTURE HOMEMAKERS . .
Row 1: Linlla Tatom, Pat.sy McCoy, Patsy McGary, Frankie Simpson, Carolyn Cole, Betty Maxwell, Ezina Cole, Marilyn
Thrash, Boni jean Hunter, Sanzlra Austin, Dennie Stanclarcl, Gay Ivy. Row 2: Dolores Turner, Janis Whitson, Linlla
Bohannon, Kathileen Keefer, Pat Casey, Freclllye Turner, Barhara Ross, Peggy Eflwarlls, Wilma Faireloth, Sandra Calci-
well, Patsy Stanclarfl, Louise Hussey. Row 3: Carolyn Seott, Frankie Patton, Ruth jackson, Sharron Wilson, Ilelen Barnett,
Deanna Drennan, Shirley Erwin, Marz C. jones, Io Anne Murrell, Diane Forney, Sharon Martin, Margaret Snowclen. Row
4: Helen Clark, Nalene Dowlly, Frankie Hampton, Nancy Hoover, Karolyn Blair, Helen Gamblin, Margo Smith, Linda
Smith, Cheryl Elkins.
Row 1: jean Lester, Gail Oglesby, Minnie Sharp, Sandra Robertson, Judy Smith, Vivian Brazzell, Kay M1:Glothlin, Dian
Doughterty, Patricia Duncan, Izetta Scott, Peggy Smith. Row 2: Sharon Smith, Betty Owens, Peggy Woocl, Sandra Smith,
Anne Hill, Janis' Conner, Jeanne Brown, Nancy McCraw, Lee Ann Luten, Patricia Watkins, Carolin Duncan, Virginia
Twigg. Row 3: Blanche Russey, Mary Allison, lca Me Scales, Glynzla Wilson, Ann Fain, Peggy Cook, Priscilla Shell, Kay
Killough, Glenda Arnold, Frances Blankenship, Lana Smalley, Kathye McFerrin.
A. H. S. THEATER . . . gg
Interests in Theater
Anyone interested in the theater,
whether it be drama, comedy, tragedy,
satire, or musical, may find his pick in the
Abilene High School Theater. On club
days, members discuss with Mr. Sublett
tions. Scenes from current A.H.S. plays
are often viewed by this group.
Members of the club are given the op-
portunity to earn service points toward
becoming a member of the National
Officers of this club are Jerry Henson, vice-president, Gus Mitchell,
president, Mary Helen Bradberry, reporter, and Martha Minter,
Row 1: Pam McClure, Jerry D. Mitchell, lane Gilchrist, julia Manly, jean Flannagan, Pat Steel, joy Crain, Linda Bursoi
Mary 1. Holt, Martha Batts, janet Nevans, Mary McDonald. Row 2: joe Armstrong, Dana Moser, Sondra Shaw, Rita Hosi
Margaret Dunleuy, Murphy Wilcox, Mary L. Robinson, Kay Loader, Ariel Durham, Nancy Richardson Row 3: Burley Bw
son, Wade Donald, Harold Morgan, Byron Calcote, Suzanne Good, Thomas Cook, Frames Sayles, Pat Bosher, Rita Her
riksen, Brenda Whiteaker, Gay Percifull.
the various phases of theatrical produc- 5
A. H. S. THEATER . .
Row 1: Marsha Arzl, Carolyn Robinson, Carol Burkheazl, Pam. Dillard, Phyllis Fannin, Fredda Johnson, Glorrkz PhillipS,
Dorothy Lindsey, Carolyn Gillis, jonnie Meyer, and Stephanie Pearce. Row 2: Joyce Gunn, Gail Hennigan, Martin Beck
Gary Beauchamp, Mike Hampton, Glenn Sikes, Bob Gililland, Carl Robinson, jim Pollan, and Walter Windsor.
Row 1: Ann Newberry, Doris Hawkins, Beverly Roberts, Anita Wilkerson, Linda Paxton, Torn-mye A. Hawkins, Tanya
Bright, Pam Oswalt, jucly Anrlree, Barbara Balfanz, Pat Bratton, Margi Coker. Row 2: Sherry johnson, jane Feierabend,
Linda Chalker, Ian Pruit, Donna Berrier, julie Butler, Carolyn Estes, Lasharon Bright, Rose M. Monk, Jennie Lankforcl,
Betty Atkins, Sara Durham, Suzanne McCarty. Row 8: Mr. Ernest Sublett, Polly Moody, Eddie Boykin, Dogie Giles, Cliff
Sims, Bob Morris, Walter Childress, Richard jones, Stan Miller, jerry Henson, Gary Ross.
FUTURE BUSINESS LEADERS . . .
A i ii
Assuming leadership of the club
are Sandra Carr, representativeg
Priscilla Dixon, secretaryg Cay
Swann, scrapbook chairmang Clois
Denson, presidentg and Larry
Dlcmninq for cz Future in Business
Credit for work done in a business course is the
initial requirement for securing membership in the
Abilene High chapter of the Future Business Leaders
Club. The club is affiliated with the national and
state organizations. Interests vary from special re-
quirements needed as a secretary or bookkeeper to
the background necessary for more advanced business
courses. FBLA trains its membership to become better
citizens and to present themselves as more acceptable
employer and employee material in the future.
Chosen to represent the club as Mr. and Food and talk were in order on the day of the Christmas party.
Miss Future Business Leaders are Larry Enjoying both are Nancy Ratliff, Douglas Duck, Becky Stokes,
Shaddix and jean Norwood. Bobby Goode, Linda Corsuch, and lone Green.
FUTURE BUSINESS LEADERS . .
3 1 1 . Q ll
' 94 As! J ,fy
- E' .f ' --M ft- id - Lt
I ' S 4 " 6 '.
x l X 6 i
Row 1: Slzerrilyn Crawford, Norma Brewer, Pat Loden, Cecilia Young, Romara DeBusha, Jimmie Gentry, Sammie Gibson,
Sherry Pruitt, Sue Perry, Dolly Smith, Nancy Batliff, Pat Lanlcford. Row 2: Margaret Row, Lap Loper, jean Norwood, Dee
Ann Lundgren, Darlene Ilargett, Gaye Boiirland, Mike Lane, Pat Tucker, Douglas Duck, Billy johnson, jerry Lambert,
Bob Goode, johnny Lindsey.
A llT 0
Row 1: Theresa Hicks, Nancy White, Carolyn Sue Campbell, Ellen Hollowell, Helen Hollowell, Bernyce Phillips, Mary
Klinger, Lynda Hughes, Laura Lemon, Brenda Burkett, Glenda Scott. Row 2: Jann Gray, Gloria Andrews, Brownie Rut-
ledge, Gail Webb, Theodocia Edwards, Elizabeth Bowdoin, Celeste Armstrong, Beverly Butler, Karla Gaines, lone Green,
Dorothy Vineyard, Patricia Farmer, Row 3: Kay jones, Nelda Farmer.
PRE-MED CLUB . . .
Seeking Knowledge of Medicine
Pre-Med Club Officers include Nelda Clinton-vice presi-
dent, Susanne Bowen-reporter, s-secretaW-Ueas-
urer, Gerald Satterwhite-president, Sally Kay Cloyd-parli-
Aspirations for a place in the medical World
have brought these juniors and seniors together
on club days to investigate the medical field and
its related areas. Listening to the informative dis-
cussion of doctors, nurses, technicians, pharmacists,
morticians, and anthesists, members of Pre-Med
gain some idea about their major interests in
medicine. The activities of the club sometimes
even help undecided members to make his college
Besides listening to speakers, the club mem-
bers enjoy field trips to the State School, the re-
habilitation center, and the local hospital.
Row 1: Barbara Kerr, Elizabeth Webster, olyn Bei n, Pam Steven, Julianne Connolly, Cathy Carlton, Charlotte
McClint0n, Carolyn Stephens, Steve Portuges, David Hodges, Bill Martin, Louise Wissler, lim Murphey, Gerald Vinson,
Ronald Anderson. Row 2: Bill Tull, Lynn Nichols, Bill Bard, Paul Nelson, Bill jones, Hubert Armstrong, Donnie Vaughn,
RE-MED . . .
Mackie Newton, guest speaker, gave Nelda Clinton and
Carla-Miles-some additional information about the inter-
esting field of physical therapy.
Club members, Sally Cloyd and Julianne Connally, learned
from Dr. R. W. Varner that medicine is a field of hard
work and satisfaction,
Mrs. Grubb, sponsor, and Gerald Satteiwhite,
president, looked over the agenda and program
for the next club meeting.
Pam Stephens, C9.relynBeidle1mu1,Ja11d Suzanne
Bowen gained much fromwfie field trip that was
made to Cox Memorial Hospital during the year.
IUNIOR RED CROSS . . .
Serving the School
And the Cornrnunitq
Another organization of Abilene High known
for its many services is the Iunior Red Cross Coun-
cil. Each homeroom is entitled to have one elected
representative. The activities of this group are
carried on through homerooms via these repre-
Some of the activities included visiting and
sending cards to adoptees at the State School. At
Christmas, Iunior Red Cross members decorated
the Goodfellow's tree. Projects were also carried
on to aid the local chapter of the American Red
The council was divided into various commit-
tees with each one assigned to a certain old folks'
home. Many hours of happiness were received by
others through the efforts of the high school
Officers of the Junior Red Cross Council were
Kay Green, program chairmang Johnny Millemman,
presidentg Q mmf?r1d Mary
McDonald, projects chairman.
Committee members who were in charge of placing posters Junior Red Cross Council members turn over
in public places are Terry O'Neal, Theodocia Edwards, Frances their homeroom number to indicate their pre-
Bush and Barbara Stevenson.
sence at meetings.
IUNIOR RED CROSS . .
Row 1: Janie Martin, Tommie Kaye Tucker, Barbara Reed, Thressa Hollaclay, Tommye Ann IIawkin.s, Mary Klinger, Nell
Anne Walter, Sherry Perry, Kay Whittle, Sue Spillman, Ian Satterwhite. Row 2: Kay Loader, Murphy Wilcox, Fare Cure,
Peggy Jefferies, Julia Manly, Blanche Russey, Frances Sayles, Theclocuz Edwards, Diane Forney, Deana Campbell! Karen
Morgan, Pam McClure. Row 3: Mrs. Alex Eastus, Eddie Boykin, Larry Garrison, Bob Armstrong, Robert McDaniel, john
Carter, Harold Hann.
Row 1: Linda Simco, Ioan Hill, Susan Bell, Dianna Tatum, Margie Aclams, Eva Ashworth, Brenda Mathis, Linda Sims,
Iacinta Carter, Betty Harris, Priscilla Dixon. Row 2: Linda Knightstep, Lynn Gil-S'fIl17ll.Y, Judy Miller, In Ann Pay, Carl Vest,
lean Norwood, F raiwis Bush, Terry O'Neal, Betty Pcrna, Patsy Adams, Clois Denson. Row 3: Mel Landers, jimmy Musler,
Ioe Armstrong, Barton Cox, john Tocld, Charles Allen, Gary Ross.
FUTURE NURSES . . .
Finding Cl Cngllenge in g Nursing Cgreer
Any girl having a credit in science and
being interested in a nursing career may
investigate its possibilities by becoming a
member of the Future Nurses' Club.
Members worked in local hospitals dur-
ing their free time throughout the year.
Getting used to the smell of anesthetics,
the touch of surgical instruments, and
small needs of the patients not only
interested the prospective nurses, but
helped them to decide more definitely
about the career itself.
Besides working in the hospitals on
Saturday and after school, the members
took field trips, had guest speakers. and
went to the annual convention.
The officers of the Future Nurses Club are Sue Spillman. chaplain:
Margaret Stuard, presidentg Bonnie Bailey, vice-presidentg Elaine
Castro. reporter, .lane Sturdivant, treasurer: Lynda Cooper, secre-
tarvg and Pat Knight, parliamentarian.
Row 1: Sallie Lovelady, Margaret Stuard, Sue Spillman, Slzaron Hunter, Jorita Hagins, Pat Knight, Karen Kelly, Elaine
Castro, Wilora Darby, Lynda Cooper, Jane Marshall. Row 2: Miss Self, Janice Belslcy, Lenna Ann Stephens, Mary Ann Dol-
ley, Joyce Berry, Carolyn Addington, Bonnie Bailey, Penny Smith, Peggy Jefferies, Rowena Ely, Linda Buettemeyer, Juanell
Buckner. Row 3: Betty Breneman, Jane Sturdioant, Betty Foree, Charlotte Wright.
NATIONAL THESPIANS . .
Ecxrninq Dounts for Membersnnp
A variety of abilities are needed in
plays given i11 Abilene Higb. National
Tliespian ineinbers who appear on tlie
stage often, possess varied talents in act-
ing, and preparing for the procluctions.
Applying Hilllit'-lip can be clone quickly
klllil almost expertly by the members.
NIe1nbersl1ip is open to stuclents who
eolleet twenty-five or more points. After
becoming ll mexnber, one may earn i'stars"g
seniors are eligible for 'ilionor bars."
Points for the awards may be earned by
seeing or being in plays, by writing about
plays, or working on the stage. Incluctions
are lielcl twice cluring the year for stu-
dents wlio have attained the necessary
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Mike P11Il11r11. Mr. S11l1I1'1't, not 11i1't111'e11.
JR. ACADEMY OF SCIENCE . . .
Encouraging Scientific Stuclq
Students displaying a special interest in
the field of science benefit greatly from work-
ing in the Junior Academy of Science. Mem-
bership in the club helps the students to
further their interests and accelerate their
scientific knowledge. More advanced research
Cun'ent progress in the scientific field and
the promising opportunities that will be avail-
able in the future have stimulated interest.
Evidence is present in the large and excellent
representation in the local Science Fair.
Greater recognition was attained by several
who went to National. The enthusiasm of the
sponsors plus their own attainment and ex-
perience is the force behind the success.
Row 1: James Helton, Larry Deats, Robert Hunter jimmq Kinard Buster McNiece Ginger Peeler Patricia Ellison Mary
Wallace, Tommy Beaty, Dale Craik, james McClure Row 2 Jimmy Nail jerry Bob Hattex Bill Watkins Dottie Benedict
Linda Clark, Tommy Shaw, Dan Bond, David Petree Kenneth Koegl Row 3 Sam Steele Robert Tuley Arthur Hanna
James Black, Yance Hirsclii, Bill LeBus, Clifton Daniel Don Artis john Ford james Ruth Row 4 Iolm Hzclcs Iames
Waldrip, Paul Duke, Harry Elliott, Kirwan Knapp Bob Armstrong Don Roberts Eldon Warner Terry Ellis'
JR. ACADEMY OF SCIENCE . . .
These junior Academy of Science members just happened to come by in time to watch Miss Griffin set up a
demonstration for the conductivity of electrolytes. The members are Tommy Wilson, Johnny Snow, and Larry
To the right, Warren Cullar, Sonny Holla-
day, and Bill Slate Weigh sodium chloride
to the nearest one-hundreth of a gram.
Electricity, gases, rockets, machines -
science students are curious about all of
them. Standing by the machine used in
the pre-flight class are jimmy Nail, Dave
Sutherland, David Cray, John Wehrle,
and Robert Bivins.
A CAPPELLA . .
Grouped around the piano are the soloists
for the A Cappella. They are Gloria
Morrison, Joan Titlow, Linda Bowers,
Martha Webb, Roxy Childs, Jolie Phillips,
Paul Estes, Pete Goetz, Carol Bames, and
pianist, James Queen.
Packing, unpacking, rehearsing, singing
soon became routine for the travelers but
waiting never seemed to fit in. Here the
girls are waiting for the rehearsal with the
A. T. C. Headquarters Band at Randolph
Field, San Antonio. The choir sang
"Seven Last Words of Christv with the
band at the Field, and later the home
audiences heard the two groups perform
together when the band came in March.
Board of Governors
A CAPPELLA . .
ith Sparkling Songs
Keeping a full schedule and winning honors was the '59
record for the A Cappella Choir. Very outstanding honors in-
cluded an invitation to sing at the Dallas State Fair in October,
and to sing "Seven Last Words of Christl' with the A. T. C. Head-
quarters Band from Randolph Air Force Base of San Antonio. A
first division rating was earned in the contest at Brownwood.
Abilene audiences have enjoyed the choifs excellent concerts
presented at banquets, luncheons, and assemblies. The most out-
standing concert was at Christmas when the full choir sang the
"Messiah" with a twenty-five piece professional orchestra.
Perhaps the members' most exciting moment came when their
buscs pulled away from school, taking them on a tour to San
Antonio and surrounding towns. Members helped finance the tour
by selling ribbons during football season and mixed nuts at
Iames Queen and Mr. M. F. Johnstone.
Row I: Janis johnson, joan llill, Ian Cotlzran, Katia Witliarspoon, Martha Cnyncfs, Batty Archer, Linfla Bowers, Gloria
Anzlr1'u's, Gloria .lIorrison. Foggy Eclwarrls, ,Ioan Titlow, Linrla Legg, Ioan Coffey, Janice Pruitt. Row 2: Anita McDonald,
Carolyn i'AlIlllN,LfltHl, ,loAnn Maplcs, Gloria W'1'l1l2, Clzarloth' fllr'Cnir0, Ann Allan, Martha Webb, Barllara Short, Lynn Cus-
taons, lironrla Mathis, Sanrlra Varnar, Roxy Clzilrls, Mary Stroulw, Carolyn Malo,n,g,NRoxv 3: lack Tarnar, jolznny johnson,
'l'1'rlrly 'l'1'zlforrl, Barry Iarnvs, Sam Allan, Carol Barnes, Alton jolzns-onf'Ron Dunyrfi, Dauirl Hodges, Burl Maples, Roger
lVilliams, Pda Coats, james Quran. Row 4: Cavil Fialrlvr, jerry Tiffany,7oRn'To1lzl, Reggie Crosby, Taylor Daniel, Hugh
Majors, Stanley Baker, john Stowe, joliv Philips, Billie Boll, Terlrly Sanrls, Darrel Gash, Dale Sirles, Paul Estes.
,, r of Vi I
EAGI,.E'T'I'ES: Row l: Lynda Blevins. Penny Hill, Sherry Yaney, Kay MeGlothlin, lime Bryant, Ginger Province, Ianiee
Berry, Nancy Giddens, Shirley Sewell, Glenda Taylor, Izetta Seott. Row 2: Suzanne Albright, Alice VVilliams, Sue Radney,
Brenda Glaze, Marie Hamilton, Peggy Woorl, joyee Berry, Clara Cheek, Deana Campbell, Barbara Wiemuth, lane Collins,
Linda Wright. Row 3: Iayne Christian, Patti Sue Gay, jean Lister, Hermalee Zaehery, Iva Mae Scales, Betty Owens, Marie
Pentecost, Donna Peel, Delores Hefner, jeanett Morgan, Barbara Mayes.
SOPHOMORE CHOIR: Row 1: Charles Alexander, Pat Wright, Kirby Ligon, Melinda Mead, Paul Perry, Sharon Terbush,
Eddie Baldwin, Donna Butler, Dennis Pope, lean Hill, Gary Morris. Row 2: Steve Bowen, john Marshall, Sharon Gul-
rich, Larry Nelson, Anita Riegar, Steve Mills, Karen Lusby, David Rose, Tuelfy Briggs, David Gatewood. Row 3: Ronnie
Brornagen, Dianne Leatherman, Bill Smith, Cheryl Little, Mike Bennett, Vonnie Looper, john Odarn, Gwendolyn Memliew,
joey Davis, Joe Vincent.
L'HEURE BLEUE . .
' i i 3 1
jacinta Carter, Tommie Tucker, and Betty Watts
are proud of their projects for the French Club.
1 Q 1 1 Q " "'
1 - T YT T -' -
Officers are Richard Becker, president, Beverly
Ross, vice-president, and Martha Cuynes, secre-
Having Fun With "Frclncc1is"
,59 is the first year that Abilene High has had a
French Club. The members meet with Mrs. Prosser
every Friday during class time. Membership is not
limited to any grade.
Activities have included several guest speakers
from Europe. During their meeting, the members
sing, play French Bingo, and write pen pals who live
in France. All of the members subscribe to "La
Aluenessef, a French magazine. The French Club and
German Club met at Mrs. Bosser's home in December
for a Christmas party.
Row 1: Karen Sligar, Manha Guynes, Tommie Kay Tucker, Linda Paxton, Dottie Mize, Betty Harris, Beverly Ross, Iaeinta
Carter, Kay Seymore, jane Anthony, Nancy O'Neal. Bow 2: Charlotte McGuire, Barbara Harmon, Sally Kay Cloycl, Carolyn l
Beidlemanf Sandra Varner, james Waldrip, Carolyn Estes, jimmy Parsons, Elke Lightfielcl, Susanne Bowen, Betty Watts,
and Ioe Teagal.
The Eagle Band "said it with music" in '59
with vigorous tunes at pep rallies and football
half-time performances. The players brought
prestige to our school with their exhibitions of
talent at concerts, parades, and assemblies. The
fruition of daily 7:50 A.M. practice sessions and
Thursday afternoon marching drills was the honor
of performing in the Cotton Bowl and Winning
first place at the Marching Contest. Superior
Work done by various members was rewarded by
playing with the Regional and the All-State Bands.
"The Parade of Musicl' in the s ring climaxed
another year of great great year of, service in the
realm of music.
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Row 1: Lila jordan, Bill Bourbon, Brenda Burkett, Arm Chapel, John Green, Peggy johnson, James Kelly, Nell Land4
white, Holly Purcell, Nancy Giddens, Stanley Mayfield, Louie Bob Davis, Tommy Blackley, Ronnie Harter, Elizabeth Bc
Terry lowers, Rowenia Ely, John Dean, james Mathews, Sunny Courington, Ioe Patterson, Harry Bitrikskey, Nancy Fraz
john jay H ughes, Carolyn Bedford, Carolyn Stevens, Vickie Wampler, Sharon Moore, Joie Jones, Ercel Warren, Buzzy M
George Phelps, Bobby Nickols, john Hicks, jim Furgus, joel Nail, Ronnie Killman, Don Sanderfer, Ray Seabelt, Bobby Hinl
Nickols, Bill Autrey, Davis McCally, jimmy Gunn, Judy Rogers, Mike Pollard. Row 4: john Williams, Larry Deats, Sa
Brownie Rutledge, Kinnon Dail, Sue Nichols, Danny Neal, jackie Bonney, Phyllis Vonderhoff, Pam Sprinkle, David Eal
Sherman Hrgdon, Yraett Austin, Frances Bush, Jimmy Kinmird, Arthur Hanna, John Wornble, Tommy Bediehek, Ion Ki
BAND . .
OFFICERS, left to
Jimmy Gunn ...,.
Lany Ridgeway . .
Joie jones .......
Dorothy Vineyard .
. . . . . Captain
. . . lst Lieutenant
X if L"
rotlzy Vineyard. Row 2: Gerald Satter-
n, Terry Chapman, Lee Thompson,
da Knightstep. ROW 8: Jimmy Nail,
nald, Robert Hunter, Bill Bynum,
ayne Pierce, jimmy Partin, Lynn
Jelady, Beverly Howe l, Billy Wilcox,
'y McKinnon, George Lee, Kirk Moore,
Qyn Waldrip, Larry Ridgeway, Wade
. N L YVKQEXHX- ,ky A
John Jay Hughes
MARCHING BAND . . .
Eagle Marching Bond
Dee Ann Lundgren
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The housewives around the A.H.S. campus did the moming chores to the
tune of some march or popular song every moming from September to
December as the band practiced and practiced for half-time performances
for football games.
ORCHESTRA . . .
Officers for ,59 were Sue Spillman, Mel Landers, Dianne Bowers,
and David Sprague.
Row 1: Mel Landers, Iimmy Nail,
Rama Ellis, Suzanne Morrison, Merri-
lyn Ethridge, Anella Farr, Linda
Little. Row 2: David Andrews, David
Sprague, Dianne Bowers, Sue Spill-
man, Bobby Thomas, Carolyn Charley,
Io Ann Printice, Annelia Balas, Mari-
lyn Ingmire, Kay Brown, Lana Jordan,
Cynthia Anderson, Patsy Rhynes.
Best in Music
The sound of a screeching violin,
void of tune, was forgotten as the
Abilene High orchestra played melo-
dious strains at various performances.
Mr. Fielder Worked faithfully to ex-
tract the best possible musical pro-
duction on the Tuesday night rehears-
als. Superior performances were
given last spring for the great show,
"Oklahoma," and this winter for the
Santa program at Christmas time.
The schedule for '59 included con-
tests, concerts, and assemblies, and the
annual Parade of Music.
Row 3: Ranrlal Vifiginton., Anita
Reager, Ronnie Young, Helen YVomls,
Elwin VValrlrip, Boll Nirlmlsg Kirk
Moore, Inlzn VVilliams, james Maft-
lfzews, foe Patterson, Bill Shearer, Ron-
nie Butler, Dauifl IDlllQN'l,J6!l11TlC' Brnwrg
Kay Hulalmrcl, Lee Ann Lufen, Elaine
McDaniel. Row 4: Dian Constable,
Tlzeoclocria Edwards, Sandra Smitlz,
Ianiee Martin, Tom Befliclzek, Sammy
Barnes, Francis Bush, Helen Barnett.
Phyllis Fannin, Charles Reed.
V.I.C.-CHAPTER 34 . . .
Learning Basic Skills in the Shop
Proudly showing the insignia of their club are the officers: Paul
Shipley, presidentg David Featherston, vice president, Billy Barley,
secretary, Billy Bilbrey, treasurer, George Bouquet, reporter, and
James Foster, sgt. at arms.
The Vocational Industrial Club, Chap-
ter 34, is composed of boys interested in
learning to operate powerful machines.
Under the sponsorship of Mr. Harlow,
these boys gain knowledge, experience,
In addition to working on their own
projects, the members often do repair
work or help others with various jobs.
Some of the members Won honors with
their work on tests and projects in the
area and state contests last spring.
if - it
Row 1: George Bouquet, jim Wiggins, Billy Barley, Roy Lee Bates, Steve Boland, Paul Shipley, Howard McC'ombs, Damkl
Featherston, Johnny Bradshaw, Fred Howk. Row 2: Roger Rister, Larrie Francis, Wayne McCombs, Dee Grosvenor,
Charles Williams, james Wooten, Lewis' Irvine, james Foster, Mr, Harlow.
V.I.C.-CHAPTER 34 . . .
johnny Bradshaw operates a metal lathe while Wayne McComb's job requires the use of a small
sizing a piece of steel. metal lathe.
ze Grosvenor takes his work through Billy Bilbrey learns to cut grooves by Roy Lee Bates finds the tool needed
other stage on the metal lathe. using the metal lathe. in his work in the Well equipped shop.
V.I.C.-CHAPTER 34 . . .
The humming machines of the machine shop resound throughout the
vocational building as the boys complete another step on their projects.
Howard, McCombs, pictured at right, is
ready to set the lathe.
Iimm Wi ins lower right hand corner,
. Y gg ,
operates the mill.
James Wooten, pictured below, prepares
to Weld the metal frame.
Paul Shipley sets the tool cutter for
V.I.C.-CHAPTER 34 . . .
' ' I
David Featherston sets the shaving machine. Steve Boland checks the drill press,
Larrie F rancis, pictured right, concentrates on the
operation of the mill.
Kirk Willis, pictured lower right hand corner
operates the lathe.
George Bouquet, pictured below, works with the
Using the small metal lathe is Charles Williams,
Billy Barley, upper right, operates the shaver.
Fred Howk, center, watches his work on the mill-
ing ' machine.
Watching the operation of the mill is james
Foster, lower left.
The large lathe is set for Lewis Irvine's work,
DIE KRIEGSVOGEL . .
Interest in two new language courses added two
new clubs to the activity program of Abilene High.
The students of German, being true eagles, decided
to name their club "Die Kriegsvogelf' translated "War-
This club met every other Friday during the class
period. Activities included singing German songs,
playing Bingo the "German wayf and having guest
Phil Blair, Johnny Johnson, and Louise Stovall admire
some of the many projects done by students studying
German. These projects, reflecting the life, customs,
and history of the German people, give students a
better understanding of the people of Germany and
their way of life.
At Christmas, members of the French and Ger-
man Clubs had a party at Mrs. Rosseris home.
The sponsor of the club, Mrs. Janine Rosser, is a
native of Europe. Her knowledge of the country and
several languages made the activities very interesting.
Officers of the club were Steve Portuges, president,
David Hutchison, vice-president, and Marsha Ard,
Nichols, Johnny John-
son, Phil Blair, Vickie
Wampler, Marsha Ard,
Betsy Demere, Iimmy
Nail, Sarge Newman,
Clifton Daniel, Larry
Musslewhite. Row 2:
James Waldrip, Tom
Bedichek, William Mor-
ris, Rusty Burnett, Steve
Portuges, Roger Ford,
Eddie Bull, Rip Thom-
as, Bill Montgomery,
Don McCollum, John
Moore. Row 3: David
PAN AMERICAN . . .
Bringing Siesta Lond North
The Pan American club, originated for
better understanding of our neighbors
south of the border, grows bigger and
better every year. It is composed of any
students who are interested in the lan-
guage, native dress, and other details of
Mexican and Spanish life.
A member of the Pan Ameiican Stu-
dent Forum of Texas, the Abilene High
Pan American Club attends the yearly
meeting at Austin in April. There are
many contests which a student may enter
at this meeting. Among the contests are
the writing of Spanish poems and themes
and decorating of dolls in Spanish cos-
The Pan American officers are Dottie Mize, secretary, John Com-
pere, president, jimmy Marshall, vice-president, Doris Hawkins
Row 1: Evelyn Arthur, Sandra Terry, Ginger Peeler, Martha Fox, Mary Esther Chia, Elaine Castro, Betty Perna, Janice
Martin, Bennett Anton, Judith Connally, Mary Glen Maxwell. Row 2: Jean Caffey, James Queen, Tim Christie, Ellen Perruz,
Sissy Gunn, Jimerlith Trotter, Roma Davis, Cesar Flores, Peggy Darby, Dianna Ford, Larry Honey. Row 3: Sheralyn
Snioely, Cathy Cook, Anita McDonald, Edwin Gee, Jim Clark, Jirn. McDonald, Nick DeV ries, Patricia Brown, Carol Kerfoot,
Pat Bradshaw, Dub Galbraith, Georgia Galloway. Row 4: Clifford Riewe, Doyle Conaway, Jimmy Copeland, Johnny Jack-
son, Judy Page, Charles Scarborough, Walter King, Martin Jordan, Kenneth Cook, Ken Edwards, Stanley Gray, Bill Weller.
71:6 pn us.-
.lim Sayles and janet Mills deinonstrute the Tango for fellow club members, Ruby Blll'l'Cl'i1, Ray Finfer, Judy
Hatfield, Larry Frazier, Beth Durham, Nelda Hammock, and leny Roberts, during Club period.
Row 1: Consuelo Gonzales, Mary Alvarez, Glenrla Taylor, Cecila Delilinger, Kay Savage, Gaylene Hughes, june Bryant,
Ginger Province, Cheryl Norecl, Karen Kesler, Lupe Rodriguez. Row 2: Betty Schwartz, Margie Aclams, Iufly Hayes, Linda
Carver, Paulette Ayres, Terry O'Neal, Glenda MeClzaren, Sharon Sanclerson, Billie jolmsrm, Marti Coward, Limla Barelay,
Suzi Seale, juily Miller, Harrette lVray, lolm. Eakins. Row 3: Bettye lliulclleston, Billy Wilcox, Carl Ilallmarlc, Samlra
Burk.r,1oann Tomlinson, Vivian Hargrove, Carolyn jowell, juflitli Hampton, Terry Hale, Ann Hernanclez, Stanly Treanor,
Hugh Magers. Row 4: Kinnon Dail, Lawrence lluglzes, Larry jones, Jerald Haines, Mel Landers, Bill Tull, Don Burson,
jimmy Marshall, Durlley Kiclwell, Linda. Barrera, Bobby Martin, jerry Fitzhugli.
DIVERSIFIED OCCUPATION . . .
Learning ci Trade
Active participation in projects designed to
enhance the progress of the individual in his
effort to gain skill in a trade was the highlight
of the Diversified Occupation program this past
year. A spirit of fair play and animated competi-
tion among the D. O. students made the organized
recreational activities a genuine pleasure.
The Vocational Industrial Club No. 69 was
under the able sponsorship of Mr. Rainey Owen.
Anyone that was enrolled in the Diversified Oc-
cupation classes was eligible for membership and
participation in the club's many activities.
Leading the members of this club are the fol-
lowing officers: Teddy Laink, Wray Cure, vice-
president, Eva Ashworth, secretary, Elizabeth
Brown, treasurer, and Betty Weaver, reporter.
Elected Sweetheart for the D. O. Club this
year was Betty Weaver, a junior.
Row 1: Euered Terrell, jimmy Milstead, Jerry Lawless, Teddy Lain, Wray Cure, Betty Weaver, Eva Ashworth, Elizabeth
Brown, Linda Snow. Row 2: Ray Chittum, johnny Jennings, Gerald Stevens, joe Dale Sparks, Don Armstrong, Jim Boll-
man, Kenneth Lat-ta, Don Clark, Mickey Welch. Row 3: john King, Travis Cranfill, Bobby Taylor, james East, Don
Plowman, Rainey Owen.
J It M5
Seat Cover Mart
Cox Memorial Hospital
F. C. Olds Company
7 I ZR
? Q .Z L, 3 X
' --- "'
At left, jimmy Milstead adjusts the camera for
Abilene Typewriter Exchange
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DIVERSIFIED OCCUPATIONS . .
john King Tommy Corder
Semis Auto and Truck Service Nemco Electric
Gerald Stevens Don Armstrong
Cox Refrigerator Supply Hussey Printing
Ray Chittum Kenneth Latta
McCormick Typewriter AAA Plumbing
1. . .F ,,
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DIVERSIFIED OCCUPATIONS . .
Was-tern Machinery Company
Paul Carroll Oxygen Company
University Metal Craft
Brown Electric Company
l ' - .
n I V S
jim Ballman james East Bobby Taylor
Proctor Automobile Wm. P. Carey Lumber Co. Furfs Supermarket
Diversified Gccupcitions .
Lee Reagan Joe Dale Sparks Elizabeth Brown
Hartmarfs Garage Leddy Boot Shop Cox Memorial Hospital
AUDIO VISUAL . .
Assisting in Visual ids Needs
Memhers of the Audio Visual Club not
only hecome familiar with intricate parts
of the projectors hut with many suhjects
taught in Ahilene High. Seeing the many
films must supply them with many topics
Always on hand to help with the visual
needs of the school, these memhers keep
a very close schedule. They maintain,
operate, or Check out for faculty use the
tape recorclersg record players: motion pic-
ture, slicle, overhead and opaque pro-
For training and discussion of proh-
lems, thev meet each Klonclav with Mr.
J ei I-5
Checking one of the projectors are Larry Xlallon, presiclentg Frcclcla
Johnson, secretary-treasurer1 Pat Hratton, reporterg and Kenneth
3 I i i
How 1: David Young, Frank Volz, Diclcir' ll'z'l2l2, .Hike Crl.s'1'y, CllI'IIIifll I'i.s'Ir'.s', Martha lfov. Ri'l1r'r'1'1l .lforri.s, Ienriiy Infirixmi.
Nancy O'Nz'r1l, Hurlmrfi Hom, Put Czlwy. Row 2: Doyle IIiif.s-tezller, Ken Oliver, Dun Suniple, Ken Colillzlulf. Lurrif I"ru:icr.
Tex Gray, Daniel Benn, Burlrly Ilorrcll. Row 31 Mr, ljchols, janies Parramore, Paul Iluke.
AMATEUR RADIO . .
, Row 1: Ray Futrell, Terry
N Chapman, Pat Lane, Jud
Ward, Sandra Cioohi, Hill
' mer Swenson, Bill Morris,
Richard Land, Bill Latta,
Harold Poston. Row 2: Dale
Cone, Barton Cox, Carl Wil-
kerson, Mr. Payne.
Enjoqinq Being Amateurs
Hobby interests carry over into the club ac-
tivities for the members of the Amateur Radio
Club when they meet on club days. Of course,
the common interest is amateur radio, but the
members are also interested in television sets
To engage in conversational Spanish, to appreciate
Latin American cultures, and to undertake charitable
projects is the aim of the Spanish Club. Activities
vary from studying the native dress to learning Mexi-
can songs and dances. Maria Griffiths, a Bolivian
and antennas, technical problems, and electronics.
Officers elected at the first club meeting were
the following: Dale Cone, president, Judy Ward,
vice-president, Bill Morris, secretary, Gene Estes, en-
gineerg Barton Cox, reporter.
student, models her native dress for the club.
Leaders of this club are the following: Terry Butler,
president, jackie Moore, vice-president, Marilyn Du-
laney, secretary, Lewis Cook, treasurer, Carolyn
SPANISH CLUB . . .
Row 1: Ian Barnes, Linda
Dixon, Marlene Purcell. Row
2: Betty Webb, Charlotte
Wilson, Barbara Stevenson,
Ann Chapel, Crystal Rags-
dale, Iaclcie Moore. Row 3:
Mrs. LaMotte, Steve Cohen,
Dale Wilson, Marilyn Du-
laney, Sandra English, Maria
AQUILA STAFF . . .
Row 1: Janet Neuans, Eve-
lyn Arthur, Ginger Peeler,
Martha Fox, Barbara Bal-
fanz, Pat Whitaker, Rose
Marie Monk, Ioan Hill, Io-
rita Hagins, Marian Harm,
jean Caffey. Row 2: Dee
Hall, Bob Adams, Hugh
Magers, Virginia Mae Galla-
way, Linda Clark, Martha
Minter, Margaret Dunleuy,
Bill Tull, Tony Bell, Larry
Williams, Dow Patterson.
Editing the Best From AJ-LS.
The creative writers of Abilene High assume the
responsibility of publishing the school magazine, "The
Aquila." After deciding on the theme and the art for
the cover design, staff members made selections from
individual contributions or collections from the English
With an interest in histo , government, or current
events, students organized ge Junior Historian Club
with Mr. Spence as the sponsor. Interesting and in-
formative discussions and study rewarded each mem-
berls efforts in making the club's first activities suc-
Betsy Demere, editor for the second year, had as
her assistant Ginger Peeler. Other editors were Bar-
bara Harmon, Martha Minter, and Marian Hann.
Dow Patterson was art editor, Ioan Hill, business
manager, Hugh Magers, layout manager, and Linda
Clark, head typist.
Officers who assisted Mr. Spence in learning about
other clubs of the state and organizing the local one
are as follows: johnn Womble, president, jim Fergus,
vice-president, Marilyn McDonald, recording secre-
tary, janet Middleton, corresponding secretary, Carol
Rovg 1: Michaels Bongne,
Car Youn , San Hev ,
Marilyn MiDzmald!! Carlegz
Sigler, Carol Ruffin, Jeanine
Wells, Shirley lag ers, Metta
Nicewarmer, Caroiyn Emme-
necker, J a n et M iddleton.
Row 2: Iudy Hill, Bill Ken-
drick, Gary Moore, Itm
F ergus, Sandra Lytal, Ted
von Ende, Aurbin Steel, Phil
Bhir. Row 3: Esco Walter,
Don McCollum, David
Eakin, john Womble, Eddie
Bull, Don Morris.
FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA . .
Studqinq on Most Important lndustrq
From the beginning of civilization to our own
modern day world, agriculture has been the vital
source of human survival. The farming done in this
era is done mainly on large scale basis. Although
many of the boys taking "Ag" will never actually be
farmers, they have gained knowledge which will al-
ways give them the appreciation of its necessary part
in keeping people alive. The potential fag ers at
Taking a leading part in the organization's
many activities are the officers. Seated
are Ierry English, president, Paul Cowley,
first vice-president, Larry Dolezal, secre-
tary, Roy Vamer, treasurer. Standing are
Jack Mathis, reporter, Burl Brock, parlia-
mentariang Charles Allen, second vice-
president, Lewis Shell, sentinel, Cary
Ackers, third vice-president. Mr. Bill
Coalson and Mr. Bill Scott are the spon-
A.H.S. learned skills which enabled them to place in
every contest they entered. The team grading, judging,
and identifying meat was one of six teams in the
United States to win the Cold Emblem at the National
meeting in Kansas City. The coach and members
were Mr. Bill Scott, Paul Cowley, Roy Vamer,
Jerry English, Lewis Shell and Larry Dolezal.
Row 1: Gilbert Prather, Leroy Watson, Gary Box, Jennie Lankforrl, Pam Os-walt, Betty Harris, Crystal Ragsdale, Sharon
Balfanz, Dickie Nowell, Gene McClung, Bob Kennedy. Row 2: Lloyd Presswood, Pat Henderson, Bill Proctor, Osskz
Rister, Clyde Corbin, john McDowell, jimmy Portillo, Elwin Wisdom, Reggie Pittman, David Gilbreth, Ronnie Keith.
Row 3: L. C. Baird, Eugene Moore, Richard Young, Bob Morris, Duqgle Mymgylle, Gary Bruton, Floyd jones, Ron Phillips,
David Parks, Lesley Scott, jasper Wilson, Mr. Bill Coalson, Milton Burns, Ronnie Jefferies, Pete Wil um, Glen Bicknell.
FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA . .
Row 1: Lynn Davis, Donnie Ellison, Gary Corpian, Royford Strickland, Bobby Joe Stewart, Ronnie Snyder, James Brown,
Clifford Cunningham, David Bean, Charles Iaggars, lack Dilka. Row 2: Roy Large, Arthur Shaw, jimmy Bramlet, Tommy
Davis, Carl Gillit, David Dunn, Ronald Snow, Carson Eclwarlls, Huey Calwell, Dee Hopkins, Mr. Bill Scott. Row 3:
Weldon Howell, Leslie Clark, Shannon Young, Bill Anderson, Alton Davis, james Hargrove, Richard Crowell, John Mc-
Clure, Glen Dove. Row 4: Kenneth Clevelancl, johnny Glidwell, James Peters, jerry Watts, Rich Foster, Bill Slate, Cecil
Fain, Coyt Smith, K. D. Griffin, Tip Baumgardner.
:graft I VL,V ,I
Tom Cowle and Richard Crowell look
at some of the trophies won by the F .F.A.
members in local, state, and national con-
Boys develop various skills in the shop of
the agriculture department. Reggie Pit-
man's project required welding.
FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA . . .
F.F.A. Sweetheart was Pam Oswalt, a junior.
As a sophomore she was also a nominee for
the honored position. She was crowned at
the FFA banquet.
Pictured at the F.F.A. Banquet held February 12
are jerry English, FFA President, and Dr. John
Stevens who was the banquet speaker.
Vieing for Sweetheart of the Abilene High
F.F.A. were Crystal Ragsdale, Betty Harris,
Sharon Balfanz, Pam Oswalt, and Iennie
Outstanding F.F.A. boy for 1959, Jerry Eng-
lish, is pictured with his mother and father
at the F.F.A. banquet which was held in
FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA . .
Representing Texas at the National Meats Iudging
Contest in Kansas City, Missouri, were Larry
Dolezal, Roy Varner, Lewis Shell, Ierry English,
and Paul Cowley.
Floyd jones won reserve champion with his pen
of Turkey llroilers at the Fat Stock Show.
Pictured in lower right hand is james Brown who
won Taylor County grand champion with his pen
Pictured at the Fat Stock Show is Jimmie Davis
with his fine wool lamb.
Reggie Pittman shows his Pen Broiler Turkeys
which won Taylor County Crand Champion at
the Fat Stock show held in january.
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Members of the Junior Skill Farm Team were Iim Hargrove,
Alton Davis, and Carson Edwards.
Composing the Dairy Cattle Team were Weldon Howell, Ray-
ford Strickland, and Gary Ackers.
On the Poultry judging Team were jack Dilka, Roy Vamer,
Burl Brock, and Glen Dove.
fx ! 10 17
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Jerry English, F.F.A. president
with his registered angus heifer
Larry Dolezal is shown here
Boroc and Hampshire Hogs.
ji X i, if
FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA . . .
Vocational Ag. boys started 2000 broiler chicks.
Eligibility sheets are checked by Mr. Webb for
Pat Henderson, Roy Varner, and David Dunn.
Jim Mauldin, Gilbert Prather, Dee Hopkins and
Ronald Snow prepare room V4 for open house.
Coyt Smith's rabbits won a place of championship
at the Fat Stock Show in january.
L F -4
'Zww .isa :X
Texas Education Week guest speaker was Mr.
Fred Baker of Gooch Packing Company.
FUTURE TEACHERS . . .
Dlcmninq ci Career in Education
The Future Teachers Club gives high school
students the opportunity to discover for them-
selves if the want to go into the teaching pro-
fession. Cadet teaching is one of the favorite
activities in which the club participates. Each
student enters the school of his choice and ob-
serves a class for a day. Members of the Abilene
High Chapter along with the local college chapters
were honored by the Delta Kappa Gamma, a
honorary teachers' society.
The Future Teachers Convention held an-
nually in Denton is always a favorite trip for
delegates of the club.
Serving as officers for the organization were
John Todd, presidentg Billy McKinnon, reporterg
Carol Beard, secretary, Linda Spence, vice-presi-
dent, Barbara Marcontell, historian, and Elaine
Iohn Todd was host for the Future Teachers initiation
that was held in the fall.
Row 1: Vickie Wampler, Rita Hanlcins, Sandra Parmelly, Fermin Hernandez, Betty Marie Stewart, Leroy Sisco, Ellen Perna,
Donna Mr:ClatClrey, Linda Spence, Barbara Marcontell, Linda Little, Elaine McDaniel. Row 2: Mrs. Edith K. Ballard,
Francis Bush, john Torlrl, Billy McKinnon, Nancy Savage, Sandra Davis, Pat Felger, Carol Beard, Cora Cook, lane Hamp-
ton, lim H ansen.
Those students participating active-
ly in extracurricular events discovered
that gaining knowledge goes far be-
yond the walls of the classroom.
Every school event had a special
significance for the student.
During the fall and winter months,
the daily prayers, the sport events,
pep rallies, and open house added to
the oneness that has been classic of
Abilene High for so many years.
Dances, conventions, elections, and
trips also appeared on the agenda for
the student body. "Bernadine," VPO,
the Senior Follies, and Twirp Season
gave added zest to the spring se-
New honors were won for the Eagle
name. We brought in trophies and
won letters to prove it. The climax
of a truly great year came on Gradua-
tion Day . . . Yes, '59 Was The Year!
if x Q 1
ACTIVITIES . . .
fy,-sms. - .
A culmination of the 1958 spring activities
came with awards, presentations, play s,
dances, and graduation events. We have en-
deavored to catch some of these activities
with pictures of a few of the more outstand-
The great musical "Oklahoma" was the
treat from the Fine Arts Department. The
fun, work, and success of this production are
"A. H. S. Tradition" was reviewed on
awards day when the athletes brought their
trophies and summed up their records. A
few weeks later during other recognition as-
semblies students presented to Mr. Webb
other symbols of accomplishment in the forms
of plagues, certificates, and trophies.
The final weeks were marked with the
presentation of the Student Council candi-
dates, the Flashlight and honorees, and the
gold "A's', for outstanding contributions to
the success of the year's program.
The Playboys sang a persuasive song for the candl Keeplng Our Balance was the theme of the spring
dacy of Martha Guynes during the annual Student introduction of juniors 1nto the National Honor Society
B., s'Eai. Ss?' -31 1 .:. '?' 1'-' "-" :"' 1' '
Carrol Barnes and Paul Estes, at top, explain why
"The Fzmncr and the Cowman Should be Friends.
Ioan Titlow, at right, just "Couldn't Say No."
Lower, right, Cary Ross, a traveling salesman
campaigned for his goods. , 1
Charlotte MCQllil'C, lower left, shouted words of advice to the cuuous cowboy.
Entertainment, as well as hard work, was exemplified
as the Catalinas performed for the Flashlight presen-
Hours of hard work and planning were bound be-
tween the covers of the finished roduct, the 1958
edition of the Flashlight. Mr. Edpwards, dedicatee,
receives the first copy.
-J-L. .' .1 '
-QI, 'v--W' e
The diamond and the dugout highlighted
the spring activities for many sports en-
The rustle of taffeta, the clink of china, and bare
feet on the dance fl ' '
The "Coke" with a few additions, became a vital
part of the "French Cafev where the junior-Senior
Banquet was held.
oor are all memories of the
Commencement would not be complete
without the National Honor Society's re-
ception on the patio.
ACTIVITIES . . .
Q A x' i 1
The teachers at Abilene High School got into the spirit of Homecoming when they gave the skit tor the Pep
Rally. General theme for the skit was the famous TV program, "Wagon Train U
The Eagles added their part to the Activities as they Homecoming Queen nominees were Saundra Peay
battled Sun Angelo to a victorious end. Marsha Ard, and Iane Anthony.
The 1958-59 Homecoming Activities were
filled with fun, laughter, excitement, and hi h
spirits. Excitement ran high at the pep ra y
as the names of the nominees for Homecom-
ing Queen were announced. Spirits began to
rise as the time came near for that all-im-
portant football game. These spirits were cli-
maxed with the half-time ceremonies and the
crowning of the Homecoming Queen, Marsha
The 1959 Homecoming brought back
memories of the previous football games, fall
activities, and the beginning of school. These
memories were brought back only to make us
look forward to the activities yet to come in
Spirits soared up into "the wild blue yonder"
as the Homecoming balloons were released at the San Angelo
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At left are the cowboys, and red
sweater clad cast that made the
junior Assembly such a big suc-
Campfire brags, the mournful
tune of the harmonica, and imagi-
nation came alive in the form of
the Junior Assembly.
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The musical notes of the orchestra and the
excitement of tiny tots brought an early
visit from Santa, left.
Assemblies of '59
The dolls danced, and romped and played
until the class queens came out to join
the fun at the Flashlight assembly, below.
Activities of '59
Lower left, fun and frolic prevailed in the
Crisp, cold air of Winter.
Lower right, the surprise of getting in-
ducted and the honor of a meal with
Mom and Dad were almost too much
for new NHS members.
- t. M
' vig' OU
"I love youv was the general theme for VPO
St Vfllentlne would have been honored had he
had the prlvllcge of helrlng the love Songs and
bongo notes th It invaded AHS on hls day
Follies of '59
The black cats, lower left, added a new
note to "The Man with the Colden Arm."
Lower right, costumes, confetti, and funny
faces made the '59 Senior Follies a great
ACTIVITIES . . .
"Bernadine" proved to he a great success for the cast, directors, and the entire dramatic department of Abilene
'59 Wcls the Year For Fun in
Balloons, streamers of crepe paper, and bare feet re-
mind us of the Twirp dance that followed the pres-
entation of the Sweetheart.
Tim Walter looked surprised as he opened the box
of candy that was given to him when he was
presented as Twirp Sweetheart.
ACTIVITIES . . .
NHS members brought the circus to the AHS gym "Simple Simonl' was the second play sponsored by the
the day they gave the skit in the pep rally. junior Service League and presented by A.H.S. stu-
Drama, Rallies, Entertainment
U25 denarii! 50 denarii!"-These were the sounds that were heard within the cafeteria the night of the annual
Latin Slave Auction at Abilene High School.
.J X Q
. A L
Athletics taught our boys something
they could never have leamed in books.
Strong perseverance, the will to win, and
the keen desire of the coaches and the
boys to build a good team and good
Friday nights from September to De-
cember taught the football players and
the student body of our school to com-
bine efforts. Fans, cheerleaders, and the
players became one with their common
aim-to play the game and to play it well.
Football and basketball came only to
give place to spring and her feverish ac-
tivities in track, tennis, and baseball.
Autumn, winter, spring . . . another
do or die to make the next one even better.
FOOTBALL . . .
Viewing the film of the past week's game are Mr. Mr. Nat Cleaton, assistant "B" team coach checks
Chuck Moser and Mr. Wally Bullington. the weekis football program.
Coaches Are Ranked Hugh
If one looks at the Eagle sports, record, he will agree and Coaches Bob Croseclose and Harold Brinson,
to the fact that Abilene High has one of the best staffs in Training future varsity men are Coaches B. L
the state. Mr. Chuck Moser, athletic director and head Blackburn, Melvin Lindsey, "Shorty,' Lawson, and
coach, is assisted by Mr. Wally Bullington, line coach, Nat Cleaton. Records for their teams are tops, too.
Checking the sports page, enjoying a cup of coffee and a little joking are Coaches Lindsey, Groseclose, Law-
son, Blackburn, and Biinson.
FOOTBALL . . .
,f . fi -A - f
Eagle halfback Stan Cozby rams over San Angelois goal line as he scores Abilene's first touchdovsm in the
district championship game with San Angelo. Abilene was victorious 12-0.
Eoqles Are Bi-District Champions
'59 was the year for another successful football
season. The Eagles for the second year had done
what wasnyt expected of them when they got into
state playoffs. After having met strong, fast opponents
to win district and bi-district, the Eagles were stopped
by the state champions-to-be, Wichita Falls, in the
Even though their winning streak was brought to
a close, the Eagles chalked up ten wins and two losses.
The six gridders who made All-District were Don
Hughes, Frank Aycock, David Parks, Charles Harrison,
and Stan Cozby. Four Eagles getting honorable men-
tion for All-State were Harrison, Hughes, Parks, and
V W, V ,,-nl ' 'I ' J '- ' 1 -'-21 3 i' .
i CO-CAPTAINS 4 -Q 4, Qtqiwi
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QIUHIICS Harrison ff"
senior, u , '-'ge-be f . , n -p
2-year etterman ,' '
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enior, qu r ack, in : p
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VARSITY: Lacy, Walter, Cozby, Garner, Osborne, Green, Crosby, Harrison, Reid, Burnett, Conklin, Howe, if z,
Springer, rftlycock, Flynn, jackson, Holland, Johnson, Thomas, Howard, Gilstrap, Crumpler, Buchanan, McCook, Sta efer,
Butler, Ratiff, Walker, Powell, Wilson, Newman, Adams, Parks, Black.
ABILENE SAN ANTONIO
ABILEN E SWEETWATER
28 26 0 19
Abilene's Eagles ran their victory string to 51
without a defeat Friday night. It was witnessed by
a capacity crowd of 11,000 at Fair Park Stadium
when the Eagles soared from behind to take a wild
and woolly 28-26 victory over San Antonio Jeffersonls
highly regarded Mustangs. Springer, Cozby, and
The Sweetwater Mustangs victory brought to an
end the 51-game unbeaten string of the Eagles.
The Eagle attack reached the 20 in the first half
and the 9 in the second half. The Mustangs chalked
up a 19-0 first half lead and played ball control to
protect it. Cozby was the game's leading ground
gainer with 85 yards.
Frank Aycock-Senior, tackle, Don Hughes-Senior, guard, Jerry Osborn-Senior, tackle,
3-year letterman 2-year letterman 2-year letterrnan
FOOTBALL . .
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Ronald Conklin-Senior, fullback
Charles Lacy-Senior, quarter-
back, 2-year Ietterman
Andy Springer-Senior, halfback,
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Stan Cozby-Senior, halfback,
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Tim Walter-Senior, halfback,
Ahilen0's Eagles, after scoring only 8 points in three quarters, ex-
ploded for four fourth quarter touchdowns to crush the Luhhock Mon-
terrey Plainsmen 34-0.
Ronald Conklin scored two touchdowns on runs of 7 and 23 yards
and ran across a two-point conversion. Sarge Newman, reserve half-
hack, sprinted 19 yards for another TD. Andy Springer dashed 76
yards for the fourth TD, and reserve T. A. Buchanan capped scoring
with a six yard slant. Steve Newton, reserve halfhack, scored a two-
point conversion on a run for the Eagles.
Abilene put on its most impressive offensive show of the season,
gaining 430 yards total offense and 24 first downs.
Fullback Ronald Conklin crashed over the goal line from the six for
the first TD in the game.
,V V- - K .Tw Hu w HL M, f. .-. fv 5 LJ IA, H - 11 .w -..--V V ' -.,'.rv' -1 3'
FOOTBALL . .
Ierry jackson-Senior, center, Jim Cilstrap-Junior, tackle,
1-year letterman 1-year letterman
A big had hand of Warhirds burst the Breckenridge Buckaroo
bubble with a convincing 22-0 triumph over the top rated team in the
State. With a savage defense the Eagles held the Buckaroos to only
64 yards total offense.
Breckenridgeis deepest penetration was to the Eagle 36 yard line.
Freddie Martinez, who connected on nine of ten passes for 114 yards,
flipped an eight yard aerial to halfhack Stan Cozhy for the first score
with 6:55 to go. Cozbyis extra point run was stopped and the Eagles
clung to the slim 6-O lead until midway in the fourth when they ex-
ploded for two quick insurance tallies.
A 7 yard run by Tim Walter made the second TD, and Cozby
ran 14 yards for the third score.
Halfback Stan Cozhy went around right end for the first Eagle score
in the 22-0 victory over Breckenridge.
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johnny Garner-Senior, center,
Charles Flynn-Senior, end,
Arch Ratliff-Junior, center,
FOOTBALL . . .
QuarterbEF1-eddiewMartinez4-was on the receiving end of this bit of razzle-dazzle for the Eagles first touchdown.
Abilene's mighty Eagles literally beat the whey
out of the Austin Travis Rebels Friday night and
when the final buzzer sounded the Warbirds had a
Six different players scored touchdowns with full-
back Charles Harrison scoring twice on runs of 41
and 4 yards. Longest Abilene score was a 67-yard
touchdown play from second unite quarterback
Charles McCook to end, Charles Flynn.
The Eagles finished with 27 first downs and 506
yards total offense.
Abilene's speedy Eagles, still gathering steam, used
a fullback draw play, three pass interceptions, and
terrific line play to pound a good team of Waco
Tigers into submission, 36-0, for their fifth victory
of the season.
Fullback Charles Harrison rolled up a whooping
95 yards in the first half, and reserve fullback Ronald
Conklin rom ed for 66 yards, 59 of them coming in
the second Ralf. Charles McCook picked off two
passesg one setting up a touchdown, and one stopping
a Waco drive.
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Charles McCook-Iunior, quarter-
back, 1-year letterman
Louis Adams-Junior, end, R
Sarge Newman-junior, halfback,
FOOTBALL . . .
john Howe-Senior, tackle, Ned Butler-Junior, tackle,
2-year letterman 1-year letterman
ABILENE BIG SPRING
Abilene's Eagles struck fast as they punched across a pair of
touchdowns the first two times they got their hands on the ball but
had to take some knocks before rolling to a 38-8 triumph in the District
2-AAAA opener against the Big Spring Steers.
Quarterback Freddie Martinez completed four tosses for 96 yards
and one touchdown, and fullback Charles Harrison led Abilene in
rushing with 98 yards and two touchdowns.
The Eagles tumed in four long drives for touchdowns, but three
of them came in the second half and one was accounted by the War-
bird second unit.
What a position! End David Parks made another sensational catch
against the Thomas Jefferson Mustangs.
Rip Thomas-Junior, guard,
Rusty Burnett-Senior, guard,
Reggie Crosby-Senior, end,
FOOTBALL . . .
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Clevie Powell-Iunior, end, Ioe Howard-Junior, guard, Leroy Johnston-Junior, end,
1-year letterman 1-year letterman 1-year letterman
ABILENE ODESSA ABILENE MIDLAND
34 14 29 6
A four-pronged offense that ripped for 351 yards,
and a multiple-clawed defense that pulled down the
Red Hosses at the right moments gave the Eagles a
34-14 victory over Odessa in the District 2-AAAA
F ullback Charles Harrison scored three of Abi-
lene's touchdovxms on runs of eight, seven, and 17
yards, while right half Sarge Newman and second
unit fullback Ronald Conklin added a touchdown
apiece on five-yard runs.
The Eagles, slowed by fumbles and uncertain
footing in the middle of the field, managed to grind
out a 29-6 District 2-AAAA victory over the Midland
Charles Harrison put the Eagles in the black with
a 52-yard touchdown dash. Martinez assed 24 yards
to left end Parks in the left comerg left Eialfback Cozb
dived inches for a touchdown, and right halfbaclf
Walter scored the fourth Warbird tally from one yard
With solid blocking, the Eagles gained yards toward another touchdown against the Odessa Broncos.
FOOTBALL . . .
Ray Crumpler-Junior, guard, Bill Walker-Junior, tackle,
1-year letterman 1-year letterrnan
ABILENE SAN ANCELO
The Abilene Eagles' defense, spearheaded by guard Don Hughes,
led the Warbirds out of the valley of the shadow of death here Satur-
day afternoon and cleared the path for a 12-0 victory over a pack of
San Angelo Bobcats with blood in their eyes.
All but 24 seconds of the game was a stalemate as the Eagles
scored with only 18 seconds left in the first half, and with only six
seconds remaining in the fourth quarter.
Harrison, Aycock, and Gilstrap joined Hughes in sparkling defensive
performances with 10 tackles each. Cozby led the team in rushing
with 47 yards and Walter had 42,
Fullback Charles Harrison gets off on a big gain, thanks to some fine
blocking ,5yi:lR7 nst the Bobcats.
,ff 1 ,
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T. A. Buchanan-Junior, halfback,
Bobby Austin-Junior, halfback,
David Parks-Junior, end,
FOOTBALL . . .
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The Eagles are stopped on a run aiainst the Bobcats. Abilene won district by defeating the Bobcats and
advanced to bi-district play against t e Ysleta Indians.
The flying feet of Stan Cozby and a tough defense
that recovered three fumbles and picked off four
passes led the Abilene Eagles past the Ysleta Indians,
Cozby netted 144 yards in 15 carries and scored
touchdowns on runs of 42, 17, and six yards. Halfback
Gerald Williamson picked up 85 yards in 10 carries
and added two one-yard scoring dives. Tim Walter
took a pitchout from Freddie Martinez and went 10
yards for the first tally.
The Abilene runners rolled to 401 yards on the
ground while Ysleta was able to net only 67 yards
David Parks, Reggie Crosby, Andy Springer, and
T. A. Buchanan picked off Ysleta passes, and Don
Hughes, Ray Crumpler, and Charles Lacy recovered
fumbles. Tackles Frank Aycock and jerry Osborne,
guards Don Hughes and Rip Thomas, and center Arch
Ratliff, who were opening the holes for the Eagle
runners, come in for their share of praise.
'. W.-Nr . " - 3-
. -. 1 :I
Graham Holland-Senior, center, Chuck Green-Senior, guard, Steve Newton-Junior, fullback,
Reserve letterrruzn Reserve letterman Reserve letterman
Halfback Tim Walter picks up a first down against Wichita Falls in the
State Quarterfinals of Class AAAA.
The 1958 football season came to an abrupt halt
for the Abilene High Eagles, who had only two con-
solations-a sparkling 56-yard punt return by Andy
Springer for our lone touchdown and the knowledge
that they bowed to a superb team.
Otherwise, it was the YVichita Falls Coyoteis after-
noon to howl as they defeated Abilene, 34-6 in the
class AAAA quarterfinals.
Left halfback Stan Cozby picked up 43 yards in
10 carries with fullback Charles Harrison netting 14
Bennie Reid-Senior, manager,
Don Black-Junior, manager,
halfback, 1-year letterrnan
yards in five carries. Eagle quarterback Freddin
Martinez completed five of 16 for 61 yards and hat
one intercepted. Ends David Parks and Charle
Flynn each caught two, Flynn for 31 yards and Park
for 19 yards. Martinez hit several more receivers bu
cold fingers foiled the completions.
Eagle linebacker Harrison made 15 unassistex
tackles and three assists, Hughes had nine and twc
Aycock and Gillstrap, seven unassisted tackles each
and Johnston had six and six.
1 .,,... 1 V
Ion Sandefer-Junior, manager,
FOOTBALL . .
JUNIOR VARSITY . . . Caleb Herndon, David Winkles, Raymond Gray, Andy Henson, Dub Galbraith, Paul Tidwell, Poe
Cabe, Jack Harrison, john Marshall, Martain Cargile, Mansel Wood, Mike Boren, Victor Had es, Eddie Baldwin, Mike
Wayrnan, Harold Handley, Bob Cluck, Carl Collam, Wylie Newman, Don Rodgers, Bob Schiei, Royce Williams, jeron
Stevens, Coach Lindsey, Charles Armstrong, Robert Boatler, Kirby Pugh, David Glover, Alton Staggs, James Avery, Ralph
Arrel, Frank White, Gerald Williamson, Larry Scott, Coach Blackburn.
B TEAM . . . Doug Watkins, Gary Chumley, Skipper Alvarez, Don McMillin, Jerry Newman, Danny Miller, Leonard
Brown, Larry Mauldin, john Odam, Dicky Webb, Eddie Krieger, jimmy Stewart, jack Anthony, Dickie Nachlin er, Pepper
Stanley, Stanley Gray, Clark Robinson, Fermin Hernandez, Butch Cunningham, Johnny Russell, Kenneth Gralzzam, Mike
Richardson, Mackie Irion, Cecil Hart, Walter Barnes, Danny Moorhead, Larry Cunningham, Ray Finfer, Robert Shirley,
Fred Allen, Bob Thornton, lim McCartney, Torn Ed Davis, Bob Pierson, Neil Cloud, james Barry, Tommy Mitchell, David
Dahlgren, Mickey McEllison, Ronny Jones, Gerald Franklin, Coach Lawson.
BASKETBALL . . .
VARSITY: Charles Harrison, Walter King, Clayton Broo Townsend Larry Poyner Hugh Magers Charles Scar
borough, Jackie Barnett, Larry McElyea, Cleuie Powel zck Harvey R B Wzllman Ricky Thompson
Competition in District
Stiff for Coqers
Finishing with close scores, the Abilene Eagles
were full in desire but lacking in experience.
When the season opened, the Eagles had only
three lettermen, R. B. Willman, Ricky Thompson,
and Larry McElyea. With the experience of these
three, plus several good prospects, Nat Gleaton
built a smooth-working team. Having only aver-
age height but good team speed, the Eagles com-
piled a 12-4 record before district play. They
took third in both the San Marcos and Abilene
toumaments. The Eagles finished the season with
a 13-11 mark. The "B" team compiled a 16-8
The co-captains for the 1959 season were Ricky
Thompson and Charles Harrison.
Pictured at the right are the coaches, Mr. Nat
Cleaton and Mr. Melvin Lindsey. Many boys in
football and basketball have received excellent
training under the capable coaching of these two
? r xr Q Ai QW
BASKETBALL . . .
"B" TEAM: Neil Rlmsvll, Larry Moulflin, Goorgc Bockuxrll, Billy Monk, Ililario Alvarez, Richard Atkins, Bob Thornton.
Bob Pierson, Harold Martin, David Glover, Alton Stoggs, Dnoirl Welrh, Kirby Pugh, T. A. Buchanan, Walter Barnes.
Manager Hugh Magers and Herluth Faulks. Ricky Thompson scores against Big Spring
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Row l: Graham Barnes, Norman Scott, Reggie Crosby, joe Ellis, Tim Walter, johnny Garner, Mackie Irion jerry Chenault
Row 2: Hip Thomas, Dee Hopkins, Charles Councilman, johnny Choate, Mack Dumas, Bobby Austin, Charles Harrison
Teddy Hamilton. Row 3: Frank Ray, jackie Boozer, Clevie Powell, Kenneth Bentley, Ronny Cheek, jim Moore Gerald
Williamson, Coach Blackburn.
Eagles Defend District Crown
The Eagles, seeking their ninth district cham-
pionship, had eleven retmning lettermen, however,
only four-shortstop, Charles Harrison, first base-
man, Clevie Powell, third sacker, Mack Dumas,
and second baseman, Kenneth Bentley were start-
ers. Other returning lettermen were Iohnny
Gamer, Tim Walter, Reggie Crosby, Bobby Aus-
tin, joe Ellis, Frank Ray, and Jackie Boozer.
Last season the Eagles swept through a 29
game schedule, winning twenty-one while losing
only eight. After winning district with a 6-2 rec-
ord, Abilene beat Austin of El Paso in bi-district,
but lost to Paschal of Fort Worth in regional.
The Eagles are coached by Mr. B. L. Black-
bum and Mr. W. D. Lawson. They opened their
'59 season March 6, against Arlington Heights.
District play began on April 7, in Midland.
ee "Lightnin' " Hopkins
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BASEBALL . . . ,
Norman Scott Charles Counselman
Eagles Open Season with cu Vietorq
Tim Walter rounds third and heads home in the game against
The Eagles followed up their sea-
son opening success by trouncing Ar-
lington Heights Yellowjackets in a
double header by scores of 10-3 and
Abilene, led by Charles Harrison
and Dee Hopkins, scored seven runs
in the first inning and coasted to vic-
tory as the winning pitcher, Frank
Ray, held the Yellowjackets in check.
In the second game, hurler Richard
Atkins, held the jackets to five hits
while his teammates backed him up
with eleven runs, six of which came
in the big fourth inning. The Eagle
batters were led by Gerald William-
son who had three for four at the
plate. The second game of the double
eader was played by sophomores.
BASEBALL . . .
QLQIIQS H ' -- Ron' Cheek Tedd Hamilton
Infielard mon gifhher gutfield
Eagles Split Doubleheczcler
jim Moore attempts a hunt in a practice game.
A strong defense and clutch pitch-
ing by Johnny Choate gave the Eagles
a 2-0 victory over the Golden Grizzly
Bears of South Oak Cliff of Dallas.
The victory was the fourth for the
Eagles in four times out while it was
the first loss for the Bears in three
The Eagles broke the ice in the
first as Ellis singled, took second on
a passed ball, went to third on Har-
rison's single, and scored when the
second baseman overthrew first.
Choate led off the third inning
with a single, stole second, and went
to third on the catchefs overthrow,
and scored on Harrison's sacrifice fly
to left field.
Oak Cliff took the second game of
BASEBALL . . .
I "' A
Rip Thomas Bobby Austin
Catcher I Outfield
With South Oak Cliff
Mafrliffgiizmas Reg51ffffZ?3sby Frlegflghgray
BASEBALL . .
Clevie Powell Joe Ellis
First Base Infield
Row 1: Gary Morris, Raymond Gray, Billy Monk, Larry Mallon, Victor Hedges, Willie Alvarez. Row 2: ferr Fitzhugh,
Ronnie King, Mike Ragsdale, Buzzy McDonald, Dickie Webb, Boug Beyers. Row 3: Mike Boren, Richard Atkins, Bobby
Fielder, Ralph Yarborough, Steve Boyer, larry Tiffany, Larry Scott.
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Row 1: Foy Brown, Stan Cozby, Andy Springer, Eldon McDaniel, Larry Bliorles, Carlton Stowers. Row Z: john Bynum
Gerald Cumby, Eugene Franklin, Bobby johnson, Bob Smith, Bob Beck, Denny Roberts. Row 3: Bcnnic' Reid, Charles
McCook, Ralph Arrell, Steve Strickland, james Blackwood, Charles Williams, lack Anthony.
Eoqles Win First Two Meets
Coach Bob Groseclose
Coach Bob Croseclose's track team, the defending
District 2-AAA champions, opened their season by
winning the Border Olympics in Laredo. Bobby Iohn-
son set a new record in the high hurdles.
In the past five years Coach Crosecloseis teams
have won four district championships, four regional
titles, and one state crown.
Last year the Eagles won their first seven meets
before losing by one point in the Red Raider Relays
and finishing eighth in the state meet.
This years team will be centered around ten re-
turning lettemaen. junior lettermen are Bob Beck,
Elwood Learnard, and Carlton Stowers.
Senior lettemien are Foy Brown, Stan Cozby
Gerald Cumby, Eugene Franklin, Bobby Johnson,
Andy Springer, and Steve Strickland and Cumby are
the team captains.
In the second meet of the year the cindennen
captured the Southwestern Recreation Meet in Fort
TRACK . .
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and Iames Blackwood.
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Cozby, Carlton Stowers.
The Border Olympics Trophy. High jump-Eugene Franklin
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Row I: Phil Blvflsfw, Pfppcr Stfzmllvy, Robvrt Riva Rnnnir' lvnm: Kfnmf rmvn, rr' m
Ilnmlrl Martin, I,l,UfNI7'll HVUIUII, Alton SfIlgfQS', Riflmrrl Cmu'1'U, Rmmlrl R!II7I.Wlfl'T, llivk fVlll'lll'IiIl.Qt'l'. Row 3: Bobby
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Sprinters-Stanley Cozby, Andy Springer, Carlton Stowers.
1' ' ' 3
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TENNIS . . .
Row 1: joe Tucker, Bob Bassetti, Eddie Cosper, Billy Joe Johnson, James Black, Jackie Turner. Row 2: Coach Bill Sproull
Cecil Fielder, Neal Russell, Ricky Thompson, Robert Haney, Larry Williams, Barton Cox.
Eagles Ponce Keen Competition
The Eagles began practice early in the
fall for a heavy spring schedule. The
netters met strong competition before com-
ing into district play.
The Eagles have only one letterman
returning, David Prix. More interest has
been shown this year than in the past
In the first tournament of the year the
netters took 6th in Wichita Falls. In the
boys singles David Rix almost upset the
best boys tennis player in Texas and Okla-
home. David split sets with him in the
quarterfinals. The Eagles are expected to
stand a good chance in district play.
The next meet was the Odessa tourna-
ment on March 13-14.
Robert Haney, jackie Tumer-A Doubles
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Learning the tact of a good tennis player was the
objective o the '59 girls' tennis team. Serving varia-
tions and better footwork were accentuated again
and again. Perfecting the forehand and polishing that
"wicked" backhand, the girls practiced daily on our
spacious courts for two and one half hours. From
September to May, they prepared, under the direction
of Miss Beverly Ball, for the ten meets of the season.
Martha Batts and JoAnn Cook N!fu'W,DuSek
"A" Doubles A Singles
4 1. Q54-.seg
Row 1: Stmfc Walter, Mnrtlm Butts, Sylvia Hulsvy, janet Ncuans, Tommie Tucker, Guil Chorn, Donna Whittington, Margie
Ezlwurcls. Row 2: Io Arm Cook, Linrlu Dixon, Darlene Wolfe, Clzarlcnv Bower, Iftllcl Tlmmus, Surulra Burk, Martlm Duselc
lanet Nevans and Charlene Bower , I
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VOLLEYBALL . . .
"A" TEAM: Row 1: Carolyn Hamrick, Sherry johnson, Connie Gonzalez, Ellen Hallowell, Hellen Hallowell. Row 2: Clara
Cheek, Carolyn Johnson, Patsy Kirkland, Delores Turner, Pat Ellison, and Ian Cothran, not pictured.
1959 Prospects Are Good
Prospects for a good '59 season was
the report from the volle ball girls as
they practiced for their first game in
February against San Angelo. Only two
letterrnen retumedg however, the inex-
rienced girls improved rapidly, thus
llilfightening the prospects.
During the last days of February, the
girls practiced with determination while
preparing for the big tournament at Big
Reporting to Miss Billie Bailey for the
season's work were more than forty girls.
Waiting for the serve are Ellison, Kirklen, Johnson, Hollowell
VOLLEYBALL . . .
Row 1: Marilyn Dulaney, LaNell Cozlvy, Nancy Osborne, Suzanne Allzriglit, jane jackson, Terry Butler, Margie Adams.
Row 2: Bolzlzy Harmes, Elaine Castro, Betiy Perma, Pat Kniglzt, Terry Allen., Marilyn Pebwortli, Sue Bewley. Row 3: Delores
Barnes, Myrle Willingham, Jana Hopkins, Barbara Mayes, Suzie Seal, Kay Killougli, Rebecca Morris, and Naomi Morrison.
Going up for a spike is Carolyn Connie Gonzalez is demonstrating a
Hamrick, a senior. correct serve.
More than thir girls eagerly
awaited Miss Bil 'e Bailey's first
announcement for volleyball prac-
R. B. Willman tees off as Tommy Hood, Mike Cray, and Eddie Boykin look on.
Ecaqles Win at Big Spring
VVhen not coaching the golf team, Coach Dyer plays
golf for relaxation.
The Eagle golfers, coached by Mr. John Dyer,
are aiming for their third consecutive District
2-AAAA golf crown.
The Eagles opened the '59 season successfully
by winning a dual meet with Brady and placing
fourth in the Brady Relay Golf meet. Other
meets on the Eagle schedule are the West Texas
Relay Golf Meet at Odessa, the Bluebonnets Relay
Golf Meet at Brownwood, and the District 2-
"AAAA Golf Meet at Odessa.
Johnny South is the only returning letterman,
but the Eagles will also have the services of five
returning squadmen-Douglas Proctor, Dan Boone,
Corky Rumsch, Rodney Leonard, and Eddie Boy-
In the dual meet with Brady, Iohnny South
scored the golferis dream, a hole-in-one. They
won the Big Spring meet edging out Sweetwater.
South took medalist honor with a 71. The Eagle
team shot a team total of 321.
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"A" ASSOCIATION . .
Wearing the "A"
The 'Av Association is composed of the cheer-
leaders and all students who have lettered in football,
baseball, basketball, track, golf, tennis, and volleyball.
The annual banquet is the highlight of the year where
the Spirit of Athletics is named and presented with
the gold The girl receiving this honor is auto-
matically a member of the Association. This year's
spirit of Athletics was Lorna Tucker. The cheerleaders
also receive their coveted megaphones at the banquet.
M y, Tim Walter, vice-president, Charles
llarrison, president, and Freddie Martinez, treasurer.
How 1: Charles Harrison, Freddie Martinez, fan Pruit, Linda Chalker, jane Feierabend, Nancy Richardson, Carla Miter
Elwood Leonard, Carlton Stowers, Johnny Garner. Row 2: Bobby Austin, Gerald Williamson, Lesley Townsend, Ray
Crumpler, Rusty Burnett, Andy Springer, Eugene Franklin, Foy Brown, Coach Moser. Row 3: Coach Bullington, Hugh
Magers, Charles Scarborough, Vifalter King, R. B. Willman, Bob Beck, Gerald Cumby, Steve Strickland, Larry MCElyea,
Ricky Tlzon1pson,fRoW-4.:x Coach Gleaton, Coach Brinson, Clevie Powell, T. A. Buchanan, Sarge Newman, Jbby Johnsen,
Rick Ilarveyyffirnmy Bray, Npavid Rix. Xt!!
1 fr Y .
1 , .
,M 4 ....,.,,v,mV Q, ,h ,.-U., L-again, 1 ' ' '. .
The officers of the Association this year are: Carla'
Row 1: Coach Lawson, Don Black, Ion Stanrlefer, Lorna Tucker, Ellen Hollowffll, Carolyn Hamrick, Betsy Dcmerc, Dottic
Misc, joe Ellis, Tim Waltcr, Hip 'I'homu.s'. Row 2: Couch CIroscc'lo.s'c, Bcnnic Bred, jerry Chcnuult, Graham Holluml,
Reggie Crosby, jimmy Gilstrap, Norman Scott, Chuck Greene, Stun Cozhy, Couch Dyer. Row 3: Charles McCook, Don
Hughes, jerry Osborn, Arch Rutliff, Mack Dumis, Steve Newton, Lcroy johnson, jerry Iuckson, johnny South, Coach
Blackburn. Row 4: Drwizl Parks, Charlcs Lucy, loc Mack Howorrl, Nell Butlcr, Ronulzl Conklin., Bill Wulkcr, Frank Roy,
Charles Flynn, Frank Aycock, johnny Howe, and Louis Afloms.
B f fr
f 1. , 5 1 .
, K. 2
Keeping Spirits High
fi ,X 1
Linda Chalker Nancy Richardson
jan Pruit jane Feierabend
Carl ' - erleader
Signs of black and gold in the hallways and notes of encouragement
posted in the Eagle lockers displayed the handiwork of our cheerleaders.
Car caravans and new yells showed their vivid imaginations. Their
"out-of-breath" moments and sore throats showed their genuine desire for
the Eagles to do their best for Abilene High School.
The Abilene merchants are our friends. They helped us
to produce the '59 edition ofthe FLASHLICHT and
have served us patiently every day. We shall endeavor to
return their favor by patronizing their business . . .
Abilene Army Supply
Abilene Christian College
Abilene High Cafeteria
Bradshaw Printing Co.
Citizens National Bank
Coca-Cola Bottling Co.
Draughon's Business College
Elliot Funeral Home
First National Bank
Franoe's Beauty Salon
Furr's Super Market
Hendrick School of Nursing
Horace Holly.. Motors
Hugh Bowie Jewelry
Knightstep Tire Company
Laughter-North Funeral Home
Lintz Department Store
Lottie's Beauty Salon
M 6: M Auto Works
"M" System Grocery
Miami Petroleum Co.
Millerman 6: Millerman
Popular Department Store
Rogers Oldsmobile Co.
Russey's Printing Co.
S 61 Q Clothiers
South Texas Liunber Co.
Waldrop F mniture
West Texas Utilities
White's Auto Store
Hardin Administration Building
Where you may earn the bachelor,s degree with majors in the following
fields: Agriculture, Art, Bible and Religious Education, Biblical Lan-
guage, Biology, Business Administration, Chemistry, Education, Eng-
lish, Home Economics, Industrial Arts, Journalism, Mathematics,
Medical Technology, Modern Language, Applied Music, Physical Edu-
cation, Physics, Psychology, or Social Science.
Where the graduate student may earn the master,s degree at Abilene
Christian College with majors in Bible, Education, Biology, Chemistry,
Mathematics, Physics, or Speech.
Fully accredited by the Southern Association of Colleges and Secondary
Schools, Association of American Colleges, National Association of Col-
leges of Teacher Education, Association of Texas Colleges, and Associa-
tion of Texas Graduate Schools.
ABILENE CHRISTIAN COLLEGE
Educating for Christian Living
F the Red
the Illo Zrlgndeu S E I N G
Wherever you are
now ancl wherever
you are in the
future ou will
West Texas Utilities
ere's to good times and good friends
. . . may you always have an abundance of both
a ,21 V IXIQ
1 J Q,
Borneo UNDER AUTHORITY or THE COCA-COLA COMPANY sv
TEXAS COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY
Two new locations to serve you better ..... Same friendly courteous service and fine clothing values
W O7' 'CUHOIIS !77'ClI L'!S
1 S Q Q Clotlliers
JACK A. TUCKER CO.
Q Jerry Mulkey looks into the future by opening a
-'Bn' gggygcg :gig-Bb mmm -nn Dnnlnum. checking account at the Citizens National Bank.
The CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK
WHITE STORES INC.
Home of Greater Values
38 RIVER OAKS VILLAGE
Appliances Tires and Batteries
Furniture Orchard 3-8166 Seat Covers
Carpet Sporting Goods
Housewares Auto Accessories
NATIONALLY ADVERTISED WATCHES - JEWELRY
DIAMONDS - CLOCKS
C. B. BEVILL, Owner
Stone Setting on Premises Phone OR 2-9321
Watchmoking 332 Cypress Street
Jewelry Repair Abilene, Texas
For all your clothing needs see
Serves you better . . . Saves you more
North 'l2th and Grape Street Phone OR 2-9901
Low PRICES 'hm'
AND SECURITY STAMPS
SHOP and SAVE
North 12th and Grape St.
Barrow UI South l4th
Bonnie Box and Dee Ann Lund-
gren admire a net formal dis-
played by Mrs. Browning at
5 new Down thru
3 we QV-VX' PM
HAS BECOME A FAMILY TRADITION!
5 coNvENlENT STORES TO sERvE THE ABILENE AREA!
Johnny Womble and Dudley Kidwell get the "feel" of this 1959 Oldsmobile convertible at Roger's Olds
Telephone OR 3-7881 1833 South First Street
River Oaks Village So. 14th and Willis
Private Dining Facilities Available
To Gracious Dining Pleasure
242 Cypress ABILENE, TEXAS Telephone OR 4-7263
Where your fashion dollar insures
your smartest budget buy!
"Miss Texas," M C M U R R Y
Linda Daughtery, 1958 graduate of AHS, is one
of many members of her class to choose the benefits
of attending a local college-McMurry. Linda is shown
as she was registered by Deanna Barnes, 1956 AHS-ex,
an employee of the registrar's office.
EACH YEAR NUMEROUS STUDENTS MAKE PLANS TO
REGISTER "ON THE RESERVATlON" AS THEY ARE GRADU-
ATED fROM ABILENE HIGH SCHOOL-WON'T YOU
JOIN THE GROUP?
I.E1'TERS AND LANGUAGES
SCIENCE AND MATHEMATICS
FINE AND APPLIED ARTS
For Pre-Teen Sis
thru College Miss
3648 N. 6th - Westwood Plaza DR 3-7081
e., I' I' I JA..
Sandy Reese and Carolyn Robinson know that it's easy to find sparkling young fashions at one of Thorn1on's
4th 81 Cak Leggett Drive
River Oaks Merchant Park
BACHELOR OF ARTS with major in:
Are you, along with many oti
high school seniors, puzzled abr
what to do after graduation? Are y
asking yourself some of th
Should I go to college?
If so, which school should
Can I afford to go-what will
What courses should I take?
What should I choose for my n
for field of study?
art, Bible, economics, engineering', English, French, government, history, home economics, iournalism-public
relations, mathematics, music, physical education, psychology, sciences lbiology, chemistry, geology, physicsl,
Spanish, speech, and sociology.
BACHELOR OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION with maior in:
accounting, general business, banking and finance, marketing, management-general, chamber of commerce, and
area development, and secretarial science-business education.
BACHELOR OF SCIENCE with major in:
Bible elementary education, secondary education, home economics, medical technologyn, nursing", physical
education, religious education, and religious education and secretarial science.
BACHELOR OF MUSIC with major in:
applied music, music education, church music, and music theory and composition.
MASTER OF ARTS with maior in:
economics, English, and history.
MASTER OF EDUCATION with maior in:
music education, and music theory and composition.
MASTER or Music with major an.
music education, and music theory and composition
'in cooperation with Texas Tech.
"in cooperation with Hendrick Memorial Hospital.
t t th De artment of Public Relations, Hardin-Simmons
For further information con ac e p
University, Abilene, Texas. 290
QYUIM Q, yi,-,
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Jan Barnes and Pat Loden are enchanted by this 1959 Chevrolet convertible at
OR 3-2561 Abilene, Texas 4001 South First
Enjoy life - eat out more often.
fs " You will enioy one of our specials
002, , 0 Chicken Dinner - Sea Food Dinner
Langford's Special Dixie Pig's Hom Plate
i 312.521 'ie
Butternut at 14th Phone OR 2-0096 Abilene, Texas
"The West Texas House"
TH E PEN DEED QMPANNC'
Telephone OR 4-4339 ABILENE, TEXAS 442 Cedar
'Md fi' CMA
4 H 4 f ll fl
1141 K if
FIRST NATI-ONAI. BANK
Abl e'solclestBank-AGood Bcmktot tl
Cyp ess at North F rth Ph OR 32511
The Hendrick Memorial Hospital School of
Nursing For Your Career in Nursing
For information on the school write
Director of Nursing
Hendrick Memorial Hospital
19th and Hickory Ph OR 4 3551
557 6+ ffLg,w1L,f
The Cheerleaders add to the beauty of this 1959 Imperial found at
HORACE HOLLEY MOTQRS
taao North msc. Ph. on 4-7259
Mrs. Johnson, Mrs. Hutchison, Mrs. Whittman, Mrs. Johns, and Mrs. Landrum supervise lunch preparation.
we Service gmaLes of Cars
ug-Ae lgesf qiorcl Service gn flfuesf gems"
Mc ILWAIN MUTURS
s ' 1
TELEPHONE ORCHARD 4-3511
Cor. N. 4th 8. Walnut Sh. Abilene, Texas
ll N TZ ' S
Your Friendly Store
F r the Best in Clothing
F clly S
3d dcyp onh 4145207
El.Nl0 KNIGHTSTEP TIRE COMPANY
FIRESTQNE Pl-mco - BENDIX
F I g I f b t f I
china, silver, and glassware shop
ABIIENE ARMY STORE
158 Pine - Phone Crcharcl 2-9493
J K H gh O
Marlha Minter, Sara McRee, and Carolyn Beidleman find the watch of their choice
X l L' ,lm L7'f, I? l ,y 4' 4' ffl'
""' +2 A i i , . -f
HUGH BOWIE JEWEALERS
f Xf 4 " ' R R a' L' '
402 PINE I f l ,'!l?l-lf on ,ll-9314 f A J e
4, L ff
: X ' R
C i Q -'AiiiX R -'iiii 0
QW ?4i1..'!"'Mlf' 'A
Ai Q - . My '
Troy Dawkins emphasizes the fad that BORDEN'S milk is the best for athletes Clevie Powell, larry McElyea, and
309 PIONEER DR. 297 OR 3-6456
Trained hair Stylists and modem equipment make
LOTTIE,S Abilene's most skilled beauty salon.
LOTTIE'S BEAUTY SALON
D D ll
D A SHAW
Authorized Sales and Service Agent for
WORLD'S LARGEST MANUFACTURERS OF OFFICE MACHINES,
1137 auTTERNuT STREET SUPPUES AND EQWPMENT TELEPHONE OR 4-5077
ABILENE LAUNDRY COMPANY
"THE GOOD ONE"
Continuously operated since 1894
768 Walnut Cor. South 11th 8. Chestnut
410 Chestnut Telephone OR 4-8171
J. R. FIELDER X X zx f O. D. DILLINGHAM
Cook's Varnish, Paint, Wall Board
and WG"""Pe' L R . if -A Sf-sh and Dom
X 1 . lv ,,,, ,A-0 ,111 UE:
me -,1,.,, 4.,. -- 7
YOUR WORLD UPSIDE DOWN?
Bus. N ,ts 4.-454
Regardless of your topsy-turvy "school-day-world,"
you'll find calm, cool confidence in your "fashion-
world" by depending upon the styles, advice and
aid of the experts at GRISSOM'S . . . downtown
and River Oaks.
Tens LUMBER C0
"Everything to build anything"
Let Us Provide Good Lodging for Visitors to
Our Fine High School!
ABILEN E HOTEL-MOTEL ASSCCIATION
Sands Motor Hotel
Sun Valley Lodge
"AbiIene's Prescription Drug Store"
1442 North Third Street Telephone OR 4-5223
For Your Active Sportswear
Miss Pat Smartee
White Stag Thermo Iac
Mr. Pants Elizabeth Stewart
Tabak of California Swim Wear
JEAN N ETTE'S
ABILENE, TEXAS OR 3-4444
ZENITH CLEANERS -8. SHIRT LAUNDRY INC.
Main Plant-South 2nd 8- Elm-OR 4-5297
Store No. 2-Westwood Plaza Shopping Center
Store No. 3-Elmwood West Shopping Center
MODERN RENTAL SERVICE
EVERYTHING IN HARDWARE
Ranger-Radios-Television Sets-and Washers
LIGN HARDWARE CO.
The Largest Hardware Stock in West Texas
Telephone OR 2-3241 526-34 Cypress Street
FOR JUNE GRADUATES
High School seniors who want to be sure of placement opportunities, handsome starting incomes, chances for pro-
motion when their next school days are over, should send at once for HSHORTCUT TO SUCCESS," showing
an average of five calls for each DBC graduate-with many an average at 82,800 to 84,000 a year. Streamlined
courses will enable you to qualify at a big saving in time and expense. Call or Write at once for complete infor-
mation regarding Summer and Fall Terms and Special money-saving plans.
DRAUGHON'S BUSINESS COLLEGE
13I7Vz S. 'Ist Street Telephone OR 4-8574
Millerman and Millerman
First National Bank Building
INSURANCE REAL ESTATE
CONGRATULATIONS TO ABILENE HIGH SENIORS
Best Wishes from
COZBY DISTRIBUTING COMPANY
3442 Buffalo Gap Road OW 2-4420
- Service Distributors -
FOOD TOYS PET SUPPLIES
IIioII s unem ome
And Chapel of Memories
542 Hickory Street Telephone 4-4355
Thoughfulness Chorocterizes Cur Service
jwwcu' BFAUTY .S'f4l0N
Phone OR 4 4068
Your Family Gets the MOST from FOREMOST
216 L gg tt D Abilene, T
IHUGHTEH-HURTH FUHEHHI HUIHE
242 Orange Street Telephone OR-46246
-1 TP? PQ I X VIEW I X Q35
PHONE OR 4-4722
SOUTH 2nd at ELM ABILENE, TEXAS
' fLE43,i. and
I I. I bmw:-zu: Qallfluz.
F' F rniture
0 D peries
0 Uph lt g C
P F D 0 t S
201 W I I AISI T
n i x COMPLIMENTS of
"""'4 "THE FRIENDLY FIRST"
in TT One Stop Banking Service
T I S55
I I T, -'E-:QTHE FIRST STATE BANK
Fourth and Chestnut
304 Member FDIC
n e Sf u :Jia
wishes to thank the students of
ABILENE HIGH SCHOOL
for their kind cooperation while making the pictures in this hook.
.Kane Sfu clio
2102 N. 6th Street Phone OR 4-5911
We do all types of photography . . .
0 Heavy Oils
We wish all A.H.S. students continued success down through the years
Abilene Army Supply .............
Abilene Christian College
Abilene High Cafeteria
Abilene Laundry ......
Bevil1e's Jewelry ........
Borden's Dairy ...........
Bradshaw's Office Supply
Citizens Bank ...........
Clinic Pharmacy ........
Coca-Cola Bottling Co. ..
Cozby Distributors ....
Dixie Pig ............... .
Draughon's Business College
Elllott's Funeral Home ....
Fashion Lane .......
First Natlonal Bank
Foremost Dairy ........
Frances' Beauty Salon
Furr's Food Store ......
Hendrick's School of Nursing
Horace Holly Motors .........
Hotel Association .......
Hugh Bowie Jewelry ....
Kl ines Studio ...........
Knightstep Tire Company
Laughter-North Funeral Home
Lavender's Cafeteria ........
Lintz Department Store
Lottie's Beauty Salon ....
MGM Auto Works ....
M System Food Store ....
Mcllwain Motors ......
McMurry College .......
Miami Petroleum .........
Millerman 8. Millerman
Pender Company .........
Popular Department Store
Prasley's Jewelry ........
Roger's Olds .............
Russey Printing Company
SLG Clothiers ...............
South Texas Lumber Company
Thornton's Department Store
Waldrop's Furniture ......
Western Chevrolet .....
West Texas Utilities
Whita's Auto Store ....
Zenith's Cleaners . . .
A Club ............................,.
A.H.S. Theater ..
Art Club ..........
A.V. .......... .
D.E. . . .
D.O. . .
F.F.A. .... .
F.H.A. ..... .
Future Nurses ....
Jr. Academy of Science
Junior Red Cross .......
National Forensic League
National Honor Society
National Thespians ....
P.E. Specialists . . .
Quill 8. Scroll
Roman Forum ..
Spanish Club ......
V.I.C. . . .
. . . 155-160
. . . 208-212
. . . 198-199
. . . . . 206-207
. . . . 170-171
Adamson, Larry ..,.............. ....
Altom, Mrs. Alta
Arnold, Mrs. M. C. . .
Baggett, Miss Mary
Bailey, Miss Billie ..
Ball, Miss Beverly .....
Ballard, Mrs. Edith ..... .............. 46 ,223
Blackburn, Mr. B. L. 46,164,240,257,277
Bowers, Mrs. Stella
Bradford, Mr. C. G.
Brinson, Mr. Harold 55,164,240,276
Bryant, Mrs. Leona ........ .............. 4 7
Bullington, Mr. Wallace . . . . . . 50,169,240,276
Butler, Miss Mildred ....
Childs, Mr. F. J. ..
Cline, Miss Aleise
Coalson, Mr. Bill
Conrad, Mrs. Peggy
Crews, Mr. Leroy
Darwin, Miss Percy
Davis, Mr. Carl .......
Deavers, Miss Avis ....
Dobbs, Mrs. Emogene
Duck, Mrs. Bobbie
Dunn Mr. H. A.
Dyer, Mrs. John ..... .....
Eastus, Mrs. Christine .... .............. 4 9,185
Echols, Mr. Clyde .....
Mr. Alex Edwards ....
Endsley, Mrs. Lula ..
Fielder, Mr. Robert
Fridge, Mrs. Glenda ..
Fulwiler, Mrs. Jackie
.. . . 48,161,213
. .... 44,199
. . . . 54,96,165
Gleaton, Mr. Nat ......
Betty Jo .... l2,43,56,147,1lx
Griffin, Miss Margurite .......... 48,57,1Bi
Groseclose, Mr. Bob
Vera .... .
Henagan, Mrs. Beth ..
Hil ley, Mrs.
Sallie . . .
Hiner, Mr. Vaiden ..
Hopkins, Mrs. Violet
Hutchison, Mr. John
Jenkins, Mr. Merlin
Johnson, Miss Odell ..
Jeter, Mr. James ......
Johnstone, Mr. M. F. ..
Jonas, Mr. Morgan ....
Kennamer, Mr. David ....
Mr. Carl .....
LaMotte, Mrs. Genevieve
. . . 51 ,240,252,2Z
. .... .54
Lawrence, Mrs. Betty ....................... 42
Lee, Mrs. Yvonne
Leiss, Mrs. Ruth ......
Madeline . .
Lindsey, Mr. Melvin ..
Loving, Miss Billie ....
McAdams, Miss Lee Etta
McCollum, Mr. R. A.
McComb, Mr. Dell .....
McKinnon, Mr. Bill
Mcleskey, Mr. Neil
Morrow, Mrs. Kathryn .... .
Moser, Mr. Charles ....
Rainey . . .
Kathleen . . .
Payne, Mr. Jimmy .......
Pickins, Mrs. Mary Ann ....
Poe, Mr. Bobby .........
Potter, Mr. Charles ........
Presswood, Mrs. Dorothy
Raymond, Mrs. Evelyn
Reeves, Mrs. Mabel
Robbins, Mr. Woodard . . .
Roberts, Mrs. T. E.
Janine . . .
Scott, Mr. Bill ......
Self, Miss Louise .......
Christine . .
Silk, Mrs. Maurice .....
Sneed, Mr. Edgar
Spence, Mr. Vernon
Sproull, Mr. Bill ......
Stokes, Miss Mildred
Sublett, Mrs. Ernest
Terbush, Mr. Edwin
Tipps, Mrs. Patricia
Turner, Mrs. Ellen ..
Weaver, Mrs. Lucy
Wells, Mr. A. E. ...... .
Wills, Miss Emma Louise
Willwater, Mrs. Laura .
53, 1 67,240,251 ,271
. . . 47,165,240,25i
. . . 55,165,240,27t
. . . . . 53,96,20!
. ...... 50
Adams, Bob ..
Adams, Louis ....
Adams, Margie ..
Adams, Patsy ....
Adamson, Clairee .....
Ogan, Joe ..........
Ahlstrand, .lim ....
Ailts, Amy Lynn .
Albright, Sandra .
Alexander, Billy ..
Allen, Ann .....,
Allen, Charles ....
Allen Fred ......
. ............... 117
Allen, Nina Mae ..
Allen, Sam .......
haron . . .
Alvarez, Skipper .
Alvarez, Mary .....
Amason, Jerry ....
Amburn, Marcia ..
Ammons, Leland ....
Anderson, Cynthia ..
Anderson, Harry ..
Anderson, Bill ....
Anderson, Robert ..
Andree, Judy ....
Andrews, Celeste .
Andrews, Gloria .
Anstead, Ronnie ..
Antilley, Chera . . .
Anton, Bennett . . .
Archer, Betty .....
. . . . 63,216,220,221
. . . . 95,165,242,245,277
. . . . . 117,185,207,273
. . . . . . . 117,16-1,251,263
. . . . 62,63,149,l50,193,230
Ard, Marsha .... 9,63,147,149,152,178,205,230,23'l
Armstrong, G. W. .
Armstrong, Patsy ..
Arthur, Evelyn ....
Artis, Don .......
Arnold, Glenda ..
Ashentelter, Larry .
Ashworth, Eva Ruth
Atkins, Betty .....
Atkins, Richard . . .
Austin, Sandra .. .
Autrey, Bill ......
Avery, Charlene ..
Avery, James .....
Beber, Lanny ....
Bacon, Blll ....
Balley, Kay .......
Balley, William . . .
Baird, L. C. .... .
. . . . 63,208,210
.. . . . . . 117,179,185
. . . 95,149,151,206,217
. . . . 63,185,208,209
.. . . . . . . . .117,164,256,262
. . . . 63,155,157
.. . . 64,155,157
. . . . . . . . 95,164,251
. . , . 64,164,242,277
Baird, Sharon ......
Baker, Delores .....
Baker, Donald Robert
Baker, Stanley .......
Balas, Aurelia ......
Baldwin, Eddie .....
Balfanz, Sharon ..
Bnllew, Darlene ..
Barclay, Linda ....
Barnes, Alan ......
Barnes, Carroll . . .
Barnes, Graham ..
Barnes, Jan ...,...
Barnes, Mackey ..
Barnes, Walter , . .
Barnett, Jackie ....
Barnett, Helen ....
Barbara . . .
Barr, Linda .....
Barrera, Linda . . ,
Barrera, Ruby ....
Barrington, Henry ..
Barry, James .....
Bartsch, Carol . . .
Bassetti, Bob . ..
Bates, Roy Lee
Battles, Sandra ....
Batts, Martha .....
Baucum, Barbara . . .
Beall, Delane .....
Bean, David ......
Beard, Carol .....
Beard, Virginia . . .
Beaty, Tommy ....
Beauchamp, Gary ..
Beck, Bob .......
Beck, Martin .....
Bedford, Carolyn ,
Bedichek, Tommy ..
sen, amy .........
Bell, Jeanette ....
Bell, Susan . . .
Bell, Tony ..,...
Bennett, Ray . . .
Benson, Judy ..,..,
Bentley, Ken . ......... .
Bernard, Dorothy . . .
Berrier, Donna . . . . .
Berry, Carl .....
Berry, Janice ....
Berry, Joyce ....
wley, Sue ....
Bayer, Doug .,..
Beyer, Sharon ....
Blackwood, James .
Blair, Helen .......
Blain, Karolyn .....
Blair, Phil ......
. . . 118,165,192,251
. . . . 95,179,215,218
. ..... 64,223
. . . . . . 65,19-1,199,205
. . . . . . 65,161,170,191
.. . 13,30,65,152,154,215
Blankenship, Frances .
Bledsoe, Philip ......
Bleeker, Alfred .....
ght, Ruth . . .
Bogard, Becky ....
Bond, Dan ......
Bonine, Michael ..
Boone, Dan .....
Boren, Mike .....
Bosher, Pat ........
Bottoms, Genevieve ..
Bottoms, Linda ......
Bourbon, Bill .......
Bowan, Suzanne ....
Bower, Charlene . .
Bowers, Dianne .....
Bowers, Linda .......
Bowdoin, Elizabeth .. .
Box, Bonnie ........
Box, Gary .......
Boyer, Duncan ....
Boyer, Steve .....
Bozarth, Ray ........
Brabbin, Jerry ......
Bradberry, Mary Helen
Bradshaw, Jackie .....
Bratton, Pat ....
Bray, Jimmy ....
Bredemeyer, Ronnie . .
en, Betty Jo ..
Brewer, Mike .......
Brewer, Norma ....
Bridges, Judy ......
Bridwell, Robert ....
Briggs, Carol .....
Bright, Lasharon ..
Bright, Tanya ....
Brock, Burl ........
Bromagen, Ronnie ..
Brooks, Clayton . . .
Brown, Foy ......
Brown, Ginger ....
Brown, James ..
Brown, Jan .....
Brown, Joe .....
Brown, Kay .....
Brown, Loyd .....
Brown, Martha .....
Martha Ann ..
James , ......
. .. . 95,153,215
. . . . 65,164,257,258
. . . . 65,155,156
.. . . 97,170,194
97, 1 64,252,254,255,276
. ................ 66,177
. .............. 119,171
I I I I'66,i3if2saf2s4f21s
. ...... 119,198
Brown, Rodney ....
Bruton, Phil .....
Bryant, Bobby . ..
Bryant, June ..
Buchanan, T. A.
Buckner, Juanell .....
Buettmeyer, Linda .....
Buettemeyer, Richard .
Burd, Bill ........
. .. 97,164,242,248,256,276
Chapel, Ann ......
Chapel, Fredrick . ..
Chapman, Jenna ..
Cheek, Clara ....
Chia, Mary Esther
Childs, Roxy ......
Bull, Eddie ......
W. L. .,... .
Burkett, Brenda ....
Sand ra .....
Burleson, Charles .
Burnett, Rusty . . . . . . . .
Burnett, Sandy . . .
Judy . . .
Milton . ..
Burton, Gary ..
Bush, Kenneth .....
Busher, Delores ....
Butler, Beverly . . .
Butler, Donna ....
Butler, Jan .....
Butler, Julie . . .
Butler, Ronnie ....
.. . 67,152,205,215
I 6711 84,'185,i95,1 99,223
. ........ 67,179
. . , 97,242,246,277
Bynum, Bill ....
Byram, John ..
Cabe, Poe ....
Caffey, Jean ....
Caldwell, Sandra ....
. . . . 120,149,151,164
. . . 67,164,263,264,265
Chittum, Ray ....
Choate, Carla ..
Choate, Johnny .
Christian, Jayne .
Christie, Tim ..,.
Chumley, Gary .
Cisneros, Willie .
Clark, Don ......
Clark, Guy ....
Clark, Helen ....
Clark, Jeanette ..
Clark, Jim .....
Clark, Linda ..
Clayton, Pat . . .
Claxton, Jerry . .
Cleveland, Ken . .
Campbell, Carolyn Sue
Campbell, Kay ......
Caperton, Gladys Ann
Carey, Charles ........
Cargile, Martin ..
Carlisle, Delores ..
Carpenter, Joyce . ..
Carr, Beverly .....
Carr, Linda .........
Carr, Sandra ..........
Carroll, Frances Anne ....
Carroll, Janis .........
Carter, Betty .....
Carter, Cassie ....
Carver, Linda ....
Casady, Roy ..
Casey, John ....
Casey, Pat ......
Castle, Kay ......
Chalker, Linda ..
. .... 98,155,156
. . . 91,115,172,174
. . . . 68,7B,179,276,279
. . . . . . . 121,172,198
.. . 68,164,257,26o
. .. 68,164,257,277
. .. 98,164,251
Click, Sue ............................... 121
Clinton, Nelda ...... 9,30,68,144,148,152,182,183
Cloud, Neal . . . ......... 121,164,251
Cloyd, Jean ..... .................. 1 21,171
Cloyd, Sally Kay 69,152,153,1B2,183,193
Cluck, sob ...... ........... 1 21,165,251
Coker, Margie .... ........,.... 1 21,179
Cole, Carolyn . . . .... 121,177
Cole, Edna .... ...... 1 77
Cole, Karen .... .... 1 21,160
Cole, Larry Dean .... 155,160
Coleman, Bob . . . ..,. 155,163
Collett, Monnie .... ......... 6 9
Collins, Jane .... .... 1 21,192
Collins, John .... ...... 1 21
Collins, Michael . . . .... . . . 98
Collins, Mary . . . .... 121,141
Collingsworth, Ruth . . . ..... . . . .
Collum, Carl .,...... . . . 98,165,251
Collum, Ed .......
Collum, Richard . . .
Colthorp, Bill ....
Colwell, Huey .....
Compere, John ......
Conaway, Beverly ....
Cone, Dale ......
Conley, Butch ........
Connally, Judith .....,..
Connally, Julie Anne
Conner, Burma ........
Conner, Janis .......
Constable, Dean .....
Cook, Cora ....
Cook, Jo Ann . ..
Cook, Judy . . .
Cook, Lewis . ..
Cook, Lynda . .
Cook, Peggy . .
Cook, Michael . . .
Cooper, David ..
Cooper, Lynda .
Corbin, Clyde ..
,. . . 69,82,150,165,2o6
. . . 69,165,242,243,277
.. . 9,69,144,1a2,188
. . . 69,165,258,259
. .. 69,162,206
.. . 99,270,271
Corley, Patsy ..
Corley, Jerry . . .
Corpian, Gary ..
Corwin, Jo Ann
Cothran, Jan ....
Cotner, Barry .....
Courington, Sunny . . .
Coutie, Patsy ......
Coward, Martie . . .
Cowley, Paul ......
Cowley, Tommy . . .
Cox, Barton .....
Cox, Billy .....
Cox, Cathy ....
Cox, Gary ....
Cozby, Lanelle .,................... 122,146,273
Cozby, Stanley ,...
Cunningham, Larry .
Craik, Dale .......
Crain, Joy ......
Crain, Kay ......
Cranfill, Travis .....
. . . 70,150,164,241,263,267,277
n .... 70,181
Croom, Forrest ......................... 70,161
Cosby, Andri .......................... 122,173
Crosby, Reggie 70,144,165,191,242,257,261 ,277
Crowder, Cecile ....
Crowell, Richard . . .
Crumpton, Judy . ..
Cullar, Warren ....
Cullen, Alleen .....
Cumby, Gerald ....
Cummings, Don ....
Cunningham, Butch ....
Cure, Faye ........
Cure, Wray .....
Curry, Nancy .....
Cutting, Janice ....
Dail, Kinnon ....
Damron, Dennis ....
, Clifton ...
Daniel, Don .....
Darby, Jerry . ..
Darby, Thomas ..
Darden, Frances ....
Daugherity, Linda ..
Davis, Alton .......
Davis, Betty ...,.
Davis, Bill .. .
Davis, Carole ..
Davis, Clinton . . .
Davis, Dale ....
Davis, Iris Lou . ..
Davis, Jimmy ....
Davis, Jimmy ....
Davis, Joe .........
Davis, Louie Bob ....
Davis, Lynda ......
Davis, Lynn .......
Davis, Nonah Sue ..
Davis, Pat .........
Davis, Phil ....
Davis, Roma ....
Davis, Sandra ....
Davis, Saundra ..
Davis, Tom Edd ....
Day, Bill ......
Day, Donna .....
Day, Jack Allen
Dean, Karin Kay
.. .. 122,217
.. . 99,172,185
. . . 99,208,211
., ........ 122
. ........ 99
Dean, Davld ....
Dean, John ..,...
Galloway, Dan ....
Ellis, Joe .....
Engl ish, Jerry ...... .... 30 ,72,216,218,220,221
Deatherage, Janie ....
Deats, Larry .......
Decker, Darrell ....
De Cardova, Lewis
Deen, Lloyd .......
Dees, Le Vonda
Dehlinger, Cecilia ......
Demara, Betsy ..... .... 1 3,29,30,70,152,205,277
Fannin, Phyllis . . .
Dempsey, Duane ................... . 123
Denika, Jo Ann .... .................. 1 23
Denson, Clois . . . 70,180,185
Denton, Anita ..... ....... 1 23
DeRusha, Charlene ....... 123
Dellusha, Romara . ....,.. 71,181
DeSpain, Oliver ...99,155,159
Deveny, Ann .... ........ 99
DeVore, Dawn .... 123,162
DeVries, Klaasie . 99,173
DeVries, Nick .... .... 1 23,206
Dlal, Jean ......
Diffia, Les ....
Dixon, Linda .....
Dixon, Priscilla ..
Dodson, Cecil ....
Dolezal, Larry ..,..
Donald, Diane .....
Dooley, Mary ....
Dove, Glen ........
Dowdy, Nalene ..
Drannan, Deanna .
Dugger, Donna ..
Duke, Paul ......
Dulaney, Marilyn ..
Dumis, Mack ....
DuMont, Ida .....
Duncan, Carolyn . .
Duncan, Charlotte ....
Duncan, Joe .......
Duncan, Patricia ..
Dunlap, Ron .....
Dunn, Danny ....
Eakin, David ..
Earp, Sandra ..
East, James .......
Eaatus, Janet ........
Edwards, Ken .....
Edwards, Larry ....
E wards, Peggy .....
. . . . 100,l53,194,215
. ........ 123,207
. . . . 124,181,184,185,199
Elliott, Harry ..
Elliott, Helen ....
Ellis, Rama .....
Ellis, Terry ......
Ellison, Donnie ..
Ellison, Pat ....
Ely, Rowenia ......
Emery, Gay Lynn ...... .
Engl ish, Sandra ....
Engstrom, Greg . .
Eplen, Jim . , . . . .
Eppler, Feather ....
Erwin, Shirley ....
Estes, Carolyn . . .
Estes, Gene ....
Estes, Joe .......
Estes, Paul .,......
Etheridge, Merilyn . . .
Fain, Ann .......
Fain, Cecil .,.......
Faircloth, Wilma . . ,
Farmer, Nelds ....
Farmer, Patricia ....
Farr, Annella ....
Farr, Sara ........
Faulks, Herluth ....
Featherston, David ..
Feierabend, Jane .... . . .
Ferguson, Charles ..
Ferguson, Pat ......
Fergus, Jim .....
Fielder, Bob ....
Fielder, Cecil ..
Finfer, Ray ....
Fisher, Alice .....
Fitzgerald, Carl ..
Fitzhugh, Jerry ..
Flannagan, Ann ....
Flannagan, Jean ....
Flores, Cesar . . .
Flores, Cynthia . . .
Flores, Linda ....
Flynn, Charles . ..
Foley, Paul .....
Ford, Roger ....
Foree, Betty ....
Foster, James ....
Fox, Martha .....
Francis, Larrie .....
Franklin, Eugene ..
Franklin, Jerli ..
Franklin, Joy ....
Frazier, Larry ....
Freeman, Carolyn ..
Freeman, Jim ....
Fry, John .......
Furnish, Judy . ..
Galbraith, Dub . . .
.. . . 124,188
. . . 72,191,204
. . . . 124,198
. . . . 101,194,215
. . . . . . 124,164,262
. . . . .. 101,191,268,269
.. .. 124,207,262
. ......,......... 73
. . . 125,149,165,206,251
Gall, Barbara .....
Gallaway, Georgia .
Gannon, Michele ..
Garner, Annette ..
Garner, Johnny ....
Garrison, Larry ..
Gatewood, David . .
Gaye, Pattie . . . . ..
Gee, Elwin ........,
Gentry, Jimmie Kay
Gentry, Betty . ....
Nancy . . .
Troy . . .
David . .
Jerry . . .
Linda . . .
Jane . . .
Vivian . .
Giles, Dogie ....
Gilliland, Bobby ..
Carolyn . . .
Gillum, Steve ....
Gilstrap, Jimmy ..
Gist, David .....
Glidwell, Johnny ..
Glisson, Nancy ..
Glover, Benton ..
Glover, David ..
Goetz, Ford ....
Goetz, Pete ....
Gogle, Karen ..
Gooch, Ray ....
Good, Suzanne ....
Goode, Bob .,....
Gonzales, Mike ..
Gorsuch, Linda ....
Graham, Annette ..
Graham, Kay .....
Gray, David .....
Gray, Jann ......
Gray, Mike .......
Gray, Sue .......
Gray, Stanley ..
Gray, Tex .....
Green, Kay .....
Griffin, K. D. .... .
Griffin, Tommy ..
Douglas . .
. .................. 101,177
.. .... 101,181
. ....... 74,80,181
. . . . 102,207,272,273
Guest, Sue ......
Guitar, Presley ..
Guinn, Pat ......
Gunn, Jimmy ....
Gunn, Sissy ....
Gustavus, Lynn . . .
Haddox, Diane . . .
Hale, Sandra .....
Hale, Terry ...,...
Haliburton, Olivia .
Hallman, Carl ....
Hamiel, Linda ....
Hamilton, Teddy ..
Hammock, Nelda ..
Hamon, Welton ..
Hampton, Frankie ..
Hampton, Joe ....
Hampton, Judith ..
Hampton, Mike ....
Hamrick, Carolyn .
Hamrick, Wanda ..
Hann, Harold ....
Hann, Marian . . .
Haney, Robert ....
Hanson, Jim ......
Hargrove, James ..
Hargrove, Vivian ..
Harlow, Judy ....
Harper, Don ......
Harmon, Barbara ..
Harmes, Delores ....
Hayes, Nola .....
Harrelson, Teresa . . .
Harrington, Paul ..
Harris, Betty ..
Harrison, Jack ....
Hart, Gary .....
Hart, Ronnie ......
Harter, Ronnie .....
. . . . 126,200,201
. . . . 102,172
.. .,..,. 102,165
. . . . . . . 75,185,191
. . . 102,170,191,193
.. . . 102,207
. . . . 126,149,150,207
. . . 74,272,273,277
. . .. 217,220,221
. . . , . . 126,165,251
Harvey, Marqu ita .................. 103,175,176
Harvey, Rick .....
. . . . 103,164,252,253,255,296
Hasenak, Delores ..... ......,............. I 27
Hassinger, Mary Rita
....... ,..... . 103,173
Hatchett, Patricia .....
Hatfield, Judy ....
Hattox, Jerry .....
Hawkins, Doris .......
Hawkins, Tommye Ann
Hayes, Judy .........
Heddin, Saundra ..
Hedges, Victor ..
Heerman, Carol ..
. ..... 127,173
Henderson, Larry ..
Henderson, Pat . ,.
Hendrix, Laverne .
Henry, Donald ....
Hendriksen, Rita . ..
Henthorne, Bob . ..
Hernandez, Ann . . .
Hernandez, Fermin . ..
Herndon, Caleb . . .
Hicks, John .....
Higdon, Sherman ..
. . . . 103,216,222
. . . . 127,164,251
.. . 76,178,179
.. .. 103,149
. .... ...... 1 27
. . ,. 127,194
Hunter, Robert .....
Hutcheson, Charley .
Hutchison, David ..
Hutton, Marilyn ....
Hyde, Johnny ....
Hylton, Linda ....
Hyman, Pat . ..
Inman, Judy ....
Ingram, LaWan ....
Isbell, Judy .....
Irwin, Susan ....
Ivey, Jerry Lee ....
Hill, Ann .......
Hill, Jean .....
Hill, Virginia ..
Bobby . . .
Ivy, Gay .......
Jackson, Jane ....
Jackson, Jerry . . .
Jackson, Johnny . . .
Jackson, Ruth .....
Jaggars, Charles . . .
Jaggars, Shirley . ..
Hirschi, Yance . . ..
Hoffman, Jeanne ..
Hogan, Milton ....
Hol laday, Theresa ....
. . . . 103,173
Holladay, Sonny . . . ........... 127,189
Holland, Graham .... .... 1 65,217,242,249
Hollingshead, Hattie ............. 127
Hollowell, Ellen ..... .... I 02-1,181,272,277
Hollowell, Helen .. .... 103,153,181,272
Holt, Mary Jo ....
Hood, Tommy ....
Hooper, Wanette ..
Hoover, Nan .....
Hopkins, Dee ..
Hopkins, Neal . . .
Hopkins, Sandra ..
Hopkins, W. D. ..
Hord, Sue .....
Horrell, Jimmy , . .
Horton, Annette . . .
Houghton, Roy . .
House, Virginia . ..
Hovey, Larry ...... . . .
Howard, Dennis . ..
Howard, Joe Mack
Howe, Johnny ..,.
Howell, Weldon .
Howk, Fred .,..
Hubbard, Kay ....
Hubbard, Sandy ..
Hufstedler, David .
Hughes, Don ....
Hughes, Gaylene ..
Hughes, John Jay
Hughes, Lawrence . . .
Hughes, Lynda ....
Humphrey, Joe ..
Hundley, Harold ..
Hunt, Billy .....
. . . . 217,222,257
James, Barry ....
James, Jerome . . .
James, Jo .........
Jay, Gena ..........
Jefferies, Peggy Sue
Jenkins, Corene ....
Jenkins, Sterma June
... 77, 155,242,24s,277
Johns, Johnny . . .
Carol Ann .
Janis . . .
Jenny . .
.lonnye . . .
Larry . . .
Jones, Mary ....
Jordan, Lila ....
Jordan, Martin . . .
Joseph, Darwyn ....
Jowers, Terry ....
Keefer, Kathileen ..
Hunt, Jackie ..... .
Hunter, Boni Jean
Hunter, Karen ....
Hunter, Martha ....
Hunter, Mary Kay .
. . . . 104,159,163
Kaminski, Don . . .
Keith, Ronnie ....
Kelly, James ..
Kemletz, Jerry . . .
Kendrick, Bill ....
. . . . 77,164,242,244,277
. . . 104,145,153,21f.
. . .. 77,152,163,191
.. .. . . .. 128,181,268
. . . . . . . 77,164,263,264,266
. .......... ..... 2 67
. ., 7,7B,149,152,188,194,195
Loden, Pat . . 105,181
Miles, Carla ...
Kennedy, Bob .....
Kenner, Claudia ....
Kerby, Carolyn .,..
Kerfoot, Carol ....
Kerr, Barbara ..
Kerr, Margaret ....
Kessler, Karen .....
Kilough, Kay .....
Kimmey, Alline ..
King, John ....
King, Walter ......
Kirby, Barbara .....
Kirk, Carol ........
Kirklen, Bobby ....
Kirlzlen, Patsy ........
Klelnbecker, Marcea ....
Klinger, Mary .....,.
Knapp, Kirwan ....
Knight, Patricia ....
Koegl, Kenneth ....
Kossey, Carolyn ....
Kucholtz, Don ....
Lacy, Carolyn ....
Lain, Teddy ....
Lambert, Jerry ......
Landers, Neil .
Lane, Mike ....
Lane, Pat .......
Langford, Jennie ..
Lankford, Pat ....
Large, Llnda ....
Large, Roy ........
Latimer, Richard ....
Latta, Bill .......
Latta, Kenneth ....
Lawless, Jerry ....
Leatherman, Diane ..
LeBus, Bill .......
Lee, George .....
Lafler, Judy .....
Legg, Linda ........
Lemon, Laura Ann ..
Lomond, Alfred ....
Lester, Jean .....
Lewis, Rlta ....
Llgon, Curby ....
Llghtfield, Elka ..
Llghtfield, Karen ..
Lindberg, Jere Lou .
Lindsey, John ....
Lister, John ....
. . . . 105,153,188,195
. . . . . 129,148,151,171
. . . 30,105,194,208,210
. .... 105,181,185
. ..,... 129
. . 49,105,153,185,195,198,207
.. ......... 79,181
McMillin, George ..
Little, Bonnie ...... . 179
Little, Carol .... 130,170
Little, Cheryl .. .... 130,192
Little, Fein . . . ...... . . 93
Little, Jimmy ......... .. 130
Little, Linda .... ....... 1 05,198,223
Loader, Kay ..... .... 9 4,105,179,185
Locey, Patricia ........... . 130
Lockhart, Jimmy .
McMorris, Shirley ..
McNeice, Buster ....
McNew, Thomas ....
McRee, Sara .........
McWilliams, Charles . .... ..
Long, Rita ........
Looper, Vonnie ....
Loper, Pat .......
Lovelace, Judy . . .
Lovelady, Sallie ....
Lovell, Lynn .....
Lowe, Joanne . ..... .
Lugo, Hilton ........... ........... 1 41
Lundgren Dee nn
Lusby, Karen ........
Luten, Lee Ann .....
Lytal, Gary .....
Lytal, Sandra ..
McAuley, Davis . . . .... 130,177,195
McCarrell, Jerry .... ......... 1 30
McCartney, Jim .... .... 1 30,251
McCartney, Patty .... 106,173
McCarty, Suzanne .... 106,179
McCharen, Glenda .... 130,207
McClatchey, Donnia .. .... 130,223
McClinton, Charlotte . .. .... . . 182
McClung, Gene ...... .... 2 16
McClung, Richard .. ...... 128
McClure, James .... 80,188
McClure, John .. . ...... . 217
McClure, Joyce .. ......... . 80
McClure, Pam ....... ..... 1 06,179,185
McClure, Sharon .... . . . ............ . . 106
McCollum, Don iJr.l .... 106,146,205,2l5
McCollum, Don iSo.1 .. .,......... 3,130
McCombs, Howard . . . .... 130,200,202
McCombs, Wayne . ...,............. 130,200,201
McConnell, Jim ......................,.... 130
McCook, Charles ..... 106,153,164,242,245,263,277
McCoy, Barbara .......................... 130
McCoy, Patsy .... .................. 1 30,177
McCraw, Kay ..... .... 1 06,145,173
McCraw, Nancy .... ....... 1 31,177
McDaniel, Elaine , . . .,.. 106,199,223
McDaniel, Eldon . . . .... 106,164,263
McDaniel, Gayle . . . .......... . 131
McDaniel, Robert ,.. ... 80,166,169,1B5
McDonald, Anita . . . 80,152,191,206
McDonald, Buzzy . . . ..... 195,262
McDonald, Elaine .,. ... 80,162
McDonald, Harry ...... . 131
McDonald, Jim ..... ........... 1 31,206
McDonald, Marilyn ............ 106,215
McDonald, Mary . . . ..... B0,106,153,179,184
McDonald, Mike . . . ...,...... 49,106,161
McDowell, John .... .... ....... 2 0 5,216
McDowell, Earlene .... . 131
McEllison, Mickey .... .... 2 51
McElrath, Ann .....
McElyea, Larry ..
McFall, Peggy ....
McFary, Patsy .....
McFarland, Rocke ..
McGinn, Fred .....
McGlothin, Kay ....
McGIothlin, Larry ..
. ............. 131
McGuire, Charlotte . . . . . . 80,191,193,204,227
Mcllwain, Mickey ........... 131,165
McKeever, Bill ....... ............ 1 06
McKenna, Jon ......
Maedgen, Bryan ..........
Hugh . 81,1
Larry ................... 81 ,1 89,21 3,262
Malone, Glenda ..
, Carolyn ..
, Julia ,...
Mansell, Sandra . .
Marcontel I, Barbara
Marshall, Jane .....
Martin, Ann ....
Martin, Bill ....
Martin, Barbara ..
Martin, Harold .. .
Martin, Janie ..
Martin, Janice ....
Martinez, Freddie ..
Mason, Arles ..
Mason, Atriel ..
Mason, Jerry ....
Massey, Phillip ..
Mathis, Brenda ..
Mathis, Jack .......
Matthews, Barbara ....
Matthews, Robert ..
Mauldin, Jan .....
Mauldin, Jim ..
Maxwell, Jan ......
Maxwell, Mary Glen
Mayberry, Evelyn ..
Mayfield, Elizabeth .
Menninger, Ed ....
Merchant, Jeanne ..
Dianne . . .
Miles, Roddy . . .
Miller, Danny ..
Miller, Eva ....
Miller, Gary ......
Miller, Johnny .....
Miller, Judy Anne .
Miller, Stanley ....
Millerman, Johnny ....
Mills, Steve ........
Mills, Janet ......
. . . . 81,82,150,206,207
. . 29,62,81,84,165,235,241,242,
.. . .f . . . .'128Z131
Mums, Lana ...............
Minter, Martha 107,145,148,l50,153,178,187,2l5
Mitchell, Gus ....................... . .. 81,178
. . . 81,179,187
Mitchell, Jerry Don
Mitchell, Tommy . .. .
Mize, Dottie .....
Moe, John ...,...
Monk, Billy ......
Monk, Rose Marie ....
Montgomery, Bill ..
Moody, Polly ..
Moore, Jackie ....
Moore, Judy . . .
Moore, Ralph ....
Moore, Sharon . . .
Moores, Gary ....
Morgan, Bill , . . . .
Morgan, Harold ..
Morgan, Jeanette .
Morris, Bill ......
Morris, Bob ....
Morris, Gary .....
Morris, Rebecca ..
Morris, William ..
Morrison, Naomi .
Mosley, Kay .....
Mossholder, Max .
Mulkey, Jerry ....
Mullins, Sharon ..
Martha . . .
Munsalle, Doyle ..
Murff, Stanley ....
Murphy, Jim .....
urrell, Jo Anne .
urry, Jerry ......
Jimmy . . .
Nail, Jimmy ,....
Nail, Joel ........
Nash, Pat ......
Rhudy . . .
Paul . . .
, Pat ......
NeSmith, Wayne ..
VY' r -
Newberry, Jerrell ..
Newhouse, Joyce .
. ..... 107,165,251
, ........... 108
. .. 108,155,158,l85
. . . . 7,83,153,188,195,198,205
, .................. 132
Newman, Jerry .... . ....,............. . . 251
Newman, Peggye .
Newman, Sarge ......
Newman, Willie ..
Nichols, Bob .....
Nichols, Jerry ....
Nichols, Lynn ..
Nichols, Phil ...,.
. ..................... 251
Richard . . .
Nichols, Sue .....
Nix, Gail ........
Noe, Sheryl .....
Cheryl . . .
Northcutt, Jim ....
Norton, Sylvia . . .
Norwood, Jean ..
Odam, John .,..
Oden, Lana ....
O'Donald, Bill ....
Oglesby, Kurns ..
Oglesby, Lynda ..
O'Neal, Teresa ..
, Doris . . . .
Osborn, Jan ,....
Osborn, Hubert . ..
Osborn, Jerry ....
Osborne, John .....
e, Nancy ..
Oswalt, Pam ....
Owens, Betty . . .
Owens, Jerry . . .
Owens, Martha . . .
Page, Judy ....
Pair, Carlton ......
Parker, Francis .....
Parker, Mildred ..
Parker, Ronald ....
Parker, Wayne ....
Parks, Betty ....
Parks, David . . . . . . . .
Parks, Jan ...,...
y, Connie .
y, Sandra .
Parsons Jimmy ..
Patterson, Dow . . .
Patterson, Jerry . . .
Patterson, Joe ....
. . . 83,180,181,185
. .......... 216
. .... 109
.. ................. 109,164
I, Sandra ............
. . . . 24,62,72,84,l52,l53,215
Phariss, Paula .....
Phillips, Bernyce ....
Phillips, Don .....
Phillips, Jolie ....
Pierce, Jack .....
Pierson, Bob ..
Pilgrim, Judy ....
Pittman, Reggie ....
Pointer, Dan ....
Polk, Jan ....
Polk, Robert .....
Pollard, George ..
Polston, Harold ..
Pope, Dennis .......
Poss, Vicky .....
. . . . 76,85,182,205
Powell, Bob .............................. 133
Powell, Clevia 109,157,164,242,247,252,253,262,276
Powell, Douglas .......................... 133
Powers, Peggy . . ............ 109
Poynor, Gary ............. . 133
Poynor, Larry . . .... 109,164,252,255
Prather, Gilbert . . ....... 85,216,222
Prentice, Joanne . . .
Presswood, Lloyd . . .
Price, Mildred .... .
Pru it, Jan ....
Bill ..... ........ ........... 1 34 ,216
Pruitt, Jane ..... .........
Pruitt, Sherry ..
Purcell, Eugene ..
Pyland, Bobby ....
Radney, Sue .......
Ragsdale, Crystal ..
Ragsdale, Michael ....
Rains, Betty ........
Ramsaier, Ronald Alvin
Rankin, Karon .......
Rasco, Jane .........
Ratliff, John ......
Ray, Bill .......
Ray, Frank ..
Patterson, Lewis . . . .......... . . 84
Patton, Frankie ,,,, 133,177,181
Patton, Jaunita . . . ........... . . 84
Paxton, Linda .... . . . 109,149,179,l93
PBYHH. Evangeline .... ............ I 33
Payne, Bob ........ ,,,,,,, 1 33
Payne, Richard . . . .... 109,187
Pearce, Stephanie . . ............ 84,178
Pearce, Stephen ............ 84
PHY, Saundra . . . 20,62,84,152,230,235
Pebworth, Merrilyn ....... 133,146,273
Peel, Dona ........ ....... 1 33,162,192
Peeler, Ginger . . . .... 109,188,206,215
Penderly, Patsy .. ............ 133
Pentecost, Marie ..... 133,162,192
Perciful, Gay .... . .. 109,149,179,187
Perkins, Sharon . . . .........,.. . . 109
Perna, Betty . . . .... 133,185,206,273
Perna, Ellen .... ..... 1 09,106,223
Perry, Paul . . . ....... 133,192
Perry, Sue .... ..... 84 ,181
Perry, Shelbern .. ...... 133
Perry, Sherry .... .... 1 09,185
Petes, James ....... ,,,,, 2 17
. .... 141
n, Bob ........
Reagor, Anita Ruth
Rector, James .....
Reese, Jacquetta Kay .
Reese, Norma .......
Reese, Sally .,.....
Reese, Sandy ..
s, Don ....
Bennie . . .
Reiff, Fred .....
Rhodes, Benny ..
Rhodes, Jerry ..
. . . . 80,85,152,153,178,179,276,279
, ............ 134
. ............ 110
.. .. 110,164,263
Rice, Allan .....
Rich, Allan ......
Richards, Bonnie ....
Richards, Jerene ....
Richardson, Barbara .
Richardson, Johnny ..
Richardson, Mike ....
Richardson, Nancy ..
Richardson, Pat ....
Rlckner, Eric ,....
Ridgway, Larry ..
Rldgway, Sherry ..
Roberts, Gordan ....
Sprague, David ........................ 112,198
Riewe, Clifford ..
Rister, Gene ....
Rister, Roger ..
Rix, David ......
Roach, Mary .......
Robbins, Kenneth ..
Roberts, James Denny
Sue . .... . .
. . .. 11,112,179
Roberts, Terry ......
Robertson, Mary Lou
Robertson, Sandra ....
Robinson, Carl .....
Robinson, Carolyn ..
Robinson, Clark ..
Rogers, Don .....
Rogers, Doris ..
Rogers, Julie .....
Rockwell, George ..
135,177,185 Sims, Cliff
Roe, Benny ......
Roe, Jimmy ......
Roe, Ronnie .......
o, Raymond , .
Rose, David .......
Rose, Rita ......
Ross, Beverly ..
Ross, Winston ....
Rosser, Jackie ....
Row, Margret ....
Russell, Neal ....
Ruth, Jlm .........
Rutherford, Walter ..
Rutledge, Brownie . .
Rutledge, Gary ......
Rutledge, Gay Lynn .
Ryan, Shirley ......
Sanders, Celia .....
Sanderson, Sharon ..
Setterwhite, Gerald . .
. .............. 134
. .... 85,93,179,276,279
.. .. 86,165,269,276
Sands, Teddy ...............,......... 135,191
Satterwhite, Jan . . ,
Savage, Carol . .
Savage, Kay ....
Savage, Nancy . . .
Sayles, Jim .....
. . .. 87,152,223
Scales, lca Mae .................... 135,177,192
Scales, Wallace ........................... 135
Schick, Bob .......
Schulze, Bill ........
Schulz, Jan .......
Schulze, Bill .....
Scott, Carolyn . . .
Scott, Izetta ..
Scott, Larry . . .
Scott, Norman ....
Seabolt, Ray ....
Self, Carolyn ....
Shaddix, Glenda . . .
Shaddix, Larry ....
Shaddix, Linda ......
Sharp, Minnie .....
Shaw, Arthur .....
Shaw, Sondra ..
Shead, Susan .....
Shearer, William ..
Shipley, Patsy ....
Shipley, Paul .....
Shipman, Kenney ..
Shirley, Robert ....
Short, Barbara ....
Short, Steve .....
Shott, Peggy .....
Showalter, L. B. ..
Sides, Dale ......
Sides, Terry Joe ....
Sigala, Gloria ....
Sligar, Karen ......
David Glen .
Sikes, Samuel .....
Simco, Linda .....
Simpson, Charles ,.
Simpson, Frankie . .
Dian . . .
. . 29,72,87,92,165,206,252,276
. .................. 87,149
. . , 135,149,164,216,251,262
. ........ 136,177
. .......... 136
. ..,...... 136
Smith, Dolly .....
Smith, Johnny ....
Smith, Judy ....
Smith, Linda ....
Smith, Sandra ..
Smith, Thomas ....
Snow, Johnny ..,.
Snyder, Joe .....
Snyder, Wayne ........................... 137
Soebee, Winston ....,...........,...... 88,159
South, James ....... 13,30,88,152,153,188,275,277
Spence, Linda . . .
Spencer, Kenneth .
Spillman, Sue . . .
Joe Dale .................. 111,208,212
Mike ............................. 137
Springer, Andy 89,1
Sprinkle, Pam .....
Stallings, Lou Ann .
Stalls, Joe ........
Kenneth . . .
Standard, Patsy ..
Standley, Luther .... ...,...
Starr, Sidney .....
Steel, Pat ......
Steele, Gene ....
Steele, Sam ....
Stephan, Pam ....,
Stephens, Carolyn ..
Stephens, Lenna Ann
Stevens, Gerals ....
Stevens, Jeron .....
Stevenson, Barbara ....
Stevenson, David , .
Stewart, Betty Marie
Stewart, Bobby ....
Stewart, Bobby Joe .
Stewart, Jimmy ,...
Stice, Connie ....
Stovall, Emma ....
Stovall, Troy .... .
.. ................ .89
. .............. 112
.. ................... 137
1 1 A
. . .. 89,182,183
....... . 89,1
John ........................ . . .
Skaggs, Jeanie ....
Skiles, Wm ,...
Slate, Bill ......
Smith, Bob ....
. ........ 136,192
. . 112,164,263,265,266,267i276
Strickland, Phil .................. 10,89,163,269
Strickland, Rayford .............
Sturdivant, Jane ..
Sullivan, Peggy ..
Sumners, Barbara ..
. ........ 89,152,186
Sn Y,J ------ -- - 8,16 gg, irinia.. .............138,177
Sut land ve . ...... , . . . . , ler than . . . . .... , ......... . . . 166,167
Sut lan,fJi ..... ..... . .. 7 '
2 ngola -1 Iih, in .. .... ..... . ......138
Swr , Co e .. .... ....... 141 sdeil Ke ".'... HH9m66,I67
I 1- ook, Jayn e ......... ......... 9 8,113,172
-1- - A nny . . 7 . . . . ....... , . 1 7 an Meter, Doris ...... ...........,. . . . . 155
T, f ,,,,1 . . .. 137 vamer, Ray ..,..... 113,216,219,220,221
Ta e I 1 4 An ..,. . -.-' 89 Varner, Sandra I .... ...... 9 1,191,193,222
Tan er 7 e ..... ......... 8 9 xgstghegpl Donnle U ...'HUM
T' 1 f -- ---9011551157 vest, Don ......... .........,.... . l91
Tmn ' ' - - ' ' ' - -' 4""'-- 137 Villearreal, Frank . . ........ . . . . . . 91,154
10" I, ndfl -------- ---- i 5:37 Vineyard, Dorothy .... .... 9 1,152,181,194,195
5 1 ' - '--'- 1 V' ,G ld ..... ..... . .........182
T' Om -' ---- --"-- --------'- 1 3 71177 1:3 ........ ........... . .. 192
Tatnim ann . . .....,.... , . . . Vonderhoff, Phyllis . . . . . . . . . 138
'Y f --"-- ----"' I 1 Von Ende, Ted ..... 113,215
Tlylbf, I1 ............ ........... 90 V I F k .'..... H 161213
1:1101 Lltf' ' ------------ l37'l92'??g var: 6:31a .. ..f 1381171
y , a ............... ........
Taylor, Mina ..........., ....... 1 41
Taylor, Phil .........,. 137 Wie' Donald " "3'l79'lgf
-I-aylorlkobenn IHI37 Wae, J. .
Taylor, smncer I h I ,,,,,,-, 137 Wafer, Dorothy . . . . . . . . . . 1 13
Taylor, Steve ........... 90 Waldren, Juanita ....... 138
Teague, Jae ..... 137,148,193 Waldrip, Elwyn .. ...... 138,194,199
Tedford, Teddy ..... 113,191 Waldrip, James .... 91,188,193,205
Temple, Kenny .... ....... 1 37 Waldrum, Jim . . ....,. , ........ 113
Tennison, Douglas . , . . . . 137 Walker, Bill . . . . . . 113,165,242,248,277
Tennison, Doyle .... ...... 90 Wallace, Faye .......... 138,173
Tennison, Juanita ........ 90 Wallace, Kay 138,162
Terbush, Sharon ..... 137,192 Wallace, Mary 113,188
Terrell, Evered .... 90,208,211 Wallace, Shirley .. ...... 138
Terry, Sandra 113,162,206 Walter, Esco ....... ........ 1 13,215
Tesson, Dana .... ..... 1 37,196 Walter, Nell Anne .............. 29,138,171,1B5
Tetan, Jerry ...... .......... 1 37 Walter, Steve ..............,.......... 113,270
Thomas, Bobby 138,198,267 Walter, Tim .... 22,91,165,243,250,258,259,272,277
Thomas, Carolyn .. ........ 113 Wampler, Vickie ................ 91,194,205,223
Thomas, Ethel ...... ............... 1 37,173,270 Ward, John .............................. 168
Thomas, Norma ........................... 113 Ward, Judy .... .... 9 1,148,152
Thomas, Rip .. 97,113,118,150,153,164,205,242,251, Warner, Eldon .... ..... 1 13,158
261,277 Warren, Ercel ..... . . . 113,187,195
Thomas, Stan ............................. 138 Warren, Rozell ..... ..... 1 13,146
Thompson, Judy .. .... 90 Washam, Wilbert .... ....... 1 13
Thompson, Larry . . .. . 113 Watkins, Bill ..... . . . 188
Thompson, Lee ...................,....... 194 White, John .... .141
Thompson, Nancy .........,............... 134 White, Nancy ..... 114,181
Thompson, Ricky ..... 90,165,253,256,267,268,276 White, Ronnie ..... 139,162
Thornton, Barbara ..................... 113,173 Whiteaker, Brenda .. .... 92,179
Thornton, Bob .... .....,.... 1 38,164,25I,256 Whitehorn, Charles .... ..... 1 39
Thornton, Ginger ..... 138,148,171 Whitfield, Ronnie 139
Thorp, Carol .... ...... 9 8,113 Whitson, Janie ...... .......... 1 14,177
Whittington, Donna ..... .......... 1 39,270,271
Whittington, Sandra . . . . . . . 92,173,174,175,176
Thorp, Dale ....,.
Thurman, Bud ..... 113 Whittle, Kay ......... ............. . .139
Tldwell, Paul ..... ...... 1 38,251 Wiemuth, Barbara Dell .......... 139,192
Tigrett, Charlene . . . .......... 138,146 Wiggins, Jim .......... . . . 200,202
Tiffany, Jerry .... ...... 1 38,191,204,262 Wiginton, Maurice .... ......... 9 2
Tltlow, Joan .... .... 90 ,152,191,204,227 Wigington, Randal .. .. ,... 139,199
Todd, John ....... ...... 90 ,1B5,191,223 Wilcox, Billy ..... 114,195,207
Tomlinson, Joann .......... 138,207 Wilcox, Murphy .. 114,179,185
Toney, Carolyn ... ... 116,138,148 Wilkerson, Anita ... .... 8,93,179
Ton , James ..... ............. 90 ,187 Wilkerson, Carl ..... ........ 1 39
Tougstone, Joe .... .................. 9 1 Wilkinson, Willetta .... 139,159,176
Townsend, Lesley 113,164,252,255,276 Williams, Alice .... .... . 139,192
Treanor, Stanley . . . ......... ,.... . 138 Williams, Beatrice . . . . . . .. 93
Trigg, Clinton ............. 138 Williams, Charles 139,200
Troter, Jimedith .. ....... 206 Williams, Glenda 139
Tucker, Joe ..... ....... 2 68,269 Williams, Glenn ..... 114,164
Tucker, Lorna .... 91,153,277 Williams, Janis ....... .... . 114
Tucker, Pat ......... ............. 1 13,181 Williams, Carolyn Sue .. ........ 93
Tucker, Sally ......... . .......,.......... 173 Williams, Glorya ..... ........ 1 39
Tucker, Tommie Kaye .... 113,146,185,193,270,271 Williams, John ..... 114,194,199
Tucker, Tommy ....... .................. 9 1 Williams, Larry 93,215,268
Tuley, Robert ...... ....... 9 1,145,188 Williams, Roger . .. ..... 114,191
Tull, Bill .... . . .... 91,182,207,215 Williams, Royce . . . ................ . . . . 139
Williams, Wanda ..........,............... 139
Williamson, Gerad .. . 139,164,250,251,257,259,276
Willis, Kirk ........................... 139,202
Willman, R. B. ...... 62,82,93,164,252,254,274,276
Turner, Jack ....
Willman, Shirley . ..
Wilsher, Jimmy ..
Wilson, Cecil .....
Wilson, Charlotte . .
Wilson, Jasper . . . .
Wissler, Louise . ...., .
Womble, Johnny ..
Woodard, Donna ..
Woodard, Monette .
Wood, Dale .......
Wood, Peggy . . .
Woods, Helen ....
Woody, Rodney ..
Workman, Mike ..
Watkins, Patricia .
Watson, Leroy ....
Watts, Betty ....
Watts, Jerry ....
Watts, Johnny ....
Webb, Dickie .....
Webb, Elizabeth ..
Webb, Gail ........
Webb, Martha .......
Weekley, Glen ....
Welch, David . . .
Welch, Mikey ..
Welch, Sandra ....
Weller, Bill ....
Weller, Morris ....
Wells, Beverly ....
Wells, Jeanine ....
Whaley, Clifford . .
Whetsel, Terry ....
Whisenhunt, Ray .
Whitaker, Johnnie .
Whitaker, Pat .....
Wray, Harriet ......
Wright, Charlotte ..
Wright, Linda ....
Wright: Pat ......
Yager, Beth ......
Yarbro, Ralph ..
Yeilding, David . ..
Young, Carl ....
Young, Cecilia . . .
Young, David ..
.. .... .13
.... 94,1 15,153,191
.. . . . .. 115,173,271
1 13,149:187l208,21 1
. ....... 114
. .... 139,207
. .. 115,149,181
Young, Jerry .....
Young, Richard . ..
Young, Ronny ....
Zimmerman, Mary .
Zimmerman, Sally .
. . . 115,217
. . . 140,192
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