Abilene High School - Flashlight Yearbook (Abilene, TX)
- Class of 1962
Page 1 of 332
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 332 of the 1962 volume:
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ABILENE HIGH SCHOOL, ABILENE, TEXAS
SHARRON ANN SIBLEY
C. G. BRADFORD
Campus Life - 6
Academic Life 4 176
ii I l 14
45 fill' -V
Signing in at eiqht Discussing club activities Attending Sophomore council meeting
Introducing a new lesson Presenting cz collection Signing permits in class
Mlss LOUISE Self, W e Honor You .
For your smiling "hello" and friendly nod whenever we
meet you in the hall,
For your work as a dedicated teacher of biology,
your eagerness to help students solve their per-
sonal problems as well as their classroom
your unselfish desire to broaden and strengthen
our minds and character,
your diligent and faithful work as a sponsor of the
sophomore class and the Nurses Club, in addition
to your faculty committee work,
your loyalty to Abilene High School and your tre-
mendous school spirit when you attend school
all these wonderful qualities, we dedicate the
1962 FLASI-ILIGI-IT to you.
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EPITAPH FOR A TEACHER
When golden bells
Anrzounce the end of school,
Are on her desk of clay,
Then one will rest, H -
,Yet iecxch through eyery dayf
By her immortal truths
From wisdom's pooi.
KATHRYN 'S. MOBROW '
The 1962 Flashlight presents the
mighty Eagle, our mascot,
which has become a symbol ot
Abilene High SchooI's great-
ness. This champion of birds
is recognized for its size and
strength. The eagle's powerful
wings enable it to soar high
above the earth. Likewise the
students carry the name ot
Abilene High to towering
heights. With keen eyes, the
bird waits, alert to any op-
portunity. The proud eagle
reigns majestically in its
realm of glory: so Abilene
High prevails: proud and in-
dependent, in its class. She
merits recognition in every
phase of activity, scholastically,
socially, athletically, and cul-
turally. A priceless trait which
our school instills into its stu-
dents and faculty is undying
loyalty: every heart swells with
pride at the great name of
Abilene High School Eagles.
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CTI IT IES
From the beginning of the year to the close.
Abilene High students are caught in a whirl
of activities. From the most spirited football
game to the most formal banquet, the students
faithfully support and attend any important
Still remembered in September are the
many sentimental feelings attached to the
events that brought the 1960-1961 term to cr
close. These feelings are not lost, but only
The spirit that the students hold radiates
cr glow that reaches those who participate in
any activity, large or small, and compells
them to do their best.
Abilene High students are always on the
go. They uphold the good name of their school
in the many extra curricular activities which
challenge them. They participate effectively
in community affairs whether it be marching in
a parade or collecting for a good cause.
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Tom Baumgardner, having deieated Rex Sides, his rival, wins which depicted Roman customs and dress. Ann Massey is a
the love ot the fair lady, Ieane Kelley in the Latin assembly slave gir1:Hichard Putman, a soldier.
arch Introduces Flurry of Spring Events
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10-Oilbelt Teachers Meeting
11-Spanish Club Dinner
17-UIL Music Contests
23--Student Council State Meet
25-Senior Radio Day
31-Easter Holiday Begins Warm spring weather did not smother the basketball boys' enthusiasm for
wearing the new letter sweaters they received after a successful season.
The returning lettermen are Iimmy Mallon, the 1962 captain, Virgil Pate,
Henry Foster, David Barrera and Dean lngram.
Carl Berry makes a tinal check of his project
before the judges appear.
A routine of tests, term themes,
and deadlines that became almost mo-
notnous in the early months ot the
new term suddenly changed with the
anticipation of spring events.
In March the word "tryouts" re-
placed "deadlines," and the students
eagerly turned to the preparation for
contests in the lnterscholastic-League
events, the Science Fair, and spring
sports which were to end in April and
May. Interest was divided between
these events and the visit ot the stu-
dents trom Wyandotte, Michigan. This
happy occasion was followed by the
Student Council elections and by the
special assemblies which set the pace
for the busy days of May. Excitement
mounted with a journey to Paris on the
night oi the Junior-Senior banquet, with
the recognition of winners in various
academic and athletic events, and the
presentation of the 1961 FLASHLIGHT.
The last days belonged to the Seniors
as they prepared for their farewell pro-
gram and commencement exercises.
The many entries set up for judging in the AHS
Science Fair draws the attention of students and
teachers as they move from room to room to
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Miss Griffin serves Miss Baggett, Mr. Kraaibeek, and Miss Butler at the
reception given on the day of the Science Fair.
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Girls, dressed in colorful costumes, dance to a popular Latin American tune
played by the Waggoner family during the Pan-American Assembly.
New Student Council officers, presented to the school following their election,
are Virginia English, Nina Estes, lack North, and Tim Temple.
Waiting for the arrival of their guests from Wyandotte, Michigan, parents
and students are ready to give them a big "Texas Welcome."
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3-End of Easter Holidays
7,8-UIL Meet in Big Spring
14-End of 5th Six Weeks
14-Arrival of Exchange Group
21 -Exchange Farewell Assembly
21-UIL Regional Meet
22-Parents' Club Meeting
27-Band and Choir Contests
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After the excitement of the first greetings
had died down, the hosts hurriedly collected
their guests' baggage. Becky Bowers and
her guest are ready for a quick trip home
before going to school to the other AHS
Exchange Visit Creates New Experiences
Martin Cargile, the gangster, catches his girl friend, Barbara Turner, Anne Marie Luclce, foreign exchange student, is
playing up to Phil Davis. This play was presented lor the Interscholastic presented a going away gift by John Carter from
League Contest. her home room.
"Don't swing the bridge," screamed the girls as the boys held at the Hendrick Ranch. The exchange students from
jumped up and down on it while attending the N.H.S. barbecue Wyandotte, Michigan were honored during their visit to Texas.
5-National Science Meet
5-Band and Orchestra
UIL State Meet
11,12-"Swing Out Sweet Land"
16-"A" Association Assembly
Trying to count himself out of this
mountain of 1961 FLASHLIGHTS, Mr.
Bradford checks and rechecks for dis-
tribution in the homerooms.
Forming the "V" for Victory are Susan Everett, Ianis lay, Carolyn Sears, Linda
Sue Davis, Sandy Davis, Iudi Malone, Sherry Gladden, Vicki Baltanz, Sarah lane
Cox, Grace Toom bs, and Susan West, cheerleader finalists.
"Oh's" and "ah's" were heard throughout the audience as the cover of the 1961
FLASHLIGHT was revealed. Recovering from surprise, the students knew they
had been side tracked by the members' tall tales about the purple cover with
pink polka dots.
NHS members of Camp Nat Hon Soc
eagerly await the call ot the honored camp
members by Ralph Arrell in the May induc-
tion. Students in the audience who antici-
pate membership eagerly await, too. fTopl
David Glover received the Thornton Award
which is given to the oustanding athlete
each year. Also, at the assembly, Mr. Mc-
Danel was presented as the "Inspiration
oi Athletics." lCenterl
The skeptics didn't think another program
could be crowded into the busy month ol
May, but they had to change their minds
when they saw the great production oi
"Swing Out Sweet Land." lLower Leitl
of May Activities
Presented earlier in the premier were the
statt members, favorites, outstanding stu-
dents, and visitors.
1962 Preparations Begin Earl
A Texas-size welcome was prepared by the Student Council for Claudio Meyer, the
exchange student from Brazil. Greeting him at the plane were Rosalind Craver, Virginia
English, Mr. Webb, Richard Fourment, Tim Temple, and Nina Estes, who presented
him with a scrapbook and hat.
When the time comes to think ot school, the senior girls start planning tor the traditional
tea at which the Sophomores meet the girls of the upper classes ot Eagleland. Twenty-
three hostesses entertained them at the Country Club, September 2.
September - School Begins
A serious look showed on the student's lace as he
hopefully began the new year. The little lost Sophomore
wandered through a new World, the junior revived old
friendships, and the Senior strutted proudly ahead ot both.
Each one laughed or talked a little too loudly, trying to
cover up the feeling ot being just plain scared, but each
was glad and excited over what the coming year had in
store for him. Each student's time had come to begin the
best year ot his lite.
Registration was hard work, but not tor the students.
Placed in their classes by the counselor and her assistants,
the students were saved confusion and trouble even though
some were not quite pleased with their teachersf however,
after meeting them in the classes, disappointments were
forgotten, and all were ready tor work.
Class and club organizations, which followed quickly,
offered new challenges for the new year.
Summer registration removed many ot the scheduling problemsg how-
ever some students had to make changes.
Pondering over what to take, students bite pencils and scratch heads
until the decision is finally made.
l "Don't step on the Eagle!" was the plea of Seniors Sherry Gladden and
Sharron Ann Sibley, as they told the new Sophomores, Linda Daughtery
and Pam Drennon, that it was strictly taboo to step on the Eagle in
the front hall of the Academic Building.
5-First Day of School
8-San Antonio Football Game
15-Sweetwater Football Game
18-Organizational Meeting for Ir. Red Cross,
A .V., Library
21--Organization ot Clubs
27-Breckenridge Football Game
pirit oars at Start of Momentuous Year
W. El Q
Presiding at the tirst meeting ot the Junior Class, Mr. McCollum presents
information concerning the election of class officers.
Mr. McDanel introduces Iames Newberry, Rex
Sides, Robert Rhame, and Larry Varner.
David Iackson, Nickie Jackson, Jimmy Landers, and Butch
Gentry open the pep rallys with the traditional "charge."
Danette Bourland, Eagle mascot, was introduced to the
student body in September at the lirst pep rally.
Sitting on the edge of the bench the Team anxiously
awaits the time when their number will be called.
These boys are nominees lor
Senior Class President.
2-Senior Rings Issued
6-Train Trip to Odessa
13-End lst Six Weeks
13-Midland High Game
17-Assembly on Safe Driving
20-San Angelo Game
21-Ir. Apptitude Test
-ll League PIUY Court entertainers smile for the camera following the Flashlight assembly where
27-Midland Lee Game the queens were presented. They are Io Lynn George, pianist, Sherilyn Luclcie,
31-Sephomofe A55emb1Y singer: Linda Stevens, poet, Ruth Morrow, violinist: Bob Swinden, jesterg and
Ierilyn Davies, pianist and speaker.
Smiling happily are the class queens, Ann Massey, junior, has the same dream-to be Flashlight Queen. Escorts are
Sharron Ann Sibley, senior: Sondra Spradley, sophomore. Each Bubba Cunningham, Robert Hhame, and Bob Bearden.
Realtistic characters and scenery fascinated the elementary Abe Lincoln, The play was presented lor the lunior League
children as they watched the play depicting the early life ot by Mr, Subleff and the AHS theater group,
October Brings Chills, Thrills, and Autumn Spice
Another month passes and school
is in full action. A ringing excite-
ment is vibrating through the air
as hundreds of Eagles board the
special train that carried them to
Odessa. Though they were de-
feated in combat the spirit was
This spirit was carried through
the Flashlight sales when they
began. Queen nominees were pre-
sented as royal subjects at the an-
nual assembly. Escorted by their
class presidents, the nominees
were royally entertained by the
court poet, court jester, and court
minstrel. Students supported and
voted tor their choice by buying a
1962 Flashlight. Sharron Ann Sib-
ley, senior nominee, was elected
as Flashlight Queen.
Other fine assemblies were
given. Abe Lincoln was put on by
the Iunior League for the ele-
mentary school children. A speaker
on sate driving was heard by the
. tn lf
While leanne Kelly is bringing more makeup, Rex Sides seems to be calm
as Floyd Girtz attaches the artificial nose tor Rex's role as Abe Lincoln.
Terry Bowles, a thin and slightly embarrassed Cupid, appears
to shoot his arrow of Eagle spirit at the pep rally.
Leading the car caravan are Miss Ball, lanis lay, Iudi Malone,
Sarah lane Cox, Sandy Davis, and Vickie Ballanz.
Homecoming clay brought visitors and "exes"
to A.H.S. The students gave a spirited pep rally
which promised the game to be a good one, and
it Was! At game time the stands almost burst With
fans holding tightly to Honor Society balloons.
When the tirst touchdown Was made the balloons
rose above the crowd. At hall-time the Homecom-
ing Queen was named as Sondra Spradley. It was
a great day for "new and old" Eagles.
Gala Homecoming Produced Much Excitement
Chee-ring the Eagles on
are the three nominees
tor Homecoming queen,
Sondra Spradley, sopho-
more, Sharron Ann Sib-
ley, senior, and Ann
Massey, junior. Votes
were cast by the student
body for the Nominees.
Then the top three girls
were revealed at the
pep rally. Following the
pep rally they were
voted on to choose the
A feCf1' Gnd G smile Sl1OWS the happiness of fhe 1961 Hogan, Sophomore Class Vice-President, and presented
Homecoming Queen, Sondra Spradley, escorted by Kenneth with roses by Tim Timple, Student Council President.
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Anxiously waiting in line at the barbecue, sponsored by the Student
Council after the homecoming game, are these hungry students.
Yellow helium-filled balloons iloat into the sky and disappear into the
distance after the Warbirds make their first touchdown.
Caging a "Cougar" for their door decoration is Odell Leslie. Members of
the woodshop class had fun while assisting him in this daring deed.
During the first week of November, first year Latin students
were sold to second year students at the slave auction. How-
ever the slave-driving craze didn't last long because everybody
had to prepare for Open House during American Education
Week. Classrooms were made tidy for the parents who came
to see the school and meet the teachers.
The following week attention turned to the first Abilene
High-Cooper game. Enthusiasm and spirit mounted as students
planned and worked together on door decorations and in ral-
lies and skits. The Eagles brought home a victory.
For Thanksgiving, the homerooms decorated boxes and
filled them with food for the needy. The boxes Were dis-
tributed on the day school was dismissed for the holiday. On
the following Saturday, the Exchange Group boarded a char-
tered bus for Manitowoc, Wisconsin, and two Weeks of fun
and education, the northern way.
2-Latin Slave Auction
6-American Education Week
7-Future Teachers' Assembly
10-Big Spring Football Game
14-Exchange Students' Assembly
l8HCooper Football Game
23-End Second Six Weeks
25-Exchange Students Leave
25-Colorado City Basketball Game
28-Sweetwater Basketball Game
30-Piano Concert by Stephen Bardas
Silently making their Way, these faculty
hunters stalk the Cougar at the pep rally.
Goodies, Good Times Arrive With Thanksgiving
Bobby Lawson, Ianlyn Echols, and Iuiia Ann Mc-
Danel, faculty members' children, attend play school.
These dishwashers were having quite a time getting
W dishpan hands after the Mexican Dinner.
Backstage the members ot the cast had a moment ot fun before
going on stage to read their poetry at the Thanksgiving presentation.
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Very intent and absorbed in their Work, Kay Carman and Carol
Houston demonstrate their artistic talents for visitors during open
house in November.
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drops a warm, bright ray on the ice diamond world lights up, painting a lovely picture
A mid-morning sun
sparkled field and fence of the football practice field. The can see, as the first freeze of the year comes in November.
vember-Time of Cold Weather, Warm Feelin S
Mr. Sublett cmd Mrs. Harris, sponsors of the exchange group, are all ready The commercial used by the choir became
to leave for Manitowac as Mr. Sublett waves good-bye in assembly, really sharp when a razor was introduced.
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Dee Ann McCleslcy, Io Ann Ftice, and Ronnie Ash
watch Barbara Bean use the electric typewriter at
lim Wright and Tom Daughterty attracted to the cake
for the Mexican dinner were caught by Pat Bloxom.
This Thanksgiving box, carried by Henry Foster will
mean happiness and good food for a needy family.
Decorating and filling the Thanksgiving box gives the donors that
special feeling of having done something worth while.
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Good tood and conversation makes the Pub1ication's Christmas banquet
lively and helps the Flashlight, Battery, and Aquila members get acquainted.
Celebrating the coming Christmas season, the Industrial Cooperative Train-
ing Club holds a banquet with plenty ot food, speeches, magic, and
llismissing debate for a while, the speech class has a good time at their
Christmas party the last day of school before the holidays begin.
5-Assembly, Sermon on Mount
8-Exchange students arrive home
8-9-San Marcos Tournament
12-Symphony program tor Elementary
13-Selection ot Favorites
15-NFL presents The Red Velvet Goat
15-16-Tournament at Abilene High School
19-Choral dept. Christmas program
20-Santa Claus band program
21 -Choir Program at Citizens National Bank
22-Christmas holidays begin
28-29-30-Howard Payne Tournament at
Theresa Smith gingerly holds the funnel
while Mr. Richey begins his magician act.
December, as always, was a busy
' ' is month. lt was ushered in by the return- of
the exchange students who eagerly told of
their many adventures.
C it Christmas spirit floated lightly in the air
at first, but as the days passed, the aromas
that we associate with Christmas grew
heavier and heavier as students began dec-
orating their homerooms with pine and
cedar, and homemaking girls began pre-
paring for the traditional faculty tea.
Programs were taking up a large part
of the students' time. The orchestra pre-
sented a Christmas program, and the choir
sang at the Citizens' National Bank. The
band played and marched in the Christmas
ln school, the annual assemblies by the
choir and band were the greatest of all.
Singing a number of Christmas carols from
many countries, the choir was at its best.
The traditional and most loolced for pro-
gram was the band program in which the
teachers' children performed and talked
with Mr. Fielder before the arrival of
Home again! Happily, the exchange students climb off the bus and are
welcomed home with hugs and smiles and many questions.
National Florensic League invades Mexico as it presents
"The Red Velvet Goat." Here the smiling son and angry
father realize that their show has not gone as planned
when their patrons talk across the room at the play.
As an annual project, Student Council members decorate the
in the front hall to enliven the Christmas spirit.
Attempting to play the guitar, Miss Warthan was
the center of attraction at the home room party.
AIWCYYS Wmfffq to hell? in CfVlC Uffulfsf me 551919 Band lOif1S Having the choice position, they proudly marched behind
Ofhef bfmds U1 mUfChm9' in fhe Abllelle Christmas Pamde- Santa Claus, which was the climax and the end of the parade.
After waiting expectantly for Santa Claus to arrive, these chil- candy which he is giving them. The traditional Santa Claus
dren of the faculty and friends are anxious for the sack of Band program was given on the last day of school.
A.H.S. Students Capture Festive Holiday Spirit
Decorating the bulletin board in the library, The four voices of Ronnie Kidwell, Tobin Moore, Ierry Wilson, and
Brenda Greenway prepared for the Christ- Willie Allison blend and peal out a jazzy Jingle Bells.
Tired but happyg Heir Sides receives a reward for his hard After being bombarded with eggs at the TAP Carnival, John
work for TAP from Louise Montgomery at the kissing booth. Beachy wonders what to do with the gooey, sticky covering.
January Introduces New Year, New Challenges
2-Basketball District Play Begins
6-Region ll Band Clinic
6-Teens Against Polio Carnival
9--National Honor Society Induction
12-+Basketba1l Pep Rally
13--College Board Test
22-New Semester Begins
27-Harlem Globe Trotters, sponsored by
The moment school was out on January 4, the office workers quickly forgot
typing and filing to surprise Mr. Webb with a birthday cake and coffee.
"Look, l'm listed," says Hazel Humphreys to Plezz Turn-
bow as they check the graduation list for their names.
As the students returned to school after the
holidays, they slowly got back into the swing
of things. With Christmas and the New Year
still on their minds, they found it hard to con-
centrate on their studies.
As a reward for long hard work, thirty-eight
students were introduced into the National
Honor Society. The induction, the theme of
which symbolized Time, bestowed a great
honor upon those chosen to be a member of
As the semester drew to a close, semester
finals drew closer. When the exams began,
several students probably found themselves un-
prepared for such an impact. Most of the exams
went fairly smooth, although the students had
rather exhausted brains when they finished.
After the exams were completed and the
students had rested over the weekend, the next
days of school were days of changing. To
some, it was a whole new schedule, to others,
just a minor change of one class.
Things settled down after the mid-term rush
and the students once again had to buckle
down and study and keep up the good grades.
A ,.o- 'W
A tired basketball player, Virgil Pate takes advantage of a teacher's
absence from the room and crawls upon her desk lor a nap.
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Honor Society members at the luncheon given after the induction.
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Receiving the scores on the ITED tests taken in October, the seniors
can see how they rate in their class and across the country.
Barbara Twomey tries to convince Jeanne Kelley that the tuberculous '
immunization test doesn't hurt at all. l -
Pace Slews As New Semester Begins
Alter an exciting
half at the basket-
ball game, the fans
take a welcome
break in the lobby,
and get a cold
drink to help pre-
pare them tor an-
other exciting half.
11 3 I f
Karen Jenkins found the library a quiet place
for studying lor January semester tests.
At mid-term, students had many schedule problems. Mr. Smith had
ready advice to give Richard Iones, cz junior.
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. . . 28, 29, 3U," counts Edna Byrd, Linda Stevens, and Brenda Glenn as
they put the lanuary issue of the Battery into stacks to deliver to the
With a pleased look, Claudio Meyer, foreign exchange student, acquaints
the student body with the culture, people, and land of Brazil.
The happy family gathers around the Thanksgiving dinner at the happy event. All I. B.'s children are killed gradually: he
I. B.'s house although they do not realize that evil foreshadows becomes a pauper, and he is tempted to curse God.
AH Actors Present MLB." As Major how
Jerry Pollack, a balloon seller, playing Zeus: '
and Kerry Armstrong, a peanut vender, playing
Satan' decide fo Pfesem Gmodem PIUY of fob. Good has triumphed over evil as Iob and his wife reconcile after the
wicked women and Satan tried to get I. B. to curse God, but he would noi.
Happy over their first performance, the cast ot
"I. B." take a Iinal bow. U-Kbovel
Kit Carlton, Kenneth Bateman, Truman Hornsby,
the Comforters, try to consol I. B., Bill Thornton
after the death of his children. Ililightl
Since his iaith in God was not shaken, job was
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Match 2, marking the opening ot baseball season, holds
victory for the Eagles as they beat North-Side of Dallas.
February, the month of excitement and one
of the busiest months ot the year, came and went
in a whirlwind.
The student body was surprised and pleased
when the Student Council gave the school a ma-
jestic golden eagle which was given to them by
an ex-A.H.S. student. At the same assembly the
school was also pleased to hear Coach Shorty
Lawson speak. Another speaker, Mr. Haggai,
urged each student to set a goal in lite.
Other events help to make February a busy
month. .The "A" Association banquet presented
Donna Sue Wilkerson as Spirit of Athletics. Strik-
ing a new note in song, the Army-Air Force Sing-
ing choir from Colorado presented a "swinging"
assembly. Also new was the National Honor So-
ciety's "Cupid's Carniva1." The theme was carried
out by gypsies, bearded ladies, and fat men de-
livering the poems, singing telegrams, sealed
sentiments, and candy.
Once more supporting the basketball team
with undying spirit, the student body helped lead
the Warbirds to a glorious victory over the Cooper
As a day ot rest for the students, but a day ot
activity for the teachers, the business men ot
Abilene hosted the teachers for Business Educa-
tion Day, February 27.
Pat Garner and Sandy Davis pose with Tutt Bartzen, the
clay court champion, who held a tennis clinic in Abilene.
1 -Tennis Banquet
1,2-Presentation ot "I. B."
2-Speech Contest in Brownwood
6-Speaker, Coach Lawson
B-Eagle Presented in assembly
9-Speaker, Mr. Haggi mu
10-"A" Association Banquet C
13-Army-Air Force Choir
15-Cooper Basketball Game
16-F.T.A. Meeting in Austin
20-D. E. Assembly
27-Business Education Day
Judi Malone, Linda Davis, Craig Goodrum, and Carlos Jimenez pose
with the trophies won at the speech tournament in Brownwood.
New p1r1t Sets Theme for Shortest Month
NHS members, Ioy Stovall and Bobbie Dulce, busily The Bandits-Bill Reese, Keith Cox, and Paul Thompson-create an
wrap candy tor Cuprd's Carnival. atmosphere ot rhythm at the "A" Association banquet.
Tommy Beavers presents his receipt for an ad tor Senior Radio March 17, at KWKC Radio Station, and the profits will go for
Day to Barbara Bean, Kay Gray, and Grace Toombs, members Q class gift,
of the bookkeeping committee. Senior Radio Day was held on
February Events Pile U
Mr. Carlos Bradford was named "Teacher of the Depicting the many important days in February marked the theme
Year" at the Teacher Appreciation Banquet. of the skit given in the pep rally for the Cooper basketball game.
Spring weather brought the spring sports
to Abilene High. Tennis players practice
avidly day atter day to prepare themselves
for the tournaments in the coming months.
Sue Chenault, chairman of the panel, in-
structs her panel members, Iudy Hamilton,
lean McWhorter, and lack North, on the
subject of organizing new clubs. Twenty
students from A.H.S. attended the Future
Teachers Convention in Austin.
Watching television in school! The tele-
vision was set up in the front hall tor all to
watch astronaut john Glenn's flight around
the world in a space ship. During the class
periods the flight reports were transmitted
over the loud speaker so that the students
could hear about the historic flight.
Then Rush by
The day ot the Cooper basketball game
seemed to be the most important day to
,. ' x
,, , . 5
IERILYN DAVIES-Flashlight Editor EDNA BYHD-Battery Editor LINDA DICKENSON-Aquila Editor
Recognizing a few outstanding students Q y
from a large student body is always difficult ' E E
because there are so man deservin ones s l r E
Y 9 -
Early in September after the three class queens
have been chosen, the FLASHLIGHT queen
contest begins with the sale of yearboolcs.
The class "favorites" are the next to be
chosen. During the last of the first semester,
the student body votes for Mr. and Miss A.H.S.,
Most Friendly Boy and Girl, and the Best All-
Around Boy and Girl from each class. All
nominees should stand out in leadership,
honor, and character: participate actively and
enthusiastically in school activities without
expectation of rewardf and maintain passing
grades in all subjects.
Chosen by the teachers in individual class
departments, twenty-four students are selected
in February on the basis ot their growth and
ability in particular subjects. The editors of
the yearbook, the newspaper, and the literary
magazine are recognized for their Work in the
ANN MASSEY SONDHA SPRADLEY
Junior Queen Sophomore Queen
SHARRON ANN SIBLE Y
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Runners-Up Are Also
Abilene High Favorites
Most Friendly Boy Most Friendly Girl
REX SIDES IUDI MALONE
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Iunior Favorite Junior Favorite
DAVID IEFFERIES NANCY MILES
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NINA Hsu-rs HENRY Fosrz-:R 'VX '
BETTY ANN HOLT HOLLY HASKEW -
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Various Class Departments
Select Uutstanding Students
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GA YLE RA Y
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Cheerleaders Exemplify Great A.H.S. Spirit
Spirit and enthusiasm are two
things Abilene High has been
noted for through the years. This
spirit is exemplified by our tive
fine cheerleaders: Vicki Balfanz--
head cheerleader, Iudi Malone,
Sandy Davis, Ianis lay, and Sarah
Iane Cox and little Danette Bour-
land, our mascot. Their position is
one of the most honored in our
school. Upon her entry to our
school, every girl hopes that in her
senior year she Will be one of the
Although being cheerleader is a
lot ot fun, it carries with it a great
deal of responsibility. During the
summer there's no sleeping late for
these girls, for they are up early
every morning practicing yells and
making posters for the forthcoming
When school begins, they create
enthusiasm among the students and
lead them in backing all of our
sporting events. During the spring
they train all the girls who Wish
to try out for cheerleader.
Much credit goes to their spon-
sor, Miss Beverly Ball. Her work is
tireless and never ending in train-
ing these girls to the best job they
can and helping them with the
problems that are constantly com-
af. ,ag -
lucli Malone Sarah Iane Cox
Vicki Baltanz, Head Cheerleader Janice Iay Dannette Bourland, Mascot
Eagles Gain 2-1 Mark in Pre-District
In non-district play for 1961-1962, the Abilene
Eagles racked up a 2-1 record. The season's first
game was the annual tilt with Thomas jefferson
of San Antonio. Although fighting until the final
whistle, our Warbirds were finally overcome by a
fired-up bunch of Mustangs, who were really out
to win. The Eagles played a much better game
than was shown by the scoreboard, but in the end,
that was what counted. The Mustangs came out on
top with a score of 26-12.
The second game of the new season was
played here in Abilene at Public Schools Stadium
with another group of Mustangs-this time from
Sweetwater. The story, also, was different. The
Hosses played somewhat of an "off" game, and
the Eagles literally stomped them with a score of
The last game in non-district competition was
played on the road at Breckenridge, our arch rivals
with the Breckenridge Buckaroos. Overcontidence
and a string of injuries slowed our team down, and
as a result, they barely squeaked by-12-7.
THE VARSITY: How l: Randy Thompson, Baldemar Gutierrez,
Gary Williams, Gary Wheeler, Ken Molder, Rusty Harris, Dicky
Newman, Sonny lones. Row 2: Terry Hale, mgr., Bob Bearden,
Willy Phillips, Lloyd Swiedom, Danny Thompson, lack Middle-
broolcs, David lefteries, Leland Norman, Milton Heed, Mgr.
How 3: Kirk Iones, Mgr., Bob Coers, Don Leveridge, Larry
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Varsity coaches for the Eagles are Mr. Ted Sitton, backtield
coach: Mr. Wally Bullington, head coach: Mr. Harold Brinson,
line coach: and Mr. Harold Barrett, backfield coach.
Rogers, Buster Collins, Tom Baumgardner, David Barrera, Cotton
Ellis, Richard Putman, Eddie Wilburn, Mgr. Row 4: Chuck
Hughes, Mitchell Walker, Phil Brown, Tommy Boyd, James
Bush, Barry Cunningham, Hugh Langford, lim Berrier, Ierry
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Wingback Willy Phillips finds a large hole in the Sweetwater provides an excellent block against tour determined Mustangs.
defense and "takes 'out," while Quarterback Don Leveridge Abilene won the game 47-0,
Eagles Drop District Opener to Permian
VARSITY CAPTAINS: Don Leveridge, Richard Putman, and, Gary
Williams-two year lettermen.
Testing a powerhouse of District 2-AAAA,
the Abilene Eagles found more than they bar-
gained for When they met the Permian Panthers
of Odessa in Public Schools Stadium.
The combination which Permian used to
lock the District race was a trio ot Slone, Keller,
and Love. Slone marched for three Permian
touchdowns while Love went for one.
The Eagles Were'1ed by the twin dynamos,
Middlebroolcs and Leveridge. The Warbirds
came within one yard ot egualing the Permian
offensive yardage by racking up 204 yards.
Climaxing an 80 yard drive, Leveridge went
over for the first Warbird score, making the
scoreboard read 12-6, Permian. At the halt,
Permian led 18-6.
In the third round, Eagle fans literally
roared when Sophomore Sonny jones ran 70
yards for a score, but 'were very disappointed
when the run was called back tor a penalty.
The team, obviously dishearted after this
penalty, slowed a bit and allowed two Permian
tallies in the third quarter. ln the last period,
the Panthers scored once more to give Per-
mian 24-Abilene 12.
The old superstition of Friday 13th, sup-
posedly the unluclciest day of the year, just
nearly came true in '61, when the Abilene
Eagles barely slid by the Bulldogs from
The Bulldogs, classic cellar team of the
District, really scared the pants off of the
Abilene team and fans when they became
electrified in the first halt and led by a score
The Warbirds, perhaps overconfident in
the first halt, had a renewal of spirit in the last
halt, due to the surprise announcement over
the public address that San Angelo was lead-
ing Permian 7-0, thus giving the Warbirds a
new lease on the District 2-AAAA champion-
Iheading this new Abilene Eagle drive was
lack Middlebroolcs, 177 pound senior halfbaclc.
Middlebroolcs drove into the end-zone on two
runs of 7 and 17 yards, and made the lone
conversion of the night.
The final score was Abilene Eagles, 14, the
Midland Bulldogs, 8.
Dickie Newman, a Iunior letterman, is stopped on a gainet around
end by the Midland defense.
Eagles Roll on, Defeat Midland 111--3
1 letter 1 letter 1 letter
DAVID IEFFRIES BARRY CUNNINGHAM BOB BEAHDEN RANDY THOMPSON RUSTY HARRIS HUGH LANGFORD
Quarterback End Haltback Fullbaclc Halfbaclc Quarterback
1 letter 1 letter 1 letter 1 letter
Dickie Newman, junior letterman, takes the pigskin and eats up
the yardage in his second encounter with the Bobcats.
Bobcats Stun Ea les
Virtually knocking the Eagles out ot a grab
ot the District pie, the San Angelo Bobcats
routed the Warbirds, 26-13, in a thrilling game
played at Public Schools Stadium. The game
was a "toss-up" until the last minutes of play.
The Eagles had one consolation, however, the
Bobcat Win was the first in Abilene since 1945.
The Bobcats' twin terrors, Mullins and Ta-
bor, kept the Eagles in a spin all night with
Mullins completing 8 out of 11 passes for 140
Stand-outs tor the Eagles were lack Middle-
brooks and Sonny Iones. The Bobcats scored
twice in the first halt and once in the last. The
Eagles scored the first T.D. in the ballgame
and their last tally came midway in the third
The game, the most crucial of the season,
was indeed a thrilling one. The loss proved to
be Abilene's nemesis, because to stay alive
in the District race, Abilene had to defeat the
Bobcats. As a result, the Eagles placed third in
the District race.
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Seeing nothing but white uniforms staring at him, Iunior quarterback David Jeffries races up the middle for extra yardage
against the Rebels in the Midland Lee tilt.
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TOM BAUMGARDNER GARY WILLIAMS RICHARD PUTMAN HM BERRIEH TOMMY BOYD
End Guard Center Gllafd Tackle
2 Letters 2 Letters 2 Letters 2 Leffefs 2 Leffefs
Eagles Roll Over Bronchos and Rebels
What started out as a slow, dull ball game
erupted into full-fledged competition as the Abi-
lene Eagles fought past the Odessa Bronchos,
The constant pounding of halfback lack
Middlebrooks and fullback Sonny jones finally
turned the tide in favor of the Warbirds. These
two players again and again opened the Odes-
sa defense, allowing others to charge through.
The Bronchos, a pre-district contender for
District 2-AAAA honors, were obviously dis-
heartened at the Abilene advances, but still
managed to squeak through two touchdowns,
one being made by the Broncho ace, Larry
Jernigan, the other by Martin Benivides.
With the experience of Iack Middlebrooks
and the able assistance of fullback Sonny
Iones, the Abilene Eagles came from behind in
the third period to register an important District
win over the Midland Lee Rebels. The never-
say-die Rebels stayed in the game, however,
until the final two seconds when Rusty Harris
intercepted one of Lee's passes.
To set up the first Eagle score, Middle-
brooks took a pitch from quarterback David
Ieffries and raced to the five yard marker. On
the next play Middlebrooks went over the
The Rebels went out in front next, when
Lee's Watkins hit Charles Kuykendall in the
end-zone. From there, Middlebrooks scored
again in three plays, giving the Eagles a
slight edge, 14-7.
With considerable interference from an unidentified Odessa
quarterback, ace quarterback Don Leveridge ramps up the
field for extra yardage.
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Moments before the halftime, Eagle end Chuck Hughes inter-
cepts a Big Spring pass to send the stands into wild cheering.
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The interception was but one of the many disappointments
given the fired-up Steer crew by the Eagles.
Eagles Rout Steers, Clubber Cooper
The Abilene Eagles literally poured the Big
Spring Steers down the drain as the two teams met
on the turf at Public Schools Stadium. Big Spring,
highly vaunted team of the District, was no match
for the 'fired-up Warbirds and their use of the air-
lanes to score two out of three touchdowns.
The victory boosted Abilene to third place in the
District and also gave senior lack Middlebrooks
the opportunity to close the gap in the 1000 yard
Chuck Hughes, Eagle end, scored two out of the
three T. D.'s by snaring passes of 20 yards from
Leveridge and of ll yards from tosser David
Jefferies. Middlebrooks scored the last tally on a
7-yard end sweep. Sonny Iones led the night's
rushing with 120 yards.
Outstanding players for the Steers included
halfbacks Gilbert and Mayberry and tosser jerry
Tucker, but in the end, the superior Abilene line
Won with its 20 pound weight edge. Although the
Steers fought hard in the last quarter, it did not
affect the score which was Abilene 22, and Big
Saturday, November the 18th, 1961 is a date
long to be remembered by Abilene High because
the Abilene Eagles collared the cross town rival,
the Cooper Cougars, 35-0, to bring home the first
city crown of Abilene. The last game of the sea-
son, the Warbirds gained a third place berth in
the District race.
lack Middlebrooks, making the first tally of the
game, closed the season with a total of 1,102 yards
rushing. Twice he used a wide circle to the right
before striking paydirt. With the score 6-0, Sonny
jones, assisted by Middlebrooks and Bob Bearden,
scored. Next, Middlebrooks took a pitchout to the
17 and Jefferies came in to toss an ll yarder to
Hughes on the 6. Middlebrooks raced in on an
up-the-middle play and Leland Norman ran the
two-pointer to make the score 20-0 at halftime.
In the second half, Sonny jones and Rusty Har-
ris, with the aid of the second team, scored the
points. With 4:57 left in the third quarter, Middle-
brooks scored his last point for the Eagles and also
the last point of the game-a game never to
LARRY ROGERS PHIL BROWN IAMES BUSH BUSTEH COLLINS KEN MOLDER JERRY IONES DAVID BARRERA
End End Tackle Center Guard End Back
2 Letters 2 Letters 1 Letter 2 Letters 1 Letter 1 Letter 2 Letters
Eagles Gain 7-3 Mark, Third pot in 2-AAAA
Half hidden by determined Cooper defenders, Eagle fullback Other Eagles in the melee are Dickie Newman 5272 and Tom
Sonny Iones drives for more yardage against the Cougars. BC1umgardnerI73J. Final score was the Eagles-35, Cooper-0.
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JUNIOR VARSITY: Row 1: Ricky Oats, Mgr., Iohn Watson, Fred
Aycock, Mike McGinnis, Hershal Bockman, Wally Reed, Doug
Welch, Harold Bailey, Mike Bryan, Mgr. Row 2: Ricky Denton,
George Harper, Mike Murphy, Ierry Welch, Tommy Osborne,
Ieral May, Bill Franklin, Tommy Wilson. Row 3: Coach Black-
burn, Gary Aldridge, Harlan Owens, Fred Hayburg, Don Bacon,
Ronny Sims, Mary Fry, Bobby Chumley, Kenneth Hogan, Iimmy
Keith, Coach Ash.
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"B" TEAM: Row 1: Iohnny Huff, Mike Moreau, Robbie Hob-
bins, Nelson Donahue, John Watson, Neil Elliott, I. W. Bales,
Gary Carr, Billy Huddleston, John Bottoms. Row 2: Danny
Fleming, jimmy Young, Ierry Wallace, Mike Bowles, Mimi
Akmal, Iohnny Slaughter, Dan Hawkins, Glenn Grimes, Ronny
Trammaul. Row 3: Mike Davis, Mgr., Thomas Wilkinson, Tim
Russell, "Red" Dickenson, Marshal Archer, Macon Miller,
George Clark, Dennis Atkins, David Haglet, Mgr., Coach Estes.
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TERRY HALE, Senior
MILTON REED, Senior
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EDDIE WILBURN, Senior
KIRK IONES, junior
RESERVE LETTERMEN: Lloyd Sweidon, Guard: Danny Thompson, Guard: Bob Coers, Fullback:
Baldemar Gutierrez, Fullback: Gary Wheeler, Haltback.
JUNIOR VARSITY "B" TEAM
Eagles Opponent Eagles
30 Odessa "B" 6 8 Stamford "B"
Mason Anson "B"
Stamford "B" San Angelo "B"
Big Spring Brownwood "B"
San Angelo tI.V.l
San Angelo "B"
Row l: MITCHELL WALKER, Tackle CHUCK HUGHES, Back
1 Letter I Letter
Row 2: WILLY PHILLIPS, Wingback LELAND NORMAN, Wingback
1 Letter 1 Letter
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VARSITY: Coach Gleaton, Dan Jones, Dean Ingram, Jimmy Don Osborn, Malcolm Nichols, Buddy Harlow.
Mallon, Virgil Pate, David Wray, Henry Foster, David Street,
Cagers Stage Thrillers for Eagle Fans
Warbird team captain, Iimmy Mallon, goes up for another two
points against Permian, the first District game, of the year.
The 1961 Eagle Basketball season started
with a bang-the Warbird quintet flew over
the Wolves from Colorado City, 65-36. Follow-
ing this Win, the Eagles defeated Dallas
Samuel, 51-48, but lost to Dallas Hillcrest, 57-
56. Next the Warbirds journeyed to San Mar-
cos, Texas, for the San Marcos Tournament,
where they placed high. The weekend of De-
cember l6th, the Eagles humbled the cross-
town rivals, the Cooper Cougars, 57-49, in the
Abilene Invitational Tournament. On the same
day, the Eagles fell to Fort Worth Carter-
Riverside, 55-52, and also bowed to the runner-
up champion in the tournament, San Marcos,
The Warbirds opened the 1961 District
2-AAAA race by defeating the Permian Pan-
thers, 52-48. Captain jimmy Mallon pulled the
iron out of the fire in the last 14 seconds by
breaking a 4848 tie with two free throws. Ace
player, David Wray, also tossed two more
charity shots to save the day for the Eagles.
The victory was the Eagles' twelfth victory in
eighteen starts. The next game told a dif-
JIMMY MALLON, Captain-Guard
Eagles Down Cooper
ferent story, however, as the Warbirds fell
to the axe of the Midland Bulldogs, 54-36. jim
Mallon was high-point man with 12 points,
followed by Virgil Pate, with 7.
On Ianuary 25th, the Eagles were finally
eliminated from the District race by none other
than their arch-enemy, the Cooper Cougars, in
Cougar Gym. In a thriller, both teams had
their hot and cold moments. With two seconds
remaining, a vigorous rebound failed, leaving
the score, 50-48, Cooper winning. Virgil Pate
was high-pointer, with 19, followed by Henry
Foster with 6, and David Wray, with 4.
After falling to the Cougars, the Warbirds
were lambasted by San Angelo, Odessa High,
and Big Spring, but soundly trounced the
Rebels from Midland Lee.
The last, and probably most rewarding
game of the 1961-1962 season, was the one
with Cooper on February 15th. With blood in
their eyes, and vengeance in their hearts over
the previous tilt with the Cougars, the War-
birds spilled our rivals from the other side of
the tracks, 66-46, climaxing a very good season.
Eagle Henry Foster trys desperately to shake loose an
iron hold on the ball by a Big Spring Steer. Also pictured
are Dean Ingram and David Street.
.... ' E
HENRY FOSTER, forward
Cagers Stage Thrillers
Warbird Henry Foster attempts to get the ball from an une
identified Big Spring player. lim Mallon and David Street
Trying to gain control of the ball in order to score, David
Wray is hindered by a host of Cooper defenders.
How l: Nelson Donahue, Mack Wilburn, Iaylon Fincannon,
Steve Fanning, Mike Smith. Row 2: Coach Ash, Steve Line-
Junior Varsity Eagerly
Planning next year's strategy are juniors: Malcolm Nichols, Don
Osborne, Buddy Harlow, David Wray, David Street, and Dan
weaver, Buzzy Myatt, jimmy Glover, Iames
vin, Iimmy Hodges.
lohnson, Bill Mar-
Awaits '62-'63 Season
Another of the important athletic pro-
grams of Abilene High is the Tennis De-
partment. Pat McDavitt was the only re-
turning letterman to report to Coach
Sproull's boy's tennis team, after the 1961
team had placed third in District 2-AAAA.
Coach Sproull stated that he expected this
season to be one of the finest ever, and
that his team would excel in the singles
Girl's tennis wound up in an enviable
position for 1961-second place. There are
two returning lettermen back this year-
Sandy Davis and Pat Garner: and one re-
serve letterman, Carol Herring. The team
expects to have a very profitable season,
as evidenced by the fact that the duo of
Sandy Davis and Dabby Phillips, a sopho-
more, won in the Cotton Bowl Tournament
and in the Abilene Halloween Tourney in
October, 1961. The team played in the
Corpus Christi Tournament, where Miss
Phillips was defeated in the semi-finals by
lody Ramsey, of McAllen.
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"A" TEAM DOUBLES PLAYERS are Sandy Davis and Dabby
in warmup play. Dabby will be a member of the 1963 team.
AHS Tennis Teams Expect Good Season in 962
Ngwlitkwnu. M XM
Daily practice makes perfect. Proving that saying are Iohn Beachy and Bob Kearnes, both doubles players.
VARSITY BOYS' TENNIS: Row 1: Bob Kearnes, Steve Gambill, Burleson, Pat McDavitt, Portis Woolley, Dennis Jones, Iohn
Iohn Beachy, Iimmy Kennamer. Row 2: Larry Mahan, Ioe Kelley, Iohn Coppinger.
Netters Give Good Show, Win Tournaments
Belting the ball over the net is Steve Gambill, a sophomore Atching his net high is Pat McDavitt, senior netter and 2-year
singles player. letterman.
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VARSITY GIRLS' TENNIS How 1: Donna Moore, Carol Herring, Row 2: Gayle Walter, Iudy Deatherage, Karon Long, Pat
Iacque Kim, Dabby Phillips, Nancy Sutton, Daisy Herndon. Gamer, Sandy Davis, Trina Niemants, lane Altom.
G' l ' T ' T P ' G d S
Before another day of practice, Miss Beverly Dabby Phillips, a singles player, too, Sandy Davis, a senior singles
Ball gives Daisy Herndon a bit of instruction. takes her tennis seriously all the year. player, waits to get a good back-
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AHS Rejoices Over Track State Championship
Coaches Ted Sitton and Kenneth George begin the
'62 track season faced with forming another cham-
POLE VAULT: David Jeffries, 2 letters
After the 1961 Flashlight was sent to the publisher,
the Warbird track squad shot for the moon and
On March ll, the cindermen entered the Possum
Kingdom Relays in Graham and racked up in every
event. One week later the team entered the South-
western Track Meet in Ft. Worth. Although underdogs,
the Warbirds pulled 'the rabbit out of the hat by rolling
up 43 points against defending Andrews' 37.
On March 24, the Eagles edged out Amarillo Tas-
cosa in the Brownwood Bluebonnet relays. The victory
was the Eagles' fourth straight win of this tourney.
Combining David Glover and jack Middlebrooks, the
Warbirds Won the District 2-AAAA meet held at Big
Spring with 145 V2 points.
On April 28, the Eagles met stiff competition at
the Regional Track Meet held in Odessa, but still man-
aged to march on and win. The Warbirds edged out
Tascosa, 95 to 86. Middlebrooks won the 100 and 220:
and David Glover swept the 440.
Taking on the greatest combination of track might
in the State of Texas, the Abilene Eagles flew away
with the State Championship.
ln his first year at AHS, Coach Ted Sitton handled
and guided the team well. Coach Sitton looks for an
excellent season in 1962 and expects the team's strong
points to be in 100, 200, and 440 yard dash.
RELAYS: Sonny jones, Chuck Evans, and lack Middlebrooks
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Row l: James Young, Paul Lollar, Bob Bearden, Dennis Beavers, 35 Ricky Oates, Mgr., Ierry Franklin, Don Bacon, Iimmy Her-
David Bailey, Bill Gustavus, Ronnie Armstrong. Row 2: George man, Charles Sweatt, Chuck Evans, Randy Thompson, LYHII
Willis, David Ieiieries, Dickie Newman, lack Middlebrooks, Monisgn, Bill Robinson, Terry Hale, Mgr.
Woody Bryan, Sonny lones, Rusty Harris, Mike McGinnis. Row
and Rusty Harris
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HURDLERS: Bob Bearden, jerry Franklin, and Randy Thompson
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220 HELAYS: Jack Middlebzooks, 2 Letters
indermen Lose District but ualif Relay
MILERS: Lynn Morrison, jimmy Herman MILE RELAY: George Willis, Chuck Evans,
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Team s and Fou
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Paul Marlin arid George Willis hold cz brief practice before departing
for the Southwestern Relays in Fort Worth.
Individuals for Regional
Chuck Evans, George Willis, and lack Middlebroolcs WSIB part oi
which captured the Southwestern Relays,
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Warbird Hurlers Open
Season With Two Wins
Coach B. L. IBlackyl Blackburn's team, fortified
by seven returning lettermen from the 1961 version
of the Warbird hurlers, is looking ahead to what
promises to be a very profitable and outstand-
The 1961 Eagle club racked up a fourth spot
in District 2-AAAA. Although this year's team is
relatively inexperienced, Coach Blackburn stated
that the Warbirds will be strong in pitching and
r catching. lim Mallon, two-time All-District pick,
led last year's Club in batting, with .439. Final
as season's record for 1961 was 16 won, and 11 lost.
gg. An old rival, Fort Worth Northside traveled to
' cgi 1 the Key City March 2-3, to take on the Warbirds,
A 'Q with a triple-header. Final standings in that fray
1 is , was Abilene Winning two, and losing one. South-
. ' paw Don Leveridge opened on the mound for the
n il' Eagles: Leveridge compiled a 6-1 record in 1961.
iii? Coach Blackburn began his 15th season at the
Q helm of the Warbird hurlers, having Won nine
1' 1 Y Vgl. V , 1 District titles. It is predicted that this year's team
A. .,., will make a repeat performance of placing very
-, Nc high in the District.
Returning to open another baseball season for AHS, Mr.
B. L. Blackburn and Mr. Twyman Ash check in forty-seven
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GARY WILLIAMS, 2 Letters ROBERT RHAME DON LEVERIDGE, 3 Letters
Catcher Center Field Pitcher
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How 1: Doug Smith, Ioe Reid, Milton McQuiston, lim Dittner,
Ronnie Trammell, Wally Reed, Ricky Ellis. Row 2: Robert
Robbins, Mike Murphy, lim Mallon, Don Leveridge, Gary Wil-
liams, Tom Osborn, Billy Huddleston, Mike Bryan, Mgrs. Row
3: Ted Willis, Don Osborne, Phil Brown, Monty Smith, Virgil
Pate, Robert Rhame, Hugh Langford, Barry Satterwhite.
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VIRGIL PATH, 1 Letter MONTY SMITH, 2 Letters IIMMY MALLON, 3 Letters
Pitcher Pitcher Left Field
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HUGH LAN GFORD
Huddleston, Monty Ccxpezton, Fred McClellan, B111 Marvm
Iimmy Hodgin, George Harper, Mike Mikulas, Kenneth Hogan
RICKY ELLIS, 2 Letters
Eagles Meet, vereome Stiff
Fompetition As Season Rolls on ,T
TED WILLIS PHIL BROWN, 2 Letters Abilene High began the season on March 3
Right Field First Base with a win over North-Side ot Dallas, 26-9.
MILTON McQUISTON MIKE MURPHY IOE REID
Pitcher Pitcher Right Field
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Row 1: Sharron Ann Sibley, Vickie Austin, Lydia Benitez, Betty 2: Miss Bailey, Linda Daniels, lean McWhorter, jewel Turner,
Kirkland, Charlene Lawson, Pat Walker, Norma Hamriclc. Row Susan Everett, Ginger Swaitord, Carolyn Short, Mgr.
olleyball Girls Win Second in District
Row 15 BCIIIJGICI ASl1, Bunny Boyd, Kathy Allred, Elena MOISHO, Hurley, Diana Reily, Brenda Price, Martha Deatherage, Margaret
S119 Henson, lClI'1 Gffdef, Pc1tHedqeS. Row 25 ludy MOYUS1 GCYIC Turner, Sandy Scarramell, Sue Young, Freda Wallis, Io Anne
Iarrett, Karen Spann, Kay Kirklan, Sandra Laymon, Mary Lou
Davis, Donna Baker, Mary Author, Dottie Broyles. How 3: Rita
Although little publicized, the volleyball
team is an impressive part of A.H.S.'s total
athletic program. As in boys' tennis, only
one letterman returned this year to Miss
Billie Bailey from the team which placed
second in District competition last season.
The regular season opened in February
against our neighbors to the West-SWeet-
water, followed by three important tourna-
ments in Big Spring, and equally thrilling
matches with San Angelo, Snyder, and
Cooper High Schools. Miss Bailey stated
that the 1962 team has very good team co-
operation, which is of supreme importance
in volleyball. She also said that the team
has excellent spikers, and that the other
positions are filled by highly enthusiastic,
Practicing daily, the Iunior Varsity members work to
try to improve their skill in volleyball techniques.
Lydia Benitez, only returning letterman of the varsity
volleyball team, booms the ball in a skillful serve.
Warbird Golfers Get New Coach, Aim High
Displaying proficiency in his golf game is letterman Jesse How 1: David Osborne, Steve Fanning, lim Dawley, Iesse
Gonzales. Coach King looks on. tBe1owl Gonzales. Row 2: Coach King, Ioe Gatlin, Evaristo Martinez,
, . 11 fri
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Chuck Hughes. fAbovel
The 1962 episode of golf in Eagleland Wound
up in third place in District 2-AAAA. Mr. jackson
King replaced Mr. john Dyer as head golf mentor,
after Mr. Dyer had coached at A.H.S. for many
Returning from the 1961 version of the team
were David Osborne, jesse Gonzales, and Evey
Martinez. Other members included two sopho-
mores and one senior.
The Warbirds will face stitt competition this
spring. They are ready for it in confidence, ex-
perience, and good co-ordination. On the Spring
1962 schedule were tournaments at Fort Worth,
Brady, and San Angelo, and individual games With
Cooper High and other District 2-AAAA teams.
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RICHARD PUTMAN vmc-:IL PATH SARAH JANE cox CHUCK EVANS
President Vice-President Secretary TYGGS1-lfel'
Association Members Proudly Wear the WA"
Row 1: Henry Foster,
Virgil Pate, Janice lay,
Tommy Boyd, Ia m e s
Bush, Richard Putman.
How 2: Bubba Cunning-
ham, Sarah lane Cox,
David Ielleries, I e r r y
Iones, Dickie Newman,
B al d e m a r Gutierrez.
Row 3: Dick Buck, David
Barrera, P at McDavitt,
Dean Ingram, Jim m y
Mallon, Hugh Langford.
Row 4: Bob Coers, Lloyd
Swiedom, I e s s e Gon-
zales, C h u c k Hughes,
Willie Phillips, lim Ber-
rier, Larry Rogers.
Row 1: Pat Garner, San-
dy Davis, Vickie Bal-
ianz, Iudi Malone, Linda
Daniels, Mike Bryan.
How 2: Phil Brown, Gary
Williams, Sonny Iones,
lack Middlebrooks, ferry
Newman, Lelon Nor-
man. Row 3: Handy
Thompson, Rusty Harris,
Ken M old e r, Mitchell
Walker, Gary Wheeler,
Tom Baumgardener. Row
4: Monty Smith, Ricky
Ellis, Kirk Iones, Eddie
Wilburn, Terry Hale, Bill
Bravenec, Bob Bearden.
, .,, wr-ri ,.
V ,W V Wi,
Consisting of three publications, three music
groups, and three service groups, organizations
are perhaps one of the most important phases
of school life. Having been a part of the school
for many years, the organizations give stu-
dents a chance to serve Abilene High. The
publications keep the student body informed on
school news and record events of the school
year. The music groups present programs not
only at school but to different groups outside
school. Carrying on various projects, the serv-
ice groups benefit the students, the school, and
the community. Each organization, winning
recognition for Abilene High throughout the
community and state, has Worked very hard
Shown above is the A Cappella Choir as
they sing the school song during a pep rally.
At right, members of the National Honor Socie-
ty host a reception for Open-House during
National Education Week.
Student Council Promotes Numerous Activities
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X U t il' 9, A
TIM TEMPLE JACK NORTH ROSALIND CRAVER NINA ESTES VIRGINIA ENGLISH
President Vice-Pfeg1denf Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer
The Student Council is made up of one repre-
sentative from each homeroom and one from the
sophomore, junior, and senior classes. The five
general officers were chosen in the past spring
after a lively week of campaigning.
Meeting weekly, the council members plan and
promote projects that benefit AHS. Early in the
year, the council sponsored activities during ath-
letic events to further school loyalty and spirit. One
project gave us the victory flag, which is raised
each time an individual or group brings home
Bringing the homecoming exercises to a close,
the Student Council was host for a barbeque held
in the Women's Building at the fair grounds. Dur-
ing the Thanksgiving season, the Student Council
sponsored the project of filling Thanksgiving
boxes with foods to be given to the needy.
Christmas cheer sailed high when the Student
Council members erected and decorated a big
Christmas tree in the foyer.
Claudio Meyer, foreign exchange student from
Brazil, attended Abilene High for his senior year
through the sponsorship and Work of the Student
Council and the American Field Association.
4. H ..
Row l: Jerri Buffaloe, Donna Baker, Anita Musick, Sharron Ann
Sibley, Nina Estes, Rosalind Craver, lack North, Tim Temple.
Row 2: Kay Carman, Sally Campbell, Jackie Hauss, Iudy Hall,
Pam Smith, Grace Toombs, Prissy Beauchamp, Darnell Bardiri.
Row 3: Freda Wallis, Barbara Watson, Daisy Herndon, Becky
Ripley, Sondra Spradley, Kay Gaddy, Pam Drennon, Iudy New-
ton. Row 4: Nancy Miles, Truman Lovlady, Dickey Phipps,
Hicky Denton, Rusty Harris, Mike Murphy, Deen Thomas. Row
5: Mary Lou Davis, Lona Sue Burleson, Judy Thomason, Linda
Thanksgiving boxes given to needy tamilies
Student Council assembly in November.
X, -Q., - ir n
lined the stage in a
Jim Berrier, parliamentarian, and Hex Sides, chaplain, oi
the Student Council, discuss plans for the spring.
Row l: Rex Sides, lim Berrier, Kit Carlton, Iohn Beachy, Ronald Tommy Wilson. Row 4: Ruth Morrow, Edna Byrd, Brenda Glenn,
Carey, Virgil Pate. Row 2: Sheryl Canon, Bill Thornton, Keith Thomas Hefner, lerry Wilson, Dickie Davis. Row 5: David lef-
Yocum, Richard Putman, Tommy Bever, joe Allen. Row 3: Icmell ieries, Phil Brown, Cotton Ellis, Willie Phillips, Don Leveridge,
Webb, Bunny Boyd, Charles Sikes, Glen Grimes, Johnnie Huff, Milton Reed, Claudio Meyer.
Student Council Makes Contributions to AH
How 1: Karen Waggoner, DeeAnna McCleskey, Susan Everett, Fritz, Mike Bryan, Larry Yerger. Row 3: Gary Hendersen, Pat
Susan West, Virginia English, Pam Ardis, Ieane Kelly. Row 2: McDonald, Becky Bowers, Vicki Balianz, SanDee Alvord, Lynn
Carole Herring, Gail Walter, Linda Dickenson, Ioy Stovall, Cindy Taylor, Keith Cox, Dee Jerome.
1't,,,f 'HRW at
Charles Sikes, Daisy Herndon, Sondra Spradley, Bill Thornton, and lack NOrfl'1 in behalf Of the Student Council pfeSeI1fS
Claudio Meyer are delegates to the Student Council State Convention. an eagle tO MI. Webb and the Student body,
l , M.:--il
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523: .. E225
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Cindy Fritz and Keith Yocum proudly hold up the new A.H.S.
Securing and decorating Christmas trees is a traditional duty oi
the Student Council. Here Student Council members decorate the tree.
M at -V ti, 5
Claudio Meyer, foreign exchange student from Brazil,
visits with Mrs. Parker, Student Council sponsor,
Tim Temple presents Mr. Owens a white Carnation, a
birthday remembrance from the Student Council.
Is Theme of ational Honor Society
GARY BOBEN K ,y A T
President A it to
RONALD MURRELL gym 5 "h
Vice-President y jg ' Q g A
ANN JOHNSON 'L' .W Aege
Sue Chenault, project chairman, and Robert Rhame, pro-
gram chairman, discuss new plans with Susan West, re-
Membership into the National Honor Society is
an honor many students hope to receive while in
high school. To become a member, one is chosen
for his scholastic, leadership, and character po-
tential. The National Honor Society strives to
create an enthusiasm for scholarship and stimulate
the desire to render service.
Two projects help to raise funds for the two
S100 scholarships given to one boy and one girl,
members of NHS. In the fall, the NHS has a tradi-
tional balloon sale at the Homecoming game.
Abandoning the usual Valentine Post Office theme,
this year NHS members chose Cupid's Carnival as
the theme for Valentine's Day.
january 9, NHS had its first induction using the
theme "A Time For Greatness." After the as-
sembly, NHS honored the parents of the new
members with a luncheon.
NHS assisted with Open House, the Oil Belt
Teachers Meeting, and the senior reception.
Row 1: Gail Lee, Linda Gail Griffing, DeeAnna McCleskey,
Pat McDonald, Lynda Wright, Mary Ann Hawk, Hazel Humph-
reys, Barbara Terry, Linda Grant, Linda Dickenson. Row 2.
Virginia English, Edna Byrd, Arm Askins, Bobbie Duke, Jeanne
Michael, loy Queen, Sarah lane Cox, Gay Dalton, Gayle Ray,
Ierilyn Davies, Sue Chenault. Row 3: Susan West, Grace
Toombs, Cathy Campbell, Freda Wallis, Nancy Antilley, Ann
Johnson, Iudi Malone, Rosalind Craver, Ronnie McClarty, Gary
Boren, Robert Rhame, Row 4: Phil Guitar, Richard Putman,
Monty Smith, Tim Campbell, Rick Yardley, Gene Franke, Larry
Varner, Ronald Murrell, Iohn Beachy, Noel Welch.
lud Shields cmd Linda Heidebrecht help string up Honor Society
balloons tor Homecoming. Balloons were sold at the Homecoming
game tor the scholarship fund.
To be ot service to the school, the NHS members as-
sume many assignments. Barbara Terry and Gail Lee
How l: Glenda Lorenz, Carolyn Sears, Kay Carman, Susan
Everett, Marcia Snell, Linda Stevens, Carolyn Short, lanet
Toney, Holly Haslcew, Donna Arnold. Row 2: Mary Fullingim,
Ianis Hart, Larry Spradley, Cindy Fritz, Ruth Morrow, joy
Stovall, Carole Herring, Anita Smithwiclc, Susan Hopkins. How
3: Don Osborne, Hugh Lanktord, Buddy Harlow, David Ietteries,
Mike Haralson, Sheryl Canon, Iudy Spiker, Iudy Hamilton.
Row 4: Gary Amaon, lim Dittner, Kirk Jones, Henry Foster,
David Street, Lynn Murray, Dickie Newman, Phil Guitar.
Induction, arnival Make Busy Days for NHS
"A Time For Greatness" was the theme of the National Honor
Society's tall induction, Thirty-tive students, each having at
New NHS members and their parents enjoyed the luncheon
honoring them. The program theme was again used.
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least a ninety average, were inducted into the honor organi-
Honor Society members busily work before school to set up
the Cupid's Carnival booth.
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Ann Johnson, Susan West, Monty Smith, and Robert
Rhame, make plans for the Honor Society workshop.
Dickie Newman, Richard Putman, Gene Franke, Ann Iohn-
son, and Don Osborn delivered sealed sentiments and
Susan Hopkins, Carolyn Sears, jim Dittner, and Ronnie Mc-
Clarty set out to make a candy delivery.
Linda Grant and Carolyn Sears sort and wrap candy for the
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Row l: Carolyn Sears, Carol Ely, Sandy Strole, Betty Giddens,
Ieane Kelly, Ann Massey, Lynn Coleman, Pam Williams, Beta
Lewis, Sherry Turner, Miss Stephenson. How 2: Linda Riewe,
Ian Niemann, Faye Strickland, Barbara Bean, lewel Turner,
Donna Kerbow, Nancy Blackford, Diane Vinyard, Kay Gray,
Vivian Copeland. How 3: Mary Robertson, Carole Craghead,
? , '
Linda Smith and Madge Lewis stop at Linda Biewe's
locker on their way to a Red Cross meeting.
Geoff Grubb, Donald Watts, Janet Toney, Mary Ruth Gil-
bert, Mary Fullingim, Glenda Lorenz, Lynn Chism, Linda
Cooley, Sandra Scaramelli, and Diane Cravath prepare to
watch the film, "Rescue Breathing."
Faith Biernacki, Carol Caudle, Linda Smith, Nancy South, Ann
Askins, Patty Osborne, Sue Legg. Row 4: Dean Ingram, jerry
Franklin, Bill Maupin, Ed Black, Clayton Keesee, George
Harper, Wayne Ward, Norris Lineweaver. How 5: Linda Kirk,
Linda Cooley, Lee Nelson.
Our student body is united with the American
National Bed Cross by the junior Red Cross Council.
From each homeroom, one student is chosen to rep-
resent his class in the activities and projects of the
Iunior Red Cross Council.
Many projects filled this year for the Council.
After Hurricane Carla had swept her vicious Winds
over the coast ot Texas, the junior Red Cross Council,
with the co-operation of the homerooms, sent clothing,
blankets, and shoes to the people in that area. Not
forgetting others during the Christmas season, the
Council sponsored the project of sending new toys,
colognes, make-up, and various games for the Christ-
mas Party at the State School. Because of the desire
of numerous homerooms for 100 percent enrollment in
the High School American Red Cross, the Bed Cross
Drive was a success. To become a member, the stu-
dent was requested to give as many pennies as
he is old.
Speakers, group discussions, and films make club
meetings interesting. The film, "Rescue Breathing,"
shows the importance of knowing what to do if an
accident should occur.
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SUE LEGG LINDA COOLEY
IEWELL TURNER BARBARA BEAN
Secretary Program Chairman
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By bringing coats, shoes, scarves, and other clothing to their homeroom
Ir. Red Cross representatives, students showed their concern for the
Hurricane Carla victims. Norris Lineweaver, Lynn Coleman, and Randy
Pyland are selecting and packing the clothing that will be sent to Gal-
Projects Are a Part of Junior Red Cross
New toys, cologne, games, and other gifts were brought by students
to their homeroom representative tor the annual State School's
Christmas party. Carol Caudle, Kay Gray, and Dickie Davis are
sorting some ot the gifts that were brought.
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A new method ot roll checking is used by the Ir. Red
Cross for club meetings. Patty Osborne and Dixie Clark
show Babbie Straus the room numbers printed on the tags
which students turn over to indicate their presence.
The Flashlight Staff members busily work to complete
the l962 annual. Barbara Terry gives Roger Middleton
his assignment for the day.
IERILYN DAVIES SHABRON ANN BEN HEAD
Recording the story of the year is the achieve-
ment the FLASHLIGHT staff hopes to accomplish.
A book for all to remember, the FLASHLIGHT is
published With special dedication to another Won-
derful year at AHS.
Although the staff members almost want to give
up at times when copy and pictures do not meet
specifications, they realize "the show must go
on." Write-ups of events months before they occur,
attempts to crowd large groups into one small pic-
ture. However, these flashes of working put to-
gether will produce the 1962 FLASHLIGHT.
Trying, to improve last year's faults, to get new
ideas, to give better coverage, and to do something
different are challenges for this year's staff. For
something different, the group rearranged the book,
chose a different kind of paper, added more nat-
ural color, and chose a gold cover.
How l: Sue Bradshaw, Linda Davis, Hazel Humphreys, Barbara Lanier, Sherry Tally. Row 3: Mr, Bradford, jimmy Shaner, Ben
Terry, Sharron Ann Sibley, lerilyn Davies. Row 2: Kathy Head, Pat Vick, jimmy Woolridge, Miss Stokes.
Swayne, Betty Ann Holt, Mary Fullingim, Martha Sayles, jackie
Flashlight Members Record the 1962 Story
IERILYN DAVIES ............. Editor-in-Chief
KATHY SWAYNE ................. Art Editor
VIRGINIA ENGLISH ..... .... L ayout Editor
HAZEL HUMPHREYS ..... .... F eature Editor
BARBARA TERRY ...... .... F aculty Editor
PHYLLIS WATKINS .... ..... F aculty Editor
IIM WOOLDRIDGE ............ Sports Editor
SUE BRADSHAW ........ Senior Class Editor
PAT MCDONALD ........ Senior Class Editor
LINDA DAVIS . . Index and Iunior Class Editor
PAM YOUNG ........ Sophomore Class Editor
MARY FULLINGIM .............. Club Editor
JACKIE LANIER ................. Club Editor
SHERRY TALLY .... ........ C lub Editor
MILDRED STOKES . . . ............. Advisor
I BEN HEAD .............. Photography Editor
y ROGER MIDDLETON .............. Assistant
I JIMMY SHANER .................. Assistant
PAT VICK ........................ Assistant
I SHARRON ANN SIBLEY Business Manager
ETTY OLT .................... 1 itt't1 I 'I 3
B ANN H Sa es for ,nb C ,I -gt g
MARTHA SAYLES ..... ........... S ales
DIXIE THOMAS .... .... S ales
C. G. BRADFORD .... .... A dvisor
Betty Ann Holt, Phyllis Watkins, Ierilyn Davies, and Mary Fullingim
look over a program from the Denton Convention on December l.
Ben Head, Virginia English, and Pat McDonald, Wearing
their new Flashlight sweaters, stop to pose.
Flashlight members help make props for the Flashlight
assembly given in October.
Miss Stokes and Mr. Bradford were surprised and happy about the
Christmas gifts presented to them by the Flashlight Staff.
Leaving school at the beginning of the sixth period, Dixie Thomas,
Martha Sayles, and Betty Ann Holt go to sell ads for the Flashlight.
Staff Members Add Fun to Busy Days
Members ot the Flashlight, Battery, and
Aquila enjoyed the Publications dinner held
Barbara Terry, Phyllis Watkins, Hazel Humphreys, Mary Fullingim, Kathy Swayne
and Sherry Tally take a break from working to celebrate Christmas.
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School Newspaper Receives All-Texas Rating
EDITORIAL STAFF yi ,Jee
EDNA BYRD ...................... Editor
KAREN HOOD .......... Associate Editor
LINDA STEVENS ........ Managing Editor
DAVID MONTGOMERY ..... Sports Editor
PEGGY PERKINS .......... Feature Editor
IAN NIEMANN .......... Exchange Editor
KERRY ARMSTRONG .... Fine Arts Editor
TOMMY TUBBS ........ Humor Columnist
LARRY TARRANT ......... Photographers
IIMMIE WARTHAN ............. Advisor I
LYNN TAYLOR .... Advertising Managers
DIANA GORDON ..... Business Manager
BRENDA GLENN .... Circulation Manager
IAY MCDANEL .... ........... A dvisor
EDNA BYRD DAVID MONTGOMERY TOMMY TUBBS
KAREN HOOD PEGGY PERKINS BRENDA GLENN
Continuous activity ot Abilene High students
keep members of the Battery Staff engaged in
some torms of news writing. Members who are not
in the class, work during a study period or after
school to publish this bi-weekly paper which is
distributed to approximately 1650 students at-
tending Abilene High. The papers are sent to the
homerooms, and the teachers distribute them to
The Battery's first edition was in 1927. The
Battery originally got its name because it was the
Battery that supplied the Flashlight with the news
currency at AHS.
The Battery holds membership in the Texas
High School Press Association, the Quill and Scroll,
and the Interscholastic League Press Association.
Delegates from the staff attended a convention
in Denton in December where the paper received
an All-Texas rating.
Row 1: Ian Nie-
mann, Diana Gor-
don, Edna Byrd,
Karen Hood, Tom-
my Tubbs, Peggy
Perkins. Row 2:
Lynn Taylor, Iacque
Kim, Brenda Glenn,
Larry Tarrant. Row
3: Mr. McDaneI,
Reta Lewis, Sandy
Near, Tommy Rob-
inson, Alton Strick-
land, Frank Fuller.
LINDA DICKENSON 1 . ,
Editor ,K Wi? p
PAM ARDIS T to yi
Assistant Editor , "' 'P of
MOZELLA NORWOOD T 4 i -
Business Manager 7 ' '
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,. V 425157 To wifi,
W Mozella Norwood and Linda Dickenson consult Mrs. Turner
before continuing their work.
Aquila staff members, Sue Ste-gall, jimmy Chastain, an'd
Lynn Ferree, look over the tiles in the Aquila workroom.
Aquila Publishes Best
Student Literary Work
Published once a year in the spring, the
Aquila, Abilene High literary magazine, Was or-
ganized eight years ago by a student to instigate
better Writing by students. The Aquila has had
three sponsors: Miss Meyer, one year: Mrs. Bishop,
three years, and Mrs. Ellen Turner, current spon-
sor, tour years.
Nine statt members this year collected poems,
short stories, and essays from students in the Eng-
lish classes. The best of the Work was organized,
edited, typed, stenciled, and mimeographed. A
theme for the magazine was selected by the statt
and illustrated on the cover of the Aquila.
The club's symbol is a quill and an ink well.
The staff Works during Thursday club periods,
study hall periods, and before and after school.
james Prugel and Lana Morris make sure assistant editor, Pam
Ardis, Types the right information for the Aquila.
Row 1: Tommy Dunlap, Shirley Montgomery, Gene Franke,
Linda Green, Ronnie McClarty, Ioy Temple, Karan Ienkins,
Wayne Swinney, Io Lynn George, jerry Wilson, Sherilyn Luckie.
Row 2: Cheryl Cannon, Craig Richerson, lanet Toney, Iohn
Wistl, Lucy Peak, jean McWhorter, lohnny Kennamer, Carolyn
Short, Bobby Longnecker, Carol Ann Bower. Row 3: Eugene
Agee, Carolyn Stamm, Richard jones, Irene Pena, Iohn Carter,
Lynn Ferree, Willie Allison, Iudy Spiker, Floyd Drake, Mary
Ruth Gilbert, Larry Spradley. Row 4: Paul Thompson, Cindy
Fritz, lay Barbian, Wanda Smith, Andy Dane, Karen Kelley,
Ronnie Kidwell, Marion Dubbs, Toby Moore, Claudette Spain,
loe Baccus, Cathy Campbell, Bill Reese.
Cappella Choir Presents Man Concerts
Weekly Monday night rehearsals, and sec-
tion rehearsals each morning at 7:45 plus the
regular hour rehearsals during class each day
combine to produce Abilene High School's A
Cappella Choir, directed by Mr. Carl Best.
A Week of concerts before Christmas cli-
maxed by five thirty-minute concerts at the
Citizens National Bank, and other concerts
given at the Secondary School Principal's meet-
ing, City Council PTA, and the Kiwanis Club
ot Abilene were among some ot the activities
ot the choir.
To make money for a spring tour, the mem-
bers of the choir sold ribbons and sponsored
a concert by pianist, Stephan Bardas. The
Spring Concert was given, as is done annually,
by the choir.
BOARD OF GOVERNORS: Row 1: ludy Spiker, librarian:
Carolyn Short, board memberg janet Toney, vice-president,
Row 2: Ronnie McClarty, board member, Marion Dubbg,
board member: Cindy Fritz, librarian: Willie Allison, busi-
ness manager. Row 3: Gene Franke, president: Cathy
Campbell, secretary: Iohn Carter, board member.
.. --V 7 Z
A CAPPELLA CHOIR BASS SECTION: John Wistl, Ronnie
McClarty, Bobby Longnecker, Willie Allison, ferry Wilson, lay
Barbian, Iohn Carter, Andy Dane, Toby Moore, Bill Reese,
A CAPPELLA CHOIR TENOR SECTION: Tommy Dunlap, Wayne
Swinney, Eugene Agee, Richard Iones, Craig Richerson, Larry
Spradley, Paul Thompson, Ronnie Kidwell, Floyd Drake, loe
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A CAPPELLA CHOIR ALTO SECTION: Carolyn Short, Lynn
Ferree, Lucy Peak, Judy Spiker, Sherilyn Luckie, Irene Pena,
Claudette Spain, Carol Ann Bower, Mary Ruth Gilbert, Bertie
Alexander, Karan jenkins, Jean McWhorter, Cindy Fritz, Wanda
, t,ilsL I
A CAPPELLA CHOIR SOPRANO SECTION: Cheryl Cannon, Io
Lynn George, lane! Toney, Bobbie Langford, Shirley Mont-
gomery, Karen Kelley, Cathy Campbell, Carolyn Stamm, Linda
Green, Ioy Temple, Marion Dubbs.
All- tate Choir Members Journey to Dallas
Members of one A CAPPELLA CHOIR MALE QUARTET are Ronnie Kidwell,
iirst tenor: Toby Moore, second tenor,' Jerry Wilson, baritone: and Willie
lAbove-:J Members of the other A CAPPELLA CHOIR MALE QUARTET are
ay Barbian, bass, Ioe Baccus, first tenor, Paul Thompson, second tenor: and
ohn Carter, baritone.
Willie Allison, A Cappella business manager,
and Gene Franke, A Cappella president, assume
a large responsibility in the AHS choral organi-
ALL-STATE CHOIR MEMBERS: Row 1: Lynn
'Feree, Marion Dubbs. Row 2? john Carter, Willie
Allison, Ierry Wilson, Mr. Carl Best, director.
We ---' - '
Row 1: Larry Vaughn, Eddie Dawson, Eddie Myers, Terry
Strickland. Row 2: Tommy Wilson, Robert Crailc, Mike McGin-
nis, Tommy Maples, Dan Littleton, Mike Sparks, Lynn Taylor,
Row 3: Mickey Pape, Iohn Kelly, Ierry Welch, I. W. Bales,
The Singing Men Ble
Kenneth Hogan, Mike Bowles. Row 4: Iimmy Hodgen, Bob
Bearden, Rodney Casper, Danny Fleming, Steve Lineweaver,
George Harper, james Young.
nd Voices in Harmony
MALE CHOIR OFFICERS
I. W. BALES
LOUISE NANCY SHARON
MONTGOMERY ROBERTS SALHANEY
President Vice-president Secretary
S f SJS .. SS l an
ALTOS, Row l: Dian Dougherty, Pat Pair, Sharon Salhaney,
Judy Morris, Helen Herrera, Nelda Sumners, Jane Eastes. Row
2: Linda Daugherty, Sondra Spradley, lane Ann Fair, Nancy
Roberts, Sandra Gayton, Margo Pena, Ieri Carter. Row 3: lane
SOPRANOS, Row 1: Ampara Gonzales, Louise Thomas,
Wilson, Sharon Morrison, Anna Ruth Perry, Ann larmillo, Danee
Daigie. Row 2: Elenore Aemisgger, Ioan Gibson, Faye
Carol Daugherty, Faye Tidwell, Cheri Armstrong, Shirley Calhoon.
Row 3: Sue Lacy, Carlene Parker, Brynn Dowdy, Sandra Clinton,
Tintia Todd, Sharon Jenkins, Mary lo Mason. Row 4: Linda Ridle-
huber, Pat Paxton, janet Weller, Kay Golleher, Daine Nelson, Nita
Seabolt, Naomi Rios.
Eaglette Choir Members
Practice Man Hours
Walden, Sharon Iohnson, Jeannie Calwell, Dena Kidwell, Karen
Meredith, Karen Salhaney, Louise Montgomery. Row 4: Karen
Oswald, Mary Tucker, Irene Whiius, Kay Kirlclen, Diane Vin.
yard, lane Collins, Iudy Cannon.
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Mr. Russell Griep, former band director at Lincoln and Madison
Iunior Highs, replaced Mr. Robert Fielder as AHS band director
AH Band Ranks Hi h
"Rock around the Clock" . . . The rhythm of
percussion instruments resounded throughout the
gym as students reveled and the cheerleaders
rocked to this spirit-filled fight song during one
of Abilene High's pep rallies. Playing at these
pep rallies, marching in the rain during halftime
at the football games, lugging a heavy instrument
for a mile in a parade, or presenting a good con-
cert may not seem like fun to many people, but it
is all in a day's Work for Eagle band members.
Doubtessly these sparkled-eyed students were
nothing but sleepy-eyed as they assembled every
morning at 8 A.M., sacrificing time and effort to
keep our band one of the most outstanding bands
in the country. In 1960 the band was selected as
one of the 12 permanent members of The Chair
To supplement its funds the band sold football
programs, bumper stickers, decals, and magazines.
Other funds were contributed by the AHS Band
Parents Club members, who sold fruitcakes dur-
Row l: Kim Wright, Ernest Herman, Chuck Woodruff, Elizabeth
Blanton, Sharon Knuckles, Ann Partin, Barbara Lacy, Jeanne
Michael, Donnie McKinnon, Frank Fuller, Terry Bowles, Don
Orand, Lynn Coleman, Kathy Hooper, Randy Ray, Bobbie Dulce,
Kitty Fields, Geoff Grubb, Diana Bowden, Iudy Woods, Penny
Shipman, Sandy Benchotf, Georgia Faircloth, Elizabeth Fielder.
Row 2: Anita Mayfield, Pat Slaughter, Marilyn Cason, Raymond
Barerra, Ruth Ann Frazier, Lynda Wright, Sue Russ, LeRoy
Langston, Nancy Scarborough, Bill Fuze, Lynn Hack, Martha
Shirley, Kay McWilliams, Dean Thomas, Anita Smithwick, Noel
Welch, Kathlene Tyler, Carol Houston, D'Adra Leonard, Linda
Price, Darlene Reese, Harold Brown. Row 3: Larry Amon, Mike
Harrelson, Sikes Houston, Cheryl Girton, Sue Stegal, Dolly
Dean, Betty Reagor, Ron Rynders, Truman Holcomb, Butch
Gentry, Larry Spradley, Larry Sanders, Lynn lngalsbe, Barry
Blackburn, Barbara Twomey, Ruth Ann Dogette, Domicia Gay-
ton, Barbara Pope, john Elich, Sharon Hogue, Mr. Fielder. How
4: Bill Reese, Larry Morris, Don Stephenson, Jimmy Sandel,
RON RYN DE RS
Lavema Duck, jimmy Franklin, Shannon Teal, Don Barnes, Bill Thornton, Diane
Gustavus, Doris Bilbrey, Mary Kennedy, Ronnie Gentry, Linda Kuykendall, Sammy
Barrera, Robert Brooks, Larry Cameron, john Hurd, Gary Hollingshead, Gary Iarrett,
Row 5: Dennis Palmer, lohn Price, limmy Landers, Nicky jackson, David jackson,
Richard Fourment, Alexis Moore, Wilma Smith, Ronny Vande-ford, Estes Turner,
Kenneth Chance, Ray Dunn, less Albarado, Row 6: Paul Thompson, Greg Hector,
Elliott Olvera, lay Hail, lack Qualls, Keith Cox, Orville Barnes, Clarence Hester,
Dwight Griffith, Charles Ashenhart, Vernon Coons, Lloyd Cook, Mike Ligon, Rick
Yardley, Mack Waldrip, jimmy Wolfe, Tommy Hall, Weldon Allison.
B' A Q-
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RE DON CUDNEY
Property sergeants are lay Hail, Orville Barnes, Sil-:es Houston, Iearme
Michael, Barbara Lacy, and Barbara Twomey.
Officers are Bobbie Duke, 2nd Lt.: Jimmy Landers, 2nd Lt.: Gary Jarrett, 2nd Lt.: Keith
Cox, lst Lt.: and Paul Thompson, Captain.
Eagle Band members Bill Reese and David Jack-
son, represented AHS in the All State Band.
Majorettes are Ioy Queen, head majorettep Kitty Fields, Judy Newton, Dean
Thomas, Ann Partin, and Donna Byrd.
One of the many activities in which the Abilene High School
Eagle Band participates is the annual Christmas parade, held
Mr. Robert Fielder, Eagle band director for
the past sixteen years, left AHS in February
to become principal at College Heights Ele-
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in early December. As the band marches through downtown
Abilene, the color guard proudly displays the colors.
Row 1 Linda Smith Betty Snow Louise Montgomery Anna Phyllis Watkins, Pennye Shipman, Carol Houston, Georgia Fair-
Wlnk ROW 2 AISXIS Moore ludy Cantrell Partrs Wooley cloth, Linda Price. Row 3: Frank Fuller, Gary Sanders.
Thirty Five Perform in AHS Orchestra
The Abilene High Orchestra, under the direc-
tion ot Mr. Woodrow Montgomery, has maintained
a high standard of performance, playing the class-
ics as well as contemporary music.
This AHS musical group, composed oi eighteen
string players and seventeen woodwind, brass,
and percussion players, participated in various an-
nual activities including the Tri-State Music F esti-
val in Enid, Oklahoma, the annual musical produc-
tion in co-operation with the Fine Arts Department,
and a concert tour in San Antonio.
The members of the Orchestra also present
special programs for conventions, civic clubs, and
Ruth Morrow, A.H.S. junior, represented the Orchestra at the
All-State Orchestra meeting held in Dallas.
Row 1: Ruth Morrow, Norris Lineweaver, Cindy Tharp. Row 2: Witt, Mimi Akmal, Shirley Montgomery. How 3: Mary Kennedy,
Diane Bowden, Nancy Scarborough, Mike Haralson, Donald lack Qualls, Robert Hile, James McKinnon.
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IOHNNIE' HUFF NORRIS LINEWEAVEH CYNTHIA THARP
President Vice-president Secretary
Louise Montgomery, Abilene High junior, attended the All-State Orchestra
meeting held in Dallas, along with Ruth Morrow. She represented the A.H.S.
Orchestra in the harp ensemble.
9 X' ff!
One of the many opportunities for students
to extend their class studies into more interest-
ing activities is the joining ot a school-spon-
sored club. The wide variety of thirty-one
clubs, which meet twice a month on Thursdays
during activity period, provides students with
a chance to join a particular club that holds
their interest. Those Wishing not to participate
have a study hall during this time.
Clubs give the students opportunities to
make field trips, listen to key people of the
community, study vocations, and very otten to
Work during their tree time. Many of the clubs
assume various jobs ot the school and com-
munity and assist with projects.
Two nurses from Hendrick Memorial Hos-
pital give a lecture and demonstration tor the
AHS Nurses Clubs, pictured at the top of the
page. At the right, members ot the Junior
Historians participate in a discussion.
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E pq ' L MARY ANN- HAWK
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a LINDA DANIEL
95. "' '51
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Dixie Thomas, Tim Temple, Gail Dusek, and Ann Massey are
all smiles as they leave for their tirst tournament.
Row 1: David Bailey, Nina Estes, Willie Phillips, Linda Daniel,
Ann Massey, Dixie Thomas. Row 2: Judi Malone, Marcia
Hughes, Karlos Jimenez, Carla Berry, Gayle Dusek, Tim Temple,
Grady Stevens. Row 3: Diana Gordon, Geott Grubb, Bob Swin-
Is Aim of Forensic League
The art ot public speaking is learned and culti-
vated by the National Forensic League. To speak
with poise and confidence is encouraged and
practiced by the members.
By participating in declamation and poetry
interpretation or by giving orginal speeches, a stu-
dent can accumulate 25 points and become eligible
tor membership in the National Forensic League.
NFL helps develop leadership potential by en-
couraging the members to undertake the training
required for success in competitive debate, oratory,
and other forms ot public speaking. However, the
NFL isn't all hard Work. The students have the
chance to travel to at least six out-ot-town tourna-
ments and gain competitive practice.
The National Forensic League ot Abilene High
School was one ot the tirst organized in Texas. Its
single purpose is to train leaders in all professions
tor America's future.
fr rss :gs
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den, Larry Luce, Jimmy jones, Jerry Courington, Mr. Dell Mc-
Comb. Row 4: Bill Johnson, Bobby Strauss, lack Bryson, Ronnie
Morris, Craig Goodrum, Danny Dodd.
lim Wooldridge captures the title of Abilene High School's Mr.
FTA with his winning speech entitled, "The Teacher, Guardian
F.T.A. Members Assist
at A.H.S. pen House
The Roland D. Green Chapter of Future Teach-
ers of America was established for the purpose ot
exploring, studying, and participating in the teach-
ing field. Students who have a genuine desire to
teach and who have an average of eighty are
eligible for membership in the club.
This year there are four groups of the local
club which meet on regular club days and in an
occasional general meeting. There are officers for
the complete organization in addition to the of-
ficers of each group.
Some of the activities include helping to or-
ganize new clubs, attending conventions, and Cadet
In October several members helped organize a
club in Putman. ln November they led a discussion
group at the districtconvention held at Hardin
Simmons. Later several members again led a dis-
cussion at the state convention. For some, the ca-
det teaching Was the most interesting activity.
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Vice-President-MARTHA IO RODKE
Historian-JEAN MCWHORTEH, PAM WILLIAMS
Future Teacher members assist parents during their visit to
classrooms at the annual American Education Week Open
B. ANN PARSONS 4 .
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FTA Members Attend
Convention in Austin
Cliva D0blCiI1S. ISCIH T1'1OmGS, Mary Fullingim, and BeCky Rip- Mrs. McGaughey helps club members, lean McWhorter and
ley attended the District FTA meeting at Hardin-Simmons Faye Strickland, plan for the state convention in Austin.
1 ' 1
Row 1: B. Ann Par-
sons, Sherry Turner,
Barbara Terry, Clau-
dette Spain, Tim
Temple. How 2: Mar-
ilyn Moody, Donna
K e r b o W, Marietta
Laub, Melinda Hinds,
Sarah lane Cox. Row
3: Percy Darwin,
Sandra Brinlee, Gay
Dalton, Gaye Bow-
ley, Sue Sides, Iudy
Hamilton. Row 4:
Carolyn Price, Bar-
bara Biernacki, Pa-
tricia Lange, Bar-
bara Whitehead, Ion
Ella Fraqua, Vicki
Treasurer-BE TTY GIDDENS
Row 1: Mary Fullingim, Betty Giddens, Carolyn Sears,
Faye Strickland, Pam Williams, Bill Stewart. Row 2:
Ann Askins, Betty Keck, Georgia Brown, Sara Billings-
ley, Adele Edwards, Gail Gritting. Row 3: Karen
Phillips, lack North, lim Wooldridge, Kyril Lewis,
ludy Hermes, Claudio Meyer. Row 4: Eileen Prit-
chard, Gayle Love, Ierilyn Davies, Sheryl Canon,
Sandra Scaramell, Becky Ripley, Mrs. McGaugl1ey.
This is a tamiliar scene to FTA members during the spring as they
prepare to take over teaching positions lor a day at various elementary
and junior high schools. Discussing their plans lor cadet teaching are
Ierilyn Davies, Gail Grilling, and Adele Edwards.
Future Teacher members Iackie Lanier, Iean Thomas, Donna Karr, Ioy
Temple, and Barbara Lacy become acquainted during a coke party held
at one of the individual club meetings.
Row l: Iecrn Thomas, Carol Utley, Donna Karr,
Martha Sayles, Cleone Blodget, Linda Sue
Davis. Row 2: Linda Nell King, lane Parker,
Iackie Lanier, Sue Chenault, Cliva Dobbins,
Barbara Lacy. Row 3: Nancy Reese, Io Ann
Andersen, Mary jane Griffith, Linda King, Sharon
Peters. Row 4: joy Temple, Mrs. Iones, Alton
Strickland, Iames Newberry.
Treasurer--LINDA SUE DAVIS
5' Y' 'M'
Vice-President-MARTHA IO HODKE
Secretary-IERRI B UF F ALOE
Pam Williams gives her winning speech, "The
Teacher, Guardian of Tomorrow," to fellow
FTA Members Participate in Speech Contest
N gt ',e.
Row 1: Anita Musick, Paula Leslie, Martha lo Rodlce, Marilyn
Atchison, Diane Vinyard. Row 2: lane Altom, Anne Larrier,
Kay Woodlock, Sherry Tally, Susan Bell, Ann Hart. How 3:
Mr. Roland Blackford, Carla Norton, Lynn Chism, Charlene
Priddy, Lynda Milstead, Mary Ruth Gilbert, Sherry Gail
REX SIDES . ..-A M
President L I
JERRY POLLOCK it W Q t f Q K
Vice-President M p ' QQ Q .M sb , g
SALLY CAMPBELL li, if 'F qi,
Treasurer A qi
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SHERRY GLADDEN t gl imiggggrgzl
Secretary D 3, Lt' 'rf qggggtgfgkxtx
lt's induction time for Ronnie Armstrong, Ronald Ramsaier, and
Row l:' Sally Campbell, lerry Pollock, jeane Kelly, Sherry
Gladden, Hex Sides, Sharron Ann Sibley, Mr. Ernest Sublett.
Row 2: Claudia Tankersley, Kit Carlton, Bill Thornton, Truman
Hornsby, Diana Gordon, Nina Estes. How 3: Mary Thompson,
Interest in Dramaties
"Curtain time!" This is a familiar cry to mem-
bers of Thespians, a nationally affiliated club
composed of members who have worked different
fields of dramatics and gained enough points by
their Work to qualify as members. Candidates for
membership gain points by being in various stage
productions, helping backstage with make-up and
sets, ushering at programs, and taking different
speech courses. A formal initiation Was held in
February to induct new members of our Thespian
troupe. The Thespian members usually participate
in all major dramatic productions during the year.
Mr. Ernest Sublett, AHS dramatics teacher, is the
sponsor of Thespians.
Bobby Straus, Barbara Turner, Floyd Girtz, Jerry Foster, Ronald
Ramsaier. Row 4: Linda Dickenson, ludi Malone, Karen Osborn,
Linda White, Kerry Armstrong, Linda Stevens.
., I' FRANK DUNLEVY
y K . Q President
A , NANCY BLACKPORD
FS, "' " f- "' H' , A Vice-President
T 'T , GAIL IARRETT
- A 'f N ,ff M 1 A Secretary
, A , f FHEDA WALLACE
, , Q., t, A A A tx. ,
,g t .A my -M51 . s Treasurer
AHS Theater Sponsors
The word "back-stage" brings a tingle of ex-
citement to those not associated with theater work,
but members ot AHS Theater know the feeling
ot real excitement from their experience back stage
as well as on stage. As members ot AHS Theater,
they have the opportunity to participate in most
stage productions, sell theater tickets, and usher
at major theatrical programs and at the same
time earn Thespian points. No theater is com-
plete without understudies, so here again our
theater members step in as Thespian understudies
tor major productions. Each AHS Theater member
feels that even it he never becomes a great actor,
he has gained a greater insight ot the theatrical
Row 1: Carolyn Short, Donna Baker, Frank Dunlevy, Nancy
Blackford, Gail Jarrett, Betty Ann Holt. Row 2: Carolyn O'Kelly,
Iackie Hauss, Ann Claxton, Glenn Hitt, Sharron Whetstone,
Phyllis Watkins, Bonnie Sunderland. How 3: Nancy Rae Miles,
, 11 ,haf-' 1-A
These members of AHS Theater gladly volunteered to read the
parts ot an all-boys one-act play as part of a club program.
lim Dawley, Nick Maselli, Feather Eppler, Iudy Spiker, Ann
Massey, Mary Lou Davis. Row 4: Pat Fagan, Lana Morris,
Sue Bennett, Steve Bridgewater, Stirling Moss, Phil Hill, Reg
Y ill JAN GRIDER
.V -' R . . V President
, . I My 2 it f t wif PLEZZ TURNBOW
i Ml ' P "' 75-J' f Vice-President
o. 5 , 5 y ' SHIRLEY IENKINS
" 2 V Secretary
il H ' LYNDA HUFFMAN
Art Club Members Enjoy Exchange Exhibits
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Enjoying the exchange exhibit from Cooper High are art
critics Johnny Hughes, Ian Grider, Claris Gottschalk, and
Row 1: David Chapman, Sue Spiva, Norma Lemen, Kathy
Swayne, Patricia Hopkins, Ian Grider. Row 2: Mrs. Henagan,
Claris Gottschalk, Plezz Turnbow, Iimmy Blackley, Ralph Lusk,
David Montgomery. Row 3: David Cochran, Don Orand, John-
The Art Club, sponsored by Mrs. Beth Henagan,
strives to instill in students appreciation for art in
general and to further talents, interests, and abili-
ties in this field.
During club time, members have opportunities
to make sketches of posed models from the mem-
bership of the club. Also, during the year, art stu-
dents exhibit their work in the foyer of the audi-
torium, and club members examine, criticize, and
compare techniques used. They become familiar
with uses of media by seeing demonstrations given
by local artists. These artists show the Way they
use their media which can be oils, water color,
charcoal, pencil, or various other things. City art
exhibits attract the members, too.
Some of these students hope someday to gain
recognition in the field of art, and the knowledge
gained by participating in activities of club and
class will be used in the future.
ny Hughes, Tolbert Jenkins, Shirley Ienkins, Lynda Huffman.
Row 4: Bob Henthorne, Ken Burkett, Louellen Young, Frida
Stautzenberger, Rick Yardley, james Garza.
Promoting a deep appreciation in the jobs and
satisfaction of homemakinq is an important task
for FHA members and sponsors. The FHA pro-
vides for the individual growth in the home and
The FHA members serve at the football ban-
quet and sell mums during football season. One
of the most thrilling of the planned activities of the
FHA is the state convention in Galveston. A joint
party in the spring with the FFA is anxiously
awaited by the four chapters.
Helpful demonstrations and interesting speak-
ers make each club meeting a success. The four
divisions of the FHA are the Rose, Scroll, Key, and
Torch. These four chapters meet separately, help-
ing each member to become more active in the
Selling mums during football season is one of the annual money
raising schemes sponsored by the AHS homemakinq chapters.
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Sondra Spradley, Bill Gustavus, Iames Bush, and Donna Arnold
place Christmas cards in the FHA mailbox to be delivered to
State School students.
F.H.A. Sells ums During Football Season
Speaking at the annual installation of officers for the Rose
Chapter of the Future Homemakers Club is Carolyn Pursley,
Secretary of the chapter. All officers presented a short speech
on the duties and responsibilities of their office.
Honored lor outstanding work are Girls of the Year, Betty
Kirklen, representing the Key Chapter, and Joanne Reece from
the Hose Chapter.
Row 1: Carolyn Pursley, Patricia Hershey, Mary Pounds, Gladys
Sanders, Trisha Williams, Brenda Price, Carolyn Price, Charlene
Lawson, Ioyce Neal. Row 2: Mrs. Chambers, Evelyn Dorries,
Barbara Raud, Alice Norris, Reba Brock, Brenda Donica, Sandra
Phillips. Row 3: Linda Riewe, Cathy Clair, Rebya Theusen,
Sue Young, Sandy Laymon, Connie Dodson, Kathy Martin,
FHA Provides for
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CONNIE DODSON IOANNE REECE
TAMMY BERGER VALERIE FORD
CAROLYN PURSLEY BARBARA PHIPPS
Tammy Berger, Linda Green. Row 4: Shirley Mackey, Sue
Marshall, Marjorie Boley, Mary Author, Dora Turnbow, Valerie
Ford, Nancy Turnbow, Pat Taylor. Row 5: Barbara Phipps,
Nancy Mosier, Peggy Tyler, Linda 'Cox, Linda Doby, Charlotte
Individual Growth in Home and School
' fi ' 1
BETTY KIHKLEN IANELL WEBB
ANN WILLINGHAM GERALDINE YOCUM
VIVIAN COPELAND IESSALU BEENE
How 1: Barbara Polk, Geraldine Yocum, Iessalu Beene, Ianell
Webb, Betty Kirlclen, Ann Willingham, Vivian Sue Copeland,
Ianet Toney, Karen Kelly. Row 2: Mrs. Hattox, Kay Ellison,
Dianne Morris, Anita Willis, Pam Smith, Donna Sue Wilkerson,
Rosalind Craver, Sherry Bailey, Patsy McCume, Sandy Lester.
Row 3: Gaye Sutton, Mary Saniord, Linda Ridlehuber, Kay
Carolyn Pursley, Holly Haskew, and Cheryl Purdy look over
work they have completed ior their state degrees.
Kirklen, Sherolyn Chastain, Barbara Farris, Jackie Shepherd,
Ierry Buchanan. How 4: Mary Nichols, Sandra Wilson, lanice
Simpson, Elaine Ellison, Wanda Russell, Elvie Reed, Dian
Dougherty, Ianice Musick, Marilyn Cutler. Row 5: Lora Christie,
Phyllis Henry, Sandy Buie, Kubis Havens, Kayifarman, Adah
Bivins, Fawncille Curry.
1 gpg JEWEL TURNER SUE I-EGG
,, Q- President Tre'-'fsufef
5 J ANN D11-'PIE CHEHYL PURDY
,Jeri lst Vice-President Secfefaflf
HOLLY HASKEW DONNA AHNOLD
2nd Vice-President Relwffef
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Representing the Torch and the Scroll FHA Chapters in AHS as Girls ot the Year
are Ieane Kelly and Jewel Turner.
FHA Chapters Select Girls of the Year
How 1: Iudy Roberts, Pat Demcko, Kathy Morrison, Nancy
Humphrey, Linda Ierden, Sandra Thompson, Ian Niemann,
Sharon Johnson. Row 2: Marilyn Cason, Barbara Bean, Sharon
Greathouse, Carole Ann Bower, Ioyce Taylor, Wanda Parsons,
Norma Hamrick. Row 3: Jeannette Dumis, Melanie Hutt, Mary
lane Treviso, Ann laramillo, jerry Tutt, Mollie Patton, Margaret
Beechley. Row 4: Janet Snell, Margaret Turner, Linda Thornton,
Nancy Antilley, Sherry Edwards, Barbara Ash, Tommie Iohn-
son, Darlene Oakley. Row 5: Sue Legg, Ann Diitie, jewel
Turner, Holly Haskew, Cheryl Purdy, Donna Arnold, Edna
Cooper, Mrs. Wilson. How 6: Sue Richards, Iudy Mitchell, Kay
Paschall, Malinda Austin, Mary Robertson, Sandy McPherson,
Carolyn Hardin, Diane Coulter, Iacqulyn Ross, Judy Witt.
' I -
BILLY IO MCCAMEY
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PIeSid91'1f Treasurer 94" N 'Q' 1
JUDY HALL Pnissy BEAUCHAMP , ff T
TANYA SWINNEY sus EDWARDS D DD
Secretary Historian D L T
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Delegates to the Area Convention are Edna Cooper, Joanne Reece, lanet Toney, 'Yr
Lora Brewer, and Betty Kirklen, not pictured. Ianet is also running lor state office. A
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FHA Sends Delegates to Area Convention
Row 1: Marcia Leach, Carol Ann Caudle, Vicky Bell, Marian
Dubbs, Louise Thomas, Daphene Ross, Ieane Kelly, Lora Brewer,
Iudy Hall, Grace Toombs. Row 2: Connie Etheridge, Linda
Suqg, Janice Parris, Carol Adams, Ruth Simpson, Barbara
Dooley, Nancy Stewart, Isabel Diaz, Deloris Smith, Mrs. Holle-
man. How 3: Vera Bryan, Pat Lindsey, Chris Wood, Susan Hop-
kins, Karen Gibson, Martha Deatherage, Vicki Austin, Dottie
Broyles, Patricia Hedges, Michele Watts. Row 4: Linda Mash-
...-"lint . Q- F'
burn, lla Nell Coqburn, Margo Pena, Pat Keesee, Linda Thomas,
Delores Thomas, Glenda Reddin, Carolyn Reynolds, lane Eastus,
Ianis Iones. Row 5: Judy Newton, Linda Brown, Lona Sue
Burleson, Kay Gaddy, Cathy Harlan, Carolyn Simmons, Beverly
Frye, Linda Cooley, Prissy Beauchamp, Gwen Grantham. Row
6: Sharon Ward, SanDee Alvord, Marilyn Iones, Lavone Rush-
ing, Billie Io McCamey, Frankie Sims, Betty Campbell, Iudi
McCallie, Dorothy Thompson, Lynda F ishet, Gloria Kirby.
Other officers are Cecil Gillespie, historian: Terry Baird,
parliamentarian: Paul Thompson, 2nd vice-president: and
Roger Smith, sentinel.
Row 1: Bob Hopper,
Monty Newberry, Iames
Cavin, Ed Black, Glenn
Faulks, Mr. Allen. Row
2: Doug Coalson, Mike
Davis, Larry Varner,
Ierry Williams, Jimmy
Roberson, Bob Young.
Row 3: Willis Carter,
Fred Allison, Nelson
Hoffman, Calvin Mont-
gomery, Winfred lack-
son. Row 4: Steve Fan-
ning, Iohn Pond, Willy
O'Donald, Glade Dowdy,
Donnie Martin. Row 5:
Ronnie Sims, Buster Col-
lins, Ronnie Holt, Iames
Bush, Ierry Newman.
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"Learning to do, doing to earn, earning to live,
and living to earn" is the motto that members of the
Future Farmers of America recall daily as they go
about their club work. To help develop competent,
aggressive leadership, the boys hear lectures and
watch demonstrations at club time. Teams for
judging livestock, poultry, and meat attend the
area and state meetings and bring home excellent
Recorded this year from the district competi-
tion are first places in the junior and the Senior
Farm Skills, and Radio Broadcasting, and a third
place in Greenhand quiz. Competing against
ninety-one schools in the area, the members again
won first in the Iunior and the Senior skills, and
Radio Broadcasting. In the same contests, the boys
placed third in Senior Farm Skills and eighth in
Iunior Farms Skills and Radio Broadcasting. Nine
hundred eighty-live schools were in competition
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Row 1: Albert Watts, lohn Thompson, Tommy Bever, Iim Mal-
lon, Lloyd Purvis, Lonnie Alexander. Row 2: Iackie Yocum,
Gary Morgan, Doug Collum, Tommy Boyd, Roger Smith, Terry
Carr. How 3: Ray Flores, Guy Tatum, Paul Moore, Tommy
Dunlap, William Woodall, David Lewis. Row 4: George Smith,
Ioe Allan, Mickey Pope, Larry Gill, Terry Baird, Mack Galla-
more. Row 5: Eddie Brady, Ierry jones, Larry Rollins, Don
Cook, Gene Ashworth, Donnie Nucl-cols. Row 6: Gary Carpenter,
FFA Judging Teams Attend State Meetings
Mr. Scott and Mr. Allen assist this Farm Skills team consisting ot Donnie
Nuckols, Iames Gavin, and Larry Varner, who won third place.
Mike Ligon is pictured with his reserve champion
Duroc he entered in the West Texas Livestock Show.
Cotton Ellis, Iimmy Roberson, Tommy Boyd, Ed
Black, and Roger Smith of the meat judging
team represent AHS in the area and state
K CTW. sc Q, r an
FFA Members Enter and
Runners-up for F.F.A. Sweetheart are Prissy Beauchamp, Linda Cooley,
and Iill Hill.
Ioe Allen is pictured with his cali that he entered
in the West Texas Livestock Show.
Mr. Scott, Cotton Ellis, Paul Thompson, and Larry
Varner display the plaque they won at the State
F.F.A. Judging Contest at AGM.
Win Many Contests, Choose Area Sweetheart
ti ki! 5-Hliililigg
Mike Davis, Mike Ligon, and Glen Kilpatrick work to-
gether on the Dairy Products Iudging Team.
Studying and reviewing the basic points in radio broad-
casting and livestock judging help Roger Smith, Doug
Coalson, and Lloyd Purvis win honors ot F.F.A. contests.
X xx 1
Ioe Allen, Lloyd Purvis, and Cecil Gillespie, members ot the Poultry
Judging Team, prepare tor the state meeting.
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With the help of Mr. Scott, the Meat ludging Team, consisting of
lerry Williams, Tommy Boyd, and limmy Roberson, practice identity-
ing, cutting up, and wrapping prime show lamb.
FBLA Members Visit Various Businesses
SUSAN LANE LYDIA BENITEZ
The Future Business Leaders of America tries to ac-
quaint young people with business and the responsibilities
of employment. The organization attempts to encourage
students to use their abilities to work efficiently and co-
operatively within a group.
To be eligible for membership, a student must have
one credit in a business course or be currently enrolled
Varied activities in the club include visits to various
business organizations, special speakers, projects, and
Looking over a model office, Lydia Benitez, Suzanne
FOWISI, and I. V. Klinger decide on a convenient
local and state contests. The members also keep a scrap-
book for a record of club activities. Each year two well-
qualified members are chosen to represent the club as
lVlr. and Miss F.B.L.A.
How 1: DeeAnna McCleskey, Linda Mulkey, Lydia Benitez,
Suzanne Fowler, D'Adra Leonard, Sue Hickerson, Celia Capps,
Beatrice Morris. Row 2: Mrs. Fulwiler, Elena Moreno, Betty
Armstrong, Margie Hernandez, Ann LeCroy, Virginia Swaliord,
Bertie Alexander, Ierry Kay Anthony, Madge Lewis. How 3:
Miss Brister, Linda Schaechterle, Larry George, Pat Beard,
Elida Gomez, Iackie Owens, Ronda Hampton, Wanda Pope
Kathy Allred, Nancy Hughes. Row 4: Mrs. Gray, Phil Hambrick
Dixie Clark, Dean Robbins, Maudine Whitey, Theodora Diaz,
IoAnn Rice, Doris Bilbrey, Barbara Twomey, Kay Gray. Row 5.
Danny Walker, David Montgomery, Iohn Griffey, Paul Vinyard
Robert Rector, Thomas Windham, Lynn Murray, I. V. Klinger
ks-vw-A ' - az,
Madge Lewxs and Pam Shropshxre try out a prmtmg calc Keepmq the FBLA scrapbook up to date rs the respons1b111ty oi
Club Studles Buslness Ethlcs and Procedure
Second semester ofhcers are Suzanne Fowler reporter FBLA members P1111 Hamnck Jerry Kay Hamrick, and Dona Byrd
lo!-hm Rxce executzve board and Madge Lewzs vzce assume the job oi plannmg ihe soczals for the club.
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. . SUSAN EVERETT
p , M- Vice-president
V. A ANN COMBEST
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urses Club Makes Tray Favors for Hospitals
Susan Everett, Nancy Ashley, Carol Ivy, and Ann Combest
make food tray favors for local hospitals and rest homes.
One credit in a science course and an interest
in the field of nursing and related areas are two
important qualifications for membership in the AHS
Nursing Club. Members should also have a good
average snce most nursing schools require a grade
average of 85.
There is always interesting activity in the club
meetings-a visit from former members who are
student nurses, a tall: by a technician, a field trip
to a clinic or to a hospital, or just a good film on
some phase of personal or community health. Dis-
cussions encourage students to learn requirements
and responsibilties in a nursing career and to
choose wisely the type of school that best suits
The AHS club is sponsored by Miss Louise Self
and Mrs. Ruth Leiss, school nurse.
Row 15 NCIUCY Box: SCYIICYIU Lewis, MCIIUTU Beazley, I-iI1dC1 Jacque Holman, Susie Heimer, Glenda McMinn, Nancy Ashley.
Daugherty, Susan Everett. Row 2: Kathy Green, Monnie Ander- Row 4: Louise Self, Matilda Rodriguez, Carol Ivey, Ann Com-
son, Diane Kelly, Gayle Spurgeon. Row 3: Jayne Colwell, best, Marty Cowley.
Mu Alpha Theta is the only nationally affiliated
math club in Abilene High. To be a member, a
student must have an overall average of eighty-five
and be a junior or seniorf however, a sophomore
can become an associate member. An initiation
banquet is held for new members each fall. Meet-
ing at night, the members study for the National
Mathematics examination which has been offered
for the past ten years. Leaving their problems, the
members participated in the TAP Carnival in
On regular club days other students interested
in math, along with a few members of the Mu
Alpha Theta organization, meet with Mrs. Ballard
in Room lll. In these meetings math is ap-
proached in an atmosphere of fun. Challenge prob-
lems, which are difficult, or intricate problems are
discussed and worked during the Math Club meet-
ings by a member or the sponsor. Computing
and calculating suggest to the members the
measureless knowledge needed to be explored
MU ALPHA THETA
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Mathematics Can be Fun
Ion Kucholtz. Row 2
Luce, Mike Haralson
As Well As Educational
Row I: Dennis Beaver, Car-
los Iimenez-reporter, Gail
bie Duke-p r es i d en t, Ion
Kucholtz. How 2: Ronald
Murrell, Noel Welch, Randy
Ray - vice-president , G a r y
Amaon. Row 3: Mrs. Edith ' :
Ballard, Carl Corley, Danny
Goforth, Tom Daugherty. -
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Row 1: Bobbie Dulce, Lin
tary, Gail Lee-treasurer
N o e1 Welch - vice-presi
dent, Carlos Iimenez, Roy
Dixon-r e p o r te r. Ronnie
McClarty, Truman Hol
combe. Row 3: Ronald
Gary Amaon, Mrs. Edith
Roman Forum Works Latin Crossword Puzzles
A. G. ROBERTSON
Waiting anxiously to be sold as slave, Latin l students watch
silently and chew fingernails.
Row 1: Bunny Boyd, lohnelle Purvis, Ieri Harwell, Kathy
Westmoreland, Sharon Thompson, lean Ann Hunter. Row 2:
Glenda Varner, Mary Ann Tingle, Elouise McCollum, Bill
Gilchrist, Lewis Donald Kite. Row 3: Barry Satterwhite, Pat
"Going once! Going twice! Sold!" rang through
the cafeteria at the annual slave auction sponsored
by the Roman Forum, November 2. Each Latin Il
student, dressed in the typical Roman dress ot
togas, jewelry, and sandals, bid wildly for Latin l
students, dressed in loose, short tunics.
The total amount made at the auction was
S1l6.8U, which was used to pay for the traditional
Latin banquet held on the Ides oi March which is,
as every Latin student knows, the 15th.
The Roman Forum, sponsored by Mr. Larry
Gladden and Mrs. Evelyn Click, is open to all
Latin students interested in more extensive study
ot the Latin language and Roman culture and
The Forum also spends time in developing their
skill of speaking Latin by having vocabulary drills
and spelling contests and by working crossword
puzzles in Latin.
Grey, Mike Latimer, John Blankenship, lim Isaacs, Dwight
Griffith. Row 4: Ann Perkins, Pam Drennen, Iimmy Wagoner,
Iohn Coppinger, Dickie Mikulas.
Roman Forum Conducts Latin Slave Auction
Row 1 Reta Lewis Walterann Eckert Linda Sue Grave! nedy Row 3: Bill Thornton, Gary larrett, April Austin
Becky Bowers Dxann Cravath How 2 Elizabeth Faris lim Wolfe, Sammy Barrera. Row 4: Richard Fourment
Anita Smithwrclc Iudy Taylor Anton: Walls Mary Ken Eugene Bontl-re, Carl Shelton, Bill Maupin, Forrest Harlow
Secretary-ANI TA SMITHWICK
Treasurer-E LIZABE TH F ARIS
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Tape recordings provide interesting as well as entertaining
programs. Peggy Minnick, Grady Jennings, Donna Hudson, and
Vivian Hill check a tape tor club use.
Row l: Gloria McPherson, Vicki Howell, Lynn Coleman, Ann
Farmer, Ioan Hurley, Donna Hudson. Row 2: Mrs. Jones,
Donna Tinker, Irene Hernandez, Marcia Hughes, Merle Stevens,
Brad Gough, Grady Iennings. Row 3: Phyllis Erickson, Darnell
MISSY BARKER BRENDA BOWMAN VIVIAN HILL
President Vice-President Secretary
France Is Clulfs Stud
Being enrolled in a French class entitles cr stu-
dent to membership in the French Club, sponsored
by Mrs. Sally jones. By studying the customs,
language, and lite ot the French, the members add
Valuable knowledge toward a better understanding
of their subject.
The club members participated in the Teens
Against Polio Carnival and other projects at school.
A happy social event was the Christmas party at
the home ot Karen Long. Plans for the year's ac-
tivity also include a visit to see the Six Flags Over
Texas, which is located between Fort Worth and
Bardin, Winnie Fox, Ronnie Kelly, Linda Warner, Monty Caper-
ton. Row 4: lanis Hart, Sharon Briles, Barbara Pope, Vivian
Hill, Brenda Bowman.
Ierrie Lou Daniel, Marty Kennedy, Carol Houston, Mike Harral-
son, and Iohn Elich, members oi the club, discuss plans lor
one ot the group projects.
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German Customs Are
tudied on Club Days
An interest in the language of Germany and
her people is characterized by the membership
of the German Club and their sponsor Mr. Murphy.
Entertainment for the club members include in-
formal dinners at which German food is served
and music is played. For a better understanding
of the German way of lite and language, club mem-
bers enjoy loolcing at films and slides, listening
to guest speakers or Mr. Murphy, who traveled
in Germany this summer, at their meetings.
This year a coat of arms designed by Mrs. Ruth
Morrow, instructor at Hardin-Simmons University,
Membership is based upon common interest
in Germany and enrollment in one of the classes.
Row 1: Carol Hous-
ton, Iulia Scott, Ier-
rie Lou Daniel,
Susie Harper, Mar-
ty Kennedy. Row 2:
lu dy Ross, Linda
Price, Ruth Morrow,
Row 3: Iohn Elich,
M i k e Harralson,
Row 4: Mike Price,
Charles Kin g, Mr.
How 1: Sallye Coleman, Connie Lee. Row 2: Rachel Santibanez,
Mrs. Imogene jones, Bonnie Martin. How 3: Rosa Rodriguez,
Gayle Ray, Lynne Stephens. Row 4: Odilia Garza, Iuanita
Alvarez, Anne Dubov.
Language Lab Listens
The three words-forward, practice, and un-
wind-are as familiar to Language Laboratory
Club members as they are to choir members when
they use recordings. Twenty-five Latin, French, and
Spanish students are now members of this organi-
zation. They listen to tape recordings of native
speakers, practice their own pronunciation of that
Pan-Am Views Latin
The Pan-American Club, which was begun for
a better understanding of our neighbors south of
the border, views Latin American cultures and life
in a new light.
Mrs. Kent, who, with her husband, worked in
Bolivia as a missionary, was one of the outstand-
ing guest speakers for the club this year. While
members modeled the Bolivia clothes she had
brought, Mrs. Kent explained their use. Included
in her talk were the old customs that still prevail
there, and the qualities found in the Bolivian
Varied programs of the Pan American Forum
try to encourage a respect for all nationalities in
the Americas by having a more thorough knowl-
edge of the Western Hemisphere and its people.
Yearly the club prepares a scrapbook, provides
Thanksgiving boxes for the needy, and makes val-
entines for the State School.
The officers are Ronald Morrison, president:
Connie Lee, secretary: Belia Rodriguez, vice-
presidentg and Sallye Coleman, reporter.
to Tape Recordings
Language, and enjoy the folk songs of the different
Leading in the activities of the club are the
following officers: Brent Cutler, president: Ierry
Profit, vice-president: Don Morue, secretary: and
Irene Pena, treasurer. Miss Vera Hayes, Spanish
teacher, is sponsor.
5 if Row 1: Dennis Pal-
mer,' Ann Spurgeon
lrene Pena, Landon
White. Row 2: Brent
Hedden, Pat Blox-
om. Row 3: lerry
Profit, Dillon Lang.
Mack Waldrip, Ho-
ward Little, Billy
Boswell, Bobby Wil-
liams. Row 4: Don
Erbe, R cz n dy Py-
land, Don Morue,
Journalism Studied in
uill and eroll
Quill and Scroll is an organization made up of
students interested in journalism. Membership is
limited to students who have taken a journalism
course and are on the statt of a school publication.
The purpose ot the organization is to serve as
an important influence in improving the status of
journalism work. lt also helps the members of the
club to become more familiar with journalism work
and its aims. Many ot these members take what
they have learned in this club and continue their
work in journalism.
Since this year's Quill and Scroll is composed
entirely of members ot the Battery staff, much club
time is used to discuss the student newspaper and
ways ot improving it.
The members, pictured here, are Karen Hood, Peggy Perkins,
Brenda Glenn, Kerry Armstrong, and Miss Warthan, sponsor.
Club Members Direct Orchestra Affairs
All orchestras have quite a lot to do. The busi-
ness ot the AHS Orchestra is managed by the Or-
chestra Club, composed ot twelve members. Such
things as appearances, money making projects,
and social events come under the heading ot
business. The orchestra members have special
sweaters signifying that they are in orchestra.
The orchestra makes many appearances
throughout the city. During the Christmas holi-
days, the combined orchestras of Abilene High
and Cooper High presented a special Christmas
program. This year's major money-making project
was selling magazine subscriptions.
thia Giles, Betty
Snow. Row 2: Lar-
ry Morris, Alexis
Moore, Iames Mc-
thia Tharp, Nancy
How 1: Iudy Can-
trell, Anna Wink,
Linda Smith, Cyn-
' 1 if ' A
-1- ,iss K I . ,Alfa fr
i "-ii I f
, l ,fi 'w new
1 I "
Pre-Med Acqualnts Students Wlth M6d1ClH6
Row 1: Kitty Fields,
Deen Thomas, Lynn
Sailors, Linda Dav-
is. Row 2: K ay
Smith, Lynn Good-
man. Row 3: Shar-
on McCallie, Robert
H a r b i n , Mary
Bransford. Row 4:
Paul Fragua, lim-
my Herman, Ken-
neth Chance, Ern-
Listening to informative discussions given
by doctors, nurses, technicians, pharmacists,
morticians, and anthesists, plus many other
speakers, is the main activity of the Pre-Med
Other club activities include films and field
trips. Members get first-hand knowledge in all
aspects of medicine. Those interested in a
specific field may observe actual demonstra-
tions Which concern that particular field.
Students that wish to become members of
the club must have at least one credit in sci-
ence, and give an interest in entering the
Other Pre-med members are Iud Shields, George Wortell,
Kay Isaac, Barbara Smith, David Bailey, and Virginia
ln addition to meeting on Thursday, the club
sometimes meets to discuss business matters.
Being an active club calls for cooperation among
the members. The interest gained by the members
of the club helps them to decide on what their
future may be.
Choosing a future in medicine calls for knowl-
edge of the medical field. The Pre-med Club ac-
guaints the scientifically inclined student with what
he may some day be working with.
Dr. Seale, an Abilene Doctor, speaks during the club meeting
on the topic "What to Expect Out of Medical School."
Karen Waggoner, Paul Fragua, Ernest Hermann, and Virginia
English are on the program committee.
g3"n . M' .' "" Cf '-1 fa-
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,K it . an KAY W N Q-FCM
Mary Bransford, Kay McWilliams, Tommy Harbin, Kitty Fields
and Kenneth Chance leave on a field trip.
Considering films for a program are Jud Shields, Paul Fragua,
Deen Thomas, and Linda Davis.
Working with some of the Civil Defense club equipment are Harold
Sartain, Bob Nicholes, Iimmy Wood, and Robert Hile.
y y y m ,VA 3,
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Civil Defense Remains
Alert to Danger
The Civil Defense Club prides itself in its
ability to protect our community from the
dangers of radiation.
During the club meeting, the students, under
the assistance of their sponsor, Mr. Vaden
Hiner, learn the techniques for the use and
application of the civil defense equipment,
which was furnished by the United States gov-
ernment. The equipment includes geiger
counters for measuring strength ot radiation
and the dosimeter for measuring the total dose
of radiation received.
The Civil Defense club members can help
the community it an emergency should arise by
using their equipment to detect dangerous
areas of radiation and alerting people to stay
away from these areas.
-5' SHARON ANN SIBLEY
Y M I ,'N'n V- V .
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Row 1: Phil Gipson, lim Wood, Sharron, Ann Sibley, Dennis Charles Sweatt, Harold Sartain. Row 4: Gavaun Hedden, Robert
Crossan, Iohn Beachy, Carl Paris. Row 2: lim Neely, Galaird Hile, Buster Montgomery, Iimmy Bruton, Charlie Nakamura,
Hedden, Rocky Martin, Hensy Glossup, Nickie Nelson, lim Mr.Hiner.
George. Row 3: Manuel Escobedo, Ronnie Brown, Dwight Neas,
The word tennis arouses in some athletic stu-
dents a feeling of excitement. Lovers of the game
like to study its strategy. Tennis enthusiasts can
know more about the game they live for by join-
ing one of the two tennis clubs.
Any student particularly interested in tennis
may become a member of the club. The girls' and
How 1: Jacque Kim,
Dabby Phillips, Pat Gar-
ner, Judi Malone, Donna
Moore, Denise Dorsett.
Row 2: Dee Jerome,
John Beachy, Daisy
Herndon, Trina. Niem-
ants, Judy Deatherage,
Vicki Balianz. Row 3:
Dick Buck, Joe Burleson,
Bubba Jordan, John Kel-
ly, Jimmy Kennamer.
Bob Kearner. Row 4:
Pat McDavitt, Steve
Gamble, Miss Ball, Mr.
boys' clubs, sponsored by Miss Beverly Ball and
Mr. William Sproull, go deep into the game, study-
ing its strokes and techniques.
The clubs also discuss all tennis tournaments,
local or national, keeping the members well in-
formed of tennis happenings. The tennis clubs are
well represented in the Dallas Tournament.
Club Members Learn About ports and Science
Miss Margurite Griffin, sponsor of the
Junior Academy ot Science, encourages g'
scientifically inclined students to join this ,f-"
club. The members do research work, and X - VJ'
students with a growing interest in scien- . yyg. r ,J A
tific fields find research a great asset to ygg, y x J x, , J Q
their knowledge. if Q , y ,J .1
The members have many opportunities ' fr '1.' J j
to enter science fairs. Some enter the local J -Ns A A' '71 ,"i iifi yyrf
science fair, and by being a member of the 5' ,itt ff - y
, , , 1, D ,tii Y z, ,.. ,rzggmj ,ti .1.QE .g,,,. ,.-fm :
club, are eligible to enter the state fair, Q Ig . Q
which is sponsored by the Texas chapter of ,,.. . 615' v Q ,.,,, , ,Q ZJ.. -- ,
the Junior Academy of Science. A tr T "3 J is
The purpose of the club is to serve the , i ' E ' J W,"
tellowman with science. The members of , . ! 1 ,J . ' 'f' f a ,Q J'
the Junior Academy of Science know that A ,, eg- ,h W Y3 J f A V 1
they may someday serve their country by J S M V X A B .
using their gained knowledge. A
k,..ark,.,. , . ,2r' e 55 ,"r" ff?
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JUNIOR ACADEMY or scrszvcz: Row 1: Ray gi ii, ty., t
Landers, Robert Brice, Norris Lineweaver, Truman H .
Holcombe. Row 2: Denis Jones, Andrew C. Kyle, , 3, ' ,,,,l ' if A, . ,
Larry Luce. Row 3: Claude Baker, Edward Blair, H f .A ::,K '-
Joe Wootton. Row 4: Joe Griffin, Steven Sample, i 1, ggi., V .
Jim Neumann. .Z ,I f '-' '- 1 s 4
How 1: Ted Willis, Evaristo Martinez, David Osbum, Woody
Bryan, Iesse Gonzales. Row 2: Lee Collum, Chuck Hughes,
David Emerson, Iim Roe, Mr. King. Row 3: Estes Turner, Leroy
Langston, Tommy Smith, Owen Colvin, Dolly Dean. Row 4:
Dick Helgeson, Ioe Garlin, Bill Latuze, Eddie Myers, Dash Davis.
Mr lack King reorganized the Golf Club
for Abilene High students This year there are
thirty members The ent1re golf team IS a major
part of the club although many members are
only students interested in golt. In club meet-
ings members discuss the game ot golf, tech-
niques are demonstrated by team members or
a professional. To help the beginners, a com-
Club Members Discuss Game Techniques
' .I ' '
Y f 1
plete introduction to golf is presented. The
club period is conducted by the members
themselves. The Golf Club also desires to be
ot service to the school and the student body.
An attractive booth was sponsored by them at
the TAP Carnival. All persons interested in
the game ot golt are encouraged to join the
The club officers are Woody Bryan, president: Chuck
Hughes, secretary: Iesse Gonzales, vice-president: Evaristo
Martinez, treasurer and David Osbum, reporter.
Club Activities Provide Competition t
The AHS Industrial Arts Club, Chapter 26,
was organized during the fall semester of 1961
under the sponsorship ot Mr. W. A. Owens,
mechanical drawing instructor. The objectives
ot the club are to provide leadership and
training, raise standards ot craftsmanship, pro-
vide individual competition in contests, de-
velop traits such as loyalty and honesty, pro-
vide good citizenship practice, and serve the
school and community.
Early in the year Industrial Art Club members chose Linda
Cooley to represent them as club sweetheart.
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Officers are Clayton Keesee, vice-president: Raymond Marsh,
president: lohn Herndon, reporter: lohn Walker, sergeant-at-
arms: lohn Simpson, secretary: and Jackie Taylor, treasurer.
Row 1: Raymond Marsh,
p Ierry Tanner, lohn Simp-
'H-W son,, lohn Walker, Les
1-9 Dittie, Mr. Owens. How
2: Dory Martinez, Johnny
Hughes, Denny Bridges,
Robert Aemisegger, Le-
land Taylor, Floyd Girtz,
Douglas Goree. Row 3:
Odell Lesly, lohn Hern-
don, Don Orand, lim
Chastain, Carl Crag-
head, Clayton Keesee.
Row 4: Eddie Priest,
Ierry Plowman, Frank
White, lohn Segoria,
Dwayne Sparks, loe
Wooten. Row 5: Rex
Russell, Larry Mills, John
Davenport, Don Sands,
Donnie Martin, Gerald
Middleton. Row 6: lohn
Price, Jim George, Iames
Coan, George Thomas.
Row 1: Iudi Malone, Vicki Balfanz, Chuck Evans,
David Jefferies, Rusty Harris, Fred McClellan, Fred
Aycock. How 2: Ianis lay, Lelon Norman, Milton
Heed, Dennis Bever, Bill Gilchrist, Larry Rodgers,
Ken Molder, Bob Coers. Row 3: Mike McGinnis, Mil-
ton McQuiston, Ierry Franklin, Lynn Morrison, David
Hagler, Dickie Newman, lack Middlebrooks, Willie
Phillips. Row 4: Paul Lollar, David Barrera, Cotton
Ellis, Joe Reid, Don Leveridge, lim Berrier, Gary
Williams, Philip Brown. Row 5: Billy Huddleston,
Kenneth Hogan, Ierry Welch, Tommy Wilson, David
Bailey, Joe Baccus, Ierry Jones.
AHS Athletes Are Eligible for HAT Club
The students who participate in athletics,
whether it is basketball, track, baseball, tennis, or
football, are eligible for membership in the "A"
Club. The improvement of the standards of team-
Work and sportsmanship is one ot the main aims
of the club. Because of large membership, the
club is divided into individual groups for every
sport. These group s are sponsored by AHS
Although "A" Club is an active organization, it
was organized to provide an extra time for the
various sports divisions to hear scout reports, see
films of past games, and discuss future games.
Representing three segments ot Eagle athletics are Virgil Pate,
basketball: Phil Brown, football: and Monty Smith, baseball.
Coach Ted Sitton poses with lack Middlebrooks and Chuck
Evans, members of the 1961 State Championship Track team.
Row 1: Robert Rhame, Tommy Tubbs, loe Burleson,
Steve Gambill, Dick Buck, Pat McDavitt, Randy
Thompson, Rocky Word. Row 2: Harold Bailey, Balde-
mar Gutierrez, Barry Satterwhite, Iohn Thompson,
Don Osborne, Hugh Lankiord, Ted Willis, Buster
Collins. Row 3: Lloyd Swiedom, Mitchell Walker,
Bob Kearnes, David Street, Norris Lineweaver, David
Row 1: Johnnie Huff, Rodney
Cosper, Danny Thompson,
Tom Baumgardner, Tommy
Boyd, Bill Bravenec, Mike
Moreau. Row 2: Glen Grimes,
Terry Hale, Bob Bearden,
laylon Fincannon, Iimmy
Key, Ierry Wallace, Thomas
Wilkinson, Iimmy Young,
Stuart Dickinson, leral May,
Ronnie Sims, Harlan Owen,
Mike Ruth, Bobby Chumley,
Ted Martin, Mike Davis, Mike
Bryan, Ricky Ellis, Danny
Fleming, Mike Murphy,
Wayne Berryman, Dan Haw-
kins, I. W. Bales, Iimmy
Hodgin, Steve Fanning, Bill
McCann, Mike Smith, Doug
Welch, Ricky Denton, Ed-
Row 1: Rickey Oates, Robert
Iackson, Dabby Phillips,
Henry Foster, Dean Ingram,
lim Mallon, Virgil Pate, Tim
Russell. Row 2: Pat Garner,
Ray Bowers, Robert Robbins,
Iohnie Slaughter, Shane Wat-
son, Neil Elliott, Bob Hawk,
Nelson Donahoo. Row 3:
Denise Dorsett, Judy Death-
erage, Iacque Kim, Tommy
Osborn, Mike Boles, George
Harper, Terry Carr, Dennis
Adkins. Row 4: Doug Smith,
Kirk Holder, Mark Iaramillo,
Bill Franklin, Ronnie Tram-
mell, Iohn Bottoms, Don
Bacon. Row 5: Dickey Phipps,
Mac Wilburn, lerry Wilson,
Bill McMillin, Buzzie Myatt,
Bill Marvin, Steve Line-
Wray, Dick McGinn. Row 4: Hershel Bockman, Chuck
Hughes, David Osburn, Iames Bush, Dickie Mikulas,
Larry Mahan, Eddie Wilburn, Row 5: Evoristo Mar-
tinez, Buddy Harlow, Woody Bryan, Malcolm Nichols,
Wally Reed, Barry Cunningham, Sonny Iones, Kirk
Technicians Serve School and Communit T
,L ,,,. A "M"
ROW 15 lefflf' 1011350111 leff Clevenqer, Jerry PIOWITICII1, Keith Ierry Denson, Iohnny Kennamer, Wayne Berryman, Tommy
Yocum. Row 2: Harley Webb, lim Wright, David Gill, Larry Blqckley,
Tarrant. Row 3: Mike Riley, Iimmy Shaner, Charles Mclnturfi,
Officers of the Technician Club are Eddie Priest, reporter: Ronnie Ash, secretary-
treasurerg Carl Wilkerson, vice-president: and Dickie Long, president. Mr. Dan
Echols sponsors the club.
From setting up microphones for
cheerleaders to operating the pub-
lic address system at junior high
school football games, the Tech-
nician Club serves our school and
community through public address
system operations. By playing rec-
records at proper times and adjust-
ing the sound volume to the correct
level, a vital part ot our assembly
programs are completed. ln the
spring the technicians help with
the graduation exercises. They op-
erate the projectors, tape recorders,
and all the electronic equipment.
When plays are presented in the
auditorium, technicians are always
present to operate and set up the
Every other Thursday, the Tech-
nicians have their regular club
meetings in which they discuss
their work with Mr. Echols, their
sponsor. Service is the technicians'
AV Assists Teachers
Assisting teachers in the academic program
with visual equipment, the Audio Visual Club mem-
bers check out and operate tape recorders, mo-
tion pictures, slide s, overhead and opaque
On Mondays during activity period, members
meet with their sponsor, Mr. C. D. Echols, to learn
new techniques for the use of the equipment and
more about the instruments. To become a member
of AV, a student must request audio visual, and
then donate an hour a day to the work.
Row l: Iohnny Kennamer, Keith Yocum, Gary Turman, Roy
Pilgrim, Jerry Warren. Row 2: C. D. Echols, Iimmy Shaner,
Richard Long, Carl Wilkerson, Ben Head, Leon Parker. How 3:
Donald Gordon Wells, Larry Kelsie Nelson, Larry Tarrant, Neil
. --, - ,W ,
AV officers are Jerry Warren, treasurerf Larry Nelson, secre-
tary: Richard Long, president: and Ron Hynders, vice-president.
Donald Witt and Gary Turman check to see if everything works
in the slide projector they have just set up for a showing.
Donald Witt and Gary Turman check to see it everything works
in the slide projector they have just set up tor a showing.
Elliott, Ron Rynders, Mike Riley, David Gill. Row 4: Thomas
E. Brooks, Roto Lusk, Burl Cox, Wayne Berryman, Ronnie Ash,
Row 1: Craig Richerson,
Ierry Wilson, C a th y
Campbell, P a t t y Os-
borne, Io Lynn George,
Anna Ruth Perry, Pat
Pair. Row 2: Larry Nel-
son, Toby Moore, Joe
Baccus, Lucy Peak, Tina
Hipsher, Janet Weller,
Carolyn Stamm. Row 3:
Eugene Agee, Tommy
Dunlap, Gene Franke,
Wayne Swinney, LaZe1la
Tidwell, I u dy Morris,
Karen Meredith, Naomi
Rios. .Row 4: Helen
Swim, Nita Seabolt, Iecm-
nie Colwell, Faye El-
more, Eleanore Aemiseg-
ger, Jerry Carter.
ratorio Club Sings Various Styles of Music
The Oratorio Club, of approximately sixty mem-
bers is composed ot members from the former Sing-
ing Men's Club with female voices added. Under
the direction ot Mr. Carl Best, AHS Choir director,
the club gathers together on club days to sing for
pleasure. At these meetings the group may choose
to sing music literature, runs, barbershop quartet
numbers, or serious sacred music.
Although most of the group's enrollment par-
ticipate in other Abilene High Choral organiza-
tions, this is not considered a requirement for
Row 1: loan Gibson, Kay Golleher, Lynn Taylor, Iohn
Carter, Sharon Morrison, Mary Io Mason, Pat Paxton,
Nelda Sumners. Row 2: Karon Salhaney, Sharon jen-
kins, Sondra Spradley, Sandy Clinton, Iudy Cannon,
Shirley jean Calhoon, Diane Nelson, Dena Kidwell. Row
3: Carol Daugherty, Danie Daigre, Mike Sparks, Hebert
Craik, Sharon Salhaney, Sharon Iohnson, Nancy Roberts,
Barbara Langford. Row 4: Eddie Dawson, lay Barbian,
Larry Vaughn, Iam es Young, john Wistl, Carole
. f MARGARET BEECHLY
-of Ae. T NANCY SOUTH
-,. B T c v fs., Vice-President
E L5 ,v T ,,, 2 DALE HASTIN
A f , 1 ff or f , Treasurer
t y pp T 'AAAA g ,Q CAROLYN MOORE
1, ,r.,..: KVV Q KVA, V - -v:f,kS NL VM in Reporter
'X , r1-w l , s
Book Browsers Keep Library Attractive
Besides helping students locate and check out
books, the members of the Book Browsers, the stu-
dent library club, file book cards and sign student
permits. They make the library' attractive by ar-
ranging interesting bulletin boards and keeping
the books, magazines, and furniture in order. They
also assist with keeping the scrap book and ob-
taining and preparing new books for the shelves.
Selecting a picture of the year is one of the
projects of the club. This picture, chosen from the
Art Department, is placed over the card catalogue.
It is moved clockwise around the room as new pic-
tures are chosen.
Book Browsers Beatrice Dulaney and Ioe Williams help
students check out books.
Row 1: Miss Wills, Carolyn Moore, Kathy Morrison, Io
Anne Thompson, Nancy South, Lora Christie, Miss Gooch.
Row 2: Georgia Faircloth, Tommie Johnson, Margaret
Beechly, Louellen Young, Shirley Adams, Brenda Green-
way, Carol Harris. Row 3: Dale Hasiin, Iudy McCown,
Anne Larner, Gayle Anne Rule, Sandra Thompson, Ruth
Simpson, Faith Biernacki. Row 4: Beatrice Dulaney,
Frank Fuller, Charles Nakamura, Ioe Williams, foe Grif-
fin, Carole Brashear.
How 1: Lana Morris, Linda Dickenson, Glenda Lorenz, Linda
Grant, Pat McDonald, Linda Stevens, Marcia Snell, Mr. Sublett.
Row 2: Billy Sutton, Butch Gentry, Larry Spradley, Cindy Fritz,
Ioy Stovall, Gail Walter, Carole Herring, Mrs. Harris. Row 3:
Bill Reese, Monty Smith, Iay Hail, Keith Cox, Tim Campbell,
Gary Boren, Lynda Wright, ReDon Cudney. How 4: Paul
Thompson, Jimmy Landers, Mary Ann Hawk, Susan West,
Virginia English, jack Qualls, Bill Gustavus.
OFFICERS Row 1: Linda Dickenson, recording secretary: Tim
Campbell, president: Mary Ann Hawk, reporter. Row 2: Cindy
Fritz, scrapbook: Susan West, corresponding secretary: Lana
Morris, treasurer. How 3: Larry Spradley, chaplain: Bill Gusta-
vus, first vice-president: Monty Smith, parliamentariam and
Keith Cox, second vice-president.
As time draws near for the Wisconsin students to arrive, Abi-
lene High exchangees anxiously prepare. Marcia Snell, Gary
Boren, Carole Herring, and Billy Sutton carefully letter a wel-
come sign to demonstrate southern hospitality.
fu. , "'
t . .5
Excitement and suspense governed the action
of every A.H.S. exchangee as plans were being
made tor their two week trip to Manitowoc, Wis-
consin. The people to participate in this activity
were chosen in May, 1961, and were required to
earn their money during the summer months. On
every Monday evening ot the 1962 school year, the
group met to prepare tor their visit. The A.H.S.
students wrote their Wisconsin exchangees and
began new friendships. Our group lett early Satur-
day morning, November 28. Their thrilling tour in-
cluded two days in Chicago, Minneapolis, Kansas
"It's goodnight, IuIlaby"? What's come over the Exchange Club
members? They are giving the traditional pep rally skit which
illustrates a typical night on the trip to Mantiowoc.
City, Milwaukee, and other cities in Oklahoma,
Missouri, Illinois, Wisconsin, Minnesota, Iowa, and
Arkansas. The high point of the trip was the weeks
stay in Manitowoc, which overlooks Lake Michigan.
In their adopted Northern h o m e, exchangees
learned new customs and manners-a complete
new way of life. When they returned, they radiated
enthusiasm of the experience. Southern hospitali-
ty welcomed the Wisconsin group as they arrived
in Abilene at the tirst ot April. Much was received
from this exchange-new understanding and last-
A warm welcome was prepared for the travel weary exchange
group as they returned to Abilene. The tired but happy stu-
dents, escorted by a car caravan, arrived in grand style.
Exchange Club Travels North to Wisconsin
How 1: Gary Krueger, Don
Bernhardt, Randy Lauson,
Kurt Rensink, Robbin Perry,
Ianice Pelishek, lane Birken-
stock, Stefie Urban, Margie
Danielson. Row 2: lean Fish-
beck, Cheryl Cox, Nath Pad-
rabsky, Jill Birkenstock, Stef-
ie Christman, Patti Watson,
Barbara Braun, Marcia Barta,
Janis Kleman. Row 3: Darel
Toebe, Larry Kueter, Bill
Hochkammer, Mark Pleuss,
Tom Rohrer, Chuck Dough-
erty, Mark Lipshutz, lack Ko-
courek, Ed Schmitz, Paul
Row 1: Lorraine Davis, Pam Dohogne, Sarah Lamb, Iewel
Turner, Brenda Browning, Georgia Stewart. Row 2: Gilbert
Watts, Iudy Thomasson, Linda Fields, Sandra Rogers, Patsy
Laird, Iames LeCroy. Row 3: lim Cox, Don Haden, Nicky
Sweetheart tor the DE Club tor 1961-62 is Lor-
Otlicers of DE include Gilbert Watts, vice-presi-
dent: Iudy Thomasson, parliamentarian: Linda
Fields, treasurer: David Pace, reporter: lim Cox,
president: Harry Shrophshire, sergeant-at-arms.
Blanton, Bobby Cooper, David Pace, Linda Westfall. Row
4: Truman Lovelady, Hickey Sosebee, Milton Burns, Leroy
Watson, Wendell Tucker, Mr. Couch. Row 5: Bryan Smith,
Edwin Condra, Lewis ,Cook, Winiired Marton, Jerry Wyatt.
DE Club Members
trive to be Good
Members of th e Distributive Education
Clubs, sponsored by Mr. Cecil Couch, seek to
better themselves in the fields of distribution.
Any student in the distributive education class-
es can become a member.
During their meetings, the members discuss
entering the State Leadership contests. These
contests include areas of job-hunting, business
speaking, ad layout and copy writing, sales
demonstration, sweetheart contests, and many
The members spend some of their time plan-
ning for the employer-employee banquet. This
banquet is given by the members to show ap-
preciation for their employers.
, Business speakers are often guests of the
club. Giving accounts of actual experiences,
they increase the member's knowledge of sell-
Standing proudly beside her show window, Sue Little
beams with pleasure as Mr. Couch approves of the hand-
some record display.
Working with care and sureness, SUE
LITTLE takes advantage of her study
BOBBY COOPER learns to serve with
efficiency and courtesy at the Windsor
X - i
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I I K L? l
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Q41-f. 293 i
LINDA WESTFALL, through much
training, has gained the confi-
dence she needs in her job at
JUDY THOMASSON, a senior, gets
bookkeeping experience in the office
at Oak Farms Dairy.
Working at Valet Cleaners, EDWIN
CONDRA brings to club information of
the dry cleaning business.
Working in the record room of St. Ann's
Hospital, CAROL ARMSTRONG adds
skill to her knowledge.
Studying salesmanship at school and
practicing it on the job at Levine's
helps JAMES LECROY decide on future
Enjoying her work at Robinson's Phar-
macy, located on South 14th, SARAH
LAMB desires to own a business of
Part ot DANETTE VAN MATRE'S, LORRAINE DAVIS'S, and BRENDA BROWNlNG'S
job is showing the many fine items ot Grant's to the customers.
RICHARD DORER, District Representa-
tive of the Elgin National Watch Com-
pany, gives a sales demonstration with
Mr, Couch as a customer fabovel.
Daily, WINIFRED MORTON finds op-
portunities to use club aims in his
work at A :S P Grocery.
GEORGIA STEWART uses her gained
skills to do general office work at
Creditor's Service Bureau.
DON HADEN can inform the club about
a different trend in selling that he
finds at Clarlc's Discount.
MARSHALL GRISSOM applies what he
has learned in his work at Safeway on
Keeping the records straight is part
of the job of MILTON BURNS who
Works at Butternut Auto Supply.
Good training at school makes the
work of a checker at "M" System
Super Market easier for IERRY WYATT.
HARRY SHROPSHIRE, working at A G
P, gives the club actual accounts of
grocery store employment.
Selling shoes at Thorps comes easy for
BYRON SMITH who has learned much
in the club.
Friendliness is an important factor in
IIM COX'S daily routine of packaging
groceries at Safeway on Pine.
PAMELA DOHOGNE learns in the club
that being alert helps to gain more
customers at TGGY in Merchant Park.
SANDRA ROGERS knows that working
at Gibson's as a checker will give her
good experience needed for future
Dexterous hands and a quick mind are
needed by TRUMAN LOVELADY in his
job as an office Worker at Crown Loan.
WENDELL TUCKEH'S job at McMurry
Drug is interesting and informative as
he tells the club about good salesman-
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NICKY BLANTON and BRIAN SMITH look over the shoulders of Linda Westfall at
the trophies won at the State Youth Leadership Conference held in Austin. Nicky
won second for ad layout and Linda second in job interviews.
DE Club Members Discuss New
Experiences and Techniques
From on the job Training
DAVID PACE gains many new ex-
periences to tell the club about his
job at Abilene Drug.
PATSY LAIRD learns many new tech-
niques as a sales girl at TGGY in
A friendly smile wins many customers
for IEWELL TURNER at the Holly Shop.
Safeway has another good worker,
LEROY WATSON, who brings to the
club his accounts of super-market work.
An interesting occupation is GILBERT
WATTS' job selling floor coverings at
Selling tactics are learned fast by
LINDA FIELDS in her job at lean
Hart's Hat Shop.
Things learned in the club help NICKY
BLANTON to work his best at his job
at Thomas Sign Company.
Being a good worker at Safeway on
Butternut brings words oi commenda-
tion from RICKY SOSBEE'S associates.
Leaders in the VIC Club are Glenda Wilkerson, sweetheart:
Teresa Smith, reporter: Fredda Sue Woodson, secretary: Willis
Sutton, sgt.-at-armsj Clifton Robinson, president: Allen Mayes,
Row 1: Mr. Owen, Paul Dunn, Fredda Sue Woodson, Glen-
da Wilkinson, Steve Mallon, Larry Rushing. Row 2.
Robert Stewart, Darrel Pruitt, George' Giddens, Lee Mc-
Carthey, John Baird, Bobby Gilliam. Row 3: Willis Sutton
Jerry Glaze, jimmy Foller, David Cobb, Lloyd Stewart:
IC Members Get
Vocational understanding, civic conscious,
and leadership are some of the goals of the
members of the Vocational Industrial Club,
Chapter 69. Members participate in projects
which develop their skill in their chosen field
Any student enrolled in either of the ln-
dustrial Cooperative Classes is eligible to join
the local club which is sponsored by Mr. Rainey
Owen. The local club is a member of the Vo-
cational lndustrial Club of Texas which is an
organization composed of chapters established
in public schools offering vocational industrial
education. The purpose of this organization
is to unite in a common bond the students of
the various chapters over Texas.
Meetings provide opportunities for members
to participate in educational, social, recrea-
tional, and vocational activities. Activities on
the district and state levels are similar to those
Doug Baker. Row 4: Iimmy Abbott, Larry Iones, Dwight
Harrison, Brad Broadstreet, Pat Orrick, Mildred Turner.
How 5: Henry Mitchell, Iohnny Lewis, Iimmi Harris,
Janice Cox, Teresa Smith.
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3 x N W if
Glenda Sue Wilkinson
Sweetheart for the 1961
-'62 school year.
was chosen VIC Working as nurses' aides, Fredda Sue Woodson, and Glenda Wilkinson keep
many patients happy at Hendrick Memorial Hospital.
Applying skill and making
the most ot time are neces-
sary for TERESSA SMITH on
her job at Estes Dental Lab-
Working at Baack Florists,
HENRY MITCHELL learns the
art ot producing healthy
JIMMY FOLLER can tell the
club many interesting things
about his job at Abilene
Motor G Armature Rewinding.
WILLIS SUTTON, working at
Galbraith Electric, learns to
use his knowledge as an
VIC Club Boasts 32 Members
Though their work at Texas Auto
Parts gets their clothes grimy, IIMMY
ABBOTT cmd DWIGHT HARRISON en-
joy it very much.
Working at Abilene Motor and Arma-
ture Hewinding brings hours of skill-
ful labor for BOBBY GOLLIAM.
Bringing a pleasant smile to the pa-
tients is a large part ot Ianice Cox's
job at Sunnydale Nursing Home.
Learning to handle a knife with care
is part of DOUGLASS BAKER'S job in
the meat department ot Furr's.
DOLPHARD WILSON also learns to cut
skillfully the select pieces of meat in
his job at Safeway.
DAVID COBB learns to operate ma-
chines that he may use in his future
job as he works at Tucker's Cleaners.
YL, k .
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Keeping motors in top shape is the job
ot LARRY JONES who works at Hart-
MILDRED TURNER brings to the club
her experiences ot hospital work at
Hours of quiet work and hard think-
ing are important in IOHNNY LEWIS'
job at Hendrick Hospital.
Also keeping the motors tuned up and
ready to run is PAT ORRICK, who
works at Spencer Garage.
Checking up on the office machines,
BRAD BROADBENT prepares them for
work in his job at Taylor Ottice Equip-
GEORGE GlDDEN'S job at AAA Plumb-
ing G Heating helps him to learn the
basics oi keeping a house well piped
IERRY GLAZE learns many facts about
electricity in his job at Preston-Glaze
Keeping the appliances in good work-
ing condition is an everyday job of
LEE McCARTHEY'S in his work at
Massey Sales G Service.
STEVE MALLON keeps track ol tiny
parts for automobiles at Newberry
Oiling a typuwriter is part of the many
jobs the Friden Agency has for IOHN
Learning the basic skills ot opera-
ting machinery is needed for
ROBERT STEWART'S job at ln-
The dream ot becoming a printer
comes true for CLIFTON ROBERT-
SON as he works with the print-
ing machines at the Pender Com-
Etticiency is a main word in PAT
MlTCHELL'S work at St. Ann's
Working at Abilene Machine Com-
pany provides hours ot experience
for DON TADLOCK'S future plans.
VIC Members Participate in arious Projects
ALLAN MAYES and LLOYD STEWART-find their job at
Remco Electric Motor Service interesting and challenging.
LARRY RUSHING and DARRELL PRUIT know the many things in-
volved in printing learned while they work at Abilene Printing
1 i t 47? -
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Woodshop Members Produce Useful bjeets
To operate a powerful woodworking machine
takes skill. The skill needed in woodworking comes
only through much practice. The woodshop club
provides the members a time for learning how to
operate these machines and to practice on them.
The saws and wood-lathes turn out many beautiful
pieces of woodwork. Sometimes the members make
useful furniture-tables, cabinets, speaker baffles,
and other things. The practice the boys get by
working with these machines brings the skill and
knowledge necessary for creating flawless articles
Working with skillful care on a woodlathing machine are Bob
Henthorne, Nelson Hoffman, Iohn Henley, and Larry Rogers.
s e g
ig' 5 , 'Gy
Officers of the woodshop club include Johnny Kish, ser-
geant-at-armsg Jimmy Rister, vice-president: and Marvin
Cole, treasurer. 4
if r M..
Row 1: lim Rister, Mar-
vin Cole, Davee Hilburn,
lohnny Kish. Row 2:
Robert Eakins, Gary
Byrom, Larry Parrish,
Ierry Foster, Iohn Hen-
ley. Row 3: L. D. Spain,
Nelson Hoffman, Donald
Wells, Cecil Lewis, Ioe
Albarado. How 4: Carl
Coulliette, Woody Don-
nell, Mike Meissner, Mr.
VIC Members Learn to Uperate Machines l
The Abilene High Vocational Industrial
Club, Chapter 34, is composed of boys
interested in learning to operate various
The metal lathe, tool cutter, mill, metal
frame, the shaving machine, drill press, and
hack saw are a tew ot the powerful machines
the boys learn to manage under the sponsor-
ship ot Mr. I. M. Harlow.
An important aim of the club is to help the
boys gain knowledge, experience, skill, and
technique in their work.
Some ot the members enter area and state
contests in the spring. In this way members
who participate receive criticism which helps
them improve their standards ot work.
Many honors have been given for the ex-
cellent operation ot the machines.
Officers are jimmy Maddox, sgt,-at-arms: E. W. Barr,
secretary: Gary Iackson, vice-president: Frank Valtz,
president: Fred Busby, treasurer.
Row 1: Sonny Iones,
Frank Volz, Dwayne
Bruton, Gary Turman.
Row 2: Richard Hopkins,
Shorty Wilson, E. W.
Barr, Iimm-y Maddox.
Row 3: Buddy Jackson, ,
james Dossey, Larry
Vaughn, Tim Hines.
Row 4: Gary Arnold,
Fred Busby, Lee Nelson,
Bob Huii, I. M. Harlow.
Dale Davidson and Mickey Redwine listen carefully
while Mr. Ieter explains how the ignition-check ma-
Oiticers are Clayton Carpenter, president: Willie Al-
lison, vice-president: Iohn Ingram, treasurer: Butch
Auto Repair Studied in VIC, Chapter 14-5
Many boys who are admirers ot the
automobile join the 145th Chapter ot the
VIC Club or Auto Mechanics. These stu-
dents tind that learning how to keep an
automobile running smoothly is actually
more fun than just talking about it.
Under the leadership of Mr. I. E. Ieter,
the boys learn to operate numerous ma-
chines and repair motors. Club time is the
time tor discussions and study for different
events that are a part oi the contests that
members enter each year. More than once
during the year, the student's own car
serves as a guinea pig tor the club.
By the time the term is over, the stu-
dents have acquired enough mechanics
"lcnow-how" from their study and work
to repair a motor on almost any type of Car.
Row l: john Ingram, Willie Allison, Clayton Carpen-
ter. Row 2: Iames Brown, Bobby Boyd, Al Beyer.
Row 3: Bill Maxian, Bill Maginot, Charles Dill.
Row 4: Mickey Hedwine, Bobby Campbell, Butch
Pratt, I. E. Jeter.
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Nichols, Richard .
Nichols, Sue ,...
ken, Roas .
Nix, Gail ...,..
Cheryl . .
Northcott, Jim ,,
Norton, Sylvia ,,
Norwood, Jean ..
Nowell, Dickie .,
Obar, Don . . ................ 83
Obar, Jane .. ,..,,.....,..,.. 101
Odam, John .... 133,148,150,165,264
O'Dell, Donna .. ,......,..,..., 133
Oden, Lana .... ..,. 8 3
O'Donald, Bill .. ..... 133
Oglesby, Kurns .. ... 130,133
Oglesby, Lynda ..,,.. 133,177
O'Gorrnan, Kenneth . .,.,. 109
Oliver, Ken ,,.., ,.., 3 3,213
O'Neal, Nancy ... ...,,, 193,213
O'Neal, Teresa .,. .., 133,185,207
Orrell, Betty . .. ....,., . 109
Osburn, Doris ...... . 109
Osborn, .lan ..... 133,172
Osborn, Hubert ., .,... 109
Osborn, Jerry ,.. .... 83
Osborne, John .... . .,..,.. 133
Osborne, Nancy .. ...,.. 133,273
Oswalt, Pam ,.. .,. 109,216,218
Owens, Betty . .. .,.,.., . 133
Owens, Jerry .... .....,.,.. 1 33
Owens, Mack .... ., . 109,169,166
Owens, Martha . . ,..... 83,185
Page, Judy .. 109,206
Pair, Carlton ..... ..... 1 O9
Parker, Francis ,... . 141
Parker, Mildred .. ,.. 133,146
Parker, Ronald ... ... 190
Parker, Wayne ..,............,.... , 133
Parks, Betty .,.,.........,...,... . 115
Parks, David . . ,. 29,109,165,216,242,248,277
Parks, Jan ....., .,..,...,....,... 1 09,172
Parmelly, Connie , ....,......... 109,164
Parmelly, Sandra .. ..........,,....... 187,223
Parrarnore, James ..,.....,,,,... 83,161,187,213
Parsons, Jimmy ..,. 13,83,145,148,152,162,193,216
Partin, Jimmy ... .................,,. 133,194
Paschall, Sandra .. ..,...........,,...... 133
Patterson, Dow . . . . . 24,62,72,84,152,153,215
Patterson, Jerry .......,,,........ . 133
Patterson, Joe . . . .......... 109,194,199
Patterson, Lewis . . , .,....... . . 84
Patton, Frankie .. .... 133,177,181
Patton, Jaunita .. ,.,....... ... 84
Paxton, Linda ,,.,, 109,149,179,193
Payan, Evangeline .........., . 133
Payne, Bob , .,..... .,......... 1 33
Payne, Richard ..., .. 109,187
Pearce, Stephanie ... ............. 84,178
Pearce, Stephen . .... ,...,.,.........,. B 4
Peay, Saundra ...... . . . 20,62,84,152,23O,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 .... 109,106,223
Perry, Paul .. ...,.. 133,192
Perry, Sue .,.. ...., 8 4,181
Perry, Shelbern .. ...... 133
Perry, Sherry .... ,, 109,185
Petes, James ..,.... .... 2 17
Peterson, Lawrence v. . 141
Peterson, Phillip .., ..... .. 84
Petree, David .... . . . 84,188
M . i s is A c i is
' A WL .5 .K" I , , - -
A competent administration and faculty en-
deavor to provide unlimited educational op-
portunities for all the students of Abilene High.
Throughout the summer, the faculty finds
various ways to better their teaching ability
and further their knowledge in their own field
of instruction. During the year, all teachers
get "in-service" training every second and
fourth Tuesday of each month. Some of the
faculty take it for credit toward teacher im-
provement by doing extra work and fulfilling
Some of the social activities include the an-
nual Christmas breakfast, the Christmas tea,
sponsored by the homemaking department, and
several city-wide banquets of teacher organi-
zations. The faculty also presented an as-
sembly on April Fool's Day, Teachers have
fun, too, in planning surprise events such as the
farewell party for Mr. Edwards, pictured at
the top of the page.
MLW ffteiwiiml www
Meeting in regular session are the members of the Abilene
School Board. Seated left to right are Mr. Floyd Childs, Mrs.
Claude McAden, Mrs. F. D. Roberts, SECRETARY,' Mr.,Morgan
Wim 4 new ,t
:awww , U
Iones, PRESIDENT: Mr. Iohn Hutchinson, Mr. Larry Adamson,
VICE-PRESIDENT: and Mr. C. G. Whitten,
any Occupations Represented in School Board
There are great responsibilities in running a
school system like that of Abilene. Many ot these
responsibilities are assumed by the members ol
the Abilene School Board, which is composed ot
seven prominent citizens who are willing to devote
much time and effort to the development of a
Meeting on the second and fourth Mondays
of the month, the school board members listen to
reports ot various school departments, listen to re-
quests of teachers and patrons, purchase school
equipment, elect teachers, and study school needs
which are constantly increasing as the city grows.
The board is kept busy acquiring new school prop-
erty and planning new buildings. There are num-
erous called meetings to act on bids submitted for
new constructions. Besides deciding on housing
needs for Abilene's school children, the school
board must also decide on the policies which will
be carried out in all the Abilene'Schools.
We of Abilene High School are deeply indebted
to these capable citizens who have laid aside their
work to make important decisions that have pro-
vided for our present needs and prepared for our
With competence Mr. Webb, principal of AHS,
fulfills his many duties which include carrying out
the policies set forth by the administrative offices,
anticipating and providing for needs peculiar to
the Abilene High program, and helping coordinate
the work within our school and secondary schools
During his own school days Mr. Webb was
interested in sports, dramatics, and singing. He
received his B.S. and M.S. from North Texas State.
Before becoming principal of AHS, he taught nearly
all classroom subjects, coached football, girls bas-
ketball, and dramatics, and was an elementary and
junior high school principal.
MR. E. L. WEBB-Principal
- or 21
.fr 1 1 ,
CENTRAL DOQHC1 A
A superintendent's job is a complex one.
Mr. A. E. Wells, superintendent of Abilene Schools,
is directly responsible for the administration ot
the school and its instructional program, the co-
ordination of many of the faculty meetings, the
preparation of the school budget, and the adminis-
tration of all programs promoting student welfare.
Aside from his many duties, Mr. Wells attends
meetings over the state and nation.
Mr. Wells received a B.A. degree from Abilene
Christian College and a M.A. degree from Colo-
rado State College of Education. Before becoming
a superintendent, he was a classroom teacher,
coach, and principal.
MH. A. E. WELLS--Superintendent
AHS Has Two Assistant Principals in One Year
This year Uncle Sam called away Mr. Alex
Edwards, our assistant principal, who is now a
Major in the National Guard, previously in the
National Guard Reserve. In his absence Mr. Walter
Coers served as our assistant principal, aiding Mr.
Webb and helping students any way he could.
This is Mr. Coers's second year in Abilene, living
previously in Los Frenos, Texas, where he was
Superintendent of Schools. During his first year
h'ere, he taught math at Cooper High. At the be-
ginning ot this year, he was teaching social studies
at Madison Iunior High when he was asked to fill
Mr. Edwards' position until his return. Asked how
he liked AHS, he replied, "Oh, I like it!"
During his Christmas vacation from the Army, Mr. Edwards
paid a visit to AHS. He is pictured here having a discussion
with Mrs. Raymond in the attendance Otiice, probably about
how good the attendance had been.
MR. ALEX EDWARDS
MR. WALTER COERS
MISS ALEISE CLINE
Changing schedules and helping students plan
their career are all a part of a day's Work for Mr.
I. Russell Smith and Miss Aleise Cline, AHS coun-
selors. Sophomores, juniors, and Seniors seek their
aid in planning for college, applying for scholar-
ships, meeting college entrance requirements, and
planning careers not requiring college. Miss Cline
is head of the counseling tests, some of Which show
the fields in which a student is more talented. We
owe a great deal to our counselors for their pa-
tience and interest in our problems.
MRS. CHRISTINE SHORT
MRS. STELLA BOWERS
Secretary to the Principal
I. RUSSELL SMITH
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MRS. EVELYN RAYMOND MRS. IEWEL KISER MRS. AVA DAVIS
Attendance Clerk Bookkeeper Assistant Registrar
Office Workers Keep AHS Running Smoothly
Here Mrs. Davis writes a receipt of payment for Iohn Kelly, who
was a victim of the missing book. Keeping a record of such pay-
ments is another of the many duties of the office personnel.
Students may think most of the work of AHS
is carried on in the classroom, but they are
mistaken. Our effective program is made pos-
sible by the people who work in the offices of
the principal and the registrar. Down the hall,
student attendance is recorded hourly, and in
the clinic health records are kept up-to-date.
Keeping fourteen thousand books ready for
circulation and buying new books create many
hours of work for the two librarians.
MRS. RUTH LEISS
Nurse, B.A., R.N.
, L, ,li in his in esssr
L nu: ul
An atmosphere of study is olten hard to find, but it may be
found in our school library with its many volumes of books,
periodicals, and the latest newspapers. Used as a study hall
MISS LOUISE WILLS, M.A.
MRS. FAYE ROBERTSON, M.A.
part of the day, it atiords these students the opportunity to
work on various reports and activities.
MISS ANN GOOCH, B.A.
MR. CHARLES FOSTER, M.Ed.
MR. C. G. BRADFORD, M.S.
Trigonometry, Advanced Math
Chairman of Math Department
Business Adviser of FLASHLIGHT
As entrance requirements into the nation's
colleges and universities become more diffi-
cult, more students take math than ever before.
Ours is fast becoming a world of engineers
and scientists. It is increasingly important for
anyone planning a career in either of these
fields to have a good foundation in high school
Most universities and a few colleges re-
quire at least two years of algebra for admis-
sion. The smaller colleges require at least one
year of algebra and one other course. Here in
Abilene High geometry, trigonometry, ele-
mentary analysis, and analytical geometry are
the advanced courses offered. Those students
wishing to take only enough to meet the re-
quirements for graduation may complete their
study by taking general math, consumer math,
or business arithmetic. These courses give
practical experiences in every day math.
Many Sophomores tackle algebra, a prepara-
tory course for advanced math.
New teaching devices are provided for the
department each year. Effectively using them,
our well trained teachers make the task of
learning even the most difficult process a re-
markably easy one.
Advanced Math Courses Become Essential
MRS. EDITH BALLARD, M.A. MR. R. A. MCCOLLUM, M.A. MR. B. L. BLACKBURN, M.A.
Plane Geometry Consumer Math Algebra 2
Sponsor of Mu Alpha Mu Chairman of junior Class Ir. Varsity Football Coach
I unior Class Co-Sponsor Sponsors Head Baseball Coach
W ' A
MISS MABEL REEVES, M.E. MRS. LEONA BRYANT, M.E'. MISS IANE STEPHENSON, M.A.
Algebra 2 Algebra 1
Iunior Class Sophomore Class
for T0m0rr0w's World
MRS. DOROTHY PBESSWOOD, B.S.
Consumer Math, Algebra 2
lr. Red Cross
In advanced math, Larry Luce, Linda Heidebrecht, and Linda
Sue Davis discuss graphs of inverse trigonometric functions.
QR M, ...... .
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5 i f ffff MH. TWYMAN ASH, B.S.
MH. TOMMY Esrfrs, B.A.g American History: Phys. Ed.: "B" Team gl'Qi,'f,f31ff,'f1f,s,fff:QCf,',Lggifiant
Coachj Iunior Class Senior Class
MH. NAT GLEATON, M.E.,' American Historyf Basketball Coach:
Athletic Clubsg Sophomore Class
MRS, IMOGENE IONES, MR. WALLY BULLINGTON, M.A. MH. LE ROY MORGAN, B.S.
B.A.,' Civics and Spanish
Head Football Coach
Senior Class, Athletic Clubs
Social Studies Prepare Leaders of Tomorrow
Since today's students will soon assume the re-
sponsibilities as leaders of our nation, it is neces-
sary that they have a Wider knowledge of their
country's history and government, and that they be
Well informed on current affairs at home and
abroad. Recognizing this need, the teachers aim
toward the development and guidance of responsi-
ble citizens as they teach the eight courses.
A student having taken the requirea courses-
World History, American History, and Civics, may
continue work in the department by selecting from
five elective courses in that field. Texas History,
World Geography, Economics, Psychology, and
Sociology are offered to broaden their social
studies background. A competent staff of eleven
teachers instruct forty-three classes a day.
MISS SARAH HARDY, M.E. MR. JACKSON KING, B.S.
American History American History, World Geography, Phy. Ed.
Chairman of Social Studies Department junior Class
Iunior Class Golf Club
MR. HAROLD BARRETT, M.E. MISS LEE ETTA MCADAMS, MRS, FERN MCGAUGHEY,
Civics M.S.: Civics M.A.
Assistant Football Coach Seni0I CIGSS Psychology, Sociology
Athletic Clubs l11Hi01' HiSf0IfG11S Future Teachers
Students who are interested in science have an
excellent opportunity to get a fair sampling of the
subject as they study under teachers who reg-
ularly attend summer institutes, and in depart-
ments that are well equipped.
Many students, it they have earned ct credit
in junior high school, take biology and chemistry
to earn their two credits for graduation. Some
choose applied science instead of chemistry. Those
wishing to continue their study in the department
may take physics or science problems, a new ad-
Enthusiasm for scientific study is really evident
in the spring when students bring in their projects
for the Science Fair. Some projects are the results
of a long period ot planning and experimentation.
Each year Abilene High is Well represented in the
Regional and National Science Fair.
An unusual assignment created much interest in Miss Seli's
biology class. It was to make Christmas decorations from
seed plants. Linda Daugherty and Wanda Russell work to-
gether while Iohn Price Watches others work.
Science Courses Create Enthusiastic Study
MR. JAY MCDANEL, M.E'. MHS. MARY GRUBB, B.S. MISS ODELL JOHNSON,
Chemistry, Applied Science Biology, Pre-Med M-A,
Chairman ot Senior Class Sophomore Class Co-Sponsor Bjojogy
SPOHSOTS National Honor Society
MISS MARGUHITE GRIFFIN,
Chemistry, Science Problems
Iunior Academy ol Science
Junior Class Co-Sponsor
MH. FRED FOX, M.A.
Sophomore Class Co-Sponsor
MR. VAIDEN I-IINEH, M.E. MISS LOUISE SELF, M-S
Sophomore Class Co-Sponsor
Chairman of Science Department
Senior Class Co-Sponsor
Robert Rhame, Edward Blaine, and Bobby Basket! never expected one problem
to be that of opening cans when they joined the science problems class.
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MRST ELLEN TURNER, M.A. MRS. KATHRYN MORROW, M.A. MRS. ODELIA IONES, M.A.
English 4 English 3 English 3
AQUILA Adviser Iunior Class Co-Sponsor Iunior Class Co-Sponsor
Chairman of English
Fifty-one English Classes Taught Daily
Realizing that English is the essential in be-
coming a successful citizen, the teachers of English
strive to make students see that it is a basic tool
in the understanding of all subjects and the latch
to the door of opportunity.
The English curriculum stresses logical think-
ing, developing of effective skills and oral and
written expression, and a better understanding of
life through literature.
Requirements of the department include the
reading of at least six books, writing original and
research themes, preparing panel discussions and
reports, and studying mechanics. Audio visual aids
are effectively used to supplement the work of
For accelerated study, students who are recom-
mended by the faculty enroll in the honors classes.
MISS HELEN MEYER, M.A.
UIL Spelling Coach
Senior Class Co-Sponsor
A . N, 5693
MISS IIMMIE WARTHAN, B.A.
English 2, journalism
Quill and Scroll Sponsor
Editorial Adviser of BATTERY
tl , V ' fGf""' f
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MRS. LULA ENDSLEY, BA. MRS. KATHLEEN PARKER, M.A. MISS MILDRED BUTLER
English 2 English 2 M.A., English 2
Junior CICISS Co-Sponsor Student Council Sponsor
Students Use Talents in
Even English teachers know that all work and no play is not good. Miss
Loving assists Pat Garner and Norma Hughes as they draw an apple on a
poster to be used in their pep rally skit. Instead ot having an apple for
the teacher, the class had one ior each of the players.
Class and Out
MRS. MADELINE LIGON, M.E.
English 3, 4
Member ot Assembly Committee
Senior Class Co-Sponsor
MISS MILDRED STOKES, MISS MARY BAGGETT, M.A. MRS. NORMA HARRIS
M.E. English 2 English 3
English 3 Sophomore Class Co-Sponsor Exchange Club Sponsor
Editorial Adviser of Junior Class Co-Sponsor
English Teachers Revise Course of Study
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MISS BILLIE LOVING, M.A. MRS. EVELYN CLICK, M.A.
English 4 English 3, Latin 1
Creative Writing Club Roman Forum
Senior Class Co-Sponsor Sophomore Class Co-Sponsor
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USS VERA HAYES, lVl.A. MR. LARRY GLADDEN, B.A. MRS. SALLIE JONES, B.A.
Spanish 2,3,4 Latin 2
French, English 2
Language Lab Roman Forum French Club
Chairman ot Language Sophomore Class Co-Sponsor junior Class Co-Sponsor
Removal of Language Barriers Is Important
Modern day transportation has brought people
of the world closer together and has increased the
need ot removing language barriers. In recent
years, schools have given added attention to their
language otterings. Three years ot Spanish, and
two years ot Latin, French, and German are avail-
able in Abilene High.
Various activities acquaint the students with
the culture and way of lite of the people who speak
the language they study. Most popular ot the ac-
tivities are the slave auction and banquet for the
Latin students, and the trip to Mexico tor the ad-
vanced Spanish students. All Spanish students
are required to read a Spanish novel. Likewise,
those taking French must read books by French
authors. Providing added interest in the German
classes are the songs the students learn to sing and
the letters they receive from their German pen pals.
Each ol the language classes share the use ot
the language lab which is used to help the students
to improve their speaking and understanding ot
the language they study. Using individual head-
phones, the students listen to recordings for correct
pronunciation ot words. Then they practice mak-
ing the sounds they have heard, and later play
back the combined tape recording ot their voice
and the original recording.
MH. LEONARD MURPHY, M.A.
German, American History l fl 1
German Club, junior Class Co-Sponsor ,P
Interest in Homemaking Classes Increases
"What aromas!" "Catch that spool ot thread!"
"What's for dinner?" These are familiar exclama-
tions heard when passing the homemalcing de-
It is not unusual early in the morning to be
greeted by the tantalizing smell of steak, onion
rings, or pie, for in the cooking lab, regardless ol the
hour, girls are learning to plan, prepare and serve
nutritious meals. Less popular aspects ot home man-
aging, buying and cleaning, are not neglected.
MRS. CAROLYN WILSON, B.S.
Foods 2, Sewing 2
Scroll Chapter, F .H.A.
Across the hall in the sewing lab, girls are cre-
ating attractive fashions for personal and family
use. They soon forget the trying moments of taking
out seams when they model their own creations.
Twice during the year "small try" come and go in
the department for two weeks so the tuture home-
makers can learn to plan meals, entertain, and
instruct them in various activities. Senior boys may
join the girls in another phase ot work called
Home and Family Living.
MRS. SALLIE HILLEY, M.E.
Home and Family Living
Supervisor for Secondary Schools
Sponsor of F.H.A.
MRS. BETTY KAY HATTQXI B.S. MRS. PAT CHAMBERS, B.S. MRS. PHYLLIS HOLLEMEN,
Sewing 3, H.F.L. FOOdS, 2,3 B.S., Foods, Sewing 1,2
Key Chapter, F,1-IIA. Rose Chapter, F .H.A. Key Chapter, F .H.A.
Sophomore Class Co-Sponsor Solffhomofe CIUSS S0Ph0U10fe CICISS
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Fine Arts Courses Provide Self-Expression
The varied activities of the Fine Arts Depart-
ment provide students With an opportunity to ex-
press themselves in music, art, speech, and drama.
In the midst of a beehive of activity emerge groups
who produce excellent entertainment for the school
The talents of many of the students are evident
in the interesting displays of the art and design
classes, and the sets made by stagecratt classes
for programs and plays.
MR. DELL MCCOMB, M.E.
MR. WOODROW MONTGOMERY, M.E.
Coach of Debate and Speech MR. ROBERT FIELDER, M.A.
National Forensic League Band
MR. CARL BEST, M.M. MR. ERNEST SUBLETT, M.A. MRS. BETH HENAGAN, M.A.
Choral Music, Choirs Drama and Speech Art, Design
Oratorio Club A.H.S. Theater Art Club
Sophomore Class junior Class Co-Sponsor Chairman of the Department
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MRS. IACQUELINE FULWILER, B.B.A. MRS. BILLIE GRAY, B.A.
Typing, Business Arithmetic Typing 1,2
Future Business Leaders of America Future Business Leaders of America
Iunior Class Co-Sponsor junior Class Co-Sponsor
Typewriters, Adding Machines, Files Create
MISS PEGGY WILLIS, M.E. MISS PERCY DARWIN, M.E. MISS IOZELL BRISTEH,
Shorthand Bookkeeping, Typing B.S.E'., Typing
Senior Class Co-Sponsor Future Teachers of America Future Business Leaders
Senior Class Co-Sponsor junior Class Co-Sponsor
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Click, click, click went the keys of the type-
Writers as industrious students endeavored to in-
crease their typing speed. At the same time, across
the hall, voices could be heard reciting the mean-
ing ot shorthand symbols. Among the hum-drum
ot activity, calculators were busily producing an-
swers to math problems as the ball bearings on
the tiling cabinets were being worn out by those
learning to file in clerical practice. The only
classes where no sounds could be heard were
those ot bookkeeping, where students were con-
centrating on the problems at hand. These sounds
and many more have come from
Department for many years, and
This year more than any other, students turned
this year is no
toward taking commercial courses.
ing, clerical practice, and bookkeeping have be-
come courses that are quite practical for those
wishing to participate in the world of business.
Many students have a problem with math, but when one can
use a calculator, math can. be a cinch. Ronnie Ash is sure
there will be no mistakes in bookkeeping when he uses it
to help him figure his problems.
MH. ROLAND BLACKF ORD, M.E'.
Typing, Business Law, Economics
Future Teachers of America
Iunior Class Co-Sponsor
MISS AVIS DEAVERS, M.A.
Bookkeeping, Clerical Practice
Chairman of Business Department
Future Business Leaders of America
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MH. W. A. OWENS, M.S.
bl f d N Industrial Arts
"Don't bother us! We've had enough trou e in ing the motor. ow we
have to tix it." This could be the remark made by Willie Allyson and Wood Shop Club
Sophomore Class Co-Sponsor
Vocational Courses Give Good Training
MR. I. M. HARLOW, MR. C. D. ECHOLS, B.S. MR. CECIL ALLEN, M.E.
TcSL Certificate Photography Vocational Agriculture
Machine Shop Audio Visual Future Farmers of America
Vocational Industrial Club Technicians Club Senior Class Co-Sponsor
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Many opportunities exist in the vocational pro-
gram for both boys and girls in Abilene High. Here
they can acquaint themselves with trades and
business, and develop skills which will prove prof-
itable to them when they choose a profession.
Classes in auto mechanics, vocational agriculture,
drafting, distributive education, and industrial co-
operative training take the students into various
activities which, at times, seem more like recre-
ation than work.
Tuning the motor of a car, making useful tools,
devices, or furnishings, planning a structure, or
working on agricultural projects produce sights
and sounds in the Vocational Building that give
evidence of good instruction and participation.
Following class instruction in this department,
members of the DE and ICT classes work half a
day in stores or shops, or on construction jobs.
While these students are learning, they are earn-
ing money for their expenses.
Although classified as vocational, the audio
visual classes operate from a center in the Aca-
demic Building. Boys enrolled in these classes
handle all the equipment for all the classes and
programs of our school.
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MH. BILL SCOTT, M.A. MR. HAROLD COUCH, B.S.
Vocational Agriculture Distributive Education
Future Farmers of America D.E. Club
Sophomore Class Co-Sponsor Senior Class Co-Sponsor
MR. RAINEY OWEN, B.S. MH. ALBERT HOOPINGARNER, B.S. MH. IAMES IETER, M.S.
Industrial Cooperative Training Industrial Arts Auto Mechanics
Vocational Industrial Club Woodshop Club Auto Mechanics Club
Chairman of Department Sophomore Class Co-Sponsor Sophomore Class Co-Sponsor
MR. HAROLD BHINSON, B.E.
Physical Education, Health
Although the girls do not compete with other schools in basket- Football Line COO-Ch
ball, they enjoy the game in class. HAH Club HAH Association
W I O I O
Class Competltlon Creates Splrlted Games
MR. BILL SPROULL, B.S. MISS BILLIE BAILEY, M.H. MR. TED SITTON, B.S.
Health, Boys' Tennis Physical Education Physical Education
Tennis Club Volleyball Coach Track Coach
Chairman ot Sophomore Class Sophomore Class Co-Sponsor Assistant Football Coach
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MISS BEVERLY BALL, B.S. MR. W. B. LAWSON, B.A. MRS. LUCY WEAVER, M.E.
Physical Education, Coordinator of P.E., Health Health
Tennis, Tennis Club and Safety Chairman of P.E. Department
Cheerleader Sponsor Officiating Class Sophomore Class
P.E. Classes Stress Physical Fitness
Daily We hear the term "physical fitness."
Recognizing the term and its importance, the
teachers of physical education plan their Work
so that every Sophomore and Iunior can par-
ticipate in some strength building activity. The
boys' strenuous exercises build muscles and
gives coordination that are important in many
tasks and activities they undertake. Using
music While taking exercises, the girls have
fun as well as visions of a very trim figure.
Along with the daily exercises, students are
learning about all sports and developing skills
in some of them in class competition. At the
same time, they are practicing good sportsman-
ship not only as a participant but as a spec-
To complete the physical education require-
ments for graduation, each student must study
health for one semester. There are 330 students
taking health the first semester. The ten health
classes are taught by three teachers.
Up two, three, four-down two, three, four! This familiar
chant rings throughout the AHS gym as classes proceed in
daily calisthenics. Following the drills, interesting com- ,,,, , ,1
petition will develop in games.
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Courtesy and helpfulness are the characteristics
best remembered about the ladies who Work in the
cafeteria. They are here early in the morning
busily preparing for the break and lunch. No one
fully realizes the work involved in preparing lunch
for over a thousand students served at three dif-
ferent lunch periods. Patiently they put up with the
usual complaint, "ls that all?" which is far from
Wrong, because nourishing meals are served each
Cafeteria workers who prepare and serve our meals are
Mmes. Jessie McCoy, Bertha Hester, Floreine Crawford, Ger-
trude Whitman, Ellen Landrumg Itop rowl Mmes. Effa Dill,
The ladies who work in
the Snack bar every
day are Mmes. Beulah
Young, Th elm a Long,
Daisie Beasley, and
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day. At the brealc the ladies working at the snack
bar cope with those energetic students who want
in line first, a situation that can be trying on any-
From meats to desserts, our cafeteria ladies
know their business, as witnessed by students this
year. Whenever needed, they assist in special
luncheons and banquets, keeping things running
Merle Morris, Novah Johns, Mildred Gooch, Marian Riewe,
Mary Payne, and Aldaphyne McWilliams.
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The custodians ot A.H.S. are Messrs. Neal Inman, H. P. Giddeon, Ephrian Vargas Ivan Davenport Bill Allison Ahdrew Srlquero
Ray Bond, Joe Olvera, Marvin Hagan, Earl Johnson, L. G. Hanks, and Harold Futtrel lnot picturedl
Good Foods, Clean Bulldlngs Please Students
"Slippery floors, but they're clean!" was the
exclamation of many AHS students upon their
return from the Christmas holidays. The floors
didn't get that way by themselves, however.
Many hours and a lot of Work are put forth by
our custodians as they endeavor to keep our
school "spanking" clean. Throughout the en-
tire year they keep the lawns and shrubs
watered and cut, the athletic fields mowed, the
buildings comfortably heated in the winter,
and all the buildings maintained. Some of our
custodians work at night in order to prepare
the buildings tor classes the next day. Assisting
in the up-keep of AI-IS is Mrs. Ima lean Long
whose competent work helps keep our school
cr shining example tor the other schools.
The library is kept more attractive through the work done
by Mrs. lma lean Long.
C O C O O ,
Wlde Cholce 111
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Mrs. Hattox shows Sherilyn Luckie and Carol Bowers the
Electlves S3t1Sfy Students
techniques of cutting by a W,
pattern. This was only the primary step in making their first dresses. A
ln stage craft Beverly Fry, Missy Barker, Mary Bransford,
Pam Smith prepare scenery for the first big production "I
and "Cutting glass isn't hard, once you learn how," say Ierry
B." Buchanan and Sharon Phillips. They learned this in art.
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Five hundred students reached the peak ot their
high school career both academically and socially
as Seniors. Truly united, the class worked together
to make the Senior Follies a success as Well as
Senior Radio Day at KWKC, the money-making
projects for a farewell gilt. Finally on May 29,
the Seniors, proudly carring their diplomas, de-
parted trom A.H.S.
Feeling that they had made a great step tor-
ward, 487 juniors returned to assume the title of
upperclassmen and the duties involved. Always
willing to guide the lowly Sophomores or assist the
proud Seniors, they still had time to carry on their
New ventures were here for 650 Sophomores
who set out to prove themselves to their upper-
classmen as they assumed the work ot their classes
and activities. To accomplish their goal, they
quickly gave up past loyalities and joined to-
gether to prepare tor two traditional events-their
pep rally skit and talent show.
, f i' 5 4
Senior Uffieers Give Excellent Leadership
With another year ot growth, the Eaglet ap-
proaches the day of departure trom its nest and begins
practicing for its final flight, tor soon it is to be pushed
out to fare for itself. So it is with the Seniors, Who,
tor three years, have had the responsibility of carrying
on traditions and setting new patterns of achievement.
Now it is time tor their departure to assume their
places as adult citizens ot the World.
RICHARD PUTMAN-Student Council Representative
The many activities oi the Senior Class are
guided by the Executive Committee ol the Senior
Class sponsors. They are Mrs. Henagan, Miss
Deavers, Miss Meyer, Mr. Blackford, Mr. Allen,
Mrs. Ligon, Mr. Hiner, Mr. Hoopingarner, and
Mr. McDanel, Chairman of the Committee.
Sharron Ann Sibley, Senior Class Queen, was
- escorted by Robert Rhame in the Flashlight
assembly in the tall.
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FHA 2: Jr. Historians 2
Roman Forum l,2: Latin Club 1: Singing
Men 2: A Cappella 2: Oratorio Club 3
JESSE FERNANDO ALBARADO
F F A l,2,3: Homeroom Vice-Pres. 3
Technicians 1: Choir Club l: A Cappella
2,3-Treas. 3: Singing Men 2: VIC Vice-Pres.
3: Jr. Red Cross 3
Homeroom Sec, l, Reporter 2: Battery 2:
Quill and Scroll Pres. 2: FHA 3
JO ANN ANDERSON
Transferred from F t. Worth 2: FHA 2: FTA 3
JERRY KAY ANTHONY
Art Club l,2: FBLA 3
F HA l,2,3: NHS 2,3: Homeroom Pres. 3
Oratorio Club 1: Eaglettes 1: Aquila Sec.
2,3: Homeroom Sec. 3
Band 1: FBLA 3
F HA 1,2-Reporter 3
AV 1-Sec. 2, Vice-Pres. 3: Technicians 2,
FHA 2: NHS 2,3: Ir. Red Cross 3: FTA 3
Art Club 1: Student Council l,' Roman For-
um 2,3: Homeroom Sec. 3
Baseball l,2,3: "A" Club l,2,3: A Cappella
l,2,3: Choir Club l,2,3: Homeroom Pres. 3
Jr. Red Cross l,2: FHA l,2,3 I
The impatient seniors, with their money in hand, swarmed piece ot jewelry the senior ring Wearing it gave them that
into the cafeteria early and late to get that very important very special feeling oi beingasemor at last
Senior Rings Start off Big Year of 1962
Spanish Club lp Mechanical Drawing Club
2: VIC 3
Aquila lf Student Council l,2,- AHS Theatre
2, FTA 13: "A" Assoc. 3: Head Cheerleader 3
FHA 1: FTA 2
A Cappella 1,2,3,' Singing Men 1,22 Oratorio
Homeroom Sec. 1,' French Club 2,31 Student
Track l,2,3,' "A" Club 1,2,3f "A" Assoc. 2,3
Pan-American Club 1,' French Club 2,3-
Band l,2,3: Band Club 3, Language Lab 2
Volleyball 2,31 Future Nurses 2,' FBLA 3
"A" Club 1,2,3,' "A" Assoc. 1,2,3 i
Tennis 1,21 Tennis Club 2, Ir. Academy of
Football l,2,3p "A" Club 1,2,3f Homeroom
Vice-Pres. 1,31 Homeroom Pres. 21 "A"
Assoc. 2,31 Roman Forum 2,3
IOHN BEACHY y y N
Book Browsers Vice-Pres. 2: NHS 2,31 Tennis .,c, , c,,,,, 3 Q '
Club Treas. 2g Student Council 3 llll W'
BARBARA BEAN .r
Ir. Red Cross 1,2,3p Latin Club 1,21 FHA 3
PAT BEARD V , ,, ,
Pan-American Club lf Ir. Red Cross 2: FHA H' llll 1' 'lll A S' ll
2: FBLA 3
iriifei-f tfisi . cc', tc,,,, rll1,, ,rni : Egg
PRISSY BEAUCHAMP A A
Homeroom Pres. 1, Vice-Pres. 2, F TA 2: Stu- , B 1 .,,., ,. t
dent Council 31 FHA Reporter 3 t "' "r Q H A
DENNIS BEAVER . if , J , '
Homeroom Pres. 1: Track 2,3: "A" Club 3' YF? 2' T "ll A i W ' 1
2,31 MQ 3 Q :?E l'i't --
MARGARET BEECHLY s if
Book Browsers l,2,3-Sec. 2-Pres. 3: FHA 3 , .. 4Q, f,fLy2 , so ,,,., rll,
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Senior Girls' Skit Adds to School Spirit
The Senior girls are always willing to help with the decorations Linda Cooley tells the girls a bedtime story of "Eagles in
lor pep rallies and the skits. Before the Sweetwater game, Victory Land" alias "Alice in Wonderland."
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Student Council l,' Latin Club 11 Roman
Forum 2: AHS Theatre 3
Ir. Red Cross 3,' Book Browsers 3
DORIS BILBRE Y
Band l,2,3p Band Club 2: FBLA 3
FFA l,2,3-Vice-Pres. 3: Ir. Red Cross 3
Band lf Pan-American Club If Band Club
Art Club 1,' DE Club 2,3: Homeroom Vice-
Homeroom Vice-Pres. 1: Track l,2f "A" Club
I: Art Club 3
FHA 1,2,' FTA 3
Transfer from McKinney, Tex. 3
Roman Forum 1,21 Volleyball l,2,3,' Home-
room Reporter 2: FHA 3
- SANDY BENCHOFF
Band l,2,3j Orchestra l,' Future Nurses 1,'
FHA 2: Band Club 3
Volleyball l,2,3: FBLA 2,3-Sec. 3
Homeroom Pres. 1,2, Vice-Pres. 3, FHA 1,2,3
-Vice-Pres. 3: Student Council 2
Student Council l,2,3f Football l,2,31 Base-
ball 2,31 "A" Club 1,2,31 "A" Assoc. 2,3:
Homeroom Pres. 3
FTA 1,27 Roman Forum 21 NFL Reporter 3
Track 1,21 "A" Club 1,21 FFA 2,3
FHA 1,21 Choir 1
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FHA 2: Language Lab 3
Math Club 1,27 Student Council If Home-
room Treas. 21 NHS 2,3, German Club Pres.
3: Exchange Student 3
Eaglettes 11 Oratorio Club 1: A Cappella
2,3: FBLA 2,' FHA 3
Homeroom Sec. 1, Pres. 21 FHA lp Roman
Forum 2,3, Exchange Student 2: lr. His-
Band l,2,3: Band Club 3
Homeroom Pres. 1,21 "A" Club l,2,3f "A"
Assoc. l,2,31 Football 1,2,31 Track l,2,31
Ir. Red Cross If Ir. Historians 2, Homeroom
Vice-Pres. 3, FHA 3, Flashlight Staff 3
Exchange Student 27 FFA 2,3: FTA 2,3:
NHS 2,3f Student Council 3: Ir. Red Cross 3
Pan-American Club 1,27 Student Council l,3:
Homeroom Sec. lf Freedom Fighters 2: Pre-
Med Club 3
"A" Club l,2,3f Baseball l,2,3f "A" Assoc.
2,31 Student Council 2
FHA 1,2,3-Vice-Pres. 2
Band l,2,3f Band Club l,2,3, Color Guard 2,3
Homeroom Pres. lp "A" Club l,2,3f Football
l,2,3, Baseball l,2,3,' Student Council 2,3:
"A" Assoc. 2,3
Civil Defense Club 3
FHA 2: D.E. Club 3
Volleyball 1,2,' FHA 2,3
True loyalty is shown by the students that do extra work.
Carla Berry won first place in the Flashlight Queen poster
contest. Lana Morris and Melanie Hutt assist the cheerleaders
by making "A's" for the faculty members to wear.
Seniors Work for Each Other and the Faculty
Tennis Team l,2,3, Latin Club 1,' Pre-Med
Club 21 "A" Club 2f "A" Assoc. 3: Home-
room Pres. 3: Tennis Club 3
Student Council 2,31 Ir. Red Cross 21 FTA
FHA 1: FTA 2f Ir. Historians 3: Homeroom
lr. Academy of Science lf Homeroom Vice-
Pres. 11 Machine Shop Club 2,3,' VIC 2,31
Homeroom Vice-Pres. Zf Ir. Red Cross 3
"A" Club l,2,3, Football l,2,3f Baseball 1,21
Homeroom Pres. 25 "A" Assoc. 37 FFA 3
Band l,2,3, Pan American Club lf FTA 2f
FBLA 3: Majorette 3
FHA 11 Battery l,2,3, Editor 31 NHS 2,31
Quill df Scroll 2,3-Sec. 31 Student Council 3
Ir. Red Cross 2: Football 2: "A" Club 2,
Civil Defense Club 3
Oratorio Club l,3,' Ir. Red Cross 2,' NHS
2,31 A Cappella 2,3,' Homeroom Reporter 3
Tennis Team 1: Tennis Club 1: Roman For-
um 2: Homeroom Sec. 2: Thespians 2,3- 2 W.
Sec. 3: Student Council 3: Aquila Sec. 3 I,
TIM CAMPBELL elff IJ
Band 1,2: Orchestra Pres. 2: Roman Forum
JUDY CAN TRELL
Orchestra 1,2,3: Book Browsers Club 2
CELIA CAPPS ,, ' T
Transferred from Brad Tex. 2: FHA 2: lmi K W A
Homeroom Reporter 3: FBLA 3 it . -rf-,J A' ' .,,
KIT CARLTON f Y ,
Homeroom Vice-Pres. 1: Roman Forum 2:
Thespians 2,3: AHS Theater 2,3: Student
KAY CAHMAN C I
Future Nurses 1,2-Reporter 2: Homeroom
Sec. 1: FHA 3: Student Council 3
Auto Mechanics Club Pres. 3: Homeroom
Choir 2: A Cappella 2,3-Vice-Pres. 2: Foot-
ball 2: Homeroom Pres. 3 Z,
Band 1,2,3: FHA l,3: Orchestra 2: Roman
Forum 2: Student Council 2
Bus Trips Will Long Be Remembered
There must have been an exciting time on the bus to San a "hard time" while some ot the seniors on the bus look on and
Antonio. Paula Leslie and ferry Newman give Betty Giddens enjoy the fun at her expense.
2, Exchange ciub Pres. af NHS 2,3 R p
. em 5 I
Transferred from Los F resnos, Texas 11
Football 2,31 "A" Club 2,31 Ir. Red Cross 2
Spanish Club 11 AV 21 FTA 21 Auto Me-
chanics Club 2
Choir Club 11 DE Club 21 Golf Club 3
Football 1,2f "A" Club 1,21 FFA 3
Class Officer 11 Student Council 11 Home-
room Sec. 11 Roman Forum Vice-Pres. 21 Ir.
Red Cross 2,3-Vice-Pres. 3
FHA 1,2,31 Ir. Red Cross 11 Homeroom
VIVIAN SUE COPELAND
Homeroom Vice-Pres. 11 FHA 1,2,3-Treas.
2-Sec. 31 Ir. Red Cross 3
Student Council 1,21 Future Nurses 1,2,3-
CAROL ANN CAUDLE
FHA I,2,31 Homeroom Sec. 1,21 Ir. Red
Band 1 1 FF A 1,2,3--Vice-Pres. 1
Band 1,2,3-Color Guard 31 Roman Forum
21 Pre-M ed Club 3
FTA 11 Roman Forum 21 Aquila 3
Roman Forum 1,21 NHS 2,31 FTA Sec. 31
Homeroom Treas. 3
Exchange Student 21 AHS Theater 21 Home-
room Treas. 31 FTA 3
Tennis 1,2,31 Tennis Club 1,2,3
FHA 1,21Ir. Red Cross 31 FBLA 3
FHA Sweetheart 11 Football 11 Homeroom
Pres. 1-Vice-Pres. 21 FFA l,2,3-Vice-Pres.
2-Pres. 31 Homeroom Pres. 3
,H 7, 1- Tim
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Roman Forum 1: Homeroom Pres. 3: DE
Club Pres. 3
Band I,2,3f Boys Choir lf FFA Vice-Pres. 2:
Orchestra 2, Student Council 3g Exchange
Club Vice-Pres. 3: Band Officer 3
SARAH JANE COX
Oratorio Club If Student Council 21 A Cap-
pella 2: FTA 2,3: NHS 2,3: Cheerleader 3:
"A" Assoc. 3
lr. Red Cross 2,3 2
Student Council 1,3-Sec. 31 FTA l,' Roman
Forum Sec. 21 NHS 2,3: FHA 3: Flashlight
Staff 2: Homeroom Sec. 3
Band I ,2,3f Band Club If Orchestra 21 Drum
Major 2,31 Exchange Student 3
Future Nurses I: Homeroom Reporter 27
FBLA 2: FHA 3
NHS 2,3f Future Nurses 21 FTA 3,' Home-
room Sec. 3
Singing Men 2, Oratorio Club 3
NFL-Reporter 2-Pres. 3: Debate l,2,3:
"A" Assoc. 2,3: Volleyball l,2,31 Homeroom
FHA If FBLA 2: Homeroom Treas. 2: Ora-
torio Club 3g Girls Choir 3
Latin Club If Thespians l,2,3, AHS Theater
l,2,31 Homeroom Sec.-Treas. 2,31 FHA 3
Aquila If NHS 2,3: FTA 3: Flashlight Club
2f Flashlight Statt 2,3-Editor 3
Homeroom Pres. 2f Student Council 3
LINDA SUE DAVIS
Roman Forum lf Homeroom Sec. I,3f Stu-
dent Council lj FTA 2,3-Treas. 3
Class Queen 2, Homecoming Queen 21
NHS 2,37 Tennis 2,31 Tennis Club 2,3,' Stu-
dent Council 2,' "A" Assoc. 2,3,' Cheer-
222 Volleyball 2, Future Nurses 21 FBLA 3
A -""..':--.....,,, 2
Sandee Alvord, Mozella Norwood, and Kay Carmen are among
the fortunate seniors who have time to assist in offices. Their
assignment is to pick up the many attendance reports and
help Mrs. Raymond to record the absences sixth period.
The Seniors Like to Assist in the Uffices
Student Council l,2,3f Aquila 1,2,3-Editor
3, NHS 2,35 Exchange Student 3
DO Club 21 Architect Club Reporter 3
Transfer 2,' Debate 3: NF L 3
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Transferred trom Breckenridge, Texas 1:
Band 2,31 Band Club 2,3
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FHA 1,2,3,' Choir 2,3 , K x'
MARIAN DUBBS Y ,A
Eaglettes 1, Oratorio Club 1,' Roman Forum ,.
2: A Cappella 2,3,' F HA 3 3 it lli: '
tj: '13 I .
Band l,2,3f Orchestra 1,21 Roman Forum
l,2, NHS 2,3, Math Club Pres. 3: Mu Alpha
Choir 1,2,3: FHA 3
WALTERANN ECKEHT , I trtt
FHA 11 Roman Forum 2,3
DIANN EDWARDS 1?
Band l,2,3: FBLA 2 1, I
COTTON ELLIS at
Homeroom Pres. l-Reporter 21 FFA l,2,31 g ,
2,31 Student Council 3 L it
Football 1,2,31 "A" Club 1,2,31 "A" Assoc.
ELAINE ELLISON A ll I
CAROL ELY ' I f"' I
Homeroom Vice-Pres. 21 FHA 1,2,31 Ir. Red
Cross 2,31 FTA Sec. 3 I 1 Llif'
DAVID EMERSON '
Mechanical Drawing Club 11 Golf Club 3 L.
Homeroom Vice-Pres. 11 Roman Forum 1,21
Flashlight Staff l,2,31 NHS 2,31 Pre-Med Club f"
31 Exchange Student 31 Student Council
Treas. 3 tltyg I
FEATHER EPPLER qi
FHA l 2-Sec. 2' AHS Theatre 3' Thes ians ill Ili '
31 Homeroom Treas. 3 P
Homeroom Treas. 11 Football 1,21 "A" Club
1,21 Civil Defense Club 3
A Car Caravan Always Boosts the Spirit
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Everybory loves a parade! Declced with black and gold always find a place in any parade, especially a parade
streamers, filled with lots of chewing gum, senior girls can designed to boost Abilene High's spirit.
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Basketball 1,2,3f "A" Club 2,3,' NHS 2,3,' "A"
Assoc. 2,3,' Homeroom Pres. 3
Band 1,2,3, Exchange Student 2f Roman
FBLA 1,2,3-Pres. 2-Reporter 3
Ir. Academy ot Science l,' Pre-Med Club
2,3-Vice-Pres. 31 Homeroom Vice-Pres. 21
Mu Alpha Phi 2
Mu Alpha Theta 25 NHS 2,3f Oratorio Club
3,' A Cappella Pres. 3
Track 1,2,3,' "A" Club l,2,3j Ir. Red Cross 3,'
Student Council l
FBLA l,3,' Pan-American Club 2
Homeroom Reporter l,' Student Council 2,-
FHA 2,3,' Homeroom Vice-Pres. 3
PATRICIA ROXANNA GARNER
Tennis l,2,3,' Tennis Club l,2,3,' "A" Assoc. 2
225 VAR F3
WA? 4 3
Thespians l,2,3p NFL 2,3-Sec. 31 Exchange
Student 21 Student Council Sec. 3
Homeroom Vice-Pres. lf Ir. Red Cross 2
Football 1,2j Track l,2,3,' A Cappella l,2,3g
"A" Club l,2,' "A" Assoc. l,2,31 Oratorio
Homeroom Sec. 1,31 Ir. Red Cross l,' Future
Nurses 1,3-Pres. 3, Volleyball l,2,3,' Roman
Thespians l,' AHS Theater 2,' Roman Forum
Treas. 3,' Homeroom Sec. 3
FFA 1,2,3,' Ir. Red Cross 2
Oratorio Club l,' Eaglettes l,' Aquila 3,' A
FHA 21 DE Treas. 3
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Track 1,21 Art Club 3
FHA 1,2f Creative Writing Club 3
FHA 1,2-Treas. 1: Band 1,2,3: Band Club 3
Band 1,2,3,' Roman Forum 1,2: Orchestra 2:
Exchange Student 3
IOHN ED GEORGE
Band 1,2-Majorette 21 Orchestra 27 Roman
Forum 1,21 Ir. Red Cross 3: FTA Treas. 3
MARY RUTH GILBERT
FTA 1,3f Homeroom Sec. 2-Reporter 3,
French Club Vice-Pres. 2: Choir 2: A Cap-
Art Club 2, AHS Theatre 37 Thespians 3
Thespians l,2,3-Treas. 3f Student Council
ly Exchange Club Sec. 2, NHS 2,3: Class
FHA l,2f Ir. Red Cross 2,' Homeroom Sec. 3:
Ir. Historians 3
Aquila If Homeroom Sec. 1-Pres. 3: FTA
2: Thespians l,2,3f NFL 31 Battery 3
Mechanical Drawing Club 3
F HA 2,3
Student Council 1, Homeroom Sec. 2,3:
French Club 2: NHS 2,3: Exchange Student 3
Homeroom Treas. 2g lr. Red Cross 31 FBLA 3
SHARON AN GREATHOUSE
Homeroom Sec. 1-Vice-Pres. 27 Pan-
American Club 2: Freedom Fighters 2:
226 FHA 3
Chemstry was not enough for Robert Rhame and Mary Martin
so they took Science Problems this year!
Having completed their work in the counselor's oiiice, lo Ann
Rice and Ann Combest work on their shorthand.
Seniors Manage to Mix Pleasure and Work
Oratorio Club 11 FHA 2,31 A Cappella 2,31
Ir. Red Cross 3
Band 1,21 FTA 1,31 Roman Forum 21 NHS
2,31 Homeroom Pres. 3
Battery 11 Oratorio 11 Eaglettes 11 Ir. Red
Cross 1,21 F HA 21 Ir. Historians 3
Football 11 Track 1,2,31 "A" Club l,2,31
Homeroom Pres. 1,21 NHS 2,3
Track 1,2,31 Homeroom Vice-Pres. 11 "A'
Club .l,2,3j Ir. Historians Reporter 21 Ex-
change Student 3
Band 1,2,3f Orchestra 1,21 Roman Forum 2
Exchange Student 3
Student Council 1,2,3,' Homeroom Sec. l
FHA 2,3-Vice-Pres. 3
AHS Theater 21 German Club 3
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HOLLY ANNA HASKEW A
FHA 1,2,3--Treas. 2-Vice-Pres. 3 ,T
PAT HATCHER if A
Book Browsers 1, FHA 2,3 5
JACKIE HAUSS 1-
Student Council l,3f Homeroom Reporter 2,31 1
French Club Reporter 2
Transferred from Knippa, Texas lp FHA 2,3f
Homeroom Vice-Pres. 3
MARY ANN HAWK
Student Council 1,2, Tennis 1,2: NFL l,2,3-
Sec. 1,2,31 Debate l,2,3: NHS 2,31 Home-
room Treas. 3, Exchange Club Reporter 3
Amateur Radio Club 1: Flashlight Stat!
1,2,3: Flashlight Club 1,2
Civil Defense Club 3
Pan-American Club 1: Language Lab 21 Mu
Alpha Theta 2,3,' NHS 2,32 Creative Writing
Club 31 Mechanical Drawing Club 2
Homeroom Treas. 11 Language Lab 2f Golf
I 1 j es.
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Panel Discussions Provide Added Interest
These panel members-Io Ann Rice, John Carter, lack Middle- questions following a report on their study of "King Lear."
brooks, Kit Carlton, John Wistl, and Gene Granlce-answer All are members of Miss Meyer's class.
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Oratorio Club 1,31 A Cappella 2,3
Band 1,2,31 Roman Forum 21 Ir. Academy
of Science 3
Quill df Scroll 1,2,3-Pres. 31 Battery 2,31
Homeroom Vice-Pres. 21 Homeroom Report-
Band 1,2,31 Band Club 2,31 Ir. Red Cross 1
FTA Sec. 11 Ir. Red Cross 11 Majorette 2,
Homeroom Reporter 21 Homeroom Sec. 31
Art Club Reporter 31 F TA Vice-Pres. 2
JOHNNY HUGHES ff A
Football 1,21 "A" Club 1,21Homeroom Vice- C 1 g
Pres. 11 "A" Assoc. 2 'nv my
Latin Club 11 AHS Theater 2,3
Quill 62 Scroll 11 Band 11 Flashlight Staff
l,2,3j Flashlight Club Pres. 21 NHS 2,31
Homeroom Pres. 3
Mechanical Drawing Club 1,21 Auto Wood
Shop Club 3
Mechanical Drawing Club l1 Art Club 2,31
Band 1,2,31 Orchestra 21 Pre-Med Club 31
Stage Band 3
FHA 1,21Homeroom Sec. 1
FHA 11 Volleyball 1,2,3: FBLA 2,3
Homeroom Treas. 11 F TA 21 FBLA 31 Voca-
tional Agriculture Sec. 3
Art Club 21 Wood Shop Club 3
Ir. Red Cross 11 FBLA 2-Pres. 31 Homeroom
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"A" Club l,2,3, Basketball l,2,3: Homeroom
Vice-Pres. l,' "A" Assoc. 1,2,3f Jr. Red
Art Club 2,3: Pre-Med Club 3
Pan-American Club 11 Future Nurses 3
Band l,2,3, Band Council 31 French Club 2:
Stage Band 3
Band 1,2,3f Stage Band 3
F FA 1,2,3
Band 1,2,3, Band Council 3,' Stage Band 2,3:
FFA 21 Roman Forum Vice-Pres. 3
Student Council 27 Class Reporter 2, Roman
Forum 2: NHS 2,31 FTA 3, "A" Assoc. 31
Homeroom Reporter 1: Aquila 2: Art Club
Pre-lVled Club 2: Tennis 2,3: Tennis Club 3:
"A" Club 2,3
FTA 1,2g Homeroom Treas. 1,2-Reporter 3:
NHS 2,3-Sec. 3, Class Sec. 3
Pre-Med Club 21 NFL 3
FHA If Student Council 11 FBLA 2,3
Pan-American Club l 5 VIC 2,3
Homeroom Vice-Pres. 1: FHA 1,2,3: Home-
room Treas. 2
The senior boys, not to be outdone by the girls who had selves Gary Boren introduces the cheerleaders Eddie
presented two pep rally skits, put on a show all by them Brady Henry Foster Tommy Bever and George Ross
Senior Boys Help by Getting into the Act
FHA 1,2,3g Mixed Choir 2,' A Cappella 3
Student Council l,2j Battery 1,2,3: lr. Red
Cross 2,3,' Thespians Vice-Pres. 3: FHA
1,2,3-Vice-Pres. 2-Pres. 3
Homeroom Reporter 11 Technicians l,2,3:
AV 1,3f A Cappella 2,3
A Cappella 2,3,' Singing Men 2: Oratorio
Spanish Club 15 Homeroom Pres. 2,3,' FHA
2,3-Pres. 3: Volleyball 3
I. V. KLINGER
Homeroom Vice-Pres. 3,' FBLA 3
Transferred from St. Anthony 31 Math Club 3
LYNDA KUYKENDALL me
Band 1,2,3p Orchestra 1: Band Club 21 Ex-
change Student 3: FFA 3
Math Club 25 Ir. Academy of Science 3:
RAY LANDERS Mu Alpha Theta 3 ' -
FHA l,2p Roman Forum 1,2,- FTA 3 f
JAMES LECHOY A A ,ri t
DE Club 3 W j ,
Spanish Club 1,' Homeroom Pres. 1, Vice-
Pres. 2, Sec. 3,' Math Club 2,3-Sec. 3, NHS fm, M 5-7-
2,3,' Mu Alpha Theta 2,3-Treas. 3 5
NOBMA LEMEN A "FM"
FBLA lf Pan-American Club 2,' Art Club 3 ,
DADRA LEONARD 'X
Future Nurses l,' Band l,2,3,' Orchestra l,2,3,' ,E At1,L ,V 5, i l 1
Student Council lg Roman Forum 2: Ir. Red ' "QQ i .R ff , X ,A
Cross 2,' FBLA 3 ' 5,2 5. Q '59 H fb
Homeroom Sec. l, Treas. 3,' Volleyball 1,2,3,'
FHA l,' Pan-American Club Treas. 2, FTA fr
SANDRA LESTER 9
Aquila l,' Homeroom Sec. 1,21 FHA 2,31 Ir.
Red Cross 2
Football l,2,3-Capt. 3,' Baseball 1,2,3,' "A"
Club l,2,3,' "A" Assoc. l,2,3,' Student Coun-
Seniors Become Leaders and Directors
These mfQhfY Senfofsf lames N9WbeUYf Vffgll PC1191 MOTUY wobble on the Warbirdu to these two Sophomoies, Daisy Hem-
Smith, and Tommy Bevers give the familiar demand, "Don't don gndMQ1jndg Hines,
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"A" Club lj Baseball l,' Math Club If Home-
room Pres. l,' Exchange Student 2, A Cap-
pella 2,3,' NHS 2,3,' German Club 3
DEE ANNA MCCLESKEY
FHA l,2,3: Homeroom Sec. 2, NHS 2,31
Tennis l,2,3, Tennis Club l,2,3-Pres. 3g
"A" Club l,2,3,' "A" Assoc. 2,3
Homeroom Reporter If Pan-American Club
l,' Ir. Historians Reporter 2, NHS 2,3f FHA
3,' Flashlight Staff 3,' Exchange Student 3
French Club 2,3
"A" Club l,2,3,' "A" Assoc. l,2,3p Basketball
l,2,3,' Baseball l,2,3,' Homeroom Pres. I,-
Class Queen I,' Oratorio Club lf NFL 2,35
NHS 2,3,' Thespians 2,35 Student Council 25
Roman Forum 2,' Cheerleader 3f "A"
Assoc. 3 233
FHA I: Ir. Historians 2,' FTA 3
Transferred from San Angelo 2: FBLA 3
Spanish Club 1
DE Club 2,3
Homeroom Treas. lp Student Council If Latin
Club 2: Ir. Red Cross 3: Exchange Student 3
Student Council 31 DE Club 3
Student Council If lr. Academy of Science
2,3, NFL 2,3
Eaglettes If Oratorio Club Ig FHA 3, A Cap-
pella 2,3p Homeroom Sec. 2
BILLIE IO MCCAMEY
FHA 2,3-Treas. 3
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Transferred from Eula 21 FFA 3
Student Council 1: Future Nurses l,2,3-
Sec. 1-Pres. 2-Vice-Pres. 3
Football 1,21 Homeroom Pres. 3
Exchange Student from Brazil 3: F TA
Band 1,2,3: Pan-American Club 1: Band Club
2,3: NHS 2,3: Student Council 2,3
Football 1,2,3: Track 1,2,3,' Homeroom Pres. 1
FFA 1: VIC 2,3
Football l,2,3f "A" Club 1,2,3: Homeroom
Vice-Pres. 3: "A" Assoc. 3
Battery 1,37 FBLA 15 Roman Forum 2,' F TA 3
Roman Forum lf Tennis 2,3, Tennis Club
Future Nurses l,2f FBLA 3
Homeroom Sec. 1-Reporter 2: Latin Club
Homeroom Sec. 1,' Student Council 21 FTA
27 Exchange Club Treas. 3: Aquila 3
NFL 2,31 Debate 2,3, Homeroom Pres. 3
Band 1,21 Lab. Club Sec. 3
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These three seniors, Mary Ann Hawk, Robert Rhame, and seniors who have h gh a erages check n the office to see how
Ierilyn Davies, check their averages tor the top twenty. Most they rank with the rest of the Sen OIS
Seniors Anticipate Final Round of Events
LINDA MULKEY 5
FBLA 3 ,N f
LYNN EVERETT MURRAY f "" Y
Band l,2f Roman Forum 2: FBLA 3 -
RONALD MURRELL A
Pan-American Club lp Homeroom Pres. 11
Mu Alpha Theta 2,37 NHS 2,32 Homeroom
Vice-Pres. 2: Homeroom Reporter 3 N y y
Spanish Club 1, Pan-American Club 2, Stu-
dent Council 31 FTA 3 img, ,,, 34'
CAROLYN IVIUSLER 3'
BILL NASH Y
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SANDY SUE NEAR -ff
Transferred 3: FHA 3
Cicil Defense Club 3 so R
FHA lf Book Browsers 1: Art Club 2, AHS - 1
Theater 3, Thespians 3 ' A B
Class Pres. 1: "A" Club 1: Football 15 Home-
room Pres. 3
FFA l,2,3-Reporter 3: Homeroom Pres. 2:
Student Council 2
Track 1,21 "A" Club 21 "A" Assoc. 21 Stu-
dent Council 2,' Homeroom Pres. 3
Band l,2,3-Majorette 2,3: Spanish Club li A
FTA 2: FHA 3 W
Civil Defense Club 3 -eff-. .K
FHA 1,2,3j Battery 2,3f Jr. Red Cross 3 '
: V ,, If A
Football l,2,3f Baseball l,2f "A" Club l,2,3-
Vice-Pres. 2: "A" Assoc. 3
Pan-American Club Vice-Pres. 21 Exchange
Student 21 FTA 31 Homeroom Treas. 2,' Jr.
Red Cross 2,' Student Council Vice-Pres. 3
J Varied Studies Get Seniors' Attention
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Ernest Hermann and Gary Jarrett have found a quiet place
tor cramming for their six weeks physics test.
Barbara Langford, Floyd Girtz, and Sharron Ann Sibley use
their artistic talents in a stage craft class.
Football l,2,3, Baseball l, "A" Club l,2,3,
Student Council 2,3, Debate 3, NFL 3
Technicians 2,3, AV 2,3, Student Council 2
FHA 1,2, FBLA 3
Homeroom Sec. 1, Roman Forum l,2, FTA 3
FHA 1, Volleyball 1, Art Club Sec. 2, FTA 3
AV 2, Technicians 2,3-Reporter 3, Home-
room Treas. 3
Student Council 2, "A" Club 2, Football 2,
Ir. Red Cross 3, Aquila 3
Ir. Red Cross 1, FHA l,2,3, Homeroom
Future Nurses l,2, Ir. Red Cross 1, Aquila
2,3,' Student Council 2, Roman Forum 2
Homeroom Vice-Pres. 1, Mechanical Draw-
ing Club l, Band 2,3, Band Club 2,3,' Art
PAT DOUGLAS ORRICK
VIC Club 3
Homeroom Sec.-Treas. 1, FTA l, Roman
Forum 1, Ir. Red Cross 2, Ir. Historians 2,
AHS Theater 3, Thespians 3
Student Council 1,3, "A" Club l,2,3, Basket-
ball l,2,3, Baseball l,2,3, "A" Assoc. 2,3,
Class Vice-Pres. 3
Eaglettes 1, Oratorio Club l,3, FHA 2, Girls
Transferred from Corpus Christi, Texas 2,
French Club 2, Mixed Choir 2, Language
Lab Treas. 3, A Cappella 3
Quill :S Scroll l,2,3, Ir. Red Cross 2, Bat-
Transferred from Kaysville, Utah 3, FHA 3
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Baseball 11 "A" Club 11 FFA 2,3-Treas. 3
"A" Club 1,2,3,' Football 1,2,3-Captain 31
"A" Assoc. 2,31 Homeroom Pres. 2,31 NHS
2,31 Student Council 3
Mixed Choir 11 Band 1,2,3-Majorette 1,2,31
A Cappella 2,3,' NHS 2,3
Spanisoh Club 11 Pan-American Club 2,31
Language Lab. 21 NHS 2,3
Roman Forum 2,' FBLA 3
FBLA 11 FHA 2,3
ELVIE LEE REED
Band 1,2,3-Drum Major 2,31 Stage Band
1,2,31 Orchestra 21 Roman Forum 21 A Cap-
pella 31 Exchange Student 3
Pan-American Club 1,21 FTA 3
FBLA 11 FHA 3
"A" Club 1,21 Football 1,21 Baseball 1,2,31
NHS 2,31 Class Pres. 31 Homeroom Vice-
IO ANN RICE
Band 1,21 Band Club 21 FBLA 3
Band 1,2f Ir. Red Cross 11 Future Nurses 31
Homeroom Vice-Pres, 3
Homeroom Vice-Pres. 11 Mixed Choir 21
Singing Men 21 A Cappella 31 Oratorio
Homeroom Reporter 11 FBLA 3
FFA 1,2,31 AV 2
Football 1,2,31 Baseball 1,21 Basketball 11
"A" Club 1,21 "A" Assoc. 2,31 Homeroom
MARTHA IO RODKE
Homeroom Sec. 11 Roman Forum 21 FTA
238 Vice-Pres. 31 Homeroom Treas. 3
The Student Store, operated by the Student Council, supplies Bowers, Robin Walker, Melanie Hull, and Harley Webb are
the students of Abilene High belore and during school. Becky waiting for Betty Giddens to give them service.
Seniors Prepare for Each Day's Studies
l .ig '
Ir. Red Cross lf FTA 2, Golf Club 3
FHA l,2: DE Club 3
"A" Club 1,25 Football l,2,' Homeroom Pres.
FHA 1,31 FTA 2
BEVERLY ROSSER A 'gg C ,ggi
Creative Writing 3 I , M Q A
"A" Club 1: FBLA 1: FTA 2,3
Band Club 2,3
r Guard 2,3: Latin Club 11
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3. , W rx-,A
2 any 1- .-
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Pan-American Club 2: Language Lab 3
CAROLYN SEARS A Ir. Red Cross 1,3, Aquila lp Homeroom Re-
porter 21 FTA Sec. 2-Vice-Pres. 3
AV 1,2,3: Technicians l,2,3,' Flashlight Staff 3
SANDRA SHARPES A
Volleyball lf FHA lf Art Club 2, FTA 3
JACKIE SHEPHERD A
FHA l,2,3 "'
Band 1,21 Orchestra 1,27 Band Club 1,31 FHA
2: Language Lab 3
. it A 1"
"A" Club l,2f Football 1,25 Class Pres. 27
Homeroom Pres. 2: NHS 2, Pre-Med Club ,sa
Pres. 3 1
HARRY SHROPSHIRE Hx
DE Club 2,3 'T
Latin Club 1: Band l,2,3: FHA 2: FBLA 3
Graduation Plans Become Very Important
With C1 deadline for term themes Very HSCII, Nancy Turnbow Anticipating graduation at mid-term, Judy Newton and Linda
and Gail Grilling use an extra moment tor research. Heidebrecht measure for caps and gowns.
. -v 2
if" fi ,,,.,,, fy
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. . 32 X
SHARRON ANN SIBLEY
Roman Forum 11 Pre-Med Pres. 21 Home-
room Vice-Pres. 21 Flashlight Statt 2,31 Vol-
leyball 2,31 Class Queen 31 Civil Detense
Club 3,' Thespians 3
AHA Theater l,2,3-Vice-Pres. 21 Thespians
1,2,3-Pres. 31 Student Council 31 Home-
room Pres. 3
FHA l,2,31 Homeroom Sec. 2
Homeroom Pres. 11 Homeroom Vice-Pres.
21 Mechanical Drawing Club Sec. 3
FHA 11 FBLA 3
"A" Club l,2,31 "A" Assoc. l,2,31 NHS 2,31
Class Vice-Pres. 1,21 Baseball l,2,31 Foot-
ball 11 Homeroom Vice-Pres. 11 Exchange
Spanish Club Reporter 11 Student Council
1,31 Homeroom Sec.-Treas. 21 Pan-American
Club Sec. 21 FHA 3
Homeroom Reporter 11 FFA 2,3
FHA 1,21 A Cappella 21 VIC Reporter 3
WANDA SMITH , mn 'E
FBLA 11 Future Nurses 21 Homeroom Re- g ifl ' 'iiII'1l
porter 21 Choir 21 Pre-Med Club 31 A Cap- . ,xb
Pena 3 I ,.,g 1 I g 1 0
MARCIA SNELL ,,,t,, ..,,,,, tt,,, I ,trt
FHA 1,21 Roman Forum 31 Exchange Stu- i1i'1 '
3 kk:V ' I'Y1 7.. 1,V.' , . ',".L,' K I -I
VIC 21 Industrial Arts Club 3
VIC 2,31 Future Nurses 3
Oratorio Club l,31 Eaglettes l,' FTA 21 A
Roman Forum 2
Aquila 11 Thespians l,2,31 AHS Theater
l,2,31 NFL 2,3-Sec. 31 Homeroom Sec. 3,'
Exchange Student 31 Battery 3
Future Nurses 11 DE Club 3
-ef I I 1- ,,,r
p ppppr, 5
lr. Red Cross 1,2,31 FTA 1,2,3-Vice-Pres.
2,31 Roman Forum 2
Eaglettes 11 FHA 1,21 Mixed Choir 2,31 Girls
Choir 31 Oratorio Club 3
Roman Forum 1,21 Mechanical Drawing
Club 11 Homeroom Pres. 31 Exchange Stu-
Track 2,31 Civil Defense Club 3
Homeroom Pres. 11 "A" Club 1,2,3f Student
Ir. Red Cross 11 FHA Reporter 2-Sec. 31
Homeroom Sec. 3
Singing Men 21 Track 21 Oratorio Club 3
Boys Choir 11 VIC 21 Freedom Fighters 21
CLAUDIA TANKERSLE Y
Future Nurses 11 "A" Club 11 Homeroom
Sec.-Treas. 11 FHA 21 Ir. Red Cross 31 Thes-
Mechanical Drawing Vice-Pres. 3
Homeroom Vice-Pres. 11 Basketball 11 Home-
room Reporter 21 Mechanical Drawing Club
FBLA Zi FHA 3
Homeroom Vice-Pres. 1,31 Student Council
1-Pres. 31 Debate 2,31 NFL 2,31 Homeroom
Pres. 21 FTA Pres. 3
Frieda Stautzenberqer, Ann Claxton, and Joyce Neel decorate
Thanksgiving baskets for their homeroom.
Hoping to get cz good picture, Barbara Terry tries to follow
the photographefs instructions.
Cooperative Seniors Help Others Happily
Flashlight l,2,3,' Future Nurses 1, NHS 2,3
Quill :Sf Scroll 2, FTA 3
Band l,2,3-Majorette 3, Homeroom Sec. l,'
Student Council l,3,' Roman Forum 2, Or-
chestra 2, Pre-Med Club Sec. 3
FHA l,2, Student Council 3, DE Club 3
"A" Club 2, German Club 3
AHS Theater 2,3, Thespians 3
Band l,2,3, FFA l,2,3-Vice-Pres. 2,3, Stage
Band 3, Choir 3, Exchange Student 3
SANDRA THOMPSON liil A lltl A A
FHA l,2,3, Book Browsers 3
FHA 1, French Club 2,3
GRACE TOOMBS "'-:7
Roman Forum Treas. 2, lr. Red Cross 2, Ex- 1
dent Council 3, FHA 3
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change Student 2, NHS 2,3-Treas. 3, Stu- "
U ' .' I , ,, get
SUSAN TRAMMELL - - fr V A 9
FBLA 3 rr. x ..-, 4
Baseball l,2,' Football lf "A" Club 21 Battery T -
TOMMY TUBBS A A .. 423,
. . A :Jw-2 .1 V
3, Quill G Scroll Vice-Pres. 3
WENDELL TUCKEH ff ir, 51 fi Y T
FFA 1, DE Club 3 A ,ff Y 5951? 3 'Y ,F
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5 4 W X ily T'-.
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NANCY TURNBOW . ' A ,
FHA l,2,3-Vice-Pres. 3 '
PLEZZ TURNBOW V r M-2
Technicians Vice-Pres. 1,21 Art Club Vice-
Pres. 3 .
A -YN 4
. 1 5
IIMMIE TURNELL ,
Transferred 31 VIC 3 T
JEWEL FAYE TURNER
FHA-Sec. 1, Vice-Pres. 2, Pres. 3: Volley- lg
Ball l,2,3g Homeroom Sec. 3, DE Club 3 "' 5
BARBARA TWOMEY , W
Band 1,2,31 FHA 1,21 FBLA 3 A ts'
PEGGY ANN TYLER
Each Event Brings Graduation Closer
ludy Travell, Gavaun Hedden, Pat Vick, and I. V. Klinger Pondering over her Senior questionaire, Shirley Burton gives
were anxious to see how the grades ranged in English. thought to graduation exercises in May.
' .M 1 .
.C 42 T' 'F 'W PAUL W VINYARD
FFA 1,21 Homeroom Sec. 1,' DE Club Vice-
Pres. 3g Homeroom Reporter 3
AV 1,2,3,' Technicians 1,2,3
Band l,2,3f Homeroom Pres. If NHS 2,3,'
Exchange Student 25 Roman Forum 2,' Math
Club 31 Mu Alpha Theta 3
DONALD GORDON WELLS
EMILY MARIE WEST
Student Council l,3f French Club Sec. 2:
NHS 2,3-Reporter 35 Homeroom Sec. 2,'
Math Club 3f Mu Alpha Theta 3
Tennis lf Tennis Club lj Homeroom Officer
1,' DE Club Officer 2,3,' Homeroom Sec. 2
Transferred from Alice, Texas If Football
2,3: Track 2: NHS 2,3J "A" Club 2,3
Football l,2,3p "A" Club I,2,3f Ir. Red Cross
If Homeroom Pres. 2,' "A" Assoc. 3,' Home-
room Pres. 3 245
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DONNA SUE WILKERSON
Homeroom Pres. 1: F HA 1,2,3
Future Nurses If VIC Sweetheart 3,' Home-
room Sec. 3
"A" Club 1,2,3,' Football 1,2,31 Baseball 1,2,3:
"A" Assoc. 2,31 Homeroom Pres. 2,3
Eaglettes If Oratorio Club 1: Homeroom
Pres. 2, Roman Forum 2: F HA 3
lr. Historians 1,21 Track 2,3
Eaglettes If Choir Club If FHA 2,3
Boys Choir If Singing Men 2, Mixed Choir 21
A Cappella 3: Oratorio Club 3
Transferred from Ft. Worth, Texas 2, Civil
Defense Club 3
FREDDA SUE WOODSON
FHA Sec. If Ir. Red Cross 2g AHS Theater
2, VIC Sec. 3
Band 1,2f Pan-American Club 15 F TA 2,3-
Pres. 3j Flashlight Staff 2,31 Homeroom Re-
Ir. Academy of Science 2,3
Transferred from Austin, Texas lj F TA 2,31
Ir. Red Cross 2: Homeroom T reas. 3
Transferred from Canada 3,' Pre-M ed Club 3
Pan-American Club If Homeroom Vice-Pres.
2,' Technicians 2,3: Ir. Red Cross 3
Homeroom Sec. I ,' Band I ,2,3p Band Club
2,3: Stage Band 3
Band 1,2,3f Pan-American Club If FHA 2,3:
246 NHS 2,31 Orchestra 21 Exchange Student 3
ludi Malone had a few seconds to take the curlers from her These three happy people-Linda Dickenson, Linda Grant, and
hair before boarding the train for the big game. Lana Morris-say, "All aboard for Odessa, Eagles!"
Special Trips Highlight Senior Days
Student Council 2,' DO Club 3
Band 1,2,3: Art Club 1,2,3f NHS 2,3
Battery 1 2 3' Flashlight Staff l 2 3' Golf 1 2 3
TOBY Mooifrit ' ' ' ' ' tif iigi 'P+ 4-
Student Council 1,3,' "A" Club 1, Football
Manager l,2,3,' Track Manager 1,2,3,' Home-
room Pres. 2: "A" Assoc. 2,3
Ht all ""
Junior Leaders Guide in Class Events
The young Eaglet's Wing feathers and feet are slow
in gaining strength that is necessary to handle its
heavy body. It still requires the continued efforts of
both parents to hunt food for its ravenous children.
The Juniors, already with one year's experience, but
still immature, are bubbling over With enthusiasm to
increase their knowledge and prepare themselves for
becoming mighty Seniors. Their teachers guide them
and prepare them for their final year.
GAIL WALTER-Student Council Representative
is ,,,.. .,..., .
Members of the Executive Committee ot the
Junior Class sponsors serve as advisers for major
class activities. They include Mr. Echols, Miss
Hardy, Miss Darwin, Mr. McCollum-Chairman,
Mr. Brinson, Mr. Ieter, and Mrs. Fulwiler.
Presented in the Flashlight assembly in the fall,
Arm Massey, lunior Class Queen, was escorled
by Bubba Cunningham.
Meeting for the first time as upperclassmen, the Iuniors met in the cafeteria
to elect class officers and to meet their sponsors. After numerous nominations and
eliminations capable oilicers were chosen to lead the lunior Class of '61-'62 in
all rts special activities.
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roud of Their New Position in Abilene High
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B it ll KIVIGSEIQEE
qv me 5 Eugene' ontke
Linda Brown I A
Ronny Brown K- x D' gf, B
Sherri Brown B W '
jimmy Bruton j ' 51 B 'H
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My Bryan f 'N 3 B
oody Bryan J , y it it B
lack Bryson 'ar M "' 'f W
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AJ-l.S. Band jackets finally arrived! Gary Amaon proudly examines his jacket
that Penny Shipman has just issued to him.
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t lane Burleson
G l Sheryl Canon
- r Ronald Carey
1 Eddie Chase
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Vlembers Proudly Wear
v,gQ'Al-ravi .gg ' .,
., Ierry Couririgton
yg jjj yr y 'Q w Carl Craghead
y y G Bubba Cunningham
jg my W' Eyiy r C ,A tttrf - f my A yiylyy f i y Ierrie Lou Daniel
i 'i't it" B ,. B y J' I Nan Davidson
V , VA x X I Eg' .34
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'iv 1 '
Most students are always anticipating the arrival of the AHS Student Directory
which is published by the Student Council. After Denny Bridges, Merle Stevens,
and Kay Paschall buy their directories from Lynn Murray, they check to see it'
their telephone number is correct.
Linda Davis Y, r
Lorraine Davis ' pg l
Mary Lou Davis fi A . s if
Sharon Davis ak 5 '
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Ann Diftie gi " D i , sii gg A S ,,,. 1 yj
Iim Dittner , , . , - lk ,V
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Roy Dixon I
Connie Dodson V " riff,
Brenda Donica ,
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Supports All Abilene High Endeavors
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Marie F illman
Mary F ullingim
Io Lynn George
Brenda Glenn g
Amparo Gonzales l
Brad Gough G G G
Gwen Grantham G G G
john Griffey g GG if MQ'
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Glen Grimes g , GN ,tt A i i G G
Baldemar Gutierrez wi 'N G 'K
LYH11 Hack G f f ,
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The greetings ol friends who gather during the break follows a common pattern:
"Did you hear about . . ?" "Was that test in English hard?"
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A.H.S. Enjoys a
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short Break Every Mormng at Ten
Nelson H otfman
Betty Ann Holt
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At long last it's lunch time. These students hope to recuperate from their morning ' St I ZT, Q
classes and prepare for some more drudgery. ln between bites they will try to
catch up on
Nancy Lou Humphrey
jean Ann Hunter
11? M, , 1 IW ,,,s
that homework they didn't do last night, and make big plans for
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d Numerous Activities Keep Juniors Busy
i Charles King
Ro Fo Lusk
Sharon M cCal1ie
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An hour passes quickly for Sue Legg and Sandra Laymon, assistants in Mr. Smith's
office. The variety ol assignments relieves the monotony.
r ' Iimmy Maddox
' K Sue Marshall
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r 1 Bonnie Martin
1 ' K r Rocky Martin
R y 'T y .it Kathy Martin
PQ, 'S , ,1 , Evaristo Martinez
I I ltthlgmev K
M K' S Ann Massey
K r 5f"'L' -4 Bonnie Mathis
-'11 ' lm Wm? Y i'll Harold Matthews
tttty Allen Mayes
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Lssistants in Many Offices at A.H.S.
- Anita Mayfield
t AJ' Norma Melton
1 r A f"ln
"J" 7 all K Nancy Miles
k Q ,J David Mitchell
" Y Pat Mitchell
' fi . Calvin Montgomery
R 5, t Shirley Montgomery
,Q l Mamyn Moody
A ' Loretta Moore
-rtr 'Zi Kathy Morrison
5 Lynn Morrison
, A k'Wiv Q A 'V LV
, K ttn Ruth Morrow
.EQ ig -W QA -7: gg y Q f Sharon Myers
S A k Dwight Neas
3 Dickie Newman
3. t:,, D
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Who can the lucky qirl be? Hershel Boclcman is ready to buy a mum from a
member of the FHA club, but it seems he cannot determine the price to pay.
Having had the same experience, Buster Collins and john Wistl come to his rescue
and offer some lree advice.
Don Nuclcols ma,
Darlene Oakley T
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any Opportunities to Students at A.H.S.
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B. Ann Parsons
Anna Marie Peaks
Sandra Handol ph
Mary Lou Rister
A. G. Robertson M
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Matllda Rodrlquez y ysyt ijgef
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Ierry Wilson, A Cappella Choir member, makes another ribbon sale to Bobby
Straus, Anita Smithwick, and Barbara Lacy.
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Mary St. john
Remembering last years' treatment at the Latin Slave Auction, these juniors, Ann
Massey and Martha Sayles, put their brand on slave girl, Ann Hart. For them
"Revenge is sweet," but not so tor Ann who will have to serve the masters for
many months to come.
JM M 9
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Proudly Uver Lowly Sophomores
Mary Ann Tinqle
Mr. Kline adjusts David Wray's coat collar before making his picture for the
FLASHLIGHT. David, like many other jeanvclad boys, donned his coat and
tie lor the few minutes necessary for picture making. Such an atire was
popular for two weeks in AHS.
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Juniors Advance From One Event to Another
F rank White
Capable Group Leads Sophomore Class
When baby Eagles are hatched, they are covered
with down. During their early life, the young tledglings
grow very fast. Before they can fly, they must ac-
quire their feathers necessary tor flight. Like the young
fledglings, the Sophomores are young and inexperi-
enced in the ways of Abilene High School. Coming
into senior high, they find new adventure in clubs to
join, games to attend, contests to enter, and new chal-
lenges to meet and face as they continue their
ascent to maturity.
DAISY HERNDON-Student Council Representative
IOHNNIE H UF F -Reporter
Assisting the sophomores with all their activities
is the Executive Committee ot the Sophomore
Class sponsors. Counterclockwise are Mr. Best,
Mrs. Grubb, Miss Self, Miss Butler, Mrs. Gray,
Mrs. Wilson, Mrs. Weaver, Mr. Fox, and Mr.
Escorted by Bob Bearden, Sondra Spradley was
presented in the Flashlight assembly in the Fall
as Sophomore Class Queen.
A H Carol Adams
' V - f ,Am 3, ' A Shirley Adams
"- 1- B 0 my A Bonny Adcock
A A A + ' K 5 A, Dennis Adkins
T Aiii lying WJJ, shawn Albright
A ssi A yy joe Albamdo
l A Ni ff 5? i,ssZ A y f A A , siiliiiisi Gary Aldridge
' ' Joe Allen
if 9-ff A Weldon Allison
iyssiy B iis, Asiissie y, y A A Kathy Allred
r is,ss. Af fs, A A A ii i
f A Al T ' S 6 l
Sophomores Agam Uutnumber Upperclassmen
A TV A, "ii 'B A idy lane A110111
A Iuanita Alvarez
'B' "Y A A I 'is" F g Cheri Armstrong
I A 4 ' Ronnie Armstrong
X g gf 5 yyyy Barbara Ash
B if A ll an lx X
g ' A V W Nancy Ashley
A y L " A , il Vicki Austin
A 5, 4+ A' 5' Harold Bailey
S kilt J g Maj, i g 1 Barbara Baird
tt? 'll' rt t, A A ttl A Linda Baker
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A AA A AA V
Egg if Aj 5 A ' Ag, l. W. Bales
B A 0 A1 W .. AAAA g,. Pat Barberot
mtg 'Y' 0 "' g 5. fi ' 7 jf' W Kathryn Batis
EL A ltl'.'t ' ,t.ry, :A B F A 'AA AA gl A Bob Bearden
t i":n' g if A JA M ilr. Y AA Olin Beaver
g y A rg it t Martha Beazley
gg A ' A ff? ,ur .Ill V is ,AA A i r r1,A-X-,ms , H lack BelCheI
M y x AAA B Susan Bell
l '.A,y Aest A A AAA' A 5 tyy 'llAf Wayne Berryman
A it lly Ay.AA ,AAAA A Barbara Biernacki
S My I g .VAA A AAA: ky A 4?qiggL.g k'I:,.
I llllt A it All A A gl A 'tts
A A Ag Vg 'B ' g Sara Billingsley
A A Mark Bivin
A e,,, , fl -ng, FA A ,A A M
an. A " 4' 0 ig' Barry Blackburn
y A-it QQ.. Nwlifqik y ,M-:gt Nancy Blackford
A l A f john Blankenship
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A U 2+-liixg A Az- '
Q I X Ait.
A round of elections helped to initiate the sophomores into Miss Selt's biology class because the "exes" oi the junior
the whirl ot events that start in September. Voting was slow in high schools were still strangers.
Mary Anne Boyd
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lla Nell Covgburn
T ommye Coleman
.t li Mary Combest
' V ,W j 1 .1 wif- f- z M, .. ,, Cooke
id it M ' Q r 'ttii 7 i Vernon Coons
5 afjf-f 'ig " N Mg H ' Carol Copeland
'fl Q' f Iohn Co in er
if t' 1' pp g
xt 11. f -
Following in the steps of the upperclassmen, the sophomores The spectators heartily agree with narrator's plan ot attack
had their day tor showing originality in a skit for a pep rally. against the Midland Bulldogs.
Carl Coulliette B
Linda Kay Cox I
Robert Craik aa
it .W wg
Linda Sue Craver
. 1 ,fir
Dennis Crossan F i N
Marilynn Cutler I
Iim Dawley ,, ' .,
Danee Daigre . l Ei
H , 1
as " '
-' sr N "
H ff - ,
, be R" -
fg. .51 1 N,
'11, s ,
Sophomore Skit Adds to Spirit of Pep Rally
Bobby Davis ' L.
Michael Davis 1 ' 3
Tommy Davis p i'i"y..zVy C
Ig l ' f i
i f ,Q-bl.
if v 1'
V K ff .A
Dolly Sue Dean r p A B
l Martha Deatherage ns- -W my A
l Ricky Denton N 'A D is 2 ,,
Jerry Denson xi K 'W 5-I V Nye
Isabel Diaz C ,LX C ' S C C jd
S VSS, .S L C
X S 3 f 'ff 'E 5
Nelson Donahoo C S M .,
Woody Donnell ,vft lg Q F 4 M
Barbara Dooley S 'N H A Q '-I i 1- , 'T
Cheryl Dove 4 Q as A 6 p ft , W 11
Brynn Dowdy , iff V
.. S -2 , ,41, 'gf
p R I F. p .w t W M
'Pl a S R gh xii' ' if Q
Floyd Drake S . y p ,
Pam Drennon -Q Z C , ,.,g
Anne Dubov my S R 5' "' l Q33 A l .agwma
Laverna Duck lull fwpj, . vp.: A p ip wc'
4 C iiii 1, ' '
1- f' .Sax A L Q ii i ii' r i
' W" W
g rx ' z r Adele Edwards
r V d d Sherry Edwards
55" - 'v- M- 4 5 F ' x j 'rf , Wanda Eilers
,Q a,r , r,.r 1, , ' e re- John Elich
fi iddrr r g . .,ar J ,ar gg gg F 6" is ,F Neil Elliott
w. X R g F
F l gg, a ar r-a, L H
4. E 'd' d'r 'd lf' F
F n Q ,i,, A' Iudy Engle
N r y A nj, Connie Etheridge
r " F Cheryl Fagan
W: Lg . 'ring V, Al lane Fair I
r 1 Ax r rl PM Georgia Faircloth
Sophomores Are Tested and Tested Ag
F, ,Q 1?
F 'Q "' my
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J , . ' K
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A' Ye.. ,. ills?
7 E' E ll Steve Fanning
F l " fr' jimmy Ferrell
l Elizabeth Ffeider
P laylon F incannon
' Ion Ella Fragua
r r 'av r.
f gg Bill Prrmidfn
Ruth Ann Frazier
Mary Io Gaines
g Belia Garcia
C Iohn Garrison
5' 'wr g f F' H Odilia Garza
C it Sandra Gayton
',ri rf F
' r N r 141- 715. - r,,.,, ., ,, V' rf George
L, r. ,,.,, f. A l,,-l I ,Jail 'fig 4-K", ill?
rl'rJr r 'rllr rrr .L 5
r ,C . Ioan Gibson
F or ,,,'g,e y eiy, ,F Q, if ,E Karen Gibson
r ,F , MB 'lll F H" E' Y' Terry Gilbreth
4, g mcg, F Q51 7' g f il Cynthia Giles
-".k 1-....yi::, rr.. rrhtk rV', 5 txk , E: ' V..-ll f ,j David
, , E C lf X F 1
M h g - ""
There are many "timeouts" in an English class where there ized tests to be taken. Here Miss Cline administers a test in
are pictures to be made, charts to be tilled in, and standard- Mrs. E'ndsley's sophomore English class.
Cheryl Girton V H il y M M
Fred Gjedde W xr y aff, , HM G M if , '72 '79
jimmy Glover Y' ' V N' Q. GJ ,
Roger Graham my s trr if K- ff' M , N", 'tr' Mil' 'Q
Pat Gray ,llt , If if GG s r . M
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5 3. ' imlff , v
.Q W -v i -I ff' - l i ' 5 I
Kathy Green L' M NM
loe Grittin GG M if fr G' , G G , . , af- is.
Mary lane Griffith A A -V f- i 'L 4 ,o A' '
Marshall Grissom GM 'M v- GG
Geott Grubb X VG M
M 'W M vi," lift, 24422
Duane Gustavus T -1 G ,
Gregory Hector 11. G Kg: G ,, ij +7 , , 5-G 4. 1
Galaird Hedden D U ,ms it M it , ,
Pat Hedges ' b ' ' J 'M ' A 'i 'M ' '
Thomas Hefner i i AyGG'yyg GM - JM V-
A G g s if My
Gary Henderson 4 Q M y 2 M it g
Wanda Henderson cy, " fl, X V yr MM G G, G, ' GA G
Susie Hendrick Y ,- f' ' N ' " " ' W
Phyllis Henry A' G Xl A A 1 M
Irene Hernandez My ,JM A f . i,t. ,fi 5
Daisy Herndon 'f -' "' " f ' M
Johnnie Herrera M 74, ,, 1 G 5 ., 1 leg, -it ff N y
Pat Hershey A i.. G , A ' " We
ffisfili L ttie g sitrl l Ps
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if t ' to 53,1 ,-.5 A :reg N 3 o l Q We
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The echo of "Now don't talk in the hall" precedes the sounds
of shuffling feet of the many students who go daily to view
.. I K
- .. Q. N K'
' new f
rig hush Q K , -
iq I K 1' 5 Q
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M . sm it t
Billy H uddleston
interesting and informative films. The biology students find
them to be most helpful.
Carol Harris fi i L f y A
Rusty Harris V M ' ' ' LI , ., '
Ann Hart A' f 5 L M "" Y"
Ieri Harwell g,g ' x if m,, jug.
Dale Hastin 'm-,jk 1 V , K K
L K in A'
Bob Hawk A ii ih' 5 f. :
. A' N ,
Larry Hazlewood . - "' fl" n 5
, . Ox
Robert lackson ax ' r L Q' , ' rg
Sharon Iohnson ofa ,
Studies, Fun Fill the Sophomore?
L :aw L
Tommie johnson L i L Q L
Brenda Iones -. gn, L A 5 me
Denis jones K M g. ,. X f
james jones ' f-
Sharon jenkins r g L 1 L L
Grady Jennings r
Donna Karr ego, 5 , y ,
Betty Keck L P L
Clayton K eesee r K ,, V .f I V
Ly ., .,
5 , QE isfmt 1
2 L , 'H
as A ..
Garry Key ,- K 1 f K N f
jimmy Key x
Robert Kilpatrick r'rre- . i V e
s, it A, ','f, , if N, 1 ' ---- A
L f "'-:A W " 0 IRT?
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Day at A.H S
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L It ' V 1 t 279
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V. ts ritt NW
, IA i,,, A ll Hil l , A N Wx
L L K ' ' LE Andrew Kyle
j f to 4 rw N' ,L l Bill Latuze
' ' ' Patricia Lange
L 'Y gi, L LW, A 1 A
'L ' Leroy Langston
L LLiL rr- Sue Lacy
x dj N -fi
K :Ji Ei:kE:1::E 5 L , ,L L sv K A W
' ' L L Q - L L 3 7 Floyd Lassiter
'L L .itt V. ,- If L, f ., il Mike Latimer
, if , ,341 V L ' 'L - L Sandra Laymon
L' tlit 5 it T iff yits 392155: L ls Marcia Leach
it E I ,,.. SQL, -V LM ? ,lik ,g.,,-,..L A W A Lvyir W igy :VV , D aryl Lee
L V yyiiyx S
K ,3.f":flfi '2:l5xf' if: ,L I str ' X
O l 0 I I
Splrlted Determlnatlon Characterlzes Sophs
ft y Rita Lewis
' 'W I Viiy vrii A
iiits 1 ,tn H Steve Linweaver
VF 'rf yi! Dan Littleton
fb L an
liwfl-"f?L'1 . , l 1 I N L i
L y y L L is 3 itayytt
L K K Chafles Long
y 112, Q-. , L 2 azz y .J Karen Long
ff- , , " in L . , h isyy " ' L Walter Lochart
L .57 y N iii' 'fi ' Q QL 9 Paul Lollar
L if L K' I Y ludyMcC'a11ie
Li f ittr L L B "ii LH' L
L L J f L ,L E L Kerry McCamey
A v Q' ,373 'ff 555 1,2 fe ' ,N if ng, Bill McCann
, A L., I f'sy 3, Fred McClellan
lfiirr L' WL' Llii LLKLLKLLK L 1' 301111 MCC0
,,:ts. L L. ,L Y Y
',A,L,,1L L L g1-- L'1.t, Dick MCGlnn
ln lr At
it it lg L Mike McGinnis
L if-36 ALLLLL L L T rr ' Maureen McKercher
. . .1 L 'JL , f L L 'r Iames McKinnon
LK M 'L ff 5 yLfL it M' Imogene McLatin
' X - if , L fe. L if'i"' 2 we VVLL r Bill lVlclVIillin
' A ' ZY' xi . ' - -T fl-ff" l '7' L
'rf Ykr L, .. K I
L M ' f W le. . g Glenda McMinn
.W L K ' 5 ag: '57 Q LA-5,3 Ly., Sandy McPherson
LX i n - ?f'+ M L , L, LW' 'SL r' 4' Tommy Maples
K Ltie rrrer ' yLLL i,L if ' i r L Ted Muffin
Qi erer Jlff ui Lsii Y? resri 'K ' Dom Mafffnez
x ff , Q LJQQQFQ I ii ' fb
When studying short stories in Miss Baggett's classes, the
sophomores appeared in the skits they prepared. Presenting
K A 3' 7
Bill Marvin M r
Mary Io Mason V
Sandy Maxtield M if
, , Q
their skit are Brenda Price, Sue Sides, Delores Thomas, Vera
Bryan, and Ann Spurgeon.
" k is
If LE :,' MZ il ..
K - 'N
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1 L 'A
I eral May y
" --' V Q 1's ,Ari
Kenneth Mayfield M M 3 l l M Q
Mike Meissner was L y y
Karen Meredith M I M " "' r
Vickie Meredith gf ' ,. ' Q .... n
Linda Merritt j Q, X
W Q 3- L A i L f s A ,itr we t
Larry Michel r 4 s "ii 'L yr L
I. D. Miles ,X f, 4 A 4' ,Q f: --, it ,
Larry Mills f 4 'W 5 ,Y ' 'L ,'sA t ,,, A 'M
Dickie Mikulas - ' - 1 . .Q -
Peggy Mimmick J ,7 n,, L it f r,rll
. xx X ' X'
David Minnis y y L 4,
Iudy Mitchell fz, t Q 'L L A,
Mike Moreau '54 f" y 6 in
Frank Moreno M ' ' A is fl: ,
ludy Morris It y Vj f V
Paul Moore X, - Q ' agp"
Carolyn Moore Q fc r, M Ng
Alexis Moore I4 M Fe 'L' as 7, Q M" 'N if
Louise Montgomery 'A , A " b' 14 ' A
Ronald Morrison ,f L jr A WM' Q f
enis f M ir A
. , V 157, fv- . gi '
an il. c U
f- 4.111 t l t
, .A its din
it X fr,
f c V - gf-mx' y y die Myers
, c . 'f l' Q in I yi y-,A mf nqfxfggharles Nakamura
t e c Q or , X 1oyceNee1
' ti' 3 Lee Nelson
vi ,N sf ' Aff Jim Newman
V , 12 '
t fvlffz' 5.
rv- -1, ,K
:im WMI ,
,Q fe- ,,, r l M AW A ,. Tommy Osborn
,M T K Q ' Mary Io Outlaw
l fm' - s rsll ' R Harlan Owen
,K My lg A J Pat Pair
V K Lygr
, ' , M' '1lf, W M 7" l i lane Parker
l 1. 1 Q. "W L his am O' lg. 'Q ""' Q' Linda Parker
I My 1 it kj M ' M ' Janice P af 1' is
5 , 'ell " O -f ssllll ' ' i'il ws O llf ff Ann Partin
7? .- cyy c I " 'X Robert Pelton
xx A 3 ' ,, I .2 z.,L
f it v is O , . ' srl O
K X- ,,., .f 1. ',-,, rf' , ,
What a surprise it was to the sophomore Latin students when slaves. Each one began serving a master after the annual
they discovered that by being in high school they could become slave auction in October.
Mary Ellen Royce
fig, V fi
.t if ,
ul f 111
. WX ,,
2 I ff 'Q Q
, ,sz 7 f , -2
A.H.S. Activities Interest the Eager Sophs
- P A - ful! .
it ,... ,,.. 1 V L, 14' J m V
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P . ttr , 7 y - ,f
ffl fi S X , gl. 1.
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H ' I S pf
pm 'Vi It K I gb lift"
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L it L t ri... i ss i fa-
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W.. A .. :iii K K W W M gi ww, 4 kj ' A In I
N V "1 H 555931, 1W" A - , ' J:5A , .4 ,,:. r.
l Q 3 , ,..,, 'ii iiii ll' ' L iiil
Ruth Ann Simpson
Talented Sophomores Present Halloween Capers
' Y V -- - iii ues,
foe- 4671 0 an f
M- ....- Y M,
R :Y .4
L 2 iiiii ' auf' :W ffl
N 3, Va
I ' . flfiyfi
12: rg? . '
.x..Mf.'. K frifffnk' -M"
r .if 4 .
- fi egg, .V Mig- .1
1 sii. li '
Q a ,r.ii': 2
if I "
lumix-151K ei, VJ
:V .F Mn
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Akmdiv 'F' 'ai
.gy ill C
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The weird shapes and eerie sounds descended on the body behind tombstones, gnarled trees, and haunted houses to
in assembly October 31, as the sophomores emerged from present capers of the supernatural.
P hhh I S
Macon Strother S ,- T" s N T si " a lfl
Linda Sugg ak .ww 5 . M T3 R X 3 T Q, it
Nancy Sutton ' fy, q U
lanell Sutton ' Q it ' ' ' ff: T 0'
Helen Swim " S it 5 1
-N W it
1 sssl s
4 X T
Iudy Taylor ff mf ,Q v CQ ,M bm. y
Lynn Taylor J f A f T if
Sherry Tedtord ' fr s W K ' X
Mary Terry J A 'V 3 . 4 S U 1
l 'lf l ' il M 'gig - '
. 'lf "
Delores Thomas X by
lean Thomas 4 , gg A fm'
Linda Thomas "' " up
Louise Thomas wg Q :M ,..- in if. Q T
Patricia Thomas srt. yy,, Mir yy If
ig ,A A Ky I " 4 r 'S
3, k': .:s i' "1 Y "
Dorothy Thompson R, u p , V '
Sharon Thompson 4 fy H, b y A Q y 6
Mae Ellen Thornton " " f W' 4' 'EYW we ' h
Lazelle Tidwell Qjgf, tn, ., Z, - by ' A M T
T't'a Todd V T it , A' ,
Rachel Torres N " . Q .T
Bonnie Trammell ,vt my Q Y ,Q 6-xv A M
Dora Turnbow y T' A ,Y . ' "' "
Estes Turner s N T ' " . Q
Margaret Turner sf sf
A. K. VanHorne
F rank Waggoner
s . Q
1: i ,MAT t w I. Mt- i
10 'U' it .3 l
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S 2 ti' r ' 4
If .ptr ,Z - - .
tt t yt
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it, Q ,,,L., VV f KJ,
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C 'Iliff' ' 'sf 1' 9 vi
A y tittitfs issi ' y
les Gladl Greet New Classmatesg
since November: How Jimmy Haley, Bruce Strasser. Row 3: Richard Phillips, Allen
These new students have enrolled
l: Barbara Carey, Linda Byars,
Row 2: Charles Estes, Bill Hill, Dan Burgess,
Kay Huggins, Linda Jacques, Dolphard Wilson.
J . f"
5 i 'x
1351 iff' ar.
, H X X
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, SY 5 . A,
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fa if wg- Y ,wg ""X 7 '
+1 " '4 V
Q... I W, M N
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1 . 2
Q - , , w,.,
ll? 4-'T ln' 'P' "I
. ,ll gf,-4 Af'
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ff. ' 5 x my ,
Sorrowfully Say Good-bye to Old Ones
Other new students are these: How l: lane Iones, Kayla Larry Bennett, Earl Beaver, Iohn Raunick, Edward Robertson
Dowdy, Peggy Frellich, Anne Singleton, Diana Reed, lane Terry Strickland, Bill Tucker.
Richards, Pat Martin. How 2: Bill Hutchings, Edwin Condra,
Seated around the table working on temperature charts are james
Prock, Fritz Gonzales, Mike Lanham, and Duke Weathers.
Nine students are in tull time class at-
tendance under the Special Vocational He-
habilitation Unit program. There are nine
other students enrolled in the on-the-job
training portion ot the program Whose prog-
ress is checked regularly by Mr. Charles
Foster, the Vocational Adjustment Coordi-
When a student has reached the stage
of development-usually sixteen to eigh-
teen years of age where he can assume
job responsibilities, it may be possible for
him to attend school part of the day and to
Work in the community the rest of the day.
The student-client must have developed
to the point where he can be gainfully em-
ployed. In addition, the student must have
reached a level ot proficiency to be deter-
mined by the Vocational Counselor, the
Special Education teacher, and the Director
ot Special Education.
Mrs. W. Faye Robertson meets with the
full-time students all dayg Mr. Foster assists
in the afternoons.
Varied Activities Used in Special Education
Demonstrating for Troy Davis lleftl and lames Prock frightl, Bettie
Lee Arms does a keyboard drill.
Working together on another temperature assignment are
Doyle O'Donald, making the drawing, and Duke Weathers.
The publication ot the 1962 FLASHLIGHT has
become a reality for Abilene High School
through th e helpfulness ot 'o u r advertisers.
Since the merchants of Abilene realize -that
teen-agers exert a great torce in buying power,
they advertise to gain present and future cus-
tomers. and to show their interest in Abilene
High School. In return tor the help, Abilene
High students b uy flowers, malts, "cokes,"
jewelry, clothing, and even cars. In this way,
local merchants become cr part ot Abilene
A scene on the porch of beautiful, ultra-modern Gardner Hall for
women. The completely air-conditioned structure accomodates 352
young ladies at Abilene Christian College.
There? et Place for You
In This Picture
Yes, right in your own home town there is a In addition, you ma study several years at
college ready to serve you with quality instruction Abilene Christian College and complete work at
and a spiritual atmosphere. other institutions in such fields as medicine,
dentistry, pharmacy, veterinary medicine, engi-
neering, law, medical technology, and physical
You may earn the bachelors degree at Abilene
Christian College in agriculture, art, Bible,
biology, business administration, chemistry, educa-
tion, English, home economics, industrial For complete information about your own program
education, journalism, mathematics, modern lan- contact the Office of the Vice President.
guages, music, physical education, physics,
psychology, social science or speech.
Abilene Christian College
Educating for Christian Living
Fourth and Orange Street 0 Abilene, Texas
.I 0 B S
FOR JUNE GRADUATES
High School seniors who wan! to be three years ahead-to be sure of placement opportunities, handsome start-
ing incomes, chances for promoition when their next school days are over, should send at once for HSHORTCUT
TO SUCCESS," showing an average of live calls for each DBC graduate-with many an average of 53,000 to
54,200 a year. Streamlined courses will enable you to qualify at a big saving in time and expense. Call or write
at once for complete information regarding Summer and Fall Terms and Special money-saving plans.
DRAUGHON'S BUSINESS COLLEGE
'I3I7W S. Ist Street Telephone QR 4.g574
AbiIene's Happiest Families
OR 4-6296 301 N. Willis
"The West Texas House"
TH E PEN DERX QMPANNC4
Telephone on 4-4339 ABILENE, TEXAS 442 Cgdqr
m REDDY KILOWATT
...symbol of modern living through the use of electric
I make life easier for people by working for them . . . light-
ing, cleaning, cooling and heating their homes. . .doing
their laundry . . . storing, preserving and cooking their food
. . . and performing many other time-saving chores.
I'm available at the flip of a switch, and my usefulness in-
creases as the days go by. In the years ahead, I expect to
help even more people. . .
LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY
Abilene High School
Yes, sincere congratulations are in order on your successful com-
pletion of the fine course of study provided by Abilene High School, and
the faculty, staff and administration of Hardin-Simmons University ioin
your families and friends in the pride of your accomplishment.
As you look ahead, many of you will plan to pursue your education in
the liberal arts, the humanities and the scienc-es. We know you will wish
to maintain the quality of your learning on the plane of excellence to which
you have become accustomed at Abilene High School.
Therefore, as you prepare to choose the college or university for
extending the frontiers of your knowledge, we invite you to consider
Hardin-Simmons University, another institution of excellence, founded upon
unchanging Christian principles and dedicated to the belief that young
people are entitled to the opportunities of higher education to the maxi-
mum that it is possible for them to achieve.
For information or other assistance, write or telephone:
Director of Public Relations
A Distinctive Baptist University
Evan Allard Reiff, President
Where your fashion dollar insure
TELEPHONE OR 4-7263
gg e Down thru
6 1 1-54 Q SHOPPING AT
. Q X
x Tl?-J 9
X ?-"g37iuI A I
I ,. JP
ssl R ji! x9j.2ll:l:::: 'TQ I
S: - - "' ' ' :V ' T
.4 .nuf .ll: f ,
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' 9 a -
W Q Q -S
gnu? ,fp-vi ill-
RRI' -4 frffr
HAS BECOME A FAMILY TRADITION!
ef- I H " 4 -
5 CONVENIENT STORES TO SERVE THE ABILENE AREA! , -
"AbiIene's Prescription Drug Store"
1442 No th Th rd Street
Telephone OR 4 5223
MIAMI Illl PRIIIJUCERS INC.
Ig We I
IJITIZIIIVS BANK BUILDING I
Phone one-6253 Abilene, Texas I
yf I A 'gm ' I
2 IM if I
5 el I
. 'W '
you can get a
STORES LOCATED . . .
4th and Oak
Your Favorite Shopping Center
. . . One Stop for Everything
"A City Within Itself
v D A D fi A VV 0
Authorized Sales and Service Agent for
WORLD'S LARGEST MANUFACTURERS or OFFICE MACHINES,
T137 BUTTERNUT STREET SUPPUES AND EQUWMENT TELEPHONE OR 4-5077
A lift for life
Dr. Pepper Bottling Co.
th Pioneer Abilene, Texas
ottled under authority of The Coco-Colo Company by
M3 TEXAS cocA-coLA Bommcs co.
t four ye
JUHH HLIHE STUDIO
R 4-591 I
LHUGHTEH-llUlllH iUllERHl Hllllli
242 Orange Street Telephone OR-46246
. Abilene. Texas
EVERYTHING IN HARDWARE
Roper Ranges-Radios-Television Sets-and Washers
LION HARDWARE CO.
Telephone OR 2-3241 526-34 Cypress Street
i K y
l'm iust as close as your telephone. Call
ABILENEY I OR 4-5266, and l'll be by to offer a professional
l-AUNDR laundry service to fit your requirements. Since we
COMPANY V, , have our own dry cleaning plant, l'll be happy
V ' to provide that service, too! Call me, and let
I me prove that 'One call does it all'."
Q CD ABILENE LAUNDRY co. 768 Walnut OR 4-5266
ling your roulzemom from Abilene Laundry "
PHONE OR 4-2407
SOUTH 2nd at ELM ABILENE, TEXAS
BX L E N CITIZENS NATIO
First National Bank
Bank ol Commerce
Citizens National Bank
First State Bank
NATIONALLY ADVERTISED WATCHES- JEWELRY
DIAMONDS - CLOCKS
C. B. BEVILL, Owner
Stone Setting on Premises Phone OR 2-9321
Watchmaking 332 Cypress Street
Jewelry Repair Abilene, Texas
For all your clothing needs see
Serves you better . . . Saves you more
North 12th and Grape Street Phone OR 2-9901
Merchant Park Shopping Center
Phone OR 2-1971 Residence Phone
WATKINS AUTOMATION 81 ELECTRIC COMPANY
Complete Oil Field Electrical Service
EARL WATKINS 1925 So. Treadaway Blvd.
P. O. BOX 5022 ABILENE, TEXAS
HANEY OFFICE SUPPLY
1060 North Second
Phone OR 3-8124
"We are as near us your phone"
929 Butternut 3101 S. 14th
OR 2-2822 OR 2-2801
1325 Hickory 4755 Hartford
OR 2-I823 OW 2-2404
HENRI'S TEEN HOUSE
is the fashion house that was built
for you! It's decorated wall-to-wall with the "cutest" fashions and
the "littlest" price tags, so you can have scads of them!
Visit HENRl'S TEEN HOUSE, where free frosty cakes are served
258 Cypress ORchard 3-8281
l I N T Z ' S
Your Friendly Store
For the Best in Clothing
3rd and Cypress 0Rchard 4-5207
.V l 5 I 6
- ag.: ' CL
ng, ': ijrumihau .WI
0 Fine Furniture
0 Free Decorator Service
201 Walnut Abilene, Texas
For a large selection of beautiful
china, silver, and glassware shop
KWMM S ..FOR V Guvs
'rouu . . . . . . QNER M045 , 1 5
EATING OUT IS FUN
? ins unc
wh at Butternut DIXIE PIG RESTAURANT ABILENEI TEXAS
C I1 0 0 S lf
I The Hendrick Memorial Hospitol School of
I Nursing For Your Coreer In Nursing
For information on tlme school write
D1rector of Nursing
FURR'S SUPER MARKETS
"MODERN AS TOMORROW"
0 N. 'I2th and Grape
I Barrow and S. 14th
f -- iff' 'Li----,4-f:t"--" l' 'J - Y
and "Eating Out Is Fun," especially at
lf ARTHUR'S CAFETERIAS
SDMETIHNGI . 4th 8. Oak Streets OR 4-1271 OR 4-1272 3650 N- 67h
,,.L. AY ,. l Q
,fa rm s o farmg
, - M,,,s,N,.s,c J , sslsc , W ' so 2 5-M 5
'-ww-L c ,...............-...f 331, Lu., 1 X K
.-gwv' ,...,.'512m+'-rv-V-' ff -W ' A
1 . l .X 4 h h, l 5 ,i l J s,-nm 5 h,,,,
' " ' " "
5841 South First Phone OW 2-0153
P I X I E S I N C .
"For cs Youthful Chic"
2902 South 14th ,
Judy Hermes and Sue Legg admire the new summer
Pdfli Terrace 5h0PPil19 Ceflfel' collection of sports wear.
jw-KQ4' B5 1407? .S'f4l0lV
Phone OR 4-2658
216 Leggett Drive, Abilene, Texas
Llke many A.H.S. students, Sally Campbell makes
an appointment with Frances' for hair styling.
Which One Would You Prefer
4 . f-.. ' 2
,,,,,..,,,,,,, ,gn -,
X V..4 , A Vs ,ZW
, .. 4 it 5
Q.. x 5 K :Hg
' uL,. . .:-J-1 .. 5
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If .wwf-:mem-wang ""' ""'A 7 K
" JI V W., .
PHONE on 3-2561 4oo1 soum Fmst
1931 Day or Nig
- 1933 A Complete
, 1934 Business
' 1958 S
Gregg Shorthand through 1960 1
Court Reporting Skills 'Gaiam' GRADUATES
CBring transcript of High School Creditsl EMP'-QYED
349 Cypress S 8 Q River Oaks
ui mi 53
In - kb
Linda Davis, Cindy Tharp, Diane Mallow, and Kayla Dowdy
study the menus at the new Pancake House.
3449 South Ist Phone OR 2-8821
, V1 N xi A.H.S. students, Carolyn 0'Kelley
' fx and Carolyn Sears consult one
4 of the many friendly sales-
x Sf " women at-
Xr . -4 mv
1 Xixgy, 2 5,4
lj g -I-4,
A 4 ' ' g-4' 244 Pine on 4-5232
K ' i
The cheerleaders-Sandy Davis, Judi Malone,
Sarah Jane Cox, Janis Jay, and Vicki Balfanz
admire the new Starfire.
many AHS students, Martha Sayles and Betty Ann Holt make THE
SHOP their headquarters for art supplies.
For a complete line of:
911 N. Mockingbird
1 S l
AHS cafeteria ladies pose for a picture after a hard day's work serving for
the three lunch periods.
For Pre-Teen Sis
thru College Miss
Jackie Lanier and Dixie Thomas stop to look at Z T3 '9
the cute miscellaneous items from FASHION LANE.
3648 North 6th Westwood Plaza OR 3-7081
309 Pioneer Drive Phone OR 3-6456
f. ,,m....,, .W-
" N V
A.H.S. athletes, Monty Smith, David Jefferies, and .lack Middlebrooks inspect
and admire the 1962 Thunderbird.
' ' f i i
'-'A , fgl itil '
NALIFNAL 1 ...'l'...
1 f W--
, w,, , A7 X .
Wine Smmylbiwm D
Abilene Christian College 290
Abilene Clearing House Assoc. 301
Abilene High Caieteria 311 f
Abilene Laundry 300
Arthur's Cafeteria 305
Bevil1's Jewelry 301
Bransiord-Hinds Homes 291
Clinic Pharmacy 294
Draughon's Business College 291
Dixie Pig 305
Dr. Pepper 297
Fashion Lane 312
Frances' Beauty Salon 307
Furr's Super Market 305
Gail College 308
Haney Office Supply 302
Hardin-Simmons University 293
Hendrick Memorial Hospital School
of Nursing 305
Henri's Teen House 303
John Kline Studio 299
Laughter-North Funeral Home 300
Lion Hardware 300
Mcllwain Ford 313
McMurry College 296
Miami Oil Producers Inc. 295
Millerman 6 Millerman 291
Pender Company 291
Presley Jewler's 303
Robinson Pharmacy 302
Rogers Oldsmobile 310
Royal Crown Cola 302
Russey Printing 300
S G Q Clothiers
Texas Coca-Cola Bottling Cc. 298
Uncle Van's Pancake House 309
Watkins Automation Co. 302
Western Chevrolet 307
West Texas Utilities 292
Allen, Cecil 202,213
Ash, Twyman 68,190
Baggett, Mary 13,196
Bailey, Billie 86.204
Ball, Beverly 24,151,205
Ballard, Edith 141,188
Barrett, Harold 61,191
Best, Carl 199,271
Blackburn, B. L. 68,188
Blackiord, Roland 125,201,213
Bradford, C .G. 16,42,102,104,188
Brinson, Harold 61,204,149
Brister, Jozell 138,200
Bryant, Leona 189
Bullington, Wallace 61,611,190
Butler, Mildred 13,195,271
Bowers, Stella 185
Chambers, Pat 130,198
Click, Evelyn 196
Cline, Aleise 185,277
Coers, Walter 184
Couch, Cecil 162,203
Darwin, Percy 200,249
Davis, Ava 186
Deavers, Avis 201,213
Echols, Clyde 156,202,249
Edwards, Alex 184
Endsley, Leula 195
Estes, Tommy 68, 190
Fielder, Robert 112,115,199
Fox, Fred 193,271
Foster, Charles 187
Fulwiler, Jacqueline 138,200,249
Gladden, Larry 197
Gleaton, Nat 70, 190
Gooch, Ann 159,187
Gray, Billie 138,200,271
Griep, Russell 112
Gritien, Margurite 13,193
Grubb, Mary 192,271
Hardy, Sarah 191,249
Harlow, John 174,202
Harris, Norma 28,196
Hattox, Betty 198
Hayes, Vera 146,197
Henagan, Beth 128,199,213
1-liner, Vaiden 150,193,213
Hilley, Sallie 198
1-lolleman, Phyliss 133,198
Hoopingarner, Albert 203,213
Jeter, James 175,203,248
Johnson, Odell 35,192
Jones, Imogene 146,190
Jones, Odelia 124,194
Jones, Sallie 144,197
Kiser, Jewel 186
King, Jackson 152,191
Ligon, Madeline 195,213
Leiss, Ruth 186
Loving, Billie 195,196
Lawson, W. B. 205
McAdams, Lee 191
McComb, Dell 120,199
McDanel, Jay 20,105,192,213
McGaughey, Fern 122,123,191
Meyer, Helen 194,213
Montgomery, Woodrow 199
Morgan, LeRoy 190
Morrow, Kathryn 194
Murphy Leonard 145,197
Owen, Rainey 168,203
Owens, W. A. 95,153,202
Parker, Kathleen 195
Presswood, Dorothy 189
Raymond, Evelyn 184,186,223
Reeves, Mabel 189
Scott, Bill 203
Robertson, Faye 187
Self, Louise 4,140,193,271
Short, Cristine 165
Sitton, Ted 61,154,204
Smith, J. Russell 37,185
Sproull, William 151,204,271
Stephenson, Etta Jane 100,189
Stokes, Mildred 102,104,196
Sublett, Ernest 28,199
Turner, Ellen 106,194
Warthan, Jimmie 32,105,194
Weaver, Lucy 205,271
Webb, Escoe 183
Wells, A. E. 183
Willis, Peggy 200
Wills, Louise 157,187
Wilson, Carolyn 198,271
ORGANIZATIONS AND CLUBS
"A" Club 154
A.H.S, Theater 127
Audio Visual 157
Book Browsers 159
Civil Defense 150
Distributive Education 162
Exchange Group 160
French Club 144
Future Nurses 140
German Club 145
Golf Club 88
Industrial Arts 153
Junior Academy of Science 151
Junior Red Cross 100
Language Lab 146
National Honor Society 96
National Thespians 126
Orchestra Club 147
Quill and Scroll 147
Roman Forum 142
Student Council 92
Tennis Club 151
Abbott, Jimmy 168,170,214
Adams, Carol 133,272
Adams, Shirley 159,272
Adcock, Bonny 272 '
Adkins, Dennis 155,272
Aemisegger, Eleanore 111,158
Aemisegger, Robert 153
Aqan, Joyce 214
Agee, Eugene l07,10B,158,214
Akmal, Mimi 68,117
Albarado, Fernando 113,214
Albarado, Jesse 113
Albarado, Joe 175,272
Albright, Sharon 270
Alcorta, Martha 250
Aldridge, Gary 68,272
Alexander, Bertie 108,138,251
Alexander, Lonnie 135,250
Alexander, Mack 251
Allard, Edward 155,250
Allen, Jimmy 250
Allen, Joe 93,135,136,137,272
Allison, Fred 134,214
Allison, Weldon 113.272
Allison, Willie 33,107,l08,109,175,202,214
Allred, Kathy 86,138,272
Altom, Jane 125,272
Alvarz, Juanita 146,272
Alvord, SanDee 94,l33,214,223
Amaon, Gary 97,1l2,l41,250,252
Anderson, JoAnn 124,136,214
Anderson, Monnie 140,250
Anthony, Jerry Kay 138,139,214
Antilley, Nancy 96,132
Archer, Marshall 68
Ardis, Pam 94, 106, 214
Armstrong, Betty 138,214
Armstrong, Carol 164
Armstrong, Cheri 111,272
Armstrong, Kerry 38,l26,147,250
Armstrong, Ronnie 272
Arnold, Donna 97,129,132,214
Arnold, Gary 174
Ash, Barbara 86,132,272
Ash, Ronnie 29,156.157,201,214
Ashenhart, Charles 113
Ashley, Nancy 140, 272
Ashworth, Gene 135,250
Askins, Ann 96,100,l23,214
Atchison, Marilyn 125,250
Atkins, Dennis 68
Austin, April 143,214
Austin, Malinda 132,250
Austin, Vickie 86,133,272
Author, Mary 86,130,250
Aycock, Fred 68,154,250
Baccus, Joe 107,108,109,154,158,214
aldridge, Lonnie 250
ales, 1. W. 68,110,l55,272
allanz, Vicki 16,24,49,60,89,94,122,151,154,
allew, Kay 215
arburot, Pat 272
tarbian. lay 56,l07,108,109,l58,215
Qarbian, Sandra 251
lardin, Darnell 92,144,215
larentine, Henry 215
arker, Missy 208,215
iarnes, Don 112,215
prnes, Orville 113,114
arr, E. W. 174,251
arrera, Alice 215
arrera, David 12, 61,67,72,89,154
arrera, Ramona 112,251
arrera, Sammy 113,143,250
askett, Bobby 193,216
ateman, Kenneth 39.250
atis, Kathryn 272
aumgardner, Tom l2,6l,66.67,89,155,216
eachy, lohn 34,93.9S,150.151,2l6
ean. Barbara 28,42.100,101,l32,216
eard, Pat 138,216
earden, Bob 22,55,61,88,110,270,27l,272
easley, Larry 251
eauchamp, Prissy 92,133,136,2l6
eaver, Dennis 75,76,141,2l6
eaver, Olin 272
eechly, Margaret 132,159,216
eene, Iessalu 131,251
elcher, Iack 272
ell, Bobbie O'Pry 217
ell, Rick 251
ell, Susan 125,272
ell, Vicky 133,217
enchott, Sandy 112,217
enitez, Lydia 56,86,87,l38,217
ennett, Larry 287
ennett, Sue 127,251
enson, Iames 250
erger, Tammy 130,217
errier, Iim 61,65,89,93,154,217
erry, Carla 120,217,219
erryman, Wayne 155,156,157,272
ever, Tommy 42,93,135,217,231,232
evins, Lynda 217
yewley, Pat 217
yeyer, Al 175,202,251
iernacki, Barbara 122,272
Liernacki, Faith 100,159,217
ilbrey, Doris 112,138,217
illingsley, Sara 123,272
ivin, Mark 272
ivine, Adah 131
lack, Ed 100,134,217
lackburn, Barry 112,272
lackiord, Nancy 100,127,272
lackley, Jimmy 128
lackley, Tommy 156
lain, Edward 193,217
laney, Bill 251
lankenship, Iohn 142,272
lanton, Elizabeth 112,217
lanton, Nicky l62,166,l67,217
ledsoe, Phil 217
lodgett, Cleon 124,217
loxom, Pat 29,146,218
oatler, Sid 273
ockman, Carol 251
ockman, Hershel 68,155
oles, Mike 68,155,273
oley, Marjorie 130,251
ontke, Eugene 143,251
oren, Gary 96,145,160,218,231
oswell, Billy 146
ottoms, Iohn 68,155,273
ourdette, Iohn 251
ourland, Danette 21,60
ower, Carole 107,l08,152,208,2l8
owers, Becky 14,94,143,218,239
owers, Bobby 231
owers, Ray 155,273
owley, Gaye 273
owden, Dianne 112,117,273
owles, Mike 110
owles, Terry 24,112,218
owley, Lillian Gaye 122
Bowman, Brenda 144,273
Box, Nancy 140,273
Boyd, Bobby 175,251
Boyd, Bunny 38,93,142,273
Boyd, Mary 273
Boyd, Tommy 61,65,89,l35,137,218
Braddock, Becky 22,251
Bradshaw, Sue 102,218
Bransford, Mary 148,149,208,218
Brashear, Carole 158,159,273
Bravenec, Bill 89,155,218
Brazil, Mary Io 251
Brewer, Lora 133,251
Brice, Robert 151,252
Bridges, Denny 153,252,254
Bridgewater, Steve 127,273
Brien, Vivian 273
Briles, Sharon 144.273
Brinlee, Sandra 122
Broadbent, Brad 171,252
Broastreet, Brad 168
Brock, Reba 130,218
Linda Ann 133,252
Browning, Brenda 162,164,218
Broyles, Dottie 86,273
Bruton, Dwayne 174
Bryson, lack 120,252
Buchanan, Ierry 131,208,218
Buck, Dick 8S,l51,155,219
Butialoe, Ierri 92,125,219
Buie, Sandy 131,252
Bumbard, Glenda 273
Bumbard, Linda 273
Burgess, Dan 286
Burkett, Ken 128
Burleson, Iane 253
Burleson, Ioe 16,151,155
Burleson, Sue 92,133,273
Burns, Milton 162,165
Burton, Shirley 219,244
Bush, Iames 61,67,89,129,134,219
Byars, Linda 286
Byrd, Dona 115,139,219
Byrd, Edna 37,45,93,l05,219
Byrom, Gary 175,273
Cafiey, Troy 219
Calhoon, Shirley 111,158,274
Cameron, Larry 113,274
Campbell, Betty 133
Campbell, Bobby 175
Campbell, Cathey 96,107,108,158,2l9
Campbell, Sally 92,106,126,220,307
Campbell, Tim 96,160,220
Cannon, Iudy 111,158,274
Caperton, Monty 84,144,274
Carlton, Kit 39,93,126,220,228
Carpenter, Clayton 175,220
Carpenter, Gary 135,252
Carr, Gary 68
Carr, Terry 135,155,274
Casper, Rodney 110
Carrico, Kristina 274
Carrillo, Willie 274
Carter, Iohn 15,107,108,l09,158,220,228
Carter, Vicky 253
Carter, Willis 134
Cash, Travis 274
Cason, Marilyn 112,132,220
Caudle, Carol 100,10l,133,221
Cavin, Iames 134,221
Chance, Kenneth 113,148,149,221
Chapman, David 128
Chapman, Linda 274
Chase, Eddie 253
Chastain, Iim 106,153,221
Chastain, Sherolyn 131,253
Chenault, Sue 43,96,l21,124,221
Chism, Lynn 100,124,221
Christie, Dennis 221
Christie, Lora 131,159,274
Chumley, Bobby 68,155,274
Chumley, Claudia 253
Clair, Cathy 130,253
Clark, Dixie 101,138,139,221
Clark, George 68
Claxton, Ann 127,243,253
Clevenger, Iefi 156,253
Clinton, Sandy 111,158,274
Coalson, Doug 56,l34,137,221
Coan, Iames 153,274
Cobb, David 168,170
Coers, Bob 6l,89,154,221
Cogburn, 11a Nell 133,274
Cogen, Steve 221
Cole, Marvin 175,252
Coleman, Lynn l00,101,112,144,253
Coleman, Sallye 146,274
Coleman, Tommy 274
Collett, Dennis 253
Collins, Buster 6l,67,134,155,253
Collins, Jane 11,221
Collum, Doug 135,221
Collum, Tommy 274
Colvin, Owen 152,253
Colwell, Iayne 140,252
Colwell, Ieannie 111,158,274
Combest, Mary Ann 140,227,274
Condra, Edwin 162,164,287
Cook, Donnie 135
Cook, Gerald 252
Cook, Lewis 162
Cook, Sherry 253
Cooke, Lloyd 113,274
Cooley, Linda 100,101,133,136,153,216,221
Coons, Vernon 113,274
Cooper, Bobby 162,163,253
Cooper, Edna 132,221
Copeland, Carol 274
Copeland, Vivian 100,131,221
Coppinger, Iohn 76,142,274
Coppinger, Karla 253
Coram, loe 253
Corley, Carl 141
Cosper, Rodney 155,275
Coulliette, Carl 175,275
Coulter, Diane 252
Courington, Jerry 120,252
Cowley, Marty 140,221
Cox, Burl 157
Cox, Ianice 168,170
Cox, lim 162,166,222
Cox, Keith 4l,94,1l3,l14,160,222
Cox, Linda Kay 130,221,275
Cox, Sarah Iane 16,24,60,89,96,122,222,310
Craghead, Carl 153,253
Craghead, Carole 100,222
Craik, Robert 110,158,275
Cravath, Diann 100,143
Craver, Linda 55,143,275
Craver, Rosalind 55,56,92,96,131,222
Crossan, Dennis 150,275
Cudney, ReDon 114,160,222
Cunningham, Bubba 50,61,89,155,248,249,253
Curry, Pawncille 131,222
Cutler, Brent 146
Cutler, Marilyn 131,275
Daigre, Danee 111,158,275
Dalton, Gay 96,122,222
Damron, Pat 275
Dane, Andy 107,108,222
Daniel, Ierrie Lou 145,253
Daniel, Linda 41,86,87,89,120,222
Darwin, Percy 122
Daugherty, Carol 111,158,222
Daugherty, Linda 20,11l,l40,275
Daugherty, Tom 29,141
Davenport, Iohn 153,275
Davidson, Linda Carol 222
Davidson, Nan 253
Davies, Ierilyn 22,45,96,102,103,l23,222
Davis Bobby 275
Davis Dash 152
Davis Dickie 93,101,222
Davis Linda 92,102,148,149,254,309
Davis, Linda Sue 16,124,189,222
Davis, Lorraine 162,164,254
Davis, Mary Lou 86,92,127,254
Davis, Michael 68,134,137,l55,275
Davis, Sandy 24,40,55.60,75,89,222.310
Davis, Sharon Ann 254
Davis, Tommy 275
Davison, Dale Martin 175,254
Dawley, Jim 88,127,275
Dawson, Eddie 110,158
Dean, Dolly Sue 112,152,275
Deatherage, Iudy 151,155,254
Deatherage, Martha 86,133,275
Ellison, Elaine 131,224
Ellison, Kay 131,154
Elmore, Faye 111,158
Ely, Carol 100,224
Emerson, David 152,224
Engle, Iudy 276
English, Virginia 14,92,94,95,96,103,148,149
Eppler, Feather 127,224
Erbe, Dan 146
Erickson, Phyllis 144,254
Escobedo, Manuel 150,224
Estes, Charles 286
Estes, Nina l4,56,92,120,126,225
Etheridge, Connie 133,276
Evans, Bascom 225
Evans, Chuck 78,80,89,141,225
Everett, Susan 16,86,94,97,140,225
Fagan, Cheryl 276
Fagan, Pat 127,255
Fair, Iane Ann 111,276
Faircloth, Georgia 112,l16,159,276
Fanning, Steve 74,88,134,155,276
Faris, Elizabeth 143,225
Farmer, loyce 144,255
Demko, Pat 132,222
Denson. Ierry 156,275
Denton, Ricky 68,92,l55,275
Diaz, Isabel 133,275
Diaz, Theodora 138,222
Dickenson, Linda Ann 45,94,96,106,126,160,
Dickinson, Stuart 68, 155
Diifie, Cynthia Ann 132,254
Diffie, Les 153,223
Dill, Charles 175
Dittner, Iames 83,97,99,254,304
Dixon, Roy 141,254
Dobkins, Cliva 122,124,254
Doby, Linda 130
Dodd, Danny Lee 120,223
Dodson, Connie 130,254
Doggett, Ruth Ann 112,223
Dohogne, Dan 162,166
Donahoo, Nelson 68,74,84,155,275
Donica, Brenda 130,254
Donnell, Woody 175,275
Dooley, Barbara 133,275
Dorries, Evelyn 130
Dorsett, Denise 151,155,254
Dossey, Iames 174
Dougherty, Patricia 111,131,223
Dove, Cheryl 275
Dowdy, Brynn 111,275
Dowdy, Glade 134,254
Dowdy, Kayla 287,309
Drake, Floyd 107,108,275
Drennon, Pam 20,92,142,275
Dubbs, Marian 107,108,109,133,223
Dubov, Anne 146, 275
Duck, Laverna 112,275
Dudley, Mike 275
Duke, Bobbie 41,96,112,114,141,223
Dulaney, Beatrice 159,275
Dulaney, Charlotte 130
Dumis, Jeannette 132,223
Dunaway, Marshall 275
Dunlap, Tommy 107,108,135,158,255
Dunlevy, Frank 127,275
Dunn, Paul 168
Dunn, Ray 113
Dusek, Gayle 120,255
Eakins, Robert 175,275
East, Gary 275
Eastus, Jane 111,133,223
Eckert, Walter Ann 143,224
Edwards, Adele 123,276
Edwards, Diann 224
Edwards, Sherry 132,276
Edwards, Sue 133,255
Eilers, Wanda 276
Elich, Iohn 112,113,145,276
Elliott, Neil 68,84,157,155,276
Ellis, Cotton 61,63,93,136,154,224
Ellis, Ricky 83,84,89,l55,255
Faulks, Glenn 134,225
Faulks, Mike 255
Ferree, Lynn l06,107,108,109,225
Ferrell, Iimmy 276
Fielder, Elizabeth 112,276
Fields, Kitty 112,115,148,149,254
Fields, Linda 162,167,225
Fillmon, Marie 254
Fincannon, Iaylon 74,155,276
Finley, Iim 276
Fisher, Lynda 133
Fleming, Danny 68,1l0,155,276
Flores Ra 135
Foller, Iimmy 168,169,255
Ford, Valerie 130,225
Foster, Ierry 126,175,276
Fourment, Richard 113,143,225
Fox, Winnie 144,255
Fragua, Ion Ella 122,276
Fragua, Paul 148,149,225
Franklin, Bill 68,155,276
Franklin, lerry 100,154,225
Franklin, Iimmy 112
Franklin, Teresa 255
Frazier, Ruth Ann 112,276
Freeman, David 276
Frellich, Peggy 7
Fritz, Cindy 94,95,97,107,l08,160,248,255
Fry, Dannie 225
Fry, Mark 68
Frye, Beverly 133,208,225
Fullingim, Mary 97,100,102,103,104,l22,123
Mary Io 276
Gallamore, Mack 135,255
Gambill, Iulie 255
Gambill, Steve 76,151,155,276
Garrett, Ronnie 155
Garrison, Iohn 276
Garza, Iames 128,226
Garza, Odilia 146,276
Gatlin, Iane 226
Gatlin, Ioe 88,152,255
Gaytan, Demecia 112,226
Gaytan, Sandra 111,276
Butch 2 1,112, 160,226
George, Iim 150,153,276
George, Io Lynn 22,107,108,158,255
George, Iohn 226
George, Larry 138,226
Gibson, Ioan 111,158,276
Gibson, Karen 133
Gibson, Susie 255
Giddens, Betty 100,123,220,226,239
Giddens, George 168,171,255
Gilbert, Mary Ruth 100,107,108,125
Gilbreth, Terry 276
Gilchrist, Bill 142,154,255
Giles, Cynthia 174,276
Gill, David 156,157,276
Gill, Larry 135,255
Gilliam, Bobby 168,170
Gillespie, Cecil 134,135,137
Gipson, Phil 150,255
Girton, Cheryl 277
Girton, Danny 255
Girtz, Floyd 23,126,153,226,236
Gladden, Sherry 16,20,51,l26,2l2,226
Glaze, Ierry 168,171,256
Glenn, Brenda 37,93,l05,147,256
Glossup, Henry 150
Glover, Betty 226
Glover, Iimmy 74,277
Goforth, Danny 141
Golleher, Kay 111,158
Gomez, Elida 138
Gonzales, Amparo 111,256
Gonzales, Iesse 88,139,152
Gooch, Charlotte 226
Goodman, Lynn 148,256
Goodrum, Craig 41,120
Gordon, Diana 105,120,l26,226,307
Goree, Douglas 153,226
Goss, Shirley 226
Gottschalk, Claris 128,256
Gough, Brad 144,256
Graham, Roger 57,277
Grant, Linda 96,99,160,226,247
Grantham, Gwendolyn 133,256
Gray, Kay 42,100,101,138,226
Gray, Pat 277
Greathouse, Sharon 132,226
Green, Kathy 140,277
Green, Linda 107,108,130,227
Greenway, Brenda 33,159
Grey, Pat 142
Grider, Ian 86,128
Griffey, Iohn 138,256
Griffin, Ioe 159,277
Griifing, Linda Gail 96,123,227,240
Griffith, Dwight 113,142,256
Griffith, Mary Jane 124,277
Gaines, Glen 68,93,155,256
Grisham, Ioyce 227
Grissom, Marshall 165,277
Grubb, Geoii 100,l12,120,277
Guitar, Phil 86,937,227
Gustavus, Bill 57,129,160,227
Gustavus, Duane 112,277
Guiterrez, Baldmar 61,89,155,256
Hack, Lynn 112,256
Haden, Don 162,165
Hagler, David 68,154,278
Hagler, Paula 257
Hail, lay 113,114,160,227
Hailey, Mike 278
Hale, Eddie 257
Hale, Terry 61, 89,155,257
Haley, Iimmy 286
Hall, Iudy Anne 92,133,227
Hall, Kenneth Dee 247
Hall, Ronnie 257
Hall, Tommy 113
Halliday, Ioanne Annete 257
Harnbrick, Phil 138,139,257
Hamilton, ludy 43,97,122,257
Hampton, Ronda 138,257
Hamrick, Norma 86,132,187,257
Haralson, Michael 97,141,145,257
Harbin, Tommy 148,149,257
Hardin, Carolyn 132,227
Harlan, Cathy 133,278
Harlow, Buddy 70,74,97,155,257
Harlow, Forrest 143,256
Harper, George 68,84,100,110,155,278
Harper, Susie 145,227
Harrelson, Mike 112,117
Harrelson, Pat 278
ines, Tim 174,257
Jones. Carol 247
arris, Carol 168
arris, Jimmi 159,279
atris, Rusty 54,61,80,92,154
arris, Timmi 256
arrison, Dwight 168,170
art, Janis 125,266,279
art, Jimmy 97,144,257
art, Judith 257
arwell, Jeri 142,279
askew, Holly Anna 56,97,131,l32,228
astin, Dale 159,279
atcher, Pat 228
auss, Jackie 92,127,228
avens, Kubis 131,228
awk, Bob 72,155,279
awk, Mary Ann 96,120,160,228
awkins, Dan 68,155,279
azelwocd, Larry 279
ead, Ben 102,l03,157,228
ector, Gregory 113,277
edden, Galaird 146,150,277
edden, Gavaun 150,228,244
edges, Patricia 86,133,277
einer, Thomas 72,93,277
eidebrecht, Linda 141,l89.228,240
eimer, Sarah Susie 140,257
elge, Dick 152,228
enderson, Gary 94,277
enderson, Wanda 277
endrick, Susie 277
enley, John 175,229
enthorne, Bob 128,175,229
enry, Phyllis 131,277
enson, Sue 86,257
erman, Jimmy 80,148
ermann, Ernest 148,149,172,229,236
ermes, Judy 123,229,306
ernandez, Irene 144,277
ernandez, Margie 138,229
erndon, Daisy 92,94,15l,232,270,277
erndon, John 153,256
errera, Helen 111,256
errera, John 277
erring, Carole 94,97,160,257
ershey, Patricia 130,277
ester, Clarence 113,229
ickerson, Sue 138,229
ilburn, DaVee 175,229
ile, Robert 117,150,277
ill, Bill 286
ill, Jill 127,136,257
ill, Vivian 144,277
'il1, Wilda 229
'inds, Melinda 122,232,278
ipsher, Tina 158,229
itt, Glenn 127, 278
odges, Barbara 278
odgin, Jimmy 74,84,1l0,155,278
offman, Nelson 134,175,257
ogan, Kenneth 25,68,84,l10,154,270,278
ogue, Sharon 112,278
olcombe, Truman 112,141,151,229
older, Kirk 84,155,278
olley, Chris 256
ollingshead, Gary 113,256
olman, Jacque 140,257
olt, Betty Ann 56,102,103,104,127,257,311
olt, Ronnie 134,257
ood, Karen 105,147,229
ood, Rocky 84,278
ooper, Kathy 112,278
opkins, Patricia 128,278
opkins, Richard 174
opkins, Susan 97,99,133,257
opper, Bob 134
opper, Don 278
ornsby, Truman 39,126
ouchen, Dennis 278
ouston, Carol 27,112,ll6,l45,278
ouston, Sykes 112,114,229
owell, Vicki 144,278
uddleston, Billy 68,83,84,l54,278
udson, Donna 144,278
uit, Bob 174,257
uit, Donald 278
uit, Johnnie 68,93,ll7,155,271,278
uii, Melanie l32,219,229,239
uliman, Lynda 128,229
Huggins, Kay 286
Humphrey, Nancy 132,257
Humphreys, Hazel 35,96,102,104,229
Hurd, John 113
Hutchings, Bill 287
Ingalsbe, Lynn 112,258
Isaac, Karen 239
Isaac, Kay 148
Isaacs, Jim 142,258
Ivey, Carol 140,230
Jackson, Buddy 174,258
Jackson, David 21,113,230
Jackson, Gary 174
Jackson Nicky 21,113,230
Jackson, Robert 54,155,279
Jackson, Winired 134,230
Jacques, Allen 286
Key, Jimmy 155,279
Kidwell, Dena 111,158,279
Kidwell, Ronnie 33,107,109,231
Kilpatrick, Robert 137,279
Kim, Jacque 105,15l,155,259
Kimbrel, Judy 259
King, Charles 145,259
King, Linda 124,279
King, Linda 100,124,279
Kington, Joe 259
Kinnard, Newton 279
Kirby, Gloria 133
Kirklen, Betty 86,130,131,231
Kirklen, Kay 86,111,131,279
Kish, Johnny 175,258
Kite, Donald 142,279
Klinger, J. V. 138,231,244
Kucholtz, Jon 141,231
Kuykendall, Lynda 113,231
Kyle, Andrew 151,280
Lacy, Barbara 112,114,124,258
Lacy, Sue 111,264,280
LaFuze, Bill 112,152,280
Laird, Patsy 162,167
Lamb, Sarah 162,164,259
Landers, Jimmy 2l,113,l14,160,231
Landers, Ray 151,232
Lane, Susan 138,259
Jaramillo, Cecilia 11,132,258
Jaramillo, Marcus 155
Jarrett, Gail 86,127,258
Jarrett, Gary 113,114,143,230,236
Lang, Dillon 146,259
Lange, Patricia 122,280
Langford, Barbara 108,158,236
Langston, Leroy 112,152,280
Lanier, Jackie 102,124,259,312
Jay, Janice 16,24,52,60,89,154,230,310
Lanktord, Hugh 6l,83,84,89,97,l55,259
Jelfries, David 55,61,64,78,89,93,97,154.258,
Jenkins, Karan 37,107,108,258
Jenkins, Sharon 11l,158,279,304
Jenkins, Shirley 128,230
Jenkins, Tolbert 128
Larner, Anne 125,159,232
siter, Floyd 280
Latimer, Mike 142,280
Latimer, Robert 259
Lawson, Charlene 86,130,259
Laymon, Sandra 86,130,280
Jennings, Grady 144,279
Leach, Marcia 133,280
Jennings, Laurence 279
Jerden, Linda 132,258
Jerome, Dee 94,151,230,
Jimenez, Karlos 120,141,249,258
Johnson, Ann 73,96,2l2,230
Johnson, James 74
Johnson, Jackie 230
Johnson, Jerry 156,230
Johnson, Sharon 132,258
Johnson, Sharon 111,158,279
LeCroy, Ann 138
LeCroy, James 162,164,232
Lee, Connie 146,259
Lee, Daryl 280
Lee, Gail 96,141,232
Lee, Peggy 259
g, Sue 100,101,132,259,306
Lemen, Norma 128,232
Leonard, D'Adra 112,138,232
Leslie, Paula 125,220,232
Lesly, Odell 26,153,259
Lester, Sandy 131,232
Jones, Dan 70,74
Jones, Denis 76,151,279
Jones, James 279
Jones, Janis 133,259
Jones, Jane 287
Jones, Jerry 61,67,230
Jones, Jimmy 120,230
Jones, Kirk 89,97,l55,259
Jones, Larry 168,171,230
Jones, Marilyn 133
Jones, Richard 37,107,108,359
Jones, Sonny 61,67,78,89,155,174
Leveridge, Don 6l,62,63,65,82,83,93,154 232
Lewis, Cecil 175
Lewis, David 134,135,259
Lewis, Johnny 168,171,259
Lewis, Kyril 123,233
Lewis, Madge 138,139,233
Lewis, Reta 100,l05,143,280
Lewis, Sandra 140
Ligon, Mike 113,135,137,280
Lindell, David 280
Lindsey, Patricia 133,233
Lineweaver, Norris 100,101,117,151,259
Lineweaver, Steve 74,l10,155,280
Little, Howard 146
Karr, Donna 124,279
Kearnes, Bob 75,76,l51,155
Keck, Betty 123,279
Keesee, Clayton 84,l00,153,279
Keesee, Gene 84,279
Keesee, Pat 133,230
Keith, Jimmy 68
Kelley, Karen 1t'J7,108,131,231
Kelly, Diane 140,279
Kelly, Jeane 12,23,36,94,100,126,132,l33,231
Kelly, John 76,1l0,l51,186,279
Kelly, Ronny 144,279
Kennamer, Jimmy 76,151,279
Kennamer, Johnny 107,156,157,231
Kennedy, Marty 145,259
Kennedy, Mary 1l2,117,l43,258
Kerbow, Donna 100,122,279
Kesler, Tommy 258
Key, Garry 279
Little, Jimmy 259
Little, Sue 163,233
Littleton, Dan 110,280
Longnecker, Bobbie 107,109
Lockhart, Walter 280
Lollar, Paul 154,280
Long, Charles 280
Long, Dickie 156,157
Long, Karen 280
Lorenz, Glenda 97,100,160,233
Love, Gayle 123, 260
Lovelady, Truman 92,162,166,233
Luce, Larry l20,141,l5l,189.233
Luckie, Sherilyn 22,107,108,208,233
Lusk, Ralph 128
Lusk, Roto 157,260
McCallie, Judy 133,280
McCallie, Sharon Kaye 148,260
McCamey, Billie Jo 133,233
McCamey, Kerry 280
McCann, Bill 155,280
McCarthey, Lee 168,171,260
McClarty, Ronnie 96,99,107,108,141,145,233
McClellan, Fred 84,154,280
McClesky, Dee Anna 29,92,96,138,233
McCollum, Elouise 142 260
McCown, Iudy 159
McCoy, Martha 260
McCoy, Ronald Ioe 280
McCune, Patsy 131,233
McDavitt, Pat 76,89,151,l55,233
McDonald, Pat 94,96,103,160,233
McGinn, Dick 155,280
McGinnis, Mike 68,l10,154,280
McGuire, lean 233
Mclnturff, Charles W. 156,260
McKercher, Maureen 280
McKinnon, Dan 112,117,260
McKinnon, Iames 147,280
McLain, Imogene 280
McMillin, Bill 155,280
McMinn, Glenda 140,280
McPherson, Gloria 144,233
McPherson, Sandy Kay 132,280
McQuiston, Milton 83,154,260
McWhorter, Iean 43,86,87,107,108,121
McWilliams, Sharon Kay 112,148,149,260
Maddox, Iimmy 174,261
Maginot, Bill 175
Maginot, Richard 146
Mahan, Larry 76,155
Mallon, Iimmy 70,71,73,83,89
Mallon, Steve 12,168,171,26l
Mallow, Diana 261,309
Malone, Iudi 16,24,41,55,57,60,89,96,120,126,
Maples, Tommy 110,280
Marsh, Raymond 153,234
Marshall, Sue 130,261
Martin, Bonnie 146
Martin, Donnie 134,153,234
Martin, Kathy 130,261
Martin, Mary 140,227,234
Martin, Pat 287
Martin, Rocky 150,261
Martin, Ted 155,280
Martinez, Dora 234,280
Martinez, Dory 153
Martinez, Evaristo 88,152,155,261
Marton, Winitred 162
Marvin, Bill 74,84,155
Maselli, Nick 127
Mashburn, Linda 133,281
Mason, Mar Io 111 158,281
Massey, Ann 12,22,24,46,100,l20,127,249,261,
Mathis, Bonnie 261
Mathis, Ronnie 234
Matthews, Harold 261
Maupin, Bill 100,143
Mawin, Bill 281
Maxtield, Sandy 281
May, Ieral 68,84,155,28l
Mayes, Allen 168,172,261
Mayfield, Anita 112,260
Mayfield, Kenneth 281
Meissner, Mike 175,281
Melton, Norma 260
Meredith, Karen 111,158,281
Meredith, Vickie 281
Merritt, Linda 281
Meyer, Claiidio 18,37,93,84,95,123,234
Michael, Ieanne 69,112,l14,234
Michel Larr 281
Middlebrooks, Iack 55,61,63,78,80,89,154,228,
Middleton, Gerald 153
Middleton, Roger 247
Mikulas, Dickie 142,155,281
Mikulas, Mike 84
Miles, I. D. 281
Miles, Nancy 55,92,127,2S1
Miller, Macon 68
Mills, Larry 84,153,281
Milstead, Lynda 125
Minnick, Peggy 144,281
Minnis, David 281
Mitchell, David 261
Mitchell, Indy 132,281
Mitchell, Henry 168,169,234
Mitchell, Pat 172,261
Montgomery: Louise 34,111,116,117,147,281
Moody, Marilyn 122,260
Moore, Alexis 113,116,147,281
Moore, Carolyn 158
Moore, Donna 151,234
Moore, Loretta 261
Moore, Toby 33,107,10B,109,247
Moreau, Mike 68,84,155,281
Moreno, Elena 86,138,261
Moreno, Frank 281
Morgan, Gary 135
Morris, Beatrice 138,234
Morris, Dianne 131,234,304
Morris, ludy 86,111,158,281
Morris, Lana 106,127,160,219,234,247
Morris, Larry 112,147
Morris, Ronnie 120,234
Morrison, Kathy 132,159,261
Morrison, Lynn 80,154,261
Morrison, Ronald 281
Morrison, Sharon 111,158,292
Morrow, Ruth 22,93,97,116,117,145,260
Morue, Don 146,234
Mosier, Nancy 130,234
Mulkey, Linda 138,235
Murphy, Ioan 282
Murphy, Mike 6B,83,92,155,282
Murray, Lynn 97,138,235,254
Murrell, Ronald 96,141,235
Musick, Anita 92,125,235
Musick, Ianice 131,282
Musler, Carolyn 235
Myatt, Buzzie 74,155,282
Myers, Eddie 110,152,282
Myers, Sharon 145,260
Nakamura, Charles 150,159,282
Nash, Bill 235
Near, Sandy 105,235
Neas, Dwight 150,261
Neel, Ioyce 130,243,282
Neely, Iim 150,235
Nelson, Diane 111,158
Nelson, Larry 157,158
Nelson, Lee 100,174,282
Olvera, Elliott 113
Orand, Don 112,12B,153,237
Orrick. Pat 168,171,237
Osborn, Karen 126,237
Osborn, Tommy 6B,83,155,282
Osborne, Don 70,74,83,84,97,99,155,262
Osborne, Patty 100,l0l,158,262
Osburn, David 88,l52,l55,262
Oswald, Karen 111
Outlaw, Mary Io 282
Owen, Harlan 68,155,282
Owen, Martha 262
Owens, Dale 262
Owens, Iackie 138,262
Pace, David 162, 167
Pair, Pat 111,158,282
Palmer, Dennis 113,146
Paris, Carl 150,262
Parker, Darlene 111,262
Parker, lane 124,282
Parker, Leon 157
Parker, Linda 282
Parris, Ianice 133,282
Parrish, Larry 175
Parsons, B. Ann 122,262
Parsons, Wanda 132,263
Partin, Ann 112,115,282
Paschall, Kay 132,254,263
Pate, Virgil 12,35,70,71,72,83,B9,93, 154, 155,
Patton, Mollie 132,263
Patton, Sharon 263
Paxton, Patricia 111,158,237
Peaks, Anna Marie 262
Peak, Lucy 107,108,158,262
Pelton, Robert 282
Pena, Irene 107,108,146,237
Pena, Margo 111,133,263
Perkins, Ann 142,283
Perkins, Peggy 105,147,237
Perry, Ruth 111, 158,263
Peters, Sharon 124,263
Peterson, Karen 237
Piieter, Skip 283
Phillips, Dabby 54,75,151,155,283
Phillips, Karen 123,263
Phillips, Richard 280
Phillips, Sandra 130
Phillips, Sharon 208,283
Phillips, Willie 61,62,89,93,120,154,237
Phipps, Barbara 130,237
Phipps, Dickey 92,l55,283,304
Pickering, Lana 283
Pilgrim, Roy 157,262
Pitts, Shirley 262
Plowman, Ierry 153,156,237
Nelson, Nickie 150
Neville, Iudy 235
Newberry, Iames 124,232,236
Newberry, Monty 20,134,236
Newman, Dickie 53,61,63,64,67,89,97,99, 154,
Newman, Ierry 89,13-4,220,236
Neumann, Iim 151,282
Newton, Iimmy 261
Newton, Iudy 32,ll5,133,236,240,261
Nice, Theresa 281
Nichols, Kenneth 261
Nichols, Malcolm 70,74,155,248,262
Nichols, Mary 131,282
Nickols, Bob 150,236
Niemann, Ian 100,105,132,236
Niemants, Kristin 151,282
Norman, Lelan 6l,88,154,236
Norris, Alice 130,236
North, Iack 14,43,92,94,123,175,236
Norton, Carla 125,282
Norwood, Mozella 106,223,237
Nuckols, Don 135,262
Nuckols, Susan 112
Oakley, Darlene 132,262
Oates, Ricky 68,155,282
O'Donald, Mike 282
O'Donald, Willy 134
Oglethorpe, Mike 262
O'Kel1ey, Carolyn 127,262,309
Polk, Barbara 131,283
Pollock, Ierry 38,126,263
Pond, Iohn 134
Pope, Barbara 112,144
Pope, Eddie 263
Pope, Mickey 110,135
Wanda 138 237
Pounds, Mary 130,263
Pratt, Butch 175
Presswood, Rex 263
Prickett, Robert 148,263
Priddy, Charlene 125,237
Priest, Eddie 145,153,156,157,237
Pritchard, Eileen 123,263
Profit, Ierry 146,263
Prugel, Iames 106,237
Pruitt, Darrell 168,172
Purdy, Cheryl 131,132,237
Purvis, Iohnelle 142,283
Purvis, Lloyd 134,135,137,238
Pursley, Carolyn l29,13O.13l,263
Putman, Richard l2,23,52,61,62,65,89,93,96
Pyland, Randy 101,146,263
Qualls, lack 113,117,160,263
Queen, Ioy 96,115,238
ailors, Lynn 148,265
msaier, Ronald 126
ncier, Barry 283
ndolph, Sandra 263
ub, Marietta 122,130,283
unick, Iohn 287
y, Arne 263
y, Gayle 57,96,146,238
y, Randall 112,141,283
yburg, Fred 68
agor, Betty 112,263
ctor, Mike Don 269
ctor, Robert 138,238
ddin, Glenda 133,238
dwine, Mickey 56,175,263
ece, Dianne 263
ece, Ioanne 130,133,263
d, Diane 287
ed, Elvie Lee 131,238
ed, Milton 61,93,154,247
ed, Wally 68,83,155,264,304
leese, Bill 57.74,107,l08,112,160,238
Feese, Nancy 124,238
eeves, Steve 146
eid, Ice 83,154,264
kaily, Diana as
iichards, Iane 287
ichards, Sue 132.283
eynolds, Carolyn 133,238
hame, Robert 20,22,57,82,83,96,99,155, 193,
ice, Ioillnn 29,l38,139,227,228,238
ichardson, Marie 238
icherson, Craig 107,108,158,238
idlehuber, Linda 111,131,264
iewe, Linda 100,130,264
iley, Mike 156,157,264
ios, Naomi 111,158,283
ipley, Becky 92,122,123,283
ister, Iim 175
ister, Mary Lou 264
obbins, Dean 138,238
obhins, Robert 68,83,84,155,283
oberson, James 134,137,238
oberts, Iudy 132,264
oberts, Nancy 111,158,264
obertson, A. G. 142,264
obertson, Clifton 168,172
obertson, Edward 289
obertson, Mary 100,132,264
obinson, Bill 283
obinson, Tommy 105,264
odgers, Larry 6l,67,89,154,238
odke, Martha Io 121,125,238
odriquez, Matilda 140,264
odriquez, Rosa 146
oe, Iim 152,239
ogers, Ieanie 265
ogers, Sandra 162,166,239
ollins, Larry 135,265
oss, Daphene 133,239
oss, George 231,239
oss, Iacqulyn 132
oss, Iudy 145,265
osser, Beverly 239
oyce, Mary 283
ule, Gayle 159,265
ushing, Larry 168,172,239
ushing, Lavone 133,283
,uss, Sue 112,283
ussell, Rex 153,265
ussell, Timothy 68, 155,283
Iussell, Wanda 131,192,239
,uth, Mike 155,283
utledge, Iohnny 283
.utledge, Perry 265
ynders, Ron 112,113,157,239
alhaney, Karon 111,158,283
alhaney, Sharon 111,158,283
ample, Steven 151,239
ams, Ginger 283
andel, Iimmy 112,265
anders, Gary 116,283
anders, Gladys 130,283
anders, Larry 112
Sands, Don 153,283
Sanford, Mary 131
Santibanz, Rachel 146,283
Sartain, Harold 130
Satterwhite, Barry 83,142,155,265
Saullo, Iimmy 283
Sayles, Martha 102,104,124,265,266,311
Sandra, Scaramell 86,100,123.283
Scarbrough, Nancy 112,117,265
Schaechterle, Linda 138,286
Schkade, Garry 146,265
Scott, Iulia 145,284
Seabolt, Nita 111,158,284
Sears, Carolyn 16,97,99,100,123,240,309
Segoria, Iohn 153
Shaner, Iimmy 102,134,156,240
Sharpes, Sandra 240
Shelton, Carl 143
Shepherd, Iackie 131,240
Shibley, Patricia 147,284
Shields, Faye 240
Shields, Iud 148,149,240
Shipman, Penney 112,1l6,252,264
Shirley, Martha 112,264
Short, Carolyn 86,97,l07,108,l27,265
Shropshire, Harry 162,165,240
Shropshire, Pam 139,240
Sibley, Sharron Ann 20,22,24,47,86,87,92,102,
Sides, Rex 12,20,23,34,55,93,126,241
Sides, Mary Sue 122,281,284
Sikes, Charles 93,94,265
Simmons, Carolyn 133
Simpson, Ianice 131,241
Simpson, Iohnny 153,241
Simpson, Ruth Ann 133,159,284
Sims, Don 284
Sims, Frankie 123,265
Sims, Ronnie 68,l34,l55,284
Singleton, Anne 287
Slaughter, Iohnnie 68,155
Slaughter, Pat 112,284
Smith, Arwil 269
Smith, Barbara 148
Smith, Bryan 162,165,l66,284
Smith, Delories 133,284
Smith, Doug 83,155,284
Smith, George 135,265
Smith, Ierry 284
Smith, Linda Faye 116,147,284
Smith, Linda Kay 100,241
Smith, Mike 74,155,284
Smith Monty 83,89,96,99,154,160,232,24l,3l3
Smith, Pamela 92,131,208,241
Smith, Roger 135,137,241
Smith, Teresa Nell 30,168,169,241
Smithwick, Anita 57,87,112,143,264
Snell, Ianet 132,284
Snell, Marcia 97,160,241
Snow, Betty 116,147,384
Solonski, Garry 284
Sosebee, Ricky 162,167,264
South, Nancy 100,159,284
Spain, Claudette 107,108,l22,265
Spain, L. D. 175,265
Spann, Karen 86
Sparks, Dwayne 153,241
Sparks, Mike 110,158,284
Spiker, Iudy 97,107,l08,127,265
Spiva, Sue 128,270,284
Spradley, Larry 97,l07,108,112,l60,265
Spradley, Sondra 22,24,46,82,84,129.l58,27l,
Spradling, Opal 284
Spulgeon, Ann 146,281,284
Spurgeon, Gayle 140,241
Stevens, Grady 126,284
Stevens, Linda 22,24,37,57,97,126,160
Stevens, Lloyd 284
Stewart, Bill 128,284
Stewart, Georgia 162,241
Stewart, Iohn 242
, Lloyd 168,172
Nancy 133, 284
Stewart, Robert 168,172
St. Iohn, Mary 284
Stokes, Iohn 284
Stovall, Ioy 4l,94,97,99,123,143,160,265
Strassez, Bruce 286
Straus, Bobby 101,120,126,Z64,265
Street, David 70,71,72,73,74,97,l35,265
Strickland, Alton 103,124,284
Strickland, Faye 100,122,123,242
Strickland, Norma 265
Strickland, Reg 127,266
Strickland, Terry 110,287
Strole, Sandy 100,266
Strother, Macon 285
Sugg, Linda 133,285
Sumners, Nelda 111,158,242
Sunderland, Bonnie 127
Sutton, Billy 160,242
Sutton, Gaye 131
Sutton, Nancy 285
Sutton, lanell 285
Sutton, Willis 168,169,266
d, Virginia 86,138,266
Swayne, Kathleen 102,104,128,266
Swayne, Mike 242
Swiedom, Lloyd 61,89,155,242
Swim, Helen 158,285
Swinden, Bob 22,120,266
Swinney, Tanya 133,242
Swinney, Wayne 107,108,l58,242
Swope, Iudy 266
Tadlock, Don 172,242
Talent, Tommy 242
Talley, Charles 242
Tally, Sherry 102,104,125,266
Tcmkersley, Claudia 126,242
Tarpley, Fred 145,266
Tarrant, Larry 105,156,157
Taylor, Iimmy 285
Taylor, Ioyce 132,242
Taylor, Iudy 143,285
Taylor, Leland 153,266
Taylor, Lynn 94,105,1l0,158,285
Pat 130 242
Teal, Shannon 112,269
Tediord, Sherry 125,285
Tim 2,14,24,25,55,92,95, 120,122
Terry, Barbara 96,102,104,122,243
Terry, Mary 285
Thomas, Deen 92,112,115,148,l49,243
Dixie 56 89 104 120 266 312
Thomas, George 153,266
Thomas, lean 122,124,285
Thomas, Linda 133,285
Thomas, Louise 111,133,285
Thomas, Patricia 285
Thomasson, Iudy 92,162,164,243
Thompson, Danny 61,155,266
Thompson, Dorothy 133,285
Thompson, George 145,243
Thompson, Iohn 135,155,267
Thompson, Ioanne 159
Thompson, Mary 126,243
Spurlin, David 241
Starnm, Carolyn 107,108,158,241
Stautzenberger, Frieda 128,243
Steele, Ronny 284
Stegall, Sue 106,112,284
Stephens, Lynn 146,284
Stephens, Robert 241
Stephenson, Earl 112,284
Stevens, Merle 144,254,264
Thompson, Paul 41,107,108,109,l13,114,134,
Thompson, Randall 6l,89,155,267
Thompson, Sandra 132,159,243
Thompson, Sharon 142,285
Thornton, Bill 39,93,94,112,126,143,267
Thornton, Linda 132
Thornton, Ellen 285
Tharp, Cynthia 117,147,267,309
Thuesen, Rebya 130,266
Tidweil, Lazella 111,158,285
Tingle, Mary Ann 142,266
Tinker, Donna 144,243
Todd, Bonnie 267
Todd, Tintia 267
Toney. Ianet 97, 100,107,108, 131,133,267
Toombs, Grace 16,4Z,92,9B,133,243
Torres, Rachel 285
Townsend, Douglas 267
Tramell, Ronnie 68,83,l55,285
Trammell, Susan 244
Travelle, Iudy 244, 267
Treviso, Mary Iane 132
Tubbs, Tommy 105,155,244
Tucker, Bill 287
Tucker, Mary 111
Tucker, Wendell 162,166,244
Turman, Gary 57,157,174,266
Turnbow, Dora 130,285
Turnbow, Nancy 130,240,244
Turnbow, Plezz 35,128,244
Walker, Patricia 86,245
Walker, Robin 239
Wall, Iimmie 286
Wallace, Jerry 63,155,286
Wallis, Freda B6,92.127,267
Walls, Antoni 143,286
Walter, Gail l4,l60,248,267
Ward, Sharon 133,286
Ward, Wayne 100,286
Warner, Linda 144,286
Warren, Jerry 157,245
Watkins, Novle 267
Watkins, Phyllis 103,l04,l16,l27,267
Watson, Barbara 92,286
Watson, Iohn 68,814,286
Watson, Leroy 162.167
Watson, Shane 155
Williams, Iohn 145,287
Williams, Pamela 100,121,l23,125,269
Williams, Paula 287
Williams, Trisha 130,268
Willingham, Ann 131,269
Willingham, Dianne 269
Willis, Anita 131,246,304
Willis, George 80,246
Willis, Ted 83,l52,l55,269
Wilson, Dolphard 170.286
Wilson, Jerry 33,93,107,l08,l09,155,158,264
Wilson Io Ann 86
Wilson, Iudy 268
f Tommy 68.93,110,154,287
Turnell, Jimmie 244
Turner, Barbara 15,126,266
Turner, Estes 113,152,285
Turner, Iewel 86,B7,100.l0l,132,162,167.244
Turner, Margaret 86,132,285
Tutt, Ierry 132,267
Watts, Albert 135
Watts, Diana 267
Watts, Donald 100
Watts, Gilbert 162,167,245
Watts, Larry 286
Watts, Michele 133,186
Weaver, David 145
Twomey, Barbara 36,112,ll4,138,244
Tyler, Peggy 130,244
Tyler, Kathlene 112,286
Utley, Carol 124,286
Vance, Danny 286
Vandetord, Ronald 113
VanHome, A. K. 286
VanMatre, Sharon 164,245
Varner, Glenda 142,286
Varner, Larry 20,96,134,l35,136,245
Vaughn, Larry 110,l58,174,245
Vick, Pat 102,244,245
Vinyard, Diane 100,1ll,l25,286
Vinyard, Paul 138,245
Voltz, Frank 174
Weller, Janet 111,158,287
Wells, Donald 157,175,245
West, Marie 245
West, Susan l6,57,94,96,99,l60,245
Westfall, Linda 57,162,l63,166,245
Westmoreland, Kathy 142,267
Wheeler, Gary 61,539,245
Whetstone, Sharron 127,267
Whitaker, Martha 287
White, Frank 153,269
White, Kay 287
White, Linda 126
Whitus, Irene 111,268
Whitus, Maudine 138,269
Wilburn, Eddie 61,89.l55,245
Wilburn, Mac 74,155,287
Wimberly, Merlene 246
Windham, Thomas 138,139
Wink, Anna 116,147,269
Wistl, John 107,108,158,228,246
Witt, Donald 117,157,287
Witt, Iudy 132,246
Wolie, lim 113,143,169
Wood, Chris 133
Wood, Jimmie 150,246
Woodall, William 135
Woodlock, Kay 125,269
Woodruff, Chuck 112
Woods, Jean 287
Woods, Iudy 112,269
Woodson, Fredda Sue 168,168,246
Wooldridge, lim 10Z,121,l23,246
Wooley, Portis 76,116,287
Wootton, Ioe 153,246
Word, Rocky 155
Worley, Becky 246
Wortell, George 148
Wray, David 70.72,73,74,155,268
Wright, Iames 28,156,246
Wright, Kim 112,246
Wright, Lynda 96,1l2,l60,246
Wyatt, Ierry 162,165,247
Yarbrough, Mike 247
Yardley, Rick 57,96,l13,128,247
Yerger, Larry 94,247
Yoakum, Iackie 135.287
Waggoner, Frank 286
Waggoner, Karen 94,148,149,267
Wagoner, Iirnmy 142.286
Walden, lane 111,267
Waldrip. Mack 113,146,286
Walker, Curtis 245
Walker, Danny 138,267
Walker, Iohn 153
Walker, Mitchell 61,89,155,245
Wilburn, Waymon 269
Wilkerson, Carl 156,157
Wilkerson, Donna Sue 59,131,146
, Thomas 68,B4,155
, Glenda 57,168,l69,246
Williams, Bobby 146,287
Williams, Gary 48,61,6Z,65,82,83,154,246
Williams, Herbert 287
Williams, Ierry 134,137,269
Williams, Ioe 158,287
Yocum, Keith 93,95,156,157,269
Young, Bob 134,269
Young, Iames 110,158,287
Young, Iimmy 68,155,287
Young, Louellen 128,159
Young, Sue 86,130,269
Zachary, Pat 268
Zandejas, Phillip 287
Another year at Abilene High is drawing to a
close, and the rays of the 1962 FLASHLIGHT appear
to signal its end. All of our learning, growing up,
sharing experiences, having fun, and dreaming of
the future are ours to remember each time we turn
through the pages of the FLASHLIGHT. For the
seniors, the FLASHLIGHT is a memory book which
records the best and most important year in their
high school life, for the underclassmen, it pictures
many forthcoming events that lie in the years ahead.
To the FLASHLIGHT staff, each page is a result of
many long hours of tiring work. It has been a very
rewarding experience for me to direct the staff as We
planned layouts, wrote copy, scheduled pictures, and
checked the final copy, trying to meet each deadline.
We have endeavored to provide you with a year-
book better than any of the preceding ones. As we
look at the finished product that we have compiled
especially for you, we are proud of the 1962 FLASH-
LIGHT and know that you will be proud of it too.
We wish to thank our advisors, administrators,
faculty, and student body for their help in the
:ms E cuoo
'Q X L
foezs Vs' Q
H Tl ll t
S I 9
ALL TEXAS HONOR RATING WITH SPECIAL
Texas High School Press Association
Texas Women's University
MERIT SCORE A
National School Yearbook Association
University of Missouri
FIRST CLASS HONOR RATING
National Scholastic Press Association
University of Minnesota
Suggestions in the Abilene High School - Flashlight Yearbook (Abilene, TX) collection:
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