Abilene High School - Flashlight Yearbook (Abilene, TX)
- Class of 1964
Page 1 of 334
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 334 of the 1964 volume:
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ABILENE HIGH SCHOOL 1,4
ABILENE, TEXAS fir: 5, I I I
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Reflections ofA5i1ene Higg
its acgievemenis and
Senooi . . .
Stuctent Ifife . . . 10
Curriculum , . . 36
Organigations . . . 'ZO
Sports . . . 144
Classes . , . 178
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Our sonoot -- Atiitene Higti Scfioot --
9n modern design, casting its images
Among ttie endless patterns of
Cigtitness and darteness,
Opens its doors to figtit tne way
for otfiers . . .
Offering tHe image of Hope . . .
Gouening and Holding tnem in tHe
present . , .
Preparing tnem for new tiorigons,
Reflected in ttie fleeting moments
of att time.
Our Campus . . Beautiful Day or ight
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Serving over eighieen hundred sTu-
denfs, our spocious conwpus offers
Cl vorieiy of conirosiing scenes, re-
flecfed ogoinsf The horizon. Locofed
of Norih Sixih ond Mockingbird
Sireefs, These Thiriy ocres ore The
home of The renowned Eagles,
.UMW-mW mwmmmN k VOCATIONAL BUILDlNG
To MR. ECHOLS-teacher, photographer
A man worthy ot our praise and
We dedicate this 1964 Flashlight.
For inspiring creativity in others,
For depicting loyalty and friendship
Her teachers, her students.
Mr. Echols and daughter Jcxnalyn
Zhe 1964 glashhght
Honors . . .
Mr. CD. Schois
5tuJ1'11t Elfwu' in H11' r1'.1f111 of AHS
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. a Busiling Beginning for 1750 Students
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School really begins when books are issued and work begins. Boys from
differenT classes visiT while waiting To receive The necessary books.
Fall comes and wiTh iT The opening
of Abilene High. New sTudenTs wander
around in a daze for The firsT week while
upperclassmen visiT wiTh classmaTes lasT
seen in The spring.
OT The many Things done To open a
school, some are TradiTional such as The
firsT assembly being for orienTaTion Tor
The new sTudenTs, and The TirsT skiT being
sTaged by The senior girls. NOT called
TradiTional, buT mosT imporTanT, is The
procuring of all The necessary maTerials
WiTh anxieTy calmed and newness
worn off, sTudenTs gradually became ac-
cusTomed To The normal roufine and
seTTle down To The official business of
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Cynthia Giles, the so-called Typical Operator in the skit presented by the senior
girls, becomes more typical, perhaps, by failing to check her sign.
After days of confusion, the sophomores and
new students were enlightened in an orienta-
tion program as to the way AHS clicks. The
students were introduced to the counselors,
the principal, the publication heads, the presi-
dents of the Student Council, and the National
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as ' f
'W' l .1 L.
The ci n n U G I dovvnfovvn pep
rally is ci change of pace for
The many Abilene High sm-
dents who pcrficipoied. it was
held on The T8iP lawn.
Excitement, surprise, and rnomeniory anguish run rornponi
on flie sidelines os The Eagles move ine ball.
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Bolstering Spirit for Victorious
s il f
On The bench or on The field This Worbird
llerry Welchl baffles for AHSS glory.
'Howdy Eagle day was Q hit of AHS, Everyone who felled To soy Howdy
Eagle' was ioiled for five minutes of the request of thelr frlehds.
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Eddie Myers, Bill McCann, Lynn
Taylor, cz n d Leroy Langston
rnake play out of work as
they fill balloons for the Honor
Society to sell at the Home-
coming game to provide funds
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The three nominees for Horne-
corning Queen and their escorts
were Sallye Coleman and Larry
Smith, Melinda H i n cl s and
Stanley Pruitt, Becky Ripley
and Doug Smith. They were
presented at the half.
'ws un me .Mlm
Lua wi mi ming.
STudenTs aT AHS have always eagerly looked Tor-
ward To The holidays and To The hosT of new acTiviTies
ThaT come along wiTh Them. This year was no ex-
AT Thanksgiving The spiriT oT sharing presenTed
iTselT in The Torm of Tood baskeTs enThusiasTically
decoraTed and filled by each of The hoomrooms. Fol-
lowing an assembly given by The choir, sTudenT coun-
cil members delivered The baskeTs To needy families.
ChrisTmas was Typified by The ChrisTmas Tree in
The academic building, The sTained glass windows
in The Toyer of The audiTorium, and The many door
decoraTions ThaT brighTened The halls. CompeTiTion
was keen among The rooms as each one aTTempTed To
ouTdo The oTher ones in The aTTracTiveness and origin-
aliTy of Their designs. Cn The lasT day of school pre-
ceding The holidays, The homerooms held Their ChrisT-
mas parTies, compleTe wiTh reTreshmenTs and music.
lmmediaTely aTTer These, The band presenTed The an-
nual ChrisTmas assembly aT which children of faculTy
members meT jolly old SainT Nick.
Taking baskeTs of food ThaT represenT Their homerooms To The
audiTorium are John DavenporT, Thomas Hefner and Raymond Wray.
. Parties, Qliiier, 5insel, and Holiday gun
DoTTie Boney and Ronnie Bryan's 3 or 4 colloidal cubes + l uni-
denTiTied solid + a premixed liquid Q The mosT Tar-ouT Christ-
mas parfy yeT.
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Preparing To reiire from anoTher year of Ho-ho-hoingf' Mr.
Spraull sheds his Sonia suiT offer The band's ChrisTmas as-
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'Lew Myydit K
Solemnly guarding the entrance to the palace, Mac Mc- King and Queen ot Hearts, Reg Reynolds and Carol Houston with their
Lain performs his duties as court trwmpeteer in the Flash- tester Sally Blakemore, grant an audience to AHS at the Flashlight As-
light Assembly. sembly.
Nominees presented in an assembly for Flashlight Queen are
Gayla Nunnally, Jane Massey, and Sallye Coleman, escorts are Pete
Treviso, Dennis Holt, and Ken Hogan,
. . , Unusual, Qnformative,
and Snferlaining Assemlilies
Breaking The rouTine of classes, enTerTaining
assemblies, as well as Those which inform, are
held each Tuesday aT acTiviTy period. These as-
semblies are presenTed by The organizaTions of
AHS and also by groups and speakers ouTside of
The FlashlighT Assembly chose Alice in Won-
derland as iTs medium in inTroducing The nomi-
nees for Flashlighf Queen To The sTudenT body.
The drama classes confribufed To our assemblies
wiTh porfions of The plays which They produced.
This year's plays, direcTed by Mr. Goodson, were
The PoT Boiler and The Cave Dwellers.
lnformaTive assemblies included one presenTed
by The ATomic Energy Commission which display-
ed many phenomenal uses of aTomic energy and
a sfirring Talk againsf Communism given by a
man who was familiar wiTh life behind The Iron
The class assemblies, presenTed by The sopho-
more class and The iunior class are always high-
lighTs of The year's assembly program. TalenT
runs rampanT in These, and The sTudenTs are given
a chance To see whaT Their friends can accomplish.
JusT wrestle wiTh him lGraham PiTTl Gorkyf' cauTions Roy
Galbraith in a scene from The Cave Dwellersf'
Frank Dunlevy portrays a domineernng buf highly comical
direcTor, playwrighT, auThor producer eTc in The fall drama produc
Tion The POT Boiler
Geoff Grubb liT The flame of scholarship, The Topic of his
speech during The NHS Tall inducTion.
Juniors showed That They could square dance, Too,
as They do-si-doed and promermaded.
. gun anal Seriousness in Stage
rr'er T i T ur ' rur
i, as T, i ,u -
VViTh The applause of The sTudenT body ringing in Their ears, The iuhiors
Take a bow following Their assembly, a caumry-sTyle hooTeharmy.
Onlookers attempt to stop the fight between the poor boy, Paul Morlin, ond the rich mort-
goge holder, John Reitf, in the choir's production of Down in the Valley.
Cinderellcfs stepsister lSteve Borlqerl ond her stepmother llennifer Loddel
ore o little worried because prince Jerry Newtorts gloss slipper won't fit.
As ci sampling of one of their concerts, the bond
entertained Us with cool iozz ond modern marches.
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AHS is not without class. Here we present that
suave, entertaining rnaster ot ceremonies for the
. . . Hearts anal Flowers and
Contributing to the candy delivering act on VPO Day are
Rosalind Reagor, Kay Prince, and Jimmy Lawson.
Sorne of the people around AHS were lucky enough to receive
their sealed sentiments special delivery-via roller skates.
Mardi Gras assembly, Grady Stevens with his
devoted following, The colorful characters.
a gaste 0 ew Grleans
The high spot in the gala Mardi Gras celebration came when
J. W. Bales and Jeri Harwell were crowned King and Queen.
Down they come! Suddenly Mardi Gras merry-makers find
themselves surrounded by an avalanche of colorful balloons
Raising their voices in rnelodious harmony, These lovely young
ladies reviewed their repertoire of Valentine songs.
. 51 .
Janitor for a Day on Senior Radio Day was Jim George, one of the sev-
eral senior boys who helped keep the studios sparkling clean.
Few people knew about it, but one of the behind-the-scenes activities
of the Mardi Gras assembly was a duel between Quanah Parker and
, Sights and Sounds 0 A
Earlier this year most of the seniors were patch tested for
tuberculosis. The verdict on Nelson Donahoo's test: nega-
fively Student-gaculfy Qroup
Q X, ',
. , 24
Greeting anyone who walked info KWKC radio station on Senior Radio
Day were Linda King, Linda Pridemore, Jean Thomas, Sharon Briles, and
Eagles eye view: Thanks to his press box vanfage point af Public School
Sfadium, Mr, Echols was able To capture The AHS football games on film.
A wafchful KWKC employee kept Bob Hawk from throw-
ing a monkey wrench into the machinery on Radio Day.
Abilene High is full of iunk hide-ours. One of the ones
found was 'Slimey Eddies Schroeder Tropical Paradise.
1 M .515
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These two TV personalities ore, in real lite, our own
Miss Loving and Mr. McComb.
Mr. Sproull, our hero, orrives with Daisy Herndon iust in time to save Miss
Victory from the hands ofthe Cougars.
. the Conscious and Unconscious Actions of inc Zcachcrs
Mr. I-liner hos o choice of four colors, block, blue,
green, ond red. Which one of them will he use?
Grocing one AHS pep rally was this bright group, the well-known Gunsmoke
delegation, represented by Mrs. Weover, Mr, Stondifer, ond Mrs. I. Jones.
5 - Rf
With o swirl of dresses ond o blost
of trumpets the nominees for Flash-
light Queen ore presented before
votes ore cost with the purchose of
on onnuol, Selected by popular vote,
favorites ore elected ond outstond-
ing students ore chosen by the foc-
ulty ofter rnid-term. Teochers of the
vorious deportments pick o student
who hos shown the most interest,
ability, o nd progress to represent
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Most Friendly Boy
Most Friendly Qirl
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Pot Fourment Joe Paul Cooley
Sf I y P H Sue Col
Most Friendly Girl
LINDA SUE CRAVER
Most Friendly Boy
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Junior Favorite Sophomore Favorite 50PI'I0m0Ve F0V0VITe
JIMMY LAWSON KAY WILLIAMS
SALLY BLAKEMO RE
JON ELLA FRAGUA
Accepting the outstanding responsibilities of the various publica
tions are editors Nancy South, Aquilay Reta Lewis, Battery and
Sherry Kay Tatum and Anna Jane Morris, Flashlight,
ucv. fb. .,
. on iota
wa- L 4 1
Industrial Cooperative Training
gaeulfy and Acfminisiration Reflected
gacuiiy and Aiiministrationf-
Ccaviivrs, counselors, uiorliers . .
Quiiiing .mii prcparing oiiicrs int
Displaying pafierive ami
umiersfaniiing . . .
Bring iigfif on iiie wide and
varied scopes of cducaiion
Qn Jeep reflection,
MR. A. E. WELLS
SuperinTendenT OT Public Schools
Board and Aclminisfrafors
DevoTing much Time and eTTOrT To The develop-
menT OT a good school sysTem Tor Abilene's
yOuTh, seven prominenT Abilenians work closely
wiTh The adminisTraTiOn OT public schools, headed
by Mr. A. E. Wells, superinTendenT.
The adminisTraTiOn plans Tor The growTh OT
our schools which now number ThirTy-Two, Fol-
lowing careTul sTudy, members OT The adminisTra-
Tive sTaTT are consTanTly improving The curriculum.
They also suggesT policies, which in Turn, are
acTed upon by The Board which meeTs regularly
on The second and TOurTh Mondays OT each monTh
and in TrequenT called meeTings. AT The meeT-
ings, The members lisTen To reporTs and re-
quesTs Trom heads OT deparTmenTs, Teachers, and
paTrOns, purchase school equipmenT, elecT
Teachers, and sTudy TuTure needs Tor prOperTy
STudenTs and paTrons OT The Abilene Public
School sysTem are deeply indebTed To These
capable ciTizens who have OTTen laid aside Their
work To give aTTenTion TO The providing OT presenT
needs and preparing Tor TuTure ones.
Helping TO run The Abilene Public Schools are The following board president Mr. Larry Adamson, vice-president Mr. Elbert Hall, Mr
members: Mrs, Thomas Robens, secreTary, Mr. Morgan Jones, Jr., James Weeks, Mrs. Claude McAden, and Mr. C. G. WhiTTen.
work To Qmprove Schools
AdminisTraTive duTies are numerous and com-
plex. Working closely wiTh Mr. Wells and his
sTaff in The AdminisTraTion Offices, Mr. E. L.
Webb and Mr. W. C. Coers fulfill The many duTies
peculiar To The principals' offices in Abilene High.
Every day Throughouf The year, Mr. Webb is
confronTed wiTh carrying ouT The policies of The
public school sysTem, and anTicipaTing and pro-
viding for physical and curriculum needs. AssisT-
ing Mr, Webb when needed, working wiTh The
occasional discipline problems, checking The sTu-
denT acTiviTy funds and The TexT book records are
iusT a few of The responsibilifies ThaT Mr. Coers,
The assisTanT principal, ably handles.
Aside from adminisTraTive duTies, our superin-
Tendenf and principals serve on various sTaTe,
regional and local boards or commiTTees which
are also Time-consuming, however, Their full
schedules never keep These men away from
many of The school's evenTs. They are ardenT
boosTers for The Eagle Teams or an appreciaTive
audience for sTudenT performances in The class-
rooms, in a show or conTesT, or on The sTage.
MR. W. C. COERS
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Wfiiiivgc , my
MR. E. L. WEBB
Mrs. Kiser, The bookkeeper aT AHS, and Mr. Coers keep
close cccounf of The sfudenf acTiviTy fund.
Serving his Thirfeenfh year as superinTendenT,
Mr. Wells received his BA degree from Abilene
Chrisfian College and his MA degree from Colo-
rado STaTe College of Educafion. Mr. Webb and
Mr. Coers have served as principals Ten and
Three years respecfively. Mr. Webb received his
BA and MA degrees from NorTh Texas STaTe, Mr.
Coers has a BA from SouThwesTern STaTe Teachers
College and a MA from Peabody College.
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MRS. STELLA MRS. JANIE COOPER
MRS. JEWEL KISER RAYMOND
MRS, AVA DAVIS
MRS, CHRISTINE SHORT
MosT people never fully realize The amount of
work That goes into running a school efficiently
and smoothly. The personnel of The regisTrar's
office have many duties other Than registering
students. Records of The student activities must
always be kept upto date, and The bulletins That
keep The school informed on various happenings
originate in This office. Besides all These duties,
students and Teachers alike depend on The regis-
Trar's office as a general information center.
Another important and very busy office at AHS
is The attendance office. IT is extremely important
because There, every students absence is recorded
and checked daily. Every period The student
worker picks up The aftendance rolls and later
marks each absence.
Mrs. Cooper is always available in The clinic
for students who become ill at school. She gives
students an excuse to leave school to go home if
necessary. Several girls serve The school by work-
ing inthe clinic during Their study halls.
Offices of AHS Arc the Nucleus of School Activity
Mrs. Marie Denham and Mrs. Christine Short work together to keep students' rec if I
ords in order and to see that each students schedule meets graduation require-
MRS. WANDA BLACK
g .Tfs,Mw:w if
MR. W. L, MORRIS
MRS. MARIE DENHAM
ME, Hordin-Simmons University
Sophomore ond Senior Counselor
f war' ,
MR. J. RUSSELL SMITH
ME, North Texos State
Sophomore ond Junior Counselor
Counselors Qlfer flnvalualile Suggestions anal Quicfance
Two ofthe most influentioil people out Abilene
High ore Mr. J. Russel Smith ond Mrs. Morie
Denhom, the student counselors. They ore olwoys
reody to help students with school or personol
problems. Mrs. Denhoim come to Al-IS forthe first
time This yecir.
Trips to the counselors' offices con be very
profitoble. There ore shelves ond shelves con-
toining occupotionol pomphlets To use in decid-
ing on one's future vocdtion. There ore olso col-
lege ccitologs ond other sources of information
concerning colleges ond universities.
The counselors hcive no doubt helped shope
the future of mony students. Mrs. Denhom, The
senior counselor, helps The seniors moke cirrcinge-
ments for tdking college entronce exorninotions,
finding scholcirships, ond choosing ci college to
ottend. Mr. Smith, The iunior ond sophomore
counselor, is in chorge of giving The preporotory
Tests for college entronce tests ond The Notionol
Merit Scholarship Test. Both counselors help stu-
dents to decide whot courses to tolke in high
school. At rnid-term there ore olvvoys mony stu-
dents who hove closs schedule problems. The
services ofthe counselors hols proved involuoble
Jon Coldwell, o student office worker during sixth period, performs
one of her mony duties os she picks up the ottendonce rolls.
Kihrarians Strive to Provide an Adequate filirary
These young men take advantage of the reading room of
the library during their free time in study hall.
Miss Louise Wills, head librarian pulls a check-out card from the tile in
order for a student to check out a book.
Having been given an additional allot-
ment, the staft has worked to make the li-
brary more useful tor Abilene High students.
lt contains nearly l4,000 books and sub-
scribes to l45 magazines. Five newspapers
are delivered daily to give the students a
better idea of the current world situations.
ln various subjects such as English, sociology,
and Spanish, teachers are provided with
supplementary materials. Career tiles are
turnished tor the students to give a better
aspect of the ditterent occupations offered
by today's society.
The library benefits every student at Abi-
lene High who takes the time to use it.
There are available materials tor study,
research, or recreational reading. lt is gen-
erally agreed that the library is indeed in-
dispensible. Also, to help operate the li-
brary, Miss Wills has a new assistant li-
brarian, Mrs. Reba Chapman. Students also
work in the library each period, checking in
and out books, and keeping the card
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MRS. REBA CHAPMAN
MISS LOUISE WILLS
MA, University ot
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MISS MILDRED BUTLER MRS. EVELYN CLICK MRS. LULU ENDSLEY
MA, Southern MA, Sul Ross, BA, Ur1iOr1 University,
Mehoclist, Junior English Sophomore English
Sophomore English MISS HELEN MEYER MRS. KATHRYN MORROW
MISS BILLIE LOVING MA, Texas University, MA, Texas University,
MA, North Texas Senior English Junior English
L, l XL
W si . ,
MRS. ODELIA JONES
MRS. KATHLEEN PARKER
MA, East Texas State,
MRS. MADELINE LIGON
ME, North Texas State
MR. CECIL SPRINGER
MA, Texas Tech,
-' and I il Xml
'LN fmnnbl ll be
ffl- nrvbqrnl mill,
Mrs. Oolelio Jones presents the more interesting points of her room's Sally Blakemore shows her entry selected to represent her
bulletin board to a parent visiting during Open House. English class in the tire-prevention poster contest.
Snglisli Classes Provide The Doorway To llie
, lllorlcl of filerature and Better Sxpression
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MISS MILDRED STOKES MISS JIMMIE WARTHAN
ME, Hardin-Simmons, BA, North Texas STaTe,
Junior English Sophomore English,
MRS. ELLEN TURNER Journalism
MA, Norfh Texas STaTe,
Chr. of Depanment
A good background in English is necessary Tor
good work in any class or Tor success boTh in
college or in The business World. LiTeraTure opens
The minds oT The people OT The pasT Tor a sTu-
denT's undersTanding. The English Teachers of
Abilene High aTTempT To give Their pupils an ade-
guaTe knowledge of grammar and a greaTer
dppreciaTion oT liTeraTure.
AT The end OT his yeors aT Abilene High, a
sTudenT has many English class memories.
Redding an enTire book in one nighT Tor o book
reporT due The nexT day and sTruggling To Tinish
a semesTer Theme in one week are among These
memories. Films and special proiecTs, besides
lecTures, make The class periods more inTeresTing.
A sTudenT is required To Take Tour years oT Eng-
lish beTore grc1duaTion.
l-lonor classes are provided Tor The sTudenTs
who excel and are more inTeresTed in English.
The work in These classes is acceleraTed Tor sTu-
denTs who hdve a good bockground in English.
Engl sh sroderfs learr' To lccoTe books needed Tor research and leisJre
reading. Grady Jennings, Polly Morrison, and John Garrison prepare
for a reporT.
Following the book while listening to the correct pronunciation, these
Spanish students are able to get a better understanding with the use
of the language lab.
Finding the study of a foreign language amusing as well as difficult,
the students of Mrs. Sallie Jones seem to enjoy her demonstration of
forming French sounds,
Latin, Spanish, French, and German are the
four languages offered in AHS. Besides learning
the languages, students also study the life and
customs of the people who speak the language.
Reading literature in the original language pro-
vides a better understanding.
Many language students will disagree with
the statement that the English language is the
most difficult to learn because there seems to
be an endless round of translations, coniuga-
tions, synopses, and speeches to do for a lan-
guage class, hovvever, lessons become more
meaningful vvhen teachers use films and tapes
or make use of the language lab. Guest speakers
enliven class discussions by talking about their
native countries or provide listening experiences.
Most ex language students will agree that
it vvas worth the effort to learn a foreign lan-
guage. Teachers and counselors urge students to
include the study in their four year plan.
New teachers in the department this year are
Mrs. McElroy, Mrs, Robbins, and Mrs. Sargisson.
1: .. , , .,
Eanguage Classes Bring
,jg K .ghk ,,
Mr. Murphy and Bobby Chumley use one of the maps and charts
frequently used by teachers in German classes as well as others.
Besides food and fun, these language students were able to sing their
Christmas carols in Spanish at their homeroom party.
Us Closer to Oiger ations
MR. LARRY GLADDEN
BA, Baylor University,
Chr. ot Department
MRS. AGNES MCELROY
BA, McKendru College,
Latin, World History
MRS, SALLIE JONES
BA, Northeastern State,
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MR. LEONARD MURPHY
MA, Southern Methodist,
MRS. MARGARETTE MRS. LISA SARGISSON
ROBBINS BA, Mt. Holyoke College,
BA, Texas Christian l-G'fll'1, Wofld History
Frank Dunleyy directs villain Robert Ruthertord in his suit tor
heroine Sherry Tedford in the play The Pot Boiler.
A HSS ftine Arts Department
Abilene High Schools cultural center is the Fine
Arts Department. It includes art, choir, orchestra,
band, drama, and speech. These courses strive to
make students more appreciative ot the finer
things in lite.
Representing Abilene High, the Eagle band par-
ticipates in contests and concerts. The band does
much to strengthen school spirit at pep rallies and
ball games. The AHS orchestra also represents
Abilene High in regional and state contests. Both
organizations present an annual assembly program.
In art classes students learn the basic skills of
pencil sketching, making posters, painting, and all
phases ot art. Art students present exhibits at
school all through the year. The sp.ech and debate
teams enter many tournaments. Both speech and
drama students make numerous appearances in
programs tor school and the community.
Abilene Highs tine arts department gives the
student an opportunity not only to improve himselt,
but also to serve his school.
Qncorporafes Service with galent
The polished brass of trombones enhance the re-
flectlons of events as the concert band entertains.
AH? ' JH
AHS art students pot the ttntshtng touches on thls moral ot the
Nativity scene painted on the audttortarn vvtnctows.
MR. JERRY BAILEY
BM, North Texas State,
MR. JACK CHAMBLTSS
ME, North Texas State,
MR. RUSSELL GRTEP
. .. E
MRS. MYRTALEE BENNETT
0 'F 5' 5 K
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MR. FRED GOODSON
BFA, Texas University,
Drama, Sophomore English
MR. DELL McCOMB
ME, West Texas State,
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MR, TWYMAN ASH
BS, Rice University,
Civics, Texas Hisfory
MRS. ANDRA FAWCETT
MR. ROLAND BLACKFORD
Economics, Business Law
MR. NAT GLEATON
BA, North Texas Stare, ME, Hardin'Simmor1s,
ZVIan's Past and Prese
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MRS. IMOGENE JONES
BA, University of Texas,
Chr. of Department Civics
MRS. FERN MCGAUGHEY
MA, University ot
MISS SARAH HARDY
MR. JACKSON KING
World History, Health Texas,
Sxist in Social Stuclies
Teachers ot the Social Studies Department
open the doors ot understanding ot civiliza-
tions ot the past and present. World history,
American history, and government are re-
quirements tor graduation. The course ot
world history begins with the Stone Age
civilizations and ends with current interna-
tional problems. American history includes
world history in that it tells how other na-
tions have attected the United States, and
it also helps us to appreciate the great Amer-
ican heritage. Students learn how a democ-
racy works in the government classes. A full
year ot this study is offered to students who
There are tour electives included in this
department. These are Texas history, world
history, world geography, psychology, and
sociology. These are semester classes that
till nicely into a students tour-year plan.
Most students who are Texas enjoy learning
about the history of their state. In psychology
and sociology, teachers help to explain the
why of human behavior.
For a number ot years, Miss Sarah Hardy, who retires this year, has
boasted ot being the chairman ot the best coached department in AHS.
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MRS. EDITH BALLARD
MR. C. G. BRADFORD
MS, East Texas State,
Chr. of Department
MRS. JANE ELLIS
MR. R. A. MCCOLLUM
MR. B. L. BLACKBURN
MRS. LEONA BRYANT
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MR. KENNETH GEORGE
ME, Texas Western,
MISS MABEL REEVES
The math teachers work before and after school to offer students indi-
vidual help. Mrs. Leona Bryant assists Rhonda Davis with a difficult
Mrs. Edith Ballard takes advantage of the school's newest overhead
proiector and screen in explaining the principles of geometry.
AHS Courses Sncourage Qnterest in Zlfloclern Math
Abilene High's Mathematics Department
boasts ot eight teachers who strive to teach the
principles of mathematics. The basic math courses
are consumers math, Algebra l, Algebra ll, and
geometry. The more advanced classes ot trigo-
nometry, elementary analysis, and analytical
geometry are provided tor students who wish
to dig deeper into the world ot mathematics.
The realm ot the slide rule and the compass
involves many students who realize that mathe-
matics has become increasingly important in our
lives. This knowledge is necessary in preparation
tor higher education and tuture occupations.
Math, like most modern tields, must be con-
tinually kept up to changing standards ot meth-
ods. Many ot the courses here at AHS have been
provided with new books which include new
theories and methods of teaching. Audio-visual
aids and geometric models also help the teacher
in impressing new ideas upon the students. The
teachers attend current seminars and schools
which keep them well intormed as to new
Trigonometry teacher Carlos Bradford shows student John Reiff
how to use logarithm tables and apply them To the solving ot a
The students in Mr. R. A. McCollum's consumers math class listen
attentively as he explains the complexities of the income tax return.
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MR. HAROLD BRINSON MR. CLYDE ECHOLS MISS MARGURITE GRIFFIN MRS. MARY ORUBB MRS, JOYCE HILLIARD
ME, University ot Texas: BS, Abilene Cliristion MS, North Texas State, BS, Abilene Christian BA, Trinity University:
Applied Science, AiI II6TlCS Collegei Chemistry College, Biology
Physics, Photography Biology
MR, VAIDEN HINER MISS ODELL JOHNSON MR. JAY MCDANEL MISS LOUISE SELF MRS, KATI-IRYN STANLEY
ME, Hardin-Simmons, MA, University of ME, Abilene Christian MS, North Texgs State, BS, Hardin-Simmons,
Physics, Alabama, Collegep Biology Biology
Chr, of Department Biology Chemistry, Biology
An interesting experiment performed in physics class involves
the cloud chamber in which the action of nuclear particles
Ted Burgoon and Mike Babington apply information received
the use of the J-Tube apparatus to Boyle s law in physics
Science 95 an flmporfanf Part of Complex World
Two years of laboraTory science are required
for high school graduaTion, buT many sTudenTs
Take addiTional courses To improve Their science
background. Those who are inTeresTed in The sci-
ence Tield Tind iT diTTiculT To find Time To Take
all of The courses offered in AHS.
Biology and applied science are beginning
courses. Biology helps sTudenTs gain knowledge
OT planT, animal, and human life, especially The
TuncTions of The human body. This year There is
an advanced class in biology which reaches
TurTher inTo The science of living Things. Applied
science classes sTudy The ways ThaT The dif-
TerenT Tields of science are used in daily life.
ChemisTry l anol ll and physics are The more
advanced subiecTs. ChemisTry is The sTudy of
maTTer and iTs changes, and physics is The sTudy
of energy and moTion. These courses become
more meaningful by means of advanced
Living in an age where science is an ever-
growing, ever-changing area of knowledge,
Teachers and sTudenTs alike avail Themselves of
every opporTuniTy To parTicipaTe in advanced
sTudies and convenTions.
Kerry Pass and Susana Solis examine a preserved sTarTish before dissecT-
ing iT during Their lab period in sophomore biology.
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During The course of study about plant life, The biology sTudenTs in Miss
SelT's classes were asked To make planT and flower arrangements for
Huture Homemakers Hearn Basic Home Skills
MRS. PAT CHAMBERS
BS, North Texas State,
M RS. BETTY HATTOX
BS, Southwestern Teachers'
Chr. of Department
MISS NEITA HEWLETT
BS, Texas Tech,
MISS SALLIE HILLEY
ME, Texas Tech,
MRS. SANDRA HONEYCUTT
BS, Texas Tech,
Homemaking classes are perhaps The mosT
popular classes among The girls of Abilene High.
What can be more important To a girl planning
To be a housewife Than learning The basic skills
of being a homemaker? Three years oT horne-
making courses are offered with alTernaTing se-
mesters of cooking and sewing.
ln sewing classes, girls learn how To sew
while making cloThes Tor Themselves and others.
Girls Tind That making Their own clothes is less
expensive Than buying Them, and They can make
clothes that Tit Their own TasTes. Day aTTer day
TempTing smells olrift from The I-lomemaking De-
partmenT as girls learn The culinary arTs, or
should we say The arT of catching a man.
Home and Family Living is a class for boTh
boys and girls. IT discusses The problems of dat-
ing, engagement, marriage, and home manage-
menT. l-IFL is helpful in preparing Tor happy
homes in The TuTure.
WiTh skirts as Their TirsT maior proiects in a Tirst year sewing
class, Pat Scott and Ann Davis start by learning to operate The
Storytime around The Table ar play school usually brings
laughter and even louder questions, if r o m The younger
Kay Barrington gives insrrucrions To Margie Dorres and Glenda
Harris as rhey prepare Tuna boats in a focal lab in Home-
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Mrs. Kathleen Parker served herself af The faculty rea given by
The homemalcing classes. Serving were Sherry Kay Tarum and
Under the direction of Miss Avis Deavers, these bookkeeping stu-
dents use adding machines to aid them in accurately balancing their
There are more than 2200 business firms in
The Abilene metropolitan area where AHS grad-
uates may secure employment. The Business De-
partment ofters a well-rounded slate OT study
That prepares a student to go directly into The
business world. A student may study business
education courses and still attain the academic
requirements Tor college entrance by choosing
business courses as his electives. Also, a business
Training schedule may be arranged for students
Working to prepare Themselves to go directly
trom high school graduation into business.
Courses offered by The Business Department
are bookkeeping, business English, clerical prac-
tice, shorthand, business lavv, business arith-
metic, economics, Typewriting I and Il, and gen-
Abilene High students realize The importance
oT business courses in preparing Themselves Tor
liTe in The business world or Tor additional edu-
cation. The knowledge gained from these courses
will be useTul in many phases of life. Such sub-
iects as shorthand and Typing are very useful
in doing good work Tor other classes.
To gain experience in operating the duplicating machine, Judy
Morris, a student in a Clerical Practice, makes copies of a
chart for a Teacher.
Commercial Courses Prepare for tlie Bu
MISS JACQUELINE BOLTON
BBA, Texas Tech,
MISS JOZELL BRISTER
BSE, Abilene Christian
Typing, General Business
Timed dictations in shorthand become more frequent as the term pro-
gresses because each student must acquire a certain speed. Miss Willis
checks her cIass's progress,
STLIUY FUR FIIALS IW
By typing to music, Miss BoIton's class improves rhythm and increases
MISS AVIS DEAVERS
Chr. of Department
MISS PERCY DARWIN
ME, East Texas State,
MRS. BILLIE GRAY MISS PEGGY WILLIS
BA, Hardin-Simmons ME, North Texas State,
Typing, Shorthand, Shorthand, Typing
Employing one of the various techniques of welding, the vocational
student works in the AHS metal shop.
While Denny Robertson assists, Mike Hughes practices
cuttina meat in vocational agriculture class.
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MR. CECll. ALLEN MR. CECll. COUCH
ME, Sam Houston State, BS, Stephen F. Austin,
Vocational Agriculture Distributive Education
MR. JOHN HARLOW MR. JAMES JETER
TAI Certiticate MS, North Texas State,
Metal Shop Auto Mechanics
Students are offered a chance to take
subjects in which they are really interested
in the Vocational Department. Whether it be
the shearing of a sheep in vocational agri-
culture class or making a lamp in Wood-
working, the students can find work that
will be profitable.
Painstaking work employs the future pho-
tographer or architect. In auto mechanics the
boys learn to diagnose their car's ills
whether it be a leaky fuel line or iust a dead
battery. Metal shop offers valuable informa-
tion about tools and processes used
There are tvvo classes which enable the
students to select occupations and to learn
on the iob by working a half day. These are
distributive education and industrial co-
There are many contests which the dif-
ferent vocational classes and associated
clubs may enter. The big events for the agri-
culture class are the different stock shows
where students exhibit their stock and
later go to sales. Other students enter the
various contests sanctioned by the Uni-
versity Interscholastic League.
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MR. RAINEY OWEN
BS, East Texas State,
industrial Training, Chr
MR. BlLL SCOTT
MA, Sul Ross State,
Q fi TM
MR. W, A. OWENS
MS, East Texas State,
MR. F. K. STANDIFER
BS, North Texas State,
Undertalaing one of the many steps in completing his semester pro-
iect for wood shop, Tommy Dunlap operates the machine called the
Vocational Classes Prepare for guiure Qohs
While the remainder ol the classes observes and waits their turn,
Fredda Cox and Wanda Busby practice the correct procedures of sell
ing, taught the business students in Distributive Education before
they embark upon their various jobs.
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MISS BlLLlE BAILEY MISS BEVERLY BALL
M of HPEJLR, North BS, North Texas State,
Texas State, Physical Education,
Physical Education, Tennis
MR. WALLACE BULLINGTON MR. TOMMY ESTES
ME, Abilene Christian
College, Algebra, Physical
American History, EClUCCITiOn
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MR. W. B. LAWSON MR. TED SITTON
ME, Abilene Christian BS. Abilene Christian
Co-ordinator-Health, Physical Education
P,E. and Safety
MR. BILL SPROULL MRS. LUCY WEAVER
ME, Hardin-Simmons MA, Hardin-Simmons,
Health, Tennis Health
BA, University ot Texas,
Class tournaments in badminton and in many other gym sports en-
courage competitive interest among students, as well as develop skills.
e goT iT, l've goT iT! are The cries
Abilene High sTudenTs geT relief Trom rouTine
work in physical educaTion classes because The
exercise relaxes desk-Tired muscles. Besides exer-
cising, sTudenTs learn games and aTTain skills
ThaT are useful in laTer years. In These classes,
sTudenTs make many friends because people
ThaT play TogeTher geT To know each oTher beTTer.
CompeTiTion is an imporTanT parT of The physi-
cal educaTion classes aT Abilene High. ATTer
learning To play a game well, The classes are
divided inTo Teams Tor class TournamenTs whose
Triendly rivalry adds To The aTmosphere of These
classes. In The girls' classes, occasionally The
sound of music driTTs from The gym. Exercising To
music works Toward physical TiTness as well as
being more enioyable Than ordinary calisThenics.
Three Times each year P.E. sTudenTs musT Take
a physical TiTness TesT. By The TesT grades, The
physical TiTness of AHS sTudenTs can be com-
pared To The TiTness of The naTion's youTh. HealTh
classes which are a parT of The Physical Educa-
Tion DeparTmenT also musT Take These TesTs. The
required semesTer of HealTh provides The TacTs
necessary Tor an undersTanding of The principles
involved in living a healThy life.
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Mrs. Weaver uses many charTs and posters in her healTh classes
because one picTure is beTTer Than a Thousand words.
Physical Sclucaiion is a Must in A Balanced Curriculum
which echo in The girls' gym during class
Boys in P,E. class run Through a dribble
drill To increase speed and coordination.
This drill is one of many that work Toward
workers Behind The Scenes Confrihute Much to AHS
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Serving us daily in The snack bar are Mmes. Neva McDearman, Thelma
Long, Beulah Young, Daisy Beasly, and Jesse McCoy.
BeauTiful surroundings help sTudenTs do beTTer
work. Keeping The school grounds and buildings
neaT and aTTracTive is The job of The cusTodians.
During school hours and aTTer The lasT bell rings,
The cusTodians are busy cleaning up. AlThough
The work of The cusfodians is noT ofTen men-
Tioned, iT does noT go unnoTiced. BoTh faculTy
and sTudenTs appreciaTe These men's services.
Workers in The caTeTeria provide healThTul
meals Tor The hundreds of sTudenTs aT AHS. Dur-
ing The morning The delicious aromas driTT from
The kiTchens and TempT hungry sTudenTs. Good
Tood and a cheerful aTmosphere make lunch a
pleasanT Time Tor everyone. People such as The
cusTodians and cafeTeria workers conTribuTe Their
parT in making Abilene High The greaT school
ThaT iT is.
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AHS's cafeteria ladies are Mmes. Jeri Cos, Effie Dill, Ellen Landrum, Gladys Williams,
Ann Henry, Mildred Gooch, Juar1iTa WaTTs, Nova Johns, Mary Payne, and Ruby Avery.
STanding is Beriha HesTer.
. l 11
Helping the custodians in keeping the building clean and
comfortable, Mrs. V. N. Morris dusts in the teachers'
The custodians are Messrs. Bill Allison, Eliseo Daniel, John Moreno, Ivan
Davenport, L. G. Hanks, Neal Inman, Frank Miller, Harold Futtrell, A. Z. Deck-
er, H. P. Boyd, and Johnny Kennamer.
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Mr. T. G. Hanks and Mr. Marvin Hagan repair broken lockers during the
summer in preparation tor the coming school year.
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Renectecl Zfirougg a Merging of Common Qnferesi
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Assuming leadership in student affairs are Rusty Harris, Cheryl Foster,
Sue Britt, Lynn Taylor, Nancy Blackford, and Mrs. Kathleen Parker,
Stuclent Council Sponsors gun, Spirit, Work, and Co-operation
The student council, through its many proiects, is
kept busy serving the student body of Abilene High.
In the weekly meetings, one representative from
each homeroom and one from each entire class dis-
cuss and plan these projects.
The council sponsored the Homecoming Dance,
held after the game and co-sponsored, with the
French Club, a Mardi-Gras Dance, held the second
In order to promote school spirit, the council spon-
sored a School Spirit Week complete with theme and
poem contests and a jail. For Thanksgiving, repre-
sentatives filled food baskets for the needy. Follow-
ing that, members decorated the Christmas tree in
the front hall of the Academic Building.
The student council takes care of many day to
day activities in school. The council chaplain assigns
the devotional readings to the homerooms, and the
prayers given at the basketball and football games.
Taking care of the flag raising and lowering and
presenting a flower to each teacher on his or her
birthday provide other council duties.
STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS
Delegates to this year's state TASC convention are Jackie Lam- Distributing posters for Safety Week are Tommy Osborne, chair-
bert, Randy Reese, Cheryl Foster, and Stanley Pruitt. man of the Safety Committee, and Sallye Blackmore.
Front row: Daisy Herndon, Patricia Craft, Karen Willis, Sandy Graham Pitt, Billy Long, Butch Nelson, Danny Morris, Stanley Pruitt,
Lowe, Dennis Utley, Donna Kerbow, Brenda Bryant. Sue Russ, Ray Hutchins, Dennis Parker. Fourth row: Paul Marlin,
Second row: Donna Corkle, Cindy Drennon, aren Long, Sallye Bill Offill, Robert Close, Lee Coltharp, Mac McLain, Glenn Latta.
Coleman, Becky Ripley, Phyllis Barsch, Ann Hart, Third row:
Pam Latimer, Nancy Bollman. Second row: eila Caudell, Jodie
Littleton, Dianne Bardin, Lyn McAden, Jeannie Calwell, Quanah
Parker, Eddie Myers, Roger Lackey, Mrs. Parker, sponsor. Third row:
Front row: Carolyn Musick, Shirley Morg ng--. hirley West,
Marie McCarley, Talitha Jane Wofford, ay Da , Dabby Phil
New members of the student council-First row: Darla Nash
Bradley, Linda Altum. Second rowy' Karon Salhany pRoy Smith, Gaye Bowley.
Third row: Delores Thomas, Jan Young, Donna Little, Sara Billingsley, Bob
Bearden, Frank Dunlevy, Joe McNarmara, Roy Galbraith.
John Davenport, Deanna Greenhaw, Randy Gold'
Osborn, Steve Fanning, Ronnie Brown, Grady Sol
Gambill. Fourth row: Pat Fourment, Jimmy Shirley,
Gordon Miller, Portis Woolley, Craig Goodrum, Mike
Steve Lineweaver works in the Student Store which
provides the Student Council with funds for its vari-
ous activities as well as serving the students of Abi-
After braving the long hours and the many demanding request of
staff members for one year, Bill McMillin returned to serve as pho-
tography editor and assist co-editors Anna Jane Morris and Sherry
Kay Tatum in recording another years story in the Flashlight.
Hlashlight Staff Kept Busy
One organization that does not receive much
recognition until the end ofthe year is the Flashlight
staff. Everyone notices the staff when they receive
their finished product, the Flashlight, but most people
do not realize the great amount of work that it takes
to produce such a book. The cooperation of editors,
salesmen, photographers and many others are
Preserving the memories of friendships and good
times is the purpose of a yearbook. Staff members
work after school and on vveek-ends to give students
the complete story of their years at Abilene High.
Working on the Flashlight staff is not all work
and no play, however. Each year delegates are
chosen to attend the Texas High School Press As-
sociation Convention in Denton. During the summer,
editors Anna Jane Morris and Sherry Kay Tatum at-
tended the West Texas High School Press Association
workshop at Lubbock. These trips provided fun as
Well as a contribution to the improvements of Al-lS's
yearbook. At Christmas Flashlight staff members
ioin with the staffs ofthe Battery and Aquila for the
publications banquet. A picnic is the final event of
the year for the staff.
Recording Reflections of '64
Picture taking assignments, followed by dark-room work, kept photo
graphers Jimmy Franklin, Reg Reynolds, and Jimmy Wall hopping
First row: Betty Hendricks, Pom Moser, Anne Dubov, Sharron
Johnson, John Elich. Second row: Vivian Hill, Lindo Wistl, Corol
Houslon, Ccilhy Srnllh, Cheryl Girlon, Michele Levine.
Miss Mildred Stokes, Flashlight sponsor, lines up
work for The typists Cozelro Poris and .loy Phillips.
One of The best sources of odvice is on expert, Mr.
Kline in This cose, os Anne Dubov hos discovered.
ANNA JANE MORRIS
SHERRY KAY TATUM
PAM MOSER ....
ANNE DUBOV ..,
MICHELE LEVINE ,.
VIVIAN HILL ......
SHARON WATKINS .
LINDA WISTL .,...
CAROL HOUSTON . .
JOHN ELICH ..,...
CHARLES LONG .,
DON WINKLES .,.
BILL McMILLIN .,..
JIMMY WALL ...,.
RANDY RAY ......
GLENDA VARNER . ..
JOY PHILLIPS ...
.. . Co-Editors
, .. Student Life Editor
... Senior Class Editor
,.. Junior Class Editor
Sophomore Class Editors
.. . . . . .. Layout Editor
. Assistant Sports Editor
. , . 4 Head Photographer
,. . Business Managers
. . Business Assistants
. . . Typists
The sports section takes time and table, as Charles Long and
Don Winkles, editors of that section, have discovered.
Selling ads every afternoon during the sixth hour are Brenda
Bowman, Nancy Blackford, Sallye Coleman, and Glenda Var-
Helping Mr. McDanel, the business advisor, with this
year's accounts is Randy Ray, assistant business manager.
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JIM LE BLANC
Miss Warthan, Pam Russ, Bill Kincaid, Craig Goodrum, and Darlene Edwards, look over a headline
chart and compare headlines and styles used by past Battery issues to determine the best suited to Reporters
Battery Recruits Qournalism Sturlents for Staff
Supplying the news current to AHS keeps
the Battery Staff busy. The publications rep-
resentatives pass the bi-weekly newspaper
to the faculty and students of their individ-
Various trips brightened the year for the
Battery staff. In October the members of the
staff attended the Southwest Journalism
Forum at Southern Methodist University. They
took some time out to visit and enioy the
Dallas State Fair. December found the group
in Denton for the Texas High School Press
Association. There they attended work-shops
and meetings, discovering new ideas while
contributing some to the other schools that
were present. Here the paper received All-
Texas honor rating. In May, the staff plans
to attend lnterscholastic League Press Con-
ference at Texas University where Reta Lewis,
the Battery editor, will serve as this year's
Our school newspaper, sponsored by Miss
Jimmie Warthan, has membership in Texas
I-ligh School Association, Texas lnterscholastic
League, and the National Quill and Scroll.
Pondering over the dummy of a page to be printed in a copy
ot the Battery, editor Reta Lewis expresses decisions in ac-
Jan Nichols, Robert Morton, Ann Sharron, and Jim LeBlanc from
the iournalism class assist in reporting current AHS news.
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Happy Birthday! The Battery staff celebrated the birthday of Etaoin
Shrdlu, their mascot, with a party complete with gifts and funny
Amid the cakes and clutter that always accompany Saturday
workclays, one may find the Battery staff hard at work.
Marilyn Bradley, Carla Norton,
Pat Capps, Mike Rowe, Jerry
Bowden, and Barbara Brown
tend to advertising and photo-
graphy for the Battery.
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Firsl' row: Ricarda Kindler, Linda Sue Craver, Melinda Hinds,
Dabby Phillips, Patricia Lang, Miss Jozelle Brister, sponsor. Sec-
ond row: Pat Pair, Martha Deatherage, Carolyn Moore, Jane
Altom, Randy Ray, Geoff Grubb. Third row: Lynn Taylor, Leroy
Iggy NHS Qfficers
As officers, Ken, Daisy, Bill, Gaye, and Pat
work together to promote NHS tenets in the
Langston, Gregory Hector, John Kelly, John Price, Fourth row:
Craig Goodrum, Andy Kyle,
Hawkins, Bill McCann.
Doug Smith, Thomas Wilkinson, Dan
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First row: Brenda Bowman, Kloyece Kiser, Donna Kesler, Linda Jo en, Mac McLain, Mickey Fain, Sue Spiva, Melinda Qualls, Sharon
Wilson, Ginger Brittain, Pam Moser, Gail Elmore, Kay Prince, Jay Duboise, Anna Jane Morris, Virginia Hiner. Fourth row: Jerry
Harper, Second row: Lyn McAdn, Cheryl Foster, Jody Wayte, Brooks, Monty Snow, Bobby Wise, Buddy Cox, Jimmy Lawson, John
Jean Thomas, Rosalind Reagor, Kathlene Tyler, Randye Price, Nancy Reiff, Larry Tanner, Randy Strickland, Randy Goldsmith.
Blackford, Glenda Farmer. Third row: Jackie Lambert, ianne Bo
NHS's Projects Sam Money got 51110 Scholarships
One of the highest honors a student can
receive is to become a member of the Na-
tional Honor Society. Character potential,
leadership, scholarship and service are the
determining factors for membership in the
National Honor Society. The society strives
to promote an interest in high scholastic
achievements and a desire to render service.
Members of National Honor Society may
apply in the spring for the two one-hundreol-
dollar scholarships that are awarded. Money
for the scholarships is raised through fun-
filled projects. The traditional balloon sale
at the Homecoming game kicked off the
fund-raising. Valentines on Broadway on
Valentine's Day provided fun for members
and money for the fund.
The Eternal Light of Knowledge was the
theme for the first NHS program which in-
ducted forty-four new members.
Carrying out the theme of Eternal Light of Knowledge,
NHS members light candles for those being inducted.
Front row: Sherre Seay, Rosa Rodriquez, Sl' Salhaney, Joan David Talent, Bubba Jorden, Sharon Scarbrough, Donna Martin,
Ferguson, Charlotte Bevels, Judy Morris, D Kirkley, Sharon Angela Donahoo, Ava Davidson, Joan Bradford, Frances Cox, Betty
Mayhall, Jane Ellis. Second row: Carolyn C Linda King, Neasbitt, Pat Patterson. Fourth row: Terry Cater, Randy Strick-
Mike Provve, Steve Standefer, Donna Olney, Carol J bs, Glenda land, Jo Lane Hays, Joe Keihley, Dilllsie Mll4UlOS, MOVQST WCIQQOHSY,
Farmer, Diana Smit , C eri Armstrong, Bill Tucker, row: Sandra Nelson, Kathy Green, Randy Hale, Ann Zabloudil.
Community Projects gorm ear's Program for Qunior
The Abilene High Junior Red Cross Coun-
cil is a member of the local Abilene Chapter
of the Red Cross.
Through the local chapter, our Red Cross
members receive ideas for many helpful
proiects which have kept the members busy.
The council, directed by Mrs. Ellis, started
their work with the annual Red Cross drive.
Each homeroom with one-hundred per cent
received an emblem for its door. Members
plunged into their next proiect with Christ-
mas spirit by presenting a program of
stories or carols, and serving refreshments
at a rest home. With the some enthusiasm,
some of the girls decorated the Christmas
tree for the Goodfellows. ln the spring,
representatives volunteered to make candy
and cookies to take to rest homes.
Members of the Junior Red Cross are
elected from each homeroom. They attend
meetings every other Monday, and work
after school on their various projects.
AHS's Junior Red Cross officers are Joe Allen, vice-
president, Forrest Lane, treasurer, Robert Jackson, pres-
ident, Pam Lewis, secretary, and Melinda Hinds, pro-
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Safety Week did not go unnoticed by Donna Martin, Ava Davidson,
and Jo Lane Hays who made posters for the hallways.
Having completed another proiect for Junior Red Cross, Pam Lewis,
Marget Waggoner, and Glenda Farmer lat rightl leave to deliver
candy to the residents of a nursing home.
Real Cross Council at AHS
Other members of the AHS Chapter of the Junior Red Cross are
Ricarda Kindler, Frances Hambrick, Bobby Zendeas. On the second
row are Delores Christian, Kaylene McQueen, Sharon Grishaw, and
One of the many proiects of the year for the Junior Red
Cross is the decorating of the Christmas tree for the Goodfel-
Eagle Band Participates in Hbattle of Hlowersn Celebration
Long hours of practice and marching are spent on precision drilling-the
end product being perfect formations and lively music.
First row: Virginia Hiner, Carol Houston, Dana Hardy, Mike Coons,
Nancy Hunter, Beverly Thompson, Kay lnglesbe. Second row:
Melinda Qualls, Bill LaFuze, Pat Slaughter, Lavene Martin, Glen
Milne, Dianne Bowderi Johnny Cayan, Cheryl Herrington, Joy Sims,
Betty Hendricks, Elizabeth Fielder, Lindo P 'ce L nn Franklin, Gail
Elmore, Sue Bynum, Rodney Foster,mL ., Nancy Fry.
Third row: Carol Woods, Suzie Lacy, olly McC esney, Diana Cul-
pepper, Jimmy Stroop, Betty Laysoya, Carroll Rhodes, Sue Russ, Ran-
Under the direction of Mr. Russell Griep,
the one-hundred-thirty-eight member Eagle
Marching Band comprises one of the largest
organizations in Abilene High School.
Band members are used to early morning
and late afternoon rehearsals when they
practice to perfect their performances. This
practice really paid off when the band re-
ceived a Class i rating at the UIL district
Concerts this year included the Santa Claus
Assembly Mid-Winter Concert Band Assem-
bly, and in the spring the band combined
with the choir to present Parade of Music.
In the spring the Eagle Concert Band
traveled to San Antonio to participate in the
Battle of Flowers Festival. During the three
day fiesta, band members performed a half-
time show and marched in a parade.
dy Jolly, Robert Fielder, Alexis Moore, Jackie McDonald, Charlotte
Wilson, Estes Turner, Keith Turner, Larry Davis, William White, Dava
Hobbs, Jeanette Melton, Carole Stalder, Ann Partin, Pete Petre, Ray
Zips, Don Rosseland, Lee Colthary. Fourth row: John Elich, Ruth
Ann Frazier, Jerilyn Kyker, Leroy Langston, Charlene Henry, Sharon
Hague, Sharon Mclntyre, Jimmy Wallis, Brenda Freeman, Judy
Willis, Gordon Graber, Bill Johnson, Bill Guy, Walt Pfeifer, Don-
Officers are Elizabheth Fielder, Leroy Langston, and Greg Hec- Property sergeants Randy Ray, Mac McLain, Ricky Gerlach, Me
tor, 2nd Lts,,Qarry Cameron, lst t. and Bill LaFuze, capt.
:ld Lesly, Marc Morrison, Caryl Bahnson, Mac McLain, Mike Frank-
in, Gary Craik, Larry CarneQQ,,Melvin Brice, John Loya, David
louston, Ricky Gerl-archfgberf Brooks, Mack Waldrip, Ronnie
laney, Ronnie Gentry, Mike Ligon, Bill Watkins, Gordon Frey. Fifth
ow: Mr. Russell Griep, Donna Walker, Bobby Graham, Linda Tyler,
'at Franklin, Cheryl Girton, John Bogart, Tim Leech, Carey Glenn,
'am Russ, Carol Bushell, Jimmy Johnson, Perry Barham, Kenneth
linda Qualls, and Carol Houston serve the Eagle band.
Grant, Johnny McCoy, Vernon Coons, Ray Pyeatt, Ross Littrnan,
David Antilley, Greg Hector, Danny Hall, Buddy Cox, Bill Steadrnan,
Larry Morris, Darrell Douglas, Donnie Scarbrough, Ronnie Shagula,
Jim Carpenter, Jerry Chamlee, Ronnie Reagor, Donnie Wilson,
Randy Harlow. Sixth row: Frank Fuller, Sandra Young, Vickie
Early, Mike Adrian, Bill McClure, Phil Keesee, Randy Ray, Bobby
Wilkerson, Rusty O'Grady, Jay Harper, Kathy Hooper.
Band members Betty Hendricks and Cheryl Girton try earning money for First hour finds Mr, Griep and his musicians diligently
the San Anto 0 t p by selling candy. Pam Moser is a reluctant buyer. p act 'ng tor games, concerts, and contests.
High-Stepping Sagles Are in the Spotlight asf Spirit Boosters
-,-6. ,JIM A ,G f
MIKE COONS, Drum Maior
Virginia Hiner, Nancy Fry, and Gregory Hector-Three Abilene
High Eagle Band members-qualified for The All-Stale Band This
we -r r
If ji, sg
, ,W X
Qnsirumentalists Dry Out for Regional and Sfafe Orcliesiras
Violins: Rosfland Peagor, Linda SmiTh, Lloyd Svvayne, Geraldine
Vanifleave, Wendell Davies, Donna Olney, Judy Clair, Mary Fran-
cis Smdl' Koflry T-luselage Srfrley Morgan Nina Johnsfon. Violasz
l-luberT Giddens Jan Dovviie, Glenda Burke, Linda Buiks, Diana
CarruTh. Cellos: Joe Barker, Lynda Adams, Randy Dennis. Basses:
RoberT Ware, Bobbie McKinnon, Joe Yaiboiodgh. Piano: Dennis
Parker. Director: Jerry Bailey
This year marks The ThirTy-sevenTh anni-
versary oi The orchesTra aT AHS. DirecTed by
Mr. Jerry Bailey, The orchesTra performs Tor
various audiences ThroughouT The year. The
sTudenTs play classical and conTemporary se-
Several of The members in Abilene High
orchesTra are in All-CiTy orchesTra, which is
made up of sTudenTs Trom boTh high schools
as well as The more advanced sTudenTs from
several junior highs. Because of Their hard
work and many hours of pracTice, Three in-
sTrumenTalisTs from The orchesTra were given
The high honor of being selecTed Tor The All-
STaTe orche-sTra aTTer being in All-Region or-
chesTra. They Traveled To l-lousTon on Feb-
ruary 5-9 Tor The Texas Music EducaTors' As-
The officers of orchesTra are Wendell Davies, reporTer,
Linda Smith, secreTary5 Dennis Parker, vice-president,
Rosalind Reagor, presidenr, KaThy Huslage, librarian, .lan
Lawrie, librarian, Donald Wooley, freas.
'Bottlcn Band, Musical Compositions Entertain AHS Music Cluli
Philip Bailey, John Kelly-vice
president, Sherrie Jacobs-seo
retary-treasurer, Sharon Morri-
son, Mary Jo Mason. Second
row: Pansette Webb, Jerry
Carter, Eva Jo Lewis, Linda
Pierce, Judy Morris, Robert
Craik, Mary Phillips. Third row:
Tommy Maples, Robert Brooks,
Jan Lovvrie, Judy West, James
McKinnon, T o m m y Johnson.
Fourth row: Paul Marlin, Kathy
Huslage, Bobby McKinnon,
Danny Hall, M i ke Sparks,
golk Qpcra, Musicals, 5our, Hignlignt A Cappella ljcar
Abilene Highs A Cappella Choir is one ot
the outstanding organizations ot the school.
It is composed ot students who have proved
their talent and ability as vocalists.
This choir has become very Well known
throughout the city because of their many
concerts. In the Christmas concert, the chorus
sang all ot the favorite Christmas carols and
put everyone in the holiday spirit. Also, dur-
ing the Christmas holidays the choir per-
tormed at the Citizen's National Bank. The
Spring Concert is a big attair every year.
The A Cappella also participates in the Bac-
calaureate service betore the graduation ot
the seniors. They produced the talk opera
Down in the Valley tor the Parent's Club and
helped in the production ot the musical, Paint
In the spring the A Cappella Choir went on
its annual tour. To tinance this trip, mem-
bers sold ribbons during football season and
pennants during basketball season. This also
helped boost school spirit.
g the Abilene A Cappella choir are Jan Wisncamper as accom-
panist, Mr. Jack Chambliss as director, and Paul Marlin as president.
, ' ffigigrfryfx we
76 is ii
A W 3
T in use
lg -was '
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W fi ll ,
First row: Roy Galbraith, Judy Morris, Tommy Johnson, Jerri Joy, Donny
Neel, Pam Latimer, Tommy Maples, Pat Pair, Mary Jo Mason, Danny
Cotton, Gay Peak, Joe Paul Cooley, Sharon Morrison, Robert Craik,
Gayle Watson, Lynn Taylor. Second row: Cheri Armstrong, Jerry Car-
ter, Sondra Spradley, Jan Wishcamper, Dallas Ann Taylor, Janice Os-
borne, Jeannie Colwell, Mary Phillips, Karen Willis, Mary Lynn Melton,
Charla James, Eva Jo Lewis, Sherilyn Carter. Third row: James Bie-
roth, Bill Waddill, Dan Littleton, John Re-iff, Eddie Myers, John Kelly,
Bob Bearden, George Harper, J. W. Bales, Paul Marlin, Tommy Dunlap,
Duane Gustavus, Mike Sparks, Monty Snow, Richard Hand. Fourth row:
James Young, Sharon Hart, Jim Hodgin, Linda Taylor, Jerry Brooks,
Karen Butler, Olin Beaver, Sherrie Jacobs.
,' The Girls Trio composed of Janice Osborne, Karen Butler, and Sherilyn Care
ter adcl an interesting note to the A Cappella Choir's programs.
Members of The A Cappella Board of Governors are Pam All Region Choir members are Gayle Watson Par Parr Dallas
Laflnner, Lynn Taylor Sondra Spradley Joe Paul Cooley Pa Taylor Judy Morrus Janlce Osborne Sherulyn Carter Karen
Pair, Tornmy Maples Janice Osborne Mrke Sparks Jan Wzsh Butler Roy Crank Roy Galbralth Tommy Johnson John Relff
camper, Paul Marlin They take care of the business of thus Duane Guslavus John Kelly Make Sparks Paul Marlln and
organizafion. Tommy Dumlap
Annual Zours anal Zlfluszcals Are Part o A Cappellas Agencla
The New Del
fl, . I
T yl.y2 es
Q l f R
, . fmt
Q .. w E5 N -
First rances Osborne, Teresa Coleman, Carolyn
Rutledge, Sarali H1 , Shirley Sliibley, Glenda Carson, Gina Vittitovv,
Sandra Schl-ode, Pat Delmasrro. Second row: Charles Copeland
Larry Estes, David Price Billy Long, Tommy Marlin, Wayne House,
Wayne Manney, Mickey Chenault, Bruce Mauldrn. Third row:
Pat Spencer, Gail Barker, Ann Davis, Marget Waggoner, Anna
Karen Frost, Sandy Buie, Judy Hall, Beth Holman, Cheryl Day,
Kay Williams. Fourth row: James Paulette, David long, Mike
McGinnis, Randy Ricnerson, Allen Alexander, Chris Srnith, Robert
Monteith, Sam Earp, Ronnie Sutton.
Memgers of Mixed Clioir llforli Qowarcl A Cappella
Ai-iS's Mixed Choir is an important
part ot the choral department. lt is made
up ot both boys and girls who are talent-
ed and interested in singing as a group.
Many ot the members are in training tor
the A Cappella Choir, but membership
in the Mixed Choir is a goal within itselt.
Besides the voice training received, cho-
rus members gain valuable experience
in working together. Most choir members
enioy the practice sessions because their
repertoire includes songs that are enter-
taining as well as more classical pieces.
This group performs tor luncheon clubs,
school assemblies, and ioins with the
other choirs at Abilene High in giving
many other concerts tor the school and
community throughout the year. The
Mixed Choir also participated in the pro-
duction of Paint Your Wagon in the
Section leaders for the Mixed Choir are Robert
Monteith, Frances Osborne, Kay Williams, David
Long, Wayne House, Marget Waggoner, and Bruce
Qirls Comgine Sfforfs To gornilific Saglcffe Clfoir
Many of The girls who are newcomers To
AHS become acquainted with the choral pro-
gram by starting with The Eaglettes. They
find That membership in This choir is excel-
lent training Tor later advancements to The
Mixed Choir or the A Cappella Choir. Most
of These are hopefuls for one of These
choirs. All of The girls add to Their knowl-
edge of music and singing and aT The same
Time have fun. The Eaglettes represent AHS
by performing in various programs for The
community. This choir sings Together with
The Mixed Choir and A Cappella Choir in
presenting many concerts for The school and
The public Throughout The year, particularly
aT Christmas and Easter Time.
Officers of The Eaglene Choir are Linda HarT, Sandra Grider,
Linda Daugherty, Trudy Grant, Linda Altum, Lyn Fulwider,
First row: Donna Minor, Sylvia Minatra, Linda Altum, Anita John-
son, Sandra Grider, Sandra Oakley, Carol Hungerford, Brenda
White, June Hughes. Second row: Judi Armstrong, Trudy Grant,
Billie Hudson, Deona Harendf, Linda Pierce, Linda Allen, Elvvona
Herndon, Stephanie Hogan, Alma Roberts. Third row: Linda Ables,
mi T- - lfzwf
Donna Corhell,vAAnn-Spur , Charlotte Brisendine, Virginia Mary-
field, Paula Harper, Lyn Fulvvider, Michele WatTs, Vicky Shuford.
Fourth row: Joan Davis, Betty Kelly, Janice Giles, Linda Hart, Jenna
Carter, Sharon Thompson, Judy Wilson, Dinah McCown, Linda
Daugherty, Nancy Tipton.
0 h -' f
First row: at Slau hte Sandra Bearden-secy. Kay Williams-
treas., Craig Goodrum-parl., Pam Lewis-Apres., Dianne Bardin-
hist., Randye Price-vice-pres., Pat Pair. Second row: Donna Minor,
Carolyn Musick, Cheri Armstrong, Linda Glover, Dianne Goode, Anne
Atchison, Deidre Daigre, Roland Blackford-sponsor, Third row:
Kay Barrington, Betty Keck, Tona Walls, ianne BowdQCarolyn
Conner, Ann Lawson, Linda Hall. Fourth row: u y Cox, Pichard
Hand, Roger Carney, Frances Cox, Kittie Wood, Sharon Hart, Linda
Hgclueafion--Briclge Between ationsn' 95 worthy Zheme of 3514
General officers of FTA are Dianne Bardin, pres., Buddy Cox, sec-
trea., Donna Little, vice-pres., Cheri Armstrong, parl., and Julia
Every year the Future Teachers of America tries
to acquaint its members with the challenges and
opportunities of the teaching profession.
Because of its size, our FTA Club is divided
into five separate groups. The sponsors of these
groups are Mrs. O. Jones, Mrs. Stanley, Miss
Darwin, Mrs. McGaughey, and Mr. Blackford.
During club meetings on Thursday, the mem-
bers discuss forthcoming conferences and con-
ventions. They also plan for Teacher Career
Month in April. Their sponsors talk to them about
the qualifications, or the qualities for becoming
Guest speakers talk to the groups about the
facets of education in foreign countries. This is
part of Education-Bridge Between Nationsf
the theme chosen for this year's programs.
State FTA Convention in Austin, February 28
and a program honoring beginner teachers, Feb-
ruary 18, were some of the activities of the year.
First row: Julia Kelley-hsecretary, Billie Hudson-historian, Olin
Beaver-president, Linda Priclemore-vice-president, Sue Bicknell
--treasurer, YlsiredaiyIerrfgarlriarmqegnrtgbriarn-.N Sgcond row: Linda King,
Sue Sides, Denise White, Dianna Culpepper, Karen McQuiston,
Karen Bond, Miss Percy Darwin. Third row: Jeanne Dawley, Dar-
lene Claxton, Suzanne Strickland, f' Susan Thomson, Cheryl Her-
rington, Charlotte Brisendine, Beth Holman, Johnnie Price. Fourth
row: Janis Jensen, Joan Davis, Karen Butler, Carol Avery, Janice
Giles, Adele Edwards, Elta Kay Huett, Becky Thornton.
3514 Zlflemlters Compete at State Meet in Austin
-Mm L! '
'j-S--A-W. .,.. .,... s as
Attending the state meet in Austin were Mary Lemon, Olin Beaver,
voting delegate, Virginia Maryfield, and Vicky Briley.
Pat Slaughter and Craig Goodrum, Miss and Mr. FTA, com-
peted for the State title at the State Meet held in February.
Caclet Zeaching Qives Short Qnfrocluction to
First row: Sherilyn Carter-reporter,
Betty Hendricks-M vice-president,
Second row: Gail Barker, Rose
Linda Allen, Donna Martin,
McCarley, Kay lngalsbe,
f, Julie Ann Stubles, Linda
Wistl. Third row: Marilyn Bradley, Evelyn Parker, Betty Lasoya,
Stormy Newsome, Pat Spencer, Linda Taylor. Fourth row: Jo Ann
Taylor, Saundra Rosengrants, Gloria Smith, Jan Young, Janis
Montgomery, Joy Sims.
Donna Kesler,,,eQail Barker, Stormy Newsome, Janice Montgomery, and Counting out money for Future Teacher pins are Donna
Betty Hendricks ,discuss student teaching with Mr. Hale, a student Kesler, Linda Altum, and Rebekah Vuncannon.
Looking Through last year's FTA scrapbook brings to mind
many active moments tor Betty Keck and Jane Altom.
Buddy Cox and Kay Williams were elected district president and
corresponding secretary. Buddy will campaign for state president at
the state meet.
. - . . -.5
gag. : -, igifg
AHS Hills a District Office, Campaigns for State Presidency
First row: Cynthia Tyson-treasurer, Sue Nixon-vice-president,
Linda Hampton-parliamentarian, Mary Lemon-president, Donna
Butler-secretary. Second row: Janice Wagner, Mary Beth Thoma-
son, Frances Hambrick, Virginia Marytield, Carolyn Morse, Vickie
Early, Barbara Churchill, Linda Vaughan, Mrs. Fern McGaughey.
Third row: Donna Olney, Jaan Murray, Paula Harper, Cheryl At-
kins, Vicky Shutord, Jeanne Ellison, Frances Osborne, Cheryl Day,
Sandra Grider. Fourth row: Anna Karen Frost, Delores Christian,
Linda Hart, Margaret Watkins, Jane Altom, Tonya Martin, Ava
Davidson, Wanda Henderson.
Frazier, Gayle Watson, Deanna Greenhaw-treasurer. Third row:
Mrs. Odelia Jones, Jody Wayte, Patty Morrison, LaDonna Ray, Phyl-
lis Barsch, Dottie Boney. Fourth row: Cathy Smith, Linda Johnson,
Bella Flores, Donna McCarty, Donna Little, Bill Guy.
3514 Memlters Hear Report on Culian Sclucational System
Kloyece Kiser FTA program chairman makes arrangements for The FTA emblem and posters are reviewed by Mike Coons and
Rita Naredo to tell them about Cuba for one of their club pro Jodie Wayte while anticipating future chapter programs.
First row: Betty Campbell, Jo Anne Moore-vice-president, Gale
Martin-treasurer, Carolyn Moore-president, Mary Jane Griffith-
secretary, Jo Lane Hays-parliamentarian, Linda Smith-vice-presb
dent. Second row: Mary Ann Sikes, Marie Gomez, Imogene Mc-
Lain, Judy Morris, Alma Worsham, Beth Sinclair, Judy Burle-
son, Susana Solis, Rita Grisham. Third Row: Gay Nell Wilson, Jean
McGee, Carol Harris, Barbara Baird, Caralee Brannon, lla Nell
Cogburn, Carolyn Brown, Caron Cornelius. Fourth row: Shirley
Taylor, Gigi Thornton, Berta Campbell, Carolyn Robertson, La-
verne Jerden, Sue Stewart, Wanda Witt. Fifth row: Lavone Rushing,
Elwanda McCoy, Sandy Byers, Wanda Jackson, Sherry Tedford,
Martha Qualls, Sunny Stephens.
HHH Qirls Build Gowarcl ew Horigons
Future Homemalcers of America is a very popular
club among the girls in Abilene. Only those girls
that have taken a homemaking course or are en-
rolled in a homemaking class at the time of appli-
cation are eligible for membership in FHA. This
club works to increase the appreciation felt for the
arts of homemaking and helps individual girls
serve their home, school, and community.
Members in FHA participate in many activities
throughout the year. One of the biggest events of
the year is the trip to Stephenville for the area meet-
ing. ln April some delegates attend the state meet-
ing held in Austin. Every year the FHA chapters at
AHS have a banquet which takes hours of planning
and organization. All of the members help in mak-
ing the decorations and planning the program.
To earn money to finance their proiects, future
homemakers sell mums during football season.
These mums are the perfect accessory to a girls
football game wardrobe, and the boys take the op-
portunity to please their dates by conveniently buy-
ing their mums at school. Members also serve at
Carolyn Moore and Linda Smith, representative of the Future
Homemakers of America, show the FHA emblem, Toward New
First row: Dena Kidwell, Mary Lois Nichols-treasurer, Donna Ker-
bow--vice-president, Kay Kirklen-president, La Wanda Henley-
sefretary, Paulo Cox, Sarah Hill, Judy Grant-representative. Sec-
ond row: Dashielle Spear, Cynthia Denney, Jennifer Hymer, Donna
Forbus, Judi Armstrong, Linda Hamilton, Pot Patterson, Diono Bryant,
Betty Pounds, Third row: Carol Murphy, Beyerly Moody, Barbara
Dooley, Linda Boonds, Sheila Coodell, Karen Vandiyer, Alma
First row: .lewell Kington, Dorris Taylor, Dorothy Walker, Sandro Oakley.
Second row: Fern Carter, Charlotte Bowles, Pot Williams, Donna Sose-
bee. Third row: Judy Tinlcham, Carlo Turbush, Sandro Campbell, Gloria
Wink. Fourth row: Kaylene McQueen, Volrie Hardin, Gwindo Carter,
Roberts, Sheryl Heorn, Patsy Jennings, Mrs. Betty Hottox. Fourth
row: Annie Brazil, Carletta Mitchell, Angela Donahoo, Betty Neas-
bitt, Judy Henson, Doris Hurd, Neda Dupree, Mable Love, Gail Long.
Fifih row: Nancy Stewart, Adoh Biyins, Donna Wilkey, Gwyn
Terrell, Billse Kay Thomas, Judy Hall, Susan Howlvns, Dialtho
Reynolds, Glynda Austin,
girls helped to prepare tables before the luncheon
B-52 ,Day ot which Governor Connolly was o guest.
and Melinda Qualls do their share of
the work by distributing the desserts.
First row: Deana Harendt, Kathlene Tyler-parliamentarian, Sharon
Grisham-vice-president, Sandra Wilson-secretary, Sue Cohen-
vice-president, Jeannie Colwell--historian, Martha Beazley, Mar-
garet Turner-president. Second row: Brenda White, Sue Burle-
son, Linda Box, Lynn Hindrnan, Linda Dennis, Carolyn Wright,
Stephanie Hogan, Pat Perkins, Jo Ann Carter, Sue Gill, Third row:
Gina Vittitow, Judy Beene, Ginger Bird, Patricia Cratt, Donna
Mettler, linda Parker, Sharon Mclntyre, Carole Dickson, Miss Hew
lett, Fourth row: Ann Davis, Margaret Mercer, Georgia Faircloth
Elgene Walters, Kay Isbell, Sharon Scarbrough, .Qt-Aiglrrgeog
Frankie Cryder, Terry Johnson. Fifth row: Brenda Biles, Ann Peek
Sandy Hutchins, Claudia Watson, Oleta Brooks, Beverly Thompson
Shirley Hutt, Linda Daugherty, Bobs Bates.
HHA Projects, Meets, and Degrees Provide a Hull Schedule
There are tour chapters ot the Future Home-
makers ot America club at Abilene High. They
are the Rose Chapter, sponsored by Mrs. Pat
Chambers, the Key Chapter, sponsored by Mrs.
Betty Hattox, the Torch Chapter, sponsored by
Mrs. Sandra Honeycutt, and the Scroll Chapter,
sponsored by Miss Nita Hewlett. These chapters
work together on large projects, but they meet
separately on alternating Thursdays to enable all
of the members to have an opportunity to par-
Before Christmas, the FHA girls collected Christ-
mas cards and sent them to the Abilene State
School. Because to this project, many patients
were able to send seasons greetings to loved
ones that otherwise would not have been able to.
At the Teens-AgainstfParalysis Carnival the FHA
clubs sponsored the tood booths. All ot the pro-
tits ot this endeaver went to the fund tor the re-
search hunting the causes and cures ot arthritis
and birth detects. The club was able to have tun
while benefiting the community.
Wanda Witt, Patsy Jennings, Kathleen Tyler, and Pam Russ, repre-
senting AHS at the area FHA meeting, leave with Miss Hewlett tor
i it A..
mira .Niki iw., 2
Abilene Christian High Schools chapter of Future Hornemakers stallotion of Abilene Highs FHA otticers. Gail Robbins, and
of America was chosen to be the installation chapter tor the in- officers from ACHS, presided over the ceremony on December 6,
. 5 Pam and Sue Russ, candidates tor the state degree, seem to
1 enjoy looking through the Torch Chapter scrapbook at FHA
activities of the past year.
At the banquet on B-52 Day in Abilene, Linda Smith serves
John Connally, the visiting Governor of Texas.
fllll t N
First . - resident, Paula Davis+vice-president,Q--
Broyles-vice re' , Martha Deatherage-vicepresident, Ruth
A raziergsecretary, Delores Thomas-treasurer, Elizabeth Fielder
-reporter. Second row: Pam Russ-parliarnentarian, Sharon Kline
-shistorian, Vivian Trittin, Joy Brewer, Sharon Ho ue, Trudy Grant,
Zorefi Chapter Serve at Banquets, to Raise guncls for
First row: Joan Ferguson, Linda Brown, Shiela Williams, Shirley
Shibley, Donnie Wallace, Linda Jo Wilson, Sharon Mayhall. Sec-
ond row: Edna Lea Hall, Jonelle Doggett, Brenda Townsend, Ru-
dean Jackson, Pat Eubanks, Karen Burns, Glynda Matthews, Joan
Mrs. Sandra Honeycutt. Third row: Cherry Hall, Vickie Austin,
Brenda Price, Louise Thomas, Mary Sanford, Mary Moore. Fourth
row: Nancy Fry, OQEV Darlene Rees, Ann Partin, Michele
Watts, Judith Anne Jenkins. '
Bounds. V'l'hjrd,.:omrgxDarlene George, Lynnette Watts, Brenda Bru-
tonfijoll McChesne T' inda Newton, Jann Bracken, Rhoda Bran-
noyfIg?1rth 'r5 Chamlee, Lynda Bradshaw, Rosa Tabor,
Mary Lockhart, Melinda Qualls, Linda Lee Humphreys, Linda Welch.
33A judging 5eams Won Sweepstakes at A6
Officers serving in the very active FFA organization are Wayne Berry-
man, sentinel, Joe Allen, secretary, Merle Stevens, historian, Mack
Antilley, treasurer, Andy Barbee, parliamentarian, Paul Moore, presi-
dent, Jimmy Ware, second'vice-president, Robert Kilpatrick, reporter,
Mike Hughes, third vice-president, and Mike Davis, vice-president lnot
picturedl, Dianne Bland was chosen FFA sweetheart,
Learning to do, doing to learn, learning
to live, and living to serve is the goal that
our Future Farmers of America chapter Tries
to attain. During the meetings, lectures and
demonstrations are given by experienced
persons in the field of agriculture. Our FFA
boys take what is taught there and apply it
to their different proiects, Whether it con-
cerns crops or livestock. Not all of the Ag
boys intend to use their training on a farm or
a ranch of their own, for some will go into
some other vocation, but all receive exper-
ience and understanding in their work in this
FFA organization. They all realize how im-
portant agriculture is to our world and have
developed an appreciation for the necessary
factors in keeping people supplied with pro-
Teams for iudging meats, livestock and
poultry travel to various contests and meet-
ings where they are able to put to use the
knowledge gained from their organization.
High awards came in the Sweepstakes at
A8iM last summer.
First row: Monty Garner, Charles Franklin, Buddy Malone, Jerry Barry Wilhelm, Novle Rogers, Ronald Collins, Mike Bishop. Fourth
Polk, Mack Chapman, James Paulette. Second row: Bobby Warren, row: Ronnie Thomas, Lynn Johnson, Jack Robertson, Danny Lewis,
Tommy Donica, Mickey Shott, Larry Roberson, Johnny McCoy, Stan- Calvin Rister, Jacky Yarbrough, Roy Chapman.
ley Key, Dale Tutt. Third row: Glenn Willeford, James Mitchell,
FFA work continues in the summer
with the winning teams os they
attend different contests.
Mickey Shott, Q first yeor student shows
his champion chickens.
STATE FFA it ff CONTEgT
A 8 M C AJAS
STATE FFA CONTEST
Joe Allen shows the steer that brought G third place in the city, fourth place in the
county, and seventh in the regiortol fat stock shows.
First row: Roy Barretr, Mike Barnetl, Don Gough, Terry Gilbreih, son, Jimmy Davis, Leo Mulheron, Terry Carr, Sieve Fanning, Sher-
Don Lunday, Jim Williams, Ronnie Lorenz, Andy Rowe, Cecil Allen, man lsenburg, Charles Prewif. Fourth row: Alvin Keesee, Cary
sponsor. Second row: Guy Tatum, Jerry Wallace, Floyd Lassiter, Lee Henderson, Jakie Yoakum, Bill Doiy, Bobby Parkhill, Ronnie Sims,
Roy Wiftie, Jimmy Young, Mike Hailey, Tommy Doherty, Bob Hawk, Mike Ligon.
Mike Box. Third row: Donald Harley, Darvin King, Denny Robert-
girsl gal Steele Show Held at file Abilene High Seliools, New
Grooming animals for showing provided a scene behind The scenes
at The Abilene Cooper High Schools Stock Show. Mike Ligon and
Terry Carr groom Their pig for The show.
Joe Allen and Mike Hughes show other boys the skills
needed To dress ci lamb. Later the boys will perform in a
...-'- ff l
Darvin Kings Duroc borrows were second place winners
in the local and county shows held in January.
3314 Barn in anuary
Don Lunday, a first year student, shows a Duroc that
he has raised for the FFA proiect.
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4 V' J
. I M4
The sheep that Ronnie Lorenz and Jimmy Young have groomed is
ready for the show arena at the January Abilene High-Cooper stock
V , f - ... M ,, V iwa- - W ...f . f
A 'T 'ff qu... f- : Zim-f. , W' '3vrsf,, ., ' ' Rf' J
. V ' V ' 1' 'j'f, ..,, W: A Y 'iw JN cf' ft M Ak A 1: 4
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Superintendent A. E, Wells is among the visitors at open house at the
new FFA barn. Students from Abilene High and Cooper High use it
for their projects.
Business Stuclents gurtfier Zheir Elnterests in HBEA Work
First row: Jeff Brovvneivice-president, Byron
tive, Nita Seaboltfpresident, Joan Hurleyesecretary-treasurer,
Julia Scott, Lincla Latimer. Second row: Miss
Rodriguez Isabel Diaz, Doris Malone, Mary C.
tin, Sue Cochran, Joyce Schkade, Dora Martinez,
Shermer. Third row: Miss Jacqueline Bolton,
Peggy Willis, Rosa
Smith, Norma Mar-
Dianna Hart, Linda
Future Business Leaders is a group of students
interested in having a career in the business field.
The members of this club are required to have at
least one credit in a high school business course.
in order to turn out highly qualified business
people, the club attempts to strengthen the confi-
dence of the individual in himself and in his
work, and to encourage members to develop
character and leadership by working together
in the home, the business, and the community.
The club also attempts to create a better under-
standing of business and to develop an active
interest of the members in the choice of an oc-
The Abilene High chapter is affiliated with
state and national chapters, and competes with
these to gain experience inthe business fields.
Tying for Miss FBLA were Nita Seabolt and Danna Hudsonx-with
Jeff Brown taking the honors of Mr, FBLA. Pat Scott,
son, and Byron Sibbet were winners in spelling and speaking
contests sponsored by the FBLA.
Joan Bradford, Nelda Eager, Arlene Berry, Joyce Bennett, Virginia
Bailey, Janell Allen, Diedra Brannon, Linda McGinnis. Fourth row:
Miss Avis Deavers, --Dennis Adkins, John Garrison, David Mc
Meekan, Donna Hudson, Toni Bresette, Vicki Corley, Joyce McCraw,
Jo Marie Meazeljinda Chaney, Pat Scott.
J M C ' Goodrum, Keitha Gorman Luke Huddleston Mac McClure
First row: Quanah Parker, John Watson, Jerry Howe, oe c- raig
Narmera. Second row: Lynn Taylor, Cheryl Foster, Anne Dubov, Fourth row: Robert Hile Grady Stevens John Bottoms George
Brenda White, Dell McComb, sponsor. Third row: Rick Thomas, Harper, Mack Waldrip
Zournaments Provicle Stiff Competition or Ngf Zlflemoers
Better speech is the aim of the National
Forensic League. Promoting all forms of
public speaking, the club encourages its
members to speak with poise and confidence.
NFL helps develop leadership qualities by
encouraging the members to undertake the
training required tor success in competitive
To become a member, a student must ac-
cumulate twenty-tive points which may be
earned by participating in debate, origin'al
oration, and poetry interpretation, dramatic
interpretation, extemperaneous speaking,
and maintaining a grade average ot eighty.
Students have an opportunity to travel to
out-ot-town tournaments, which help them
gain competitive practice. In tournaments
individuals are given ratings of honor, merit,
distinction, or excellence, adding to their
point scores. Tournaments attended this year
were at Houston, Wichita Falls, Denton, Mid-
land, Brownwood, Bryan Adams ot Dallas,
and Hardin-Simmons. Members won sweep-
stakes at Brownwood and Hardin-Simmons.
Debators Rebekah Vuncannon, Lynn Taylor, and Craig Good-
rurn prepare their cases for debates at tournaments by
practicing in class.
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As members of the AHS Theater watch, Mack Waldrip, Bobby
Strauss, Robert Fielder, Sherri Seay and Billy Huddleston re-
hearse their lines.
First row: Dava Hobbs, Sue Spiva, Jeri Harwell, Sharon Salhaney,
Sharon Johnson, Jonie White, Brenda Bryant, Sandy Lowe, Darla
Nash. Second row: Gari Powell, Karen Willis, Charlene Watts, Sara
Billingsley, Linda Sligar, Ginger Brittain, Dianne Bland, Nancy
Hunter, Penny Reed, Susie Conaway. Third row: Lyn McAden, Ron-
nie Brown, Donna Corbell, Sharon Thompson, Pam Latimer, Diane
Vinyard, Ann Perkins, Jane Massey,,,Sue Bynurrn Fourth row: Toni
Graham, Lynda Hunnicutt, Larry Ctilazlewood, Billie Huddleston,
Jackie Lambert, Sue Britt, Cindy Hacker.
First row: Sherre Seay, Sherri Morrow, Janie Mayfield, Kayee Per-
kins, Diane Salinas, Donna Karr, Sue Henderson, Nancy Hart. Sec-
ond row: Sondra Spradley, Karon Salhaney, Tlitha Wofford, Jan
Caldwell, Martylee Lacy, Linda Palmer, Rita Naredo, Virginia
Hiner. Third row: Jean Thomas, Judy Taylor, Sue Coleman, Peggy
trapp, Anne Maynard, Becky Ripley, Peggy Shelton, Lavene Mar-
tin, Vivian Hill. Fourth row: Mack Waldrip, Robert Martin, Robert
Hile, Rocky Hood, Dan Littleton, Billy Huddleston, Glenda Varner,
First row: Paula Grider, Paula Young, Renee Logsdon, Cheryl Dove,
Kathy Wofford, Marcy Forsythe, Verne Eppler, Jim Rankin. Second
row: Pat Mitchell, Linda Hollis, Vickie Babington, Kay Ellison, Bar-
bara Hodges, Ann Sharron, Gayle Bennett, Diane Samford, Third
row: Ann Kersey, Janet Michel, Sandra Taylor, Kathi Osburn, Mary
Bowley, Donna Corkle, Dinah McCown, Robert Fielder. Fourth row:
Fred Goodson, sponsor, Ann Zabloudil, Pat Baldridge, Robert
Brooks, Ron Armstrong, Portis Woolley, Ray Churchman, Robert
Rutherford, Larry Estes.
AHS Zfieater Members
Work for Dliespian Points
Drama and acting lab students, as well as those
who have an outside interest in the theater, compose
AHS Theater membership today. They experience
backstage as well as on-stage jobs that make up the
world of the theater. As members, they have the op-
portunity to participate in various stage productions,
sell theater tickets, usher at maior theatrical pro-
grams, and step in as Thespian understudies. At
the same time they are earning Thespian points.
Club programs consist of recordings, script read-
ings, play reviews, and discussions of major pro-
ductions of the theater.
AHS Theater members are offered opportunities
to help with plays presented to the student body
during the year. The main production ofthe year was
Paint Your Wagon, a musical comedy, directed
by Fred Goodson, new drama teacher and club
Officers for AHS Theater are Cheryl Foster-secretary, Nancy Black-
ford-vice'president, Frank Dunlevy-president, Johnnie Williams-
reporter, Jodie Littleton--treasurer.
Ziiespians Devote Gime to Advancement of Dramatic Arts
First row: Ron Armstrong-president, Titia Todd-corresponding
secretary, Sherre Seay-vice-president, Ray Churchman-secretary,
Jerry Foster-treasurer. Second row: Brenda Bryant, Janie White,
Johnnie Williams, Ginger Brittain, Darryl Howard, Linda Hollis,
Amid back stage clutter Sue Cohen, Sherre Seay, Titia Todd, and Martylee
Lacy work to restore props tor future use in dramatic productions.
Kathi Osburn. Third row: Jodie Littleton, Lyn McAden, Charlene
Watts, Georgia Brown, Sue Cohen, Gari Powell, Fred Goodson-
sponsor. Fourth row: Toni Graham, Jane Massey, Cheryl Foster,
Robert Hile, Mack Waldrip, Robert Brooks, Portis Woolley.
Thespians, an organization which at-
tracts Abilene High School's dramatic
talent, is an honorary society based on
service points. A nationwide organiza-
tion, it is devoted to the advancement at
dramatic arts in the secondary schools.
Members are students who have
earned twenty-tive points by working in
ditterent facets ot drama. To obtain
these points, prospective members may
appear in plays, help in production,
build scenery, apply make-up, or do
any ot the many jobs necessary for the
successful production ot a play. Club
members handle the publicity, programs,
and other details tor all maior produc-
tions. The Thespians work behind the
scenes as they did in The Potboilerf'
and The Cave Dwellers, which were
produced by the drama department.
Members usually participate in all ma-
' ior dramatic productions during the year.
Inductions are held twice annually tor
students who have attained the required
Hall Sxliiliifs, Posters, and Murals Sponsored gy Ari Cluli
Sponsored by Mrs. Bennerf, The eighTeen
members of The Abilene High ArT ond De-
sign Club sTrive To further The oipprecioTion of
ond The porTicipoTion in oirT in high school.
Members ochieve Their oiims by vorious
school proiecTs. Among These ore poinTing
The ChrisTmos windows, clecorciTing school
doors, designing ond poinTing murols, ond
providing work Tor C1rTexhibiTs. MeeTing wiTh
oThers who shore Their inTeresT in orT, The
members hove o chonce To improve Their own
work cind keep up wiTh new hoppenings in
The cirT world.
During The school yeor members cire of-
forded opporTuniTies To exhibiT Their work
oind be of service To Their school by working
on posfers Tor The odverTisemenT of vorious
evenTs ond couses. They heor speokers from
The orf world ond oTTend exhibiTs of locol
4. 3 T
Firsi row: Pof Hopkins--secretory, Scilly Blakemore-vice president Powers Roberf Oliverio Tommy Woodword Mike Boiley Joe Rodri
Susan Bell-reporter, Steve Gcimbill-president. Second row Joe guez Sandro Owens Mrs Myrfolle Benneif sponsor
Roman gorum Clulis Raise
Money gy Buying Eafin 1 Slaves
First row: Gay Peak, Winston Offill, Lynn Taylor, Jan
Terry Dennis, Sharon
Bond, Walt Pfeifer, Kenny Paynter, Joel
Jerilyn Kyker, David Antilley, Nancy Ash-
sponsor. Third row: Sandra Nelson, Cheryl
Wischamper, .lan Fulks,
Second row: Bobette
Cumbie, Kathy Pierce,
ley, Larry E. Gladden,
Serving as officers of the club are Lynn Taylor, president, .lan Fulks,
reporter, Jan Wishcamper, secretary-treasurer, and Jay Harper, vice-
Baldvvin7 Judy Fraser, Ronald Etter, Joy Phillips, Keith O'Gorman,
Donald Kite, Patrick Svvayne, Helen Redwine. Fourth row: Keith
Norris, Nick Lape, Rodney Foster, Edward Schroeder, Robert Fain,
Ronnie Langley, Fred Richardson, Carroll Rhodes, Wayne Lee, Ronnie
Roman Forum ll and Ill is made up of
forty-tvvo members who are students in the
advance classes of Latin ll and lll. At the
club meetings, Mr. Larry Gladden, assisted
by the program committee, arranged edu-
cational activities such as records and films
to stimulate an enthusiastic interest in the
classics of the Roman Age. By the additional
study, students find that their Latin classes
mean more to them.
Members of this group are responsible for
planning and presenting the annual slave
auction. Dressed in togas, actually sheets,
young Romans come to the auction where
they have the opportunity to buy the lowly
Roman Forum I members as dutiful slaves.
The slaves serve many useful purposes as
the slaves themselves soon find out. The
auction provides funds for a second social
function of the club, the banquet on the
ldes of March when the slaves are freed.
What a way to celebrate the end of
Q ag -
Sold to The man in The purple Togo! could be The call of Lynn
Taylor, auctioneer at the annual auction of Latin I students.
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Nancy South and Mary Jo Mason, members of Roman
Il, look over the prospective slave on The auction block.
The Emperor and Empress-Tommy Wilson and Sharon Jenkins-
oT the Latin classes presided af the annual Slave Auction.
ROMAN FORUM l
First row: Dennis Parker,
Donna Walker, Jeanne
Gillit, Mac McLain. Second
row: Linda Langston, June
Hughes, Glyndo Osborn,
Sabra Clifton, Randy Den-
nis, Mrs. Sargisson, spon-
sor. Third row: Mike Park-
er, June Byrom, Diana
Smith, Beverly Nicholls,
Marta Ray, Cindy Dren-
non, Jacky McDonald, Bill
Slaves Gnd Hqnvoluntary Servitucfeu on the Qcies of March
Discovering the program and traditions of the Roman Forum organization
with Mrs. Sargisson, the sponsor, the officers plan their activities. They
are Donna Walker, secretary, Jeanne Gillit, vice-president, Mac McLain,
president, and Dennis Parker, treasurer.
Roman Forum l contains twenty-five be-
ginning Latin students. As students begin to
learn the language in Latin l, sponsors of
Roman Forum I try to promote a better un-
derstanding of the ancient Roman people
and their customs. At the club meeting, mem-
bers see films and listen to reports and
records concerning the culture of the Roman
At the annual slave auction, Roman Forum
I members are sold as slaves to the Roman
Forum ll and lll club members. The pur-
chasers of the unfortunate ones know that
their money is going for a good cause in
providing money for the Roman Forum ban-
quet on the ldes of March. The slaves look
forward to this date because it marks their
liberation. The end of their involuntary servi-
tude means the end of carrying books, run-
ning errands, and doing other trying chores
for their masters.
Mosf of The members of The Pre-Med Club
have a sTrong desire To obTain a posiTion in The
medical world. Their inTeresTs do noT lie only in
general medicine, buT in specialized fields, in-
cluding denTisTry, physical Therapy, medical Tech-
nology, and surgery. Because The Pre-Med Club
wanTs To be beTTer informed abouT The various
fields of medicine, The members Work Toward
cooperafion in iTs acTiviTies in order To be bene-
ficial To all concerned.
Mrs. Mary Grubb, The sponsor of The Pre-Med
club, encourages The TwenTy-Three members To
manage Their own organizaTion's affairs. The
sfudenfs Themselves arrange The lecfures and
field Trips. Special lecfures by a hearT surgeon, a
medical TechnologisT, and a physical Therapisf
were some of The highlighTs of The year.
Officers for Pre-Med are Donna Kirkley, president, Jeanette Melfon,
secretary-Treasurer, Sandra Young, vice-president.
Hielcf Zrips and Special Ifeetures Highlight Pre-Zlflecls ear
One of The speakers for The Pre-Med Club This
year was a medical technician.
First row: Gail Elmore, Kay Prince, Caryl Bahnson.
Second row: Cheryl Girfo Ta Paris, Glenda
Farmer. Third row: ary Paulef , Kathy Green,
Mrs. Mary Grubb. Four! row: ill McCann, Bill La-
Fuze, Dave Shepheard, Linda Ables.
First row: Jesse Polanco, Martin Rodriguez, Stella Gutierrez, Man-
uela Amador, Margaret Lotz, Martha Vick, Emma Rivera, Beverly
Wood, Cheryl Ray, Second row: Robert Valdez, Cruz Villalobos, Luis
Valdez, Gaye Bowley, Irene Martinez, Manuel Lopez, Irene Hernan-
dez, Rosita Benitez, Lynda Osborn, Mrs. Margarette Robbins. Third
row: Becky Courington, Diana Waters, Alexis Rae Moore, Rachel Ann
Santibanz, Juanita Rameriz, Bobby Graham, Mary Ann Spurrell,
Michael Willingham, Mrs. Agnes McElroy. Fourth row: David Sted-
man, Tommy Smith, Pat Brunetti, Dennis Houchen, Eddie Terbush,
Bruce McGee, Richard Valdez, Ray Albarado, Bill Bushell,
Members Strive or a Better Understanding of the Americas
Any student who shows interest in the
language and other details of Mexican and
Spanish life may ioin the Pan American
Club. The members strive to encourage re-
spect and understanding of all nationalities
Officers of Pan-American l are Marget Waggoner-reporter, Marie Go-
mez-vice-president, Sylvia Alvarado4president, Lucie Cedillofsecre-
tary-treasurer. Officers of the other group are Gil Rodriquezepresident,
Mary Lynn Melton-secretary-treasurer, Kay Long-vice-president, and
of the the Americas and to promote the
learning of Spanish as a medium of com-
ln addition to student programs, speakers
from the city bring talks from experiences
of travel or life in Spanish-speaking coun-
tries. The Pan-American vveek is observed
by the club in the spring. For this week, the
sixty-three members worked together to plan
and stage an assembly which was com-
posed of Spanish and Mexican folk dances,
songs, and stories. Costumes and customs
added to the gaiety and liveliness of the
program, a welcomed one each year.
Because the Pan-American Club was so
large, it was divided into two groups. One
group, consisting of twenty-six members,
was under the supervision of Mrs. Robbins,
while the other groups of thirty-seven mem-
bers worked with Mrs. McElroy.
Sprechen Sie DeuTsch? Any one who can
answer This question with Ja is eligible
Tor membership in The German Club, spon-
sored by Mr. Leonard Murphy, The fourteen
members of The club sTudy The German way
of life Through films, slides, records and na-
Tive German speakers.
One of The annual evenTs of The club's
program is a play which is presenTed To The
sTudenT body in The spring. This play, pre-
senTed lasT year Tor The TirsT Time, is spoken
in German wiTh an up-To-daTe Translation in
The laTesT Teenage iargon. CasT members are
chosen from The Two German classes as well
as The club.
Various social acTiviTies are enioyed by The
German Club members. A Christmas parTy
highlighTed The holiday season.
Officers are PaTTy Lange, secretary, Bobby Wilkerson, Treasurer, Jackie
Graham, vice-president, Steve Barker, reporter, Jane Parker, president.
erman Club Zlflemtiers Present
Annual Assembly for Student Bocly
Seated: Nancy Webb, Sandra Freudenberg, Linda Wende, Betty Newton.
Standing: Jennifer Lodde, David Houston, Bill Perry, Jerry NewTon, L. B.
Murphy-sponsor, John Price, Lance O'Hara, Ricardo Kindler.
Mardi Qras Dance 95 New Sxperience for grench Cluli
First row: Danie Daigre, Glenda Huntbsecretary-treasurer, Toni Judy Buffaloe, Susanne Lacy, Patricia Stephenson, Patsy Mayfield,
lsaacskpresident, Kal Day-vice-presid Mary Ann Robinson, Dwalah Varner. Third row: Bobby Zendeias, Jimmy Kennamer, Jack
Judy Gregory. Second row: Darlene Edwards, Michele Levine, McClure, Dennis Moore, Johnny Cayan, Mrs. Sallie Jones, sponsor.
. f , ,ry
Being enrolled in a French class entitles
twenty-five students to membership in the
French Club, sponsored by Mrs. Sallie Jones.
To promote an interest in the French lan-
guage, club members view films, listen to
tapes and records, and attend lectures onthe
life and customs of the French speaking
people. French Club members enioy many
club activities during the school year. A high-
light of this year was planning the Mardi
C Gras dance held in February. The club mem-
OM bers did the initial planning, the Student
Council helped them carry out their plans.
Another project of the French Club was a
booth at the Teens-Against-Paralysis Carni-
val in January. This booth has become an
annual affair for the club members since
the club's origin in 1961.
Darlene Edwards, Michele Levine, Diane Rector, and Glenda
Hunt check their Mardi Gras poster before hanging it in the
HCC Sxchanges flcleas with Stuclents in Horeign Countries
Through the written word, members of the
Foreign Correspondence Club communicate
with students in Toreign countries ot The
world as well as with Those in The other
states in America, in order to exchange ideas
in school work, home lite, and social lite.
Members find that knowing someone in
another country helps Them learn about life
in that particular country. They gain Triend-
ships as well as other students' opinions on
current world affairs, Through their cor-
respondence, they gain much knowledge
not found in books. Members also view
Tilms on the various countries of the world
as well as the United States.
Foreign Correspondence Club members en-
ioy several other activities during the year.
Combining work with Tun, the students spon-
sored a booth at the Teens-Against-Paralysis
First row: Deloyne Haren, Anita Hallmark-vice-president, Monty
Snow- president, Brenda Key-secretary, Kay Tolle-treasurer,
C. L. Springer- sponsor. Second row: Pauline Oaks, Dorothy Mon-
Monty Snow, Don Lunday, and Paul Shero look at a correspondence
list from which they can choose a person with whom ideas may be ex-
Schkade. Third row: Donna Copeland, Charlotte Lomax, Wayne
Tarrant, Dorothy Hood, Jean Ann Woods, Lynda Atkins, Wayne
House. Fourth row: Ann Robinson, Don Huff, Don Lunday, Cynthia
Hamilton, Betty Kelly, Sandy Buie, Paul Shero.
cibaiz, Elwona Herndon, Linda Winkler, Teresa Smith, Sandra
Pulilications Unite to Promote Qournalism
Firsf row: Marilyn Davis, Carla Norton, Carol l-louslon, Sherry Kay Third row: Mrs. Ellen Turner, Miss Mildred Stokes, Charles Long,
Tatum, Sharon Johnson, Johnny Gray. Second row: Pat Cupps, Mar- Alton Strickland, Bill Kincaid, Miss Jimmie Warthan.
tin Lotz, Jim LeBlanc, Reg Reynolds, Mike Rowe, Barbara Brown.
2 S e i'
-fig, , Fri? li 3 .'
Members of The FlashlighT, BaTTery,
and Aquila all loin TogeTher To Torm The
Quill and Scroll. When The publicarions
of Abilene High are uniTed, iT is easier
To inform its members on new evenTs in
This Tield. People who are genuinely
inTeresTed in journalism and meeT cerrain
requiremenTs are encouraged To ioin This
Juniors and seniors, having an 85
average and making ouTsTanding conTri-
buTions To journalism make applicarion
Tor membership in Quill and Scroll, an
inTernaTional honor socieTy for high
school iournalist. OThers inTeresTed in
iournalism work To meeT reauiremenTs Tor
accepTance. Our schools chapTer of The
Quill and Scroll has been a member
During The informal meeTings held
every orher Thursday, nores are com-
pared abouT The processes involved in
geTTing The various publicarions ouT.
Checking materials to present To The Quill and Scroll Club
are Rita Lewis--president, Nancy South-secretary, and
Anna Jane Morris-vice-president.
The educaTion of The members oT Book
Browsers Club in The use of The library is
sTressed in The club meeTings. In This way,
'The educoTion may be passed on To The sTu-
denT body by The library club.
Many book reviews are given by English
sTudenTs and some of The TwenTy-five mem-
bers oT The club. The reviews conTinue
ThroughouT The year during club meeTings Tor
TurTher undersTanding in and enioymenT of
The books in our library.
Among The acTiviTies of The Book Brows-
ers Club in '63-'64 was a PubliciTy Work-
shop aT The SToTe ConvenTion in l-lousTon,
Texas. This proiecT consisfeol of all Torms
A pep rally skiT was presenTed To The
sTudenT body by The club. Everyone who
parTicipaTed in The skiT enioyecl The new ex-
Abilene High, in The year '64-'65, will
have The office of vice-presidenT for The Dis-
TricT Texas AssociaTion oT Library AssisTanTs.
The office will be filled by Anna MarTinez,
a Book Browser member.
The work of The Book Browsers is directed by The following
officers: Johnny Strickland-vice-presidenT, Linda Goff-Treas - 1 1 -
urer, Anna Ma rTinez-secreTa ry.
Book Browsers Encourage Reading Zhrough Book Reviews
First row: Kathleen Cox, Donna Copeland, Dashielle Spear, Susana Alpha Carter, Bruce McGee, KenT Moore, Roy Carney Richard Col
Solis, BeTTy Hale, Janyce Squyres, Julie Stubs, Jerilyn Kyker. Second lns, Tommy Lowrie, Lanny Jones, Mrs. Reba Chapman sponsor
row: Miss Louise Wills, sponsor, Jeff Muckleroy, Allen Miller,
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gield grips Qive girsf-Hand Details for Historical Sociefy
Exploring The ruins near The Fort
PhanTom area provided fun and
Members are Grady Jennings, John Davenport, Jack Banard, Jimmy
Rose, Eddie Dawson, Dick McGinn, Woody Donnell, president, and Mrs.
Other members are Terry Gilbrefh, Floyd Lassifer, Jimmy
Saullo, Rickey Oates, and Jim Finley.
The remains of buildings were
examined on The field Trip.
Under The supervision of Mrs. Imogene
Jones, The Junior HisTorical SocieTy Tries To
gain a new approach To The sTudies of hisTory
and cultural Tradifions. The Twelve members
of The club pledge To preserve and record The
hisfory of our Town, counTy, and sTaTe. Abi-
lene High Schools Junior HisTorical SocieTy
is a branch of The Texas STaTe Hisforical As-
sociafion, The oldesT learned socieTy in our
Several field Trips were scheduled by The
organizaTion members. One excursion Took
Them To The ForT PhanTom Lake where The
club spenf many inTeresTing and educaTional
hours, examining The broken ruins. Also, a
parTy is held each semesTer by and for The
club To give The members a chance To have
fun and To geT To know Their fellow hisTorians.
In order To finance These proiecfs, The club
has several differeni money-making enTer-
Members did research based on local his-
Tory and enfered wriTing'conTesT sponsored by
The Texas SocieTy.
Civil Defense Cluh Strives or a More Alert Citigenry
Because of its ability to assist the citi-
zens when in danger of radiation and
emergencies that could arise during a
weather disaster, the Civil Defense Club
plays an important part in our com-
munity. Abilene, being the site of a large
air force base and several missile bases,
is made more secure by the presence of
these members and other defense mem-
bers of the city.
Through this club, members try to
learn as much as possible about Civil
Defense activities and equipment. The
United States government furnishes the
club with equipment such as the geiger
counter which is used for measuring the
strength of radiation, and the dosi-
meter which measures the total dose of
If an emergency should arise in the
form of an enemy attack the Civil De-
fense Club can use their equipment to
detect dangerous radiation areas and to
alert people to stay away from these
First row: Nickie Nelson-president, John Bagley-secretary, Tom-
my Osborn-vice-president. Second row: Ronnie Hedrick, Ronald
Pendergrass, Donny Simmons, Clifton Seaman, James Strother. Third
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Don Sands, Larry Watts, David Harris, and Ronnie Lassiter work with a geiger-
counter which the Civil Defense Club use to practice detecting radiation.
row: Rex Holt, Glenn Snowder, Gene Reid, Tommy Lowrie. Fourth
row: Vaiden Hiner, Ted Burgoon, Steve McWilliams, Douglas Scott,
Allen Miller, James George.
UQC Develop Skills in Use of Powerful Machines
Wayne Waldrum and Larry Boyd improve Their skills which will enable
Them To represenT Vociafional Indusfrial Club no. 34 in conTesTs.
AssociaTed wiTh The meTal shop class, The
VocaTional lndusTrial Club, ChapTer 34, is
composed of boys inTeresTed in learning To
operaTe powerful machines. The meTal laThe,
ToolcuTTer, mill, meTal frame, shaving ma-
chine, drill press, and hacksaw are a few of
The machines which The boys learn To
Under The sponsorship of Mr. J, M. Har-
low, members gain knowledge, experience,
and skills in Their work. Club work and
class work help To acquainT Them wiTh The
Tools and processes of indusiry, and develop
skills which can be profifable in vocaTions.
ln The spring, members represenT Abilene
High in disTricT conTesTs. This year club mem-
bers parTicipaTed in The disTricT club meeT in
Lubbock, and a sTaTe meeT which was held
in Abilene. ApproximaTely 1,500 sTudenTs
aTTended The Two day evenT held in Abi-
First row: Jerry Lanfair-sergeam-aT-arms, James Coan-secref Dodson, Randy Wilkinson, Hugh Balfanz, Jack Beeman, J. M. Har-
Tary, Larry Boyd-president Leslie Morrow-vice-president. Second low-sponsor.
row: Wayne Waldrum, Roland HaTley, Jimmie Walraven, Mike
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MATH ciua Q Q .
Diana Carruth, Don Lindsay- , . V
reporter, John Reiff-secretary- , ,
treasurer, Mickey Fain, David A if Eff' 5
Rosengrants, Solon Starr, Bill I ,
Tucker-president, Randy Ray ,ss 1
-vicespresident. fig! ryy . - '
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Math Clue Plans Crip to State Convention in Dallas
Organized in 1960, the mathematics club is
also attiliated with the Mu Alpha Theta, a na-
tional club tor high school and iunior college
students. The club members strive to stimulate an
interest in the study ot math courses. During their
club meetings, members develop their skill in
the various tields of mathematics through lec-
New Cluti Develops Stucly
in Various Biology ftielcts
Science is constantly opening up new
tields, and at AHS, it has opened a new club,
the Biologists' Club. Investigating various
tields ot biology is the main purpose ot the
club. Although the club is small in size, it is
a very active one. In the tall, recordings of
animal sounds provided an interesting ses-
sion tor the biologists. Members made
Christmas tray tavors and decorations to use
in the children's ward at Hendricks-Memorial
Hospital. Miss Kay McCorkle, a student
teacher tor Miss Self, and a former technolo-
gist at a research center in Dallas, discussed
the work done there in connection with the
hope to find an antibody that would aid in
controlling leukemia. To keep in touch with
the local medical world, they viewed a tilm
on the activities at the Texas Rehabilitation
tures ot guest speakers, group discussions and
demonstrations. ln order to become a member
ot this club, one must have a high overall aver-
age and a special in mathematics. This year club
members attended a state meeting at Hockaday
School in Dallas. Mrs. Edith Ballard is the club
First row: Jane Stacy-president, Guinn Cooper-vice-president, Dawn
Clark, secretary, Miss Kay McCorkIe-student teacher, Leslie Fox, Anna
Martinez, Sandra Bowlin, Miss Louise Self-sponsor, Lyn Fulwider.
jr, Academy Science Zlflemliers Sitter State Science gait
Twenty-one students make up the Junior
Academy of Science. Directed by Miss Mar-
guerite Griffin, the group strives to develop
scientific interests and encourage individual
research. They try to become acquainted and
familiar with the current events in the world
of science. The members of this organization
hope that someday they may all serve their
country with their valuable source of sci-
Being a member of the Junior Academy of
Science allows the students to enter the state
science fair which is a branch of the Texas
Chapter of the Junior Academy of Science.
Evidence of the future chemists stimulated
interest is shown in the good representation
in the various science fairs. The backing of
the sponsors plus the determination of the
students is the force behind their success.
Abilene High has been represented at the
National Science Fair for the last eight years.
Andy Kyle who will represent the Jr. Academy of Science at
a state meeting, and Clifford Taylor read about this conven-
Firsf row: Nancy Grisham-secretary-treasurer, Rodney Cosper - Williams, Gary Craik, Randy Hunter, Tom Prince, David Wiegand.
vice-president, Danny Hall-reporter, Andrew Kyle-president. Sec- Fourth row: Kenneth Holder, Randy Richerson, Darrell Douglass,
ond row: Margurite Griffin-sponsor, Eric Vest, Vicki Sherland, Clifford Taylor, Ronald Artis.
Carey Glenn, Ronald Shagula. Third row: Manuel Gonzales, Ronnie
Aquila Staff Cliooses to Print Zlflagagine for the ffitsi Zime
MRS. ELLEN TURNER
Abilene High has one literary magazine, the
Aquila. Derived from the Latin word for Eagle,
the Aquila is made up entirely of students' poems,
short stories, and essays, Mrs. Ellen Turner, the
sponsor, works before and after school and during
the sixth period class, helping the seven student
members of the staff prepare the magazine for
This year for the first time, the Aquila will have
literature printed, instead of mimeographed. The
theme and dedication will be revealed inthe spring
when the Aquila is released. The quill and inkwell
which is the special symbol of this literary organiza-
tion, is truly representative of student literature
Small Cluli Zackles Big lllorlci Proiilems Zhrough Discussion
Under the sponsorship of Mrs. Andrea Fawcett, the
International Relations Club is a little club with
This is really a thinking man's club, especially
when the United Nations, NATO, and various world
crises come under discussion. Club members bring
their ideas to meeting where panels, speakers, and
group discussions help them consider all aspects
of the world situation.
Anyone interested in world affairs and in studying
governments is eligible for membership in this club.
The International Relations Club was disbanded
at midterm when Mrs. Ethel Clifton took over Mrs.
Row one: Kirk Holder -
Jackson, Leroy Langston
-president, Andrea Faw-
cett-sponsor. Row two:
Robert Brooks, Ronnie Mc-
Coy, Mike Latimer, Frank
Fuller, Gregory Hector.
Row three: Larry Atkins,
Wayne Thrasher, Neil Ellis
ott, Denis Jones -- vice-
Students of Woodworking anal Drafting Classes Harm
Firsi' row: Albert Watts, Don Winkles, Robert Close, Eddie Garrett.
Second row: Clayton Keesee, Joe Flores, Terry Davis, Wayne Ellis,
Travis Cash, Dale Knox, Ron Gamble. Third row: Stanley Cauolell,
Gary Williams, Randy Hale, Mike Noble, Mike Johnson, David
Walker, Richard Watkins, Johnny Rutledge. Fourth row: J. K. Stand-
Sergeant at Arms
W. A. OWENS
F. K. STANDIFER
ifer, Wayne Robinson, Jesse Perry, Ray Hutchins,nJohn Elec' h, Jimmy
Sunderland, Bill Wheeler, W. A. Owens. Fifth row: Gary East, Royce
Bennett, Jimmy Glover, Mike Alexander, Gene Lollar, Jimmie Wall,
Howard Wagoner, Ronald Morrison.
the Qnclustrial Arts Clufi
This year, Chapters 26 and 45 of Indus-
trial Arts Club combined to form one chapter.
Students from technical and architectural
fields, general drafting, and woodworking
are included in the organization. Although
the members have different interests, they
all have common goals. Each student wants
to be a responsible citizen now, as well as
in the future. By competing individually in
contests and using the training that they
have received, they represent Abilene High
Our Industrial Arts Club entered many
contests all over Texas. Two of the officers
will travel to Bryan to help plan the A8rM
State industrial Arts Meet and to discuss
the Teen-Fair to be held in San Antonio in
June. Abilene Christian College will host
a meet where some of our members will
enter different contests including drawing,
woodworking, and house planning.
Members of the Industrial Arts Club from the woodworking
classes are Joe Treviso, Jack Kelly, Ronnie Smith, Roy Chap-
man and Weldon Russell.
Industrial Arts Sweetheart
1 A 0.
Industrial Art Club members Ronnie Balls and Richard Proctor work on
house plans under the supervision of Mr. W. A. Owens.
D5 Stuclents Work Half a Day and Attend School Half a Day
First row: Barbara Baud, Pat Withrow, Mary Lois Nichols, Jon Ella
Fragua, Phyllis Henry, Sharon Brents, Pat Bridges. Second row: Karen
Gibson, Linda King, Margie Elliott, Donna Kerbow, Charlotte Lomax,
Susan Davis, Marcia Leach, Carol Adams, Len Stewart, Jimmy
Saullo, Barbara Hodges, Cheryl Dove, Lynda Bradshaw, Jean Ivey,
Etta Campbell, Jack Belcher, Gary Ford, Paul Rollins, Stanley Webb.
Fourth row: Linda Merritt, Fredda Cox, Danny Howeth, Larry Beasf
ley, Bob Caldcleugh, Walter Lockhart, Joe Kington, Curtis Woodlock.
Fifth row: Danny Bryant, Danny Flippin, Ronnie Kelly, Pat Damron,
Richard Maginot, Nancy Stewart, Bill Cook, Larry Lane, Jesse Gon-
zalez, Cecil Couch, sponsor,
Many students at AHS take advantage ot the
opportunities that await them in the distributive
education program. By attending school halt a
day and working halt a day, the students are
able to put the various vocational methods and
principles learned in class into practice. Also,
they earn spending money while earning credits.
All the DE members are taught to have a respect
tor education in marketing and distributing which
will contribute to competence in the business
world. A better understanding and appreciation
tor the responsibilities ot citizenship in our tree,
competitive enterprise system are developed by
On February 7, the Distributive Education
members went to San Angelo Junior College for
DE Day. While there, they entered various con-
tests and received ratings on each. Four students
and Mr. Couch attended the State Youth Leader-
ship Conference in Austin in February. DE stu-
dents also participated in an assembly and the
annual employer-employee banquet held in the
spring. This gave the student workers and their
employers an opportunity to meet away from
I , . ,rs
Directing the DE program from The wings, Mr. Couch glances af Oli, goody! Hes finally gone! Now for a nice long lalk
The next group To appear in The DE assembly. is The Thought expressed among the employees.
JON ELLA FRAGUA
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Susan Davis, Jon Ella Froguo, Karen Gibson, and Pat Bridges at-
tended the state rneet in Austin.
A good salesman explains the qualities of the product to the cus-
tomer without trying to force the sale.
While the cat s away, the mice will ploy! This seems to go for
bad employees, too, when the boss leaves,
A highly disinterested boss, exemplified by Jack Belcher, does
little to help good sales person, portrayed by Susan Davis.
'Ot course you want some ot these beautiful vitamin pills! Charlotte
Lomax assures Phyllis Henry,
D5 Assemgly Presents the
Progress in preparation for contest in DE Club was checked daily
while members were preparing tor DE Day which was held in San
Angelo in February. The club was represented by Jon Ella Fragua,
w, f-'fit 2 H
'Well, no, l dont believe you really want any of that,
Connie Lesly dissuades customer Barbara Hodges.
Prols and Con's of Business
Walter Lockhart, Phyllis Henry, Pat Bridges, Len Stewart, Karen
Gibson, Susan Davis, and Jack Belcher.
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Meredith. 'Third row: Pat Martin, Rex Presswood, Gary Byrom,
James Dossey, Mickey Pace, Bobby Campbell, Fourth row: James
Jones, Jerry Sconyers, Hugh Alderson, Richard Farmer, Rainey Owen.
Preparing Today Tor leadership tomor-
row is the motto of The Vocational Club
members. The thirty-seven students in This
organization appreciate The opportunity to
belong To a club in which all The members
learn a Trade. Projects are chosen which
develop each individual's skill in his own
particular Tield of work.
Each year There are various contests To
which The organization members may aT-
Tend and be rated. Sponsored by Mr. Rainey
Owen, AI-lS's Chapter 69 of VIC is known
Throughout The district and state. Abilene
hosted This year's state convention in April.
When a student enrolls in an Industrial
Co-operative Training class, he is Then elig-
ible to become a member of VIC. The local
chapter is a member of The Texas Vocational
Industrial Club, an organization made of
all public school VIC chapters in our state.
By uniting all The VIC Clubs, There is a com-
mon bond linking all The students in The var-
ious chapters Throughout Texas.
The officers of Chapter 69 of the Vocational Industrial
Club Tor T964 Roger Graham, president, Sue Stegall,
secretary, Georgia Brown, reporter, Barbara Polk, treas-
urer, and Robert Pelton, sergeant-at-arms, meet with
Mr. Ed Shrive, the Supervisor of District One.
UQC Chapter 69 Assist as Host for State Convention
Because of the traditions that surround leap year, Nancy Box, Pat Delores Brown, Sue Richards, and Nancy Hughes, the girls ofthe VIC
Martin, Brynn Dowdy, Nancy Bollrnan, Bea Burson, Karen Schneider, Club, plan the details of a surprise club picnic.
Brynn Dowdy, Tommy Collum, and Byron Sanford check the entry re- BARBARA POLK
quirements for contest with Mr, Rainey Owen.
Vocational Industrial Club No. 69 Sweetheart
First row: Randall Dennis, Curtis Brown, Gary Stevens, Ronnie Sims
-president, Bobby Williams--vice-president, Fred McClellan-seo
retary-treasurer, Oleta Brooks, lrene Martinez. Second row: Tommy
Hill, Wayne House, David Walker, Darryl Howard, Steve Barber,
Donald Lesly, James Odom, Herman Brown, Ronnie Reagor. Third
row: Ronnie Sutton, Jim Williams, Gary Cole, Solon Starr, Sam Earp,
Mike Alexander, Jay Morrow, Jerry Foster, Royce Paschall, C. D.
Echols, sponsor. Fourth row: Wayne Gibson, Robert Close, David
Miles, Tim Dart, Larry Jones, Bob Moren, Don Witt, Ronnie Thomas,
Ronnie Bolls, Donny Wilson.
AU Maintains, Operates,
Checffs Qui Squipment
The faculty of Abilene High often depends on
the members of the Audio Visual Club for edu-
cational assistance. Among the various pieces of
equipment checked out by the teachers are tape
recorders, record players, motion picture, slide,
overhead, and opaque proiectors.
Each Monday, the members, which include
production assistants, projectionists, and learn-
ing laboratory assistants, meet to train for
working on the Audio Visual equipment. During
the week, they devote at least one hour ci day
for maintaining and operating The equipment.
The members are always on hand to help with
the education program of the school. Their spon-
sor, Mr. C. D. Echols, oversees the organiza-
tion and operation of the club. He also trains
those boys who are learning to use the audio
Performing two of the varied duties of the AV club are Wayne
Gibson, returning film to film libraries, and Wayne House, splicing
Serving boTh The school and The communiTy is
all in a day's work Tor The members of The
Technicians Club. These TvvenTy-Two sTudenTs,
under The sponsorship of Mr. Echols, are re-
sponsible Tor The operaTion oT all public address
sysTems and Tor seTTing up The equipmenT Tor all
programs. Members gain experience in operaTing
The equipmenT Tor various programs such as The
Junior League plays, The Abilene Philharmonic
OrchesTra programs, banqueTs, and assemblies.
By playing records aT The proper Time and ad-
iusTing The sound volume To The correcT level, a
viTal parT of our assembly programs is compleTed.
The only aualiTicaTions Tor membership in The
Technicians Club are experience, inTeresT in, and
willingess To do The work.
Every oTher Thursday The Technicians have
Their regular club meeTings in which They discuss
Their Work wiTh Mr. Echols.
Waiching Tor his cue, Jerry FosTer, Technician, sTands by ready
The proper lighting for an assembly program.
Dechnicians Serve or
School anal City Programs
First row: Donald Lesly-reporTer, Larry Beasley-presidenT, Fred
McClellan-vice-presidenT, Mike Wingo-secreTary-Treasurer. Second
row: Roy GalbraiTh, Ronnie Reagor, Herman Brown, Darryl Howard,
Jay Morrow. Third row: Royce Paschall, Jerry FosTer, Bobby Wil-
liams, Jimmie Franklin, James Odom. Fourth row: Larry Morris, Bob
Moren, Gary Sanders, Don WiTT, Donny Wilson, C. D. Echols, span.
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First row: Randy Harlow, Richard Billingslea, Rusty Price, Kerry
Kinslow, James Gryder, Irvin Robinson, Darryl Howard, Ricky
Parker, Randy Wilson. Second row: Earl Bristow, Jimmy Shirley,
Kenny Moser, Ronnie Derington, Charles Copeland, R. L. Carter,
Mark Etheridge, Johnnie Huff, Jerry Trammell. Third row: Jimmy
Edwards, Jim Lawson, Randy Goldsmith, James Bieroth, George
Rice, David Elliott, Wendell Davies, Mike Murphy, Ronnie Trammell,
Nelson Donahoo. Fourth row: Larry Dobbins, Larry Robertson, Forrest
Lane, Gordon Miller, Charles Farr, Jack Derington, Jeral May,
George Harper, Don Scarbrough, Gene Keesee, Doug Kilpatrick.
Students participating in any phase of the
AHS athletic program or showing an interest in
it are eligible for A Club memberships. In this
organization new students soon become ac-
quainted with the older Eagles and have one
more opportunity to work together in a common
interest. Because of the large membership, the
club is divided into separate groups for each
sport-football, basketball, track, tennis, and
baseball and golf. As the sports' spotlight
changes during the season, some members are
found shifting to the sport of the season because
ot their participation in more than one. The
groups are sponsored by AHS coaches.
The improvement of the standards of team-
work and sportsmanship is the aim used by the
members and coaches as they arrange the pro-
grams. Although the A Club is an active or-
ganization, it was organized to provide extra
time for varied programs.
f ! A
The long wait is over for one group of athletes. Coaches Sitton and
George check the football iackets for presentation to the boys in an
U Cluii Stresses Zeamwork, Sportsmanship in Athletics
MIDDLE PICTURE at left: First row: Steve Gambill, Gary Holt, Kerry
Poss, Don Neal, Bill Fischer, Pat Batts, Steve Sims, Phillip Engle,
Charles Franklin. Second row: Don Jeffreys, Frank Dunlevy, Joe
Paul Cooley, Dennis Holt, Mike McGinnis, Roy Smith, Bruce Mauldin,
Rusty Harris, Larry Michel. Third row: Ronnie Sims, Larry Smith,
Bill Offill, Billy Taylor, Bill Andrews, Tommy Wilson, Fred Wright,
Steve Berry, Bobby Chumley, Mike Boles. Fourth row: Harold Bailey,
Steve Lineweaver, Doug Smith, Bob Bearden, Wayne Ward, Sam
Guynes, Bill Lemon, Jimmy Key, Dickey Phipps.
BOTTOM PICTURE at left: First row: Curtis Brown, David Vanover,
Robert Ackerman, Rex Rash, Daisy Herndon, Ralph Ackerman,
Billie Currey, James Thomas, Randy Reese, Jay King, Peter Treviso.
Second row: Kenneth Martin, Albert Rodriquez, John Archer, Mack
Willybourne, Terry Carter, Eddie Creel, Phillip Robinson, Eddie Kehl,
Ronnie Lorenz, Randy Strickland. Third row: Richard Gore, Delbert
Jones, Leslie Hart, Roy York, Bryce Elmore, Kelley Easley, Robert
Mulkey, Mike Jones, Calvin Rister, Thomas Hefner. Fourth row:
Glynn Cobb, Lee Fisher, David Gray, Bobby Wise, Gene Stroop, Bill
Marvin, Raymond Wray, Buzzy Myatt, Joe Kethley, Jimmy Hodgin.
BOTTOM PICTURE: First row: Tommy Parks, Rusty Sewell, Bobby
Watkins, Bill Hamilton, Larry Logsdon, Kenneth Irvin, Steve Critch-
field, Johnny Wilson, Roger Beck. Second row: Thomas Wilkinson,
Eddie Terbush, Raymond Jaramillo, Wayne Manney, Sammy Chase,
Jimmy W. Edwards, Dell Hopkins, David Long. Third row: George
Miller, Jerry Carter, David Pearce, Butch Nelson, Tim Thurman, Barry
McCook, Frank Simonini, Charles Prewit, Leo Mulheron, Fourth row:
Bill Elmore, Jacky Yarbrough, Bobby Parkhill, Rocky Williams, Ken
Hogan, J. W. Boles, Jerry Welch, Ronnie Bryan, Glenn Draper,
Mike Ruth, Harlan Owen.
, 1 r
Jesse Gonzales picks up a film to be shown to the
Golf Club from David Walker.
First row: Ned Barnes, Craig Lyons, Travis Hartgraves,
Robert Morgan. Second row: Bill Brown, Jimmy Weeks,
J D. Miles, Joe Bower. Third row: Terry Carter, Chris
Walker, Lannie Jones, Bobby Marshall, Coach Jackson
King. Fourth row: Joe Barker, Ronnie Peoples, Rick
Thomas, Mickey Che-nault.
flmprovement 0 ame 95 Main Qbjective of Qolf Club
Have club will Travel over the fair-
way could be the motto of the AHS
Golf Club. Promoting the game of golf
is the aim of this club. Sponsored by
Coach Jackson King, club members
learn about the game of golf and try to
improve on their scores. ln golf, there is
always room for improvement. Club
meetings prove to be a good opportunity
to discuss the important techniques ofthe
game and the many golf tournaments
in which the Abilene High golf team par-
ticipates. The golf team goes to meets all
over Texas, but, of course, the district
meets in Abilene and Big Spring are
especially important to the Golf Club.
Leading the Golf Club activities are Jim Dawley, presi
dent, Steve Fanning, vice-president, Mac McClure, sec
retary-treasurer, and Bill Musgrave, reporter.
Zennis Cluli Members Apply Sfucliecl Methods in llfleels
Each year The Tennis Club Tries To help
every club member develop an inTeresT in
Tennis and To esTablish an appreciafion for
The sporT. To achieve These goals, The Two
sponsors, Miss Beverly Ball and Mr. Bill
Sproull, and The club officers plan The meeT-
ings so ThaT every member receives benefiT
from Them. The experienced sponsors show
diagrams of The Tennis courf and The various
plays ThaT are used. DifferenT TournamenTs
To be played are planned for, and players,
bofh professional and amaTeur, and Their
meThods of playing are discussed. This in-
formaTion is exTremely valuable To The club
members, noT only in The playing game, buT
in watching a Tennis maTch.
To become a member of The Tennis Club,
one musT have an inferesf in The sporT.
Many of The club members are experienced
players who represenT AHS in The conTesTs,
AcTiviTies for This year's organizaTion include
compeTing wiTh oTher schools' Tennis Teams
in several TournamenTs.
Officers are Brenda Miles, Larry Tanner, program chairmen, John Cop-
pinger, vice-president, Grady Sfevens, president, Sallye Coleman, sec-
Fif5f f0W2 Ami HGVT, Jefln Afledgef M9llf1ClG l'llV1GlS, Lindo SUS Tommy Marlin, LeRoy Wittie, Jimmie Rowe, Mike McGinn. Fourth
Crcver, DGl3bY Phillips, Carol Rlelil- 59C0l1d FOWI Roy COVVVSY, row: Donny Neel, Robert Rutherford, Donald Putnam, Danny Harp,
Charles Stewart, Rudy SoTo, Dana Carmichael, Janyce Squyres, Linda Noble Afkinsl Tommy Honon,
Broach. Third row: Larry Houchen, Quannah Parker, Douglas Mayo,
f Y A I X 5
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Sports Reffegfecl Zffrougfi gcamworf
and Competitive Effort
Sports . . , msting its iiimgcs of
Ucaniiiiorii ami coiripctifivc vifort
X ,fx iirivcii till A iicsirc to win,
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7 Bcint siurreit on gl cticcricixiters
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anti ioyai fans uuuiiiig tianncrs
Ami itispiaying tticir spirit
at pep miiies . . .
Comgine training, sEiii,
pi'rsur1ier.1nrc, ami sportsmanstiip
Hof iiiiiiviiiuai Ami group accompiistiinent
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Becky Ripley was chosen as this
year's Spirit ot Athletics by the mem-
bers ot the A Association. Voted
upon by secret ballot, the girl re-
ceiving the honor is one who has
supported all athletic events well.
The winner's name was held secret
until revealed at the A Association
banquet. Becky will be presented to
the student body and will preside
over the ceremonies at the Spirit of
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Becky Ripley Els Spirit of Athletics
Representing their achievements in AHS athletics, Bill Fischer, track, Jim Dawley,
golf, Steve Gambill and Jean Arledge, tennis, and Brenda Price, volleyball, proud-
ly wear their letter sweaters. Letter jackets are worn by Ronnie Sims, football,
Buzzy Myatt, basketball, and Jimmy Lawson, baseball. Letter awards are based
on participation in athletic events.
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The great new Public Schools Stadium has been the scene of many spectacles of football The Band presented the district flags
tame as well as band halftime shows. Here the Eagle Band performs the spinning pinvvheels. during the Midland-Abilene game.
Coaclles Qpen '64 Season with 41 Quniors and Seniors
Senior guard Jeral May and tri- Varsity coaches are Ken George, assistant line coachg Harold Brinson, line coach? Wally
captain Ken Hogan watch the de- Bullingtong and Ted Sitton, laacktielcl coach. Coach Bullington is serving his fourth year as
tense specialists at work. hfwd Couch fOr We E09le5A
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LINDA SUE CRAVER SONDRA SPRADLEY
JERI HARWELL DABBY PHILLIPS
Among The hardesT working represenTaTives of
AHS are our Tive cheerleaders. ln The spring of
'63, Ten TinalisTs were chosen from all The girls
who Tried oUT. These Ten girls were presenfed To
The sTudenT body in a special assembly, where
each led a yell. ATTerWards The sTudenTs voTed
Tor The five who They ThoughT were The loesT.
In The summer These girls developed new yells
and Trained Tor The year To come. During The
school year Their job involves preparing posTers
and locker boosTers, backing all aThIeTic: evenTs,
and leading The yells aT pep rallies, as well as
keeping an overall grade average of eighTy-Tive.
AT The end of The year They Train The girls who
Try OUT Tor cheerleader Tor nexT year. ReTIecTing
The spiriT of all here aT AHS, They have con-
quered The many challenges presenTed by Their
'64 Season with 6-Ll Record
8 San Antonio T4
28 Sweetwater Newman T4
20 Ft. Worth Arlington Hgts. O
T4 Midland High 8
7 Odessa Permian 25
7 San Angelo 27
O Odessa High 9
42 Midland Lee 8
35 Big Spring 14
21 Cooper 20
Senior lettermen Ronnie Sims, Bob Bearden, Ricky Denton, Harlan Owen, and
Jeral May, along with cheerleader Dabby Phillips, were among the guests of the
Eagle Booster Club's annual watermelon feast given here at the AHS patio for
the football team and cheerleaders.
THE VARSITY: First Row: Ricky Denton, Raymond Jaramillo, Ken
Hogan, Charles Franklin, Jimmy Edwards, Dell Hopkins, Mike Mc-
Ginnis, Joe Paul Cooley, Jackie Yarbrough, Tommy Wilson, Gary
Biggs, Jimmy W. Edwards, Jerry Carter, Dennis Holt, Ricky Parker,
Harold Bailey, Rusty Sewell, Rusty Harris, Eddie Terbush. Second
Row: Sammy Chase, mgr., Fred Wright, mgr., Paul Wilkinson,
Jeral May, Larry Robertson, Glenn Draper, Harlan Owen, Bobby
Parkhill, Lee Fisher, Dicky Phipps, Ronnie Sims, Jimmy Goldsmith,
Larry Dobbins, Jimmy Key, Jerry Welch, Ronnie Bryan, mgr., Randy
Wilson, mgr, Third Row: Mike Ruth, Mike Boles, George Harper,
J. W. Bales, Bob Bearden, Mike Murphy, Bob Chumley, Randy
v. ' ' .,
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Varsity managers Sammy Chase, Fred Wright, Randy Wilson, and Ron-
nie Bryan keep the football equipment in top shape for all the games.
The Warbird season opened with an un-
successful attempt to tame the Thomas Jeff-
erson Mustangs in a T4-8 defeat. Bob
Bearden's pass to Tommy Wilson gave Abi-
lene its lone TD, however, the highflying
Warbirds reigned victorious over Svveet-
water with a score of 28-14. A 64-yard pass
to Harris, Bearden's 44-yard punt return, and
Wilson's scampers of 5 and li yards ac-
counted for Abilene's four TD's.
The second triumph came with the Eagles'
cutting down the Arlington Heights Yellow-
iackets with a 20-O shut out.
Sagles Cinclt 2 of 3 Preclistrict games
Svveetwaters Bill Clark tips the ball high in the air vvhile Warbird
defenders Randy Goldsmith, Bob Bearden, and Mike McGinnis vainly
try to grasp it.
With L28 left in the game, Rusty Harris
saved the day for the Eagles with an 85-
yard sprint to down the Midland Bulldogs.
With the Warbirds setting up their deadly
defensive wall, Harris met little opposition
in his spectacular dash into the endzone.
The Warbirds scored their first tally on a
63-yard drive that took only eight plays. The
climax came when Harris skirted left end for
five yards for the touchdown. The two tallies
by Harris coupled with Jimrny Edwards two
extra points led the Eagles to a T4-8 victory.
Wingback Jerry Welch gains ground against the Midland Bulldogs as
Eagle blockers clear the way.
onquer Bulldogs in Hirst District Sncounter 4
T , 3
43- V 'Ax' Ken Hogan
.1 if K 'T' Guard
S W 'V is 2 Letters
A T I Tri-captain
A 'M T
,s.1:.,f ' A Mike Ruth
1 T Q Letters
5 D V J All-District
S S 7' V W 'T T Tommy Wilson
, R 'r 2 Letters
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Senior fullback Tommy Wilson takes a hand-off from quarterback Bob
Bearden while Ken Hogan runs interference for him against a Midland
r s M1-tx
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Harold Bailey J. W. Bales Bob Bearden Mike Boles Bob Chumley
Fullback Halfback Quarterback End Center
T Letter Reserve Letter 3 Letters T Letter 2 Letters
With memories of last ye-ar's victory, a fired-up
Eagle team went west hoping to change an Odessa
record, but once again the Warbirds found the
Permian Panthers hard to tame in their own den.
The setbacks knocked the Eagles out of a share in
the District 2-AAAA lead. After the Panthers had
scored, the Warbirds bounced back on an eight-yard
aerial from Bob Bearden to end Mike Murphy. Jim-
my Edwards kicked the extra point to give the
Eagles a 7-8 lead. This lead was short lived as Per-
mian marched 72 yards in T5 plays to regain the
lead. The Panthers scored two more makers in the
final minutes of play to give the Eagles a 25-7
The inspired Eagles staged a valiant but vain at-
tempt to overcome the San Angelo Bobcats, con-
tenders for district championship and aspirers for the
state championship. The loss eliminated the Warbirds
from district title competition.
The Warbirds drew first blood when Bob Bearden
took a towering kick at his own 32 yardline and
amazed the fans on his 68 yard rampage. Jimmy
Edwards split the uprights to give the Eagles a 7-O
lead, however, the Cats roared back to even the
score 7-7 at halftime.
A fired-up Bobcat team took over the second half
to defeat the Eagles who put up a great defensive
battle. The final score was 27-7.
Eagle blockers form ci barrier in front of Tommy Wilson to break
up the San Angelo defense in an attempt to break the tie before
the clock runs out ending the first half.
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Rncky Denton George Harper Rusry Harris Jimmy Key Mike McGrnn's
Tackle Guard l-lalfback End Guard
2 Lerters Reserve Lerrer 3 Letters l Lever 2 LSTTGVS
Eagles Suffer Defeat at Hands of Pantllers aml Bolaeafs
Jackie Yarbrough and Rusfy Harris down Q Panflwer during
our annual Tilt with Odessa Perrnlan.
Mike Murplny, with a look of conrenlmenf after calclwlng an
aerial from Bolo Bearden ln The Traumatlc encounter Willa
San Angelo, struggles for exrra yardage,
lay iz i
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Bob Bearden rolls around riglwt end on a 56-yard touchdown run tlwe second
play of the Homecoming game against the Midland Lee Rebels.
Bronclios Rifle Sagles, Llfarliircls
Rusty Harris slwitts into second gear to elude a Big Spring Steer seeking re-
venge for last years upset.
Alfhough The Eagles picked up Twice as many firsT
downs and gained Twice as much yardage, They were
shuf ouT by The Odessa Bronchos. The Red l-losses
managed To converT Two blocked punfs info nine
poinTs as The ill-faTed Warbirds impressed The crowd
wiTh Their offense and ball conTrol in The second half.
However, They were never able To pass The Odessa
nine. RusTy l-larris racked up T30 yards, while Bob
Bearden ground ouT 68 yards To no avail. An inTer-
cepfed aerial on The one yard line insured The 9-O
WiTh Bob Bearden leading The way wiTh dazzling
TD sprinfs of 56, 82, and 77 yards, The Warbirds
sfomped The Midland Lee Rebels, -42-8, in Abilene's
Eagle fans saw Bearden on The second play from
scrimmage gallop 56 yards for The inifial Touchdown.
The Rebels found The Warbird defense specialisTs un-
movable, so Midland had To punT. Faking To Harris
on his own T5 yard line, Bearden sped down The
righT sidelines for a TD. Seven minuTes laTer, Bearden
plunged one yard for The Third Tally. ProTecTed by
The Eagle wall, Bearden scampered 77 yards for The
fourTh Tally. l-larris climaxed The dazzling firsT half on
a piTch-ouT from The Three-yard line for The fiffh
marker. Dennis Half added The final score on a
seven-yard scamper. Jimmy Edwards added six
exTra poinfs To Thrill The fans.
The mighTy Warbirds, seeking revenge for lasT
year's upseT, buTchered The Big Spring STeers To as-
sure Themselves of anoTher winning season.
Tommy Wilson crossed The goal line four Times
wiTh bursfs of 2, l, l, and 48 yards. Workhorse
Rusfy Harris added anoTher marker on a 63-yard
sprinT. Eagle fans saw Bob Bearden complefe seven
of T4 aerial aTTempTs To make The 35-T4 vicTory
The Warbirds used ball conTrol and capiTalized on
inTercepTions and fumbles To show The STeers how To
play foofball. Surefoofed Jimmy Edwards booTed The
exfra poinTs in True-To-form fashion.
Down Regels and Qet Revenge in Defeat of Steers
Jerry Welch squirms for exfra yardage in The TilT with Big Spring.
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Ronnie Sims 1 ' K
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. Jerry Welch 'gl VT E
Halfback MTL . ..ff 'F
Paul Wilkinson V T V'
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All-district quarterback Bob Bearden dashes around right end eaTing up
precious yardage in the Tinal Tilt of the season againsT Cooper.
The annual baTTle wiTh arch-rival Cooper was
a repeaT of lasT year's game in reverse. BoTh
Teams uTilized aerials Tor Two of Their scores.
Bob Bearden connecTed wiTh Mike Murphy Tor
scoring passes of 22 and 5-4 yards. Tommy Wil-
son accounTed Tor The oTher Eagle Tally on a
one-yard blasT, and Then skirTed leTT end Tor The
decisive exTra poinTs. Jimmy Edwards booTed his
only conversion in True-To-Torm Tashion.
AT half-Time The scoreboard showed a 7-7
deadlock. In The second stanza oT The game The
Warbirds had Trouble denTing The Tough Cooper
defense. They Tinally Tound a weak spoT, and
Bearden compleTed The specTacular TD pass To
Murphy Tor 54 yards. After The Cougars scored
again, The mighTy Warbird deTense sTaved OTT a
olesperaTe Two-poinT conversion aTTempT. The re-
vengeTul Qi-20 vicTory gave The Warbirds a
share of TourTh place vviTh The Midland Bulldogs.
lllarhircls Zum The Zicle Against Cougars
As Eagle offensive specialisTs keep Cooper invaders out, Bob Bearden
hands oTT to Rusty Harris. The Warbirds wenT on To win The crucial
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6 Odessa 16
14 Brownwood 12
20 Stamford O
8 Big Spring 13
20 San Angelo 16
16 Stamford 14
6 Odessa 14
12 Midland 7
8 San Angelo 26
18 Cooper 8
RESERVE LETTERMEN: First Row: Gary Biggs, Joe Paul Cooley, Jimmy Ed-
wards, Larry Dobbins. JUNIOR LETTERMEN: Second Row: Jimmy W. Ed-
wards, Eddie Terbush, Dennis Holt, Ricky Parker, Dell Hopkins. Third
Row: Jerry Carter, George Miller, Lee Fisher, Bobby Parkhill, Randy
Goldsmith. Not shown: Jacky Yarbrough.
Ql,U.ls Copy Varsity 6-Ll Record
JUNIOR VARSITY: First row: Lester Twomey, Jerry Hale, Pete Tre-
viso, Ronnie Bordelon, Frank Simonini, Larry Logsden, James Gry-
der, Johnny Wilson, Bill Reed, David Long, Steve Hamilton, Kerry
Kinslow. Second row: Tim Hughes, Jack Gathings, David Vanover,
Butch Nelson, Ralph Ackerman, Richard Billingslea, R. L. Carter,
Tim Thurman, Charles Copeland, Steve Sims, Clifford Mackey, Joe
Yarbrough, Vernon Weese. Third row: Roger Back, mgr., Bill
Taylor, Rocky Williams, Leo Mulheron, John Archer, Pat Jackson,
Bill Elmore, Jack Derington, Charles Pruitt, Robert Ackerman, Wayne
Mcinney, Kenneth Irvin, Steve Critchtield, Gary Holt, mgr. Fourth
row: Bill Andrews, mgr., Kenneth Martin, Delbert Jones, Ronnie
Derington, Forrest Lane, Raymond James, Dock Baker, Albert Rod-
riquez, David Pearce, Phillip Robinson, Glynn Cobb, Tommy Parks,
Curtis Brown, Doug Kilpatrick, mgr.
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VARSITY: Coach NOT GlSGTOn, Eddie Cfeel, Rglylfiilr Mynlylsejh Mllse Kethley, Steve Lineweaver, Jimmy Hodgin, Larry Smith, Mac Wil
Smith, Calvin Rister, Gene Stroop, Bill Marvin, Buzzy Myatt, Joe burn, Thomas Hefner, manager, Coach Estes.
Varsity Cagers Produce 19-12 Season Record
Physical strain and exhaustion shows on the face of Bill Marvin
as he drives in for a lay up in the encounter with Hobbs.
95 Coleman 57
79 Brownwood 51
91 Hobbs, New Mexico O
1OO Sweetwater 34
64 Seminole 59
62 Monterey 63
96 Sweetwater 54
80 Carter Riverside 68
79 Plainview 81
91 Brownwood 64
76 Thomas Jefferson 83
78 Samuel, Dallas 59
70 Adamson 55
71 Kimball 52
61 South Oak Cliff 59
57 Thomas Jefferson 58
58 Brian Adams 63
53 Permian 54
63 Midland High 71
75 San Angelo 64
67 Midland Lee 66
76 Odessa High 74
83 Big Spring 64
59 Cooper 66
50 Permian 58
77 Midland High 65
64 San Angelo 62
62 Midland Lee 83
72 Odessa High 69
73 Big Spring 62
57 Cooper 69
Coach Gleaton and his 1963 Eagle basket-
ball Team enioyed another winning season
by posting a 19-12 season record. The War-
birds started their season oTT right by win-
ning eleven ot nineteen encounters in non-
The Eagles met Tough opposition in The
TirsT Two encounters in The District 2-AAAA
race. They were defeated by pre-district Ta-
vorites Permian and Midland High. The War-
birds bounced back with a 75-64 win over
San Angelo. ATTer squeezing past Midland
Lee and Odessa High The Warbirds broke
loose with an 83-64 vicTory over The Big
Spring Steers. Cooper hampered The Eagles'
wining streak by deTeaTing Them 66-59.
The Eagles once again Tound The Permian
Panthers Too strong, but They defeated Mid-
land High The second Time around. By block-
ing a last minute Bobcat Toss, Buzzy MyaTT
enabled The Warbirds To slip past San An-
gelo, 64-62. ATTer falling To Midland Lee,
Abilene added two more victories in wins
over Odessa High and Big Spring. Falling To
Cooper, The Team wound up with an 8-6
district record enabling The Warbirds To Tie
Tor Tourth place.
Don Jetfreys, statistician, Thomas
Strickland, iunior varsity manager,
their equipmenT in Top shape.
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Hetner, varsity manager, and Randy
work hard to keep the Warbirds and
Seven Seniors Spark UJar6ircis to 8-6 District Record
Jimmy Hodgin, forward Mike Smith, guard Gene Stroop, forward
2 LeTTers 2 Letters 1 LeTTer
Buzzy Myatf, center Bill Marvin, forward Mae Wrlburn, guard
2 Levters 2 Letters 2 Letters
Myatf, Marvin, and Ufilgurn Selecfed fc
Buzzy Myaff and Odessadefenders Watch as Mac Wilburn exrulbifs
an excellent fump snot.
:snr v-:mg 1-r w1uuuniun..w -M1 f V
Gene Sfroop screens out a Bobcaf defender while Jimmy Had
gin prepares to make Two points.
TournamenT-wise The Eagles placed second in The
Seminole Tourney, Third in The Abilene Tourney, and
TourTh in The 32-Team Dr. Pepper Tourney aT Dallas.
Only an overTime vicTory by Dallas Jefferson kepT The
Warbirds Trom gaining The Tinals in The Dr. Pepper
Sparked by seven seniors, The Warbirds placed
Three of These seniors on The TirsT Team of The All-CiTy
Team. Buzzy MyaTT, Bill Marvin, and Mac Wilburn
were selecTed To The All-CiTy quinTeT. All Three Eagles
were in The Top 20 scores in DisTricT 2-AAAA. Mike
SmiTh and Jimmy l-lodgin received honorable men-
Tion on The All-CiTy Team. Leading The Eagles in scor-
ing in disTricT wiTh 22i pOinTS,MyC1TTWC1S also placed
on The All-DisTricT TirsT Team. Wilburn was an hon-
orable menTion pick.
Q.U.'s Have 25-3 Record
The Eagle Junior Varsify deserves special crediT
for winning The DisTricT 2-AAAA championship. The
EagleTs only losT Three pre-disTricT games, giving Them
a 25-3 season record. The EagleTs knocked down
every opponenT in disTricT To give Them a perTecT,
T4-O, disTricT record.
Bill Marvin goes high in The air in an aTTempT To Tip The ball To
wairing Eagles in The second Cooper game.
Senior center Buzzy Myafr concenTraTes on adding a Tally
against Midland High.
Steve Lineweaver, forward
NC, 'tt ' JN Nr fs fig,
JUNIOR VARSITY: First row: James Thomas, Jay King, Robert Ackerman, Ronnie
Lorenz, Randy Reese. Second row: Ralph Ackerman, David Gray, Rex Rash, Bobby
Wise, Billie Curry. Third row: Tommy Estes, Raymond Ray, Art Kelly, Brll Gwaltney,
Leslie Hart, Don Jeffreys.
unior Uarslty Captures Drstrrct Ctiampzonstiip
Mike Smith, Bill Marvin, and Buzzy Myatt fight desperately for a EAGLES OPPONENTS
rebound in the first Cooper game. 74 Coleman 47
50 Brownwood 35
56 Hobbs, New Mexico 51
66 Sweetwater 41
94 Avoca 82
76 Jim Ned 59
63 Roby 75
86 Roscoe 67
73 Sweetwater 32
80 Wylie 56
80 Cooper 71
59 Roscoe 49
53 Central Catholic 49
65 Breckenridge 70
71 Breckenridge 103
61 Permian 60
69 Midland High 56
82 Son Angelo 75
58 Midland Lee 51
81 Big Spring 60
52 Cooper 41
58 Permian 50
77 Midland High 66
76 San Angelo 64
68 Midland Lee 60
71 Odessa High 68
75 Big Spring 64
73 Cooper 61
W- 45- Ap.:
First row: Rusty Harris, Tommy Wilson, Philip Engle, Pat Batts, Ed- Monteith, Mike Box. Third row: Bill Andrews, manager, Herbert
ward Smith, Winston Oftill, Mike Rowe, Charles Franklin, Mike Zerbel, Larry Smith, Allen Alexander, Wayne Ward, James Young,
McGinnis, Dennis Holt, Philip Bailey, Wayne Robinson. Second row: Sam Goynes, Bill Lemon, Jimmy Key, Steve Sims, Fred Wright, man-
Larry Michel, Robert Brabbin, Ricky Denton, Bill Offill, Bob Bearden, ager, Gary Holt, manager.
Bill Fischer, Danny Boyd, Tommy Johnson, Bruce Mauldin, Robert
Seven Returning Cinclermen Report for Spring workouts
Larry Michel Larry Smith
Mile relay, 440 dClSh Pole vault, hurdles
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LARRY MICHEL, ROBERT MONTEITH, BOB BEARDEN, HERBERT ZERBEL, RUSTY HARRlS- BOB BEARDEN
Mile Relay Hurdles, Mile relay, 440 relay
Sxperience and Snthusiasm plentiful on 'fvraclf Zeam
High iump, Broad lump
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Coach SiTTon's Track Team is sTrengThened by seven
reTurning leTTermen. HerberT Zerbel, new AHS iunior,
was a leTTering cinderman aT Monahans. RusTy Har-
ris and Bob Bearden, boTh Two year leTTermen, were
elecTed co-capTains afTer The firsT meeT of The season.
The Warbirds downed Brownwood in a meeT aT
ACC by winning eleven of fourTeen evenTs. Harris,
Bearden, Zerbel, Bill Fischer, Roberf MonTeiTh, Bill
Offill, Sam Guynes, Larry Michel, and Larry SmiTh dis-
played ouTsTanding performances in The opening
meeT of The season.
AT The 4lsT annual SouThwesTern RecreaTion Track
and Field MeeT aT ForT WorTh, The Eagles snared a
second place spoT. The Warbird TracksTers were edged
ouT of firsT place by Hill CresT wiTh a close score of
30-27. Sophomore Roberf MonTeiTh won firsT place
in The 880-yard run. OTher Eagles Taking firsfs were
Larry SmiTh, pole vaulT, and Bill Offill, high jump.
Backed by experienced Trackmen and TalenTed be-
ginners, The Team looks forward To Ten more meeTs
ThroughouT The sTaTe. The DisTricT 2-AAAA meeT will
be held in Odessa on April ll. The Eagles are also
hoping To send represenTaTives To The regional meeT
in Odessa on April 25, and To The sTaTe meeT in
AusTin May 8-9.
BILL FISCHER DENNIS HOLT BILL FISCHER BOB BEARDEN HERBERT ZERBEL, RUSTY HARRIS
COACH Sliton s Zracfsiers Start Season Rigfit
relay, 440 relay, 220
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VARSITY: Firsi' row: Randy Wilson, manager, Jimmy Shirley, Pete
Treviso, Steve Lineweaver, Doug Smith, Eddie Creel, Ronnie Lorenz,
Ricky Parker, Randy Harlow, Mark Etheridge, manager. Second row:
Lee Fisher, Jack Derington, Pete Lodde, Jimmy Lawson, George
Harper, Earl Bristow, George Rice, Jimmy Edwards, Johnnie Huff.
Third row: Coach Bailey, Randy Goldsmith, Gene Keesee, Jeral
May, Charles Farr, Nelson Donahoo, Ronnie Trammell, Mike Mur-
phy, Kenny Moser, Bobby Wise, Coach Blackburn.
5lfirteen Veterans Provide Zeam feaclership
1 - ,
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The Warbird baseball Team opens the T964
spring season with the added strength of thirteen
returning lettermen from last year's fourth place
team. Nine senior lettermen returned to Coach
B. L. Blackburn's hopeful team. They are Doug
Smith, catcher, Ronnie Trammell, first baseman,
Steve Lineweaver, first baseman, Mike Murphy,
pitcher, Gene Keesee, pitcher, Kenny Moser, sec-
ond baseman, Johnny Huff, right fielder, Nelson
Donahoo, first baseman, and George Harper, left
fielder. This extra experience, coupled with high
team spirit, gives the group high hopes.
Playing Twenty-seven games this season, the
Eagles host fourteen of them here. Thirteen non- ,
district games begin The season, and the fourteen i
district tilts begin in April. The team has a
double round-robin district schedule this year and
opened the season with two days of play against
Eastern Hills of Fort Worth on March T3 and 14.
PITCHERS: First row: Mike Murphy, Gene Keesee. Second row:
Charles Farr, Lee Fisher, Bobby Wise.
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NELSON DONAHOO KENNY MOSER PETE LODDE
Center field Second base Shortstop
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GENE KEESEE MIKE MURPHY DOUG SMITH
Pitcher Pntcher Catcher
unzor Uarslty Begzns Season UNH New Coach
COACHES cmd MANAGERS Randy Wilson Doug Kilpatrick Coach Bailey Coach Black JERAL MAY
burn Mark Etheridge Left field
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OUTFIELDERS. First row: Randy Goldsmith, Earl
Bristow. Second row: George Harper, Johnnie Huff,
Jeral May, Nelson Donahoo.
JUNIOR VARSITY: First row: Pete Treviso, Jimmy Shirley, Randy
Harlow, Jack Derington, Ronnie Lorenz, Randy Reese, Don Jeffreys.
Second row: Jerry Trarnrnell, Ronnie Derington, Rusty Price, Lonnie
Hedges, James Thomas, R. L. Carter. Third row: Mike Schulz,
INHELDERS: First row: Eddie Creel, Pete Treviso, Ricky Parker, Jimmy Lawson,
Jimmy Edwards. Second row: Kenny Moser, Forrest Lane, Steve Lineweaver,
Ronnie Trammel, Pete Lodde,
Richard Billingslea, Wendell Davies, Donnie Scarbrough, Phillip
Robinson, James Gryder. Fourth row: Forrest Lane, Gordon Miller,
David Elliot, Tex Stewart, George Rice, Doug Kilpatrick, manager.
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WiTh Tour reTurning leTTermen Trom The
T963 squad, which Tied Tor second place,
Abilene l-ligh's volleyball Team is looking
Torward To using This valuable experience in
Their Try Tor The DisTricT 2-AAAA champion-
ship. Vickie AusTin, MargareT Turner, Brenda
Price, and Deanna Greenhaw are reTurning
leTTermen on Miss Billie Bailey's Team.
The chances look good Tor The Warbirds
To win The championship by sweeping vic-
Tories againsT Cooper, San Angelo, and Big
Spring in The double round robin play. ATTer
winning consolaTion in The Colorado CiTy
TournamenT, The girls will face Tough com-
peTiTion in The Howard CounTy Junior Col-
lege Tournament Vickie AusTin was named
To The all-TournamenT Team as a spiker.
A TEAM: First row: Ann Lawson, Martha Decitherage,
PaTsy Jennings, Second row: Virginia Maryfield, man-
ager, PaT Fourment, Brenda Price, Deanna Creenhaw.
Third row: Jane Massey, Vickie Austin,,DoTtie Broyles,
MargareT Turner. C
Brenda Price Vickie Austin
Uolleygall Zeam Aims for Districf Cliampionsliip of CQ
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Members of The girls' volleyball Team labovel work
daily to improve their skill before district compell-
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B TEAM lbelowl: First row: Jewell Kinglon, Dawn Clark, Doris Malone
Second row: Randye Price, Bobbye Frazier, Carolyn Conner, Vicki Babington
Third row: Sunny Slepbens, Jan Lowrie, Donnie McCarty, Kay Jones.
J ' L5
GlRL'S DOUBLES: First row: Susie Conaway and Brenda Miles. Second
row: Linda Pinkston and Ginger Brittain. Third row: Sue Britt and Daisy
The Warbird netters, coached by Bill
Sproull and Miss Beverly Ball, look forward
to another winning season. After tying for
second place in District 2-AAAA last year, the
AHS tennis team faces tough competition
in the six tournaments played in the spring.
Steve Gambill, senior singles player,
ranked in the top eight players at the Corpus
Christi Tournament in the fall. Dabby Phillips
defends the District crown in the girls' singles
play which she won last year. Dabby also
won the girls' singles championship in the
Texas Schools Championship Tournament in
San Antonio this year, and Steve Gambill
advanced to the semi-finals in boys' singles.
Abilene High was represented in the
Seventh Annual Cotton Bowl Tennis Tourna-
ment by Larry Tanner and Dabby Phillips.
They traveled to Dallas during the Christmas
holidays to compete in the event. Larry ad-
vanced to the semi-finals, and Dabby was
defeated in the finals.
The Eagles also competed in the Hal-
loween Tournament and traveled to Wichita
Falls for a state-wide tournament. Eleven
girls and nine boys reported to the courts at
mid-term, but there are only three senior
girls and two senior boys.
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Daisy Herndon and Sue Britt work together daily to improve GIRLS SINGLES Jean Arledge Lincla Brown Dana Carmichael
their techniques as ci doubles team. Cheryl Foster
AHS Nefiers Geal or Second in District in 1963
At far left, Dabby Phillips, defend-
ing district champ in girl's singles,
stretches high in the air in perfect-
ing her serving form.
Center, GlRL'S VARSITY: First row:
Linda Pinkston, Jean Arledge, Susie
Conaway, Dabby Phillips. Second
row: Ginger Brittain, Dana Car-
michael, Brenda Miles, Daisy Hern-
don. Third row: Miss Ball, Linda
Brown, Cheryl Foster, Sue Britt.
At right, BOY'S VARSITY: First row:
Doug Mayo, Steve Gambill, Jeff
Browne. Second row: Mike McGinn,
Frank Waggoner, John Coppinger.
Third row: Jerry Osborne, Richard
Gunn, Coach Sproull, Larry Tanner.
BOY'S SINGLES: Richard Gann, Frank Waggoner, Jeff Browne, Larry
BOY'S DOUBLES: Firsl row: Jeff Browne and Larry Tanner. Second row:
Jerry Osborne and Mike McGinn. Third row: Doug Mayo and John
Gennis 5eam Captures Second Place at San Antonio
Steve Gambill, a two year Ietferman, gives his forearm swing a
cautious glance in daily practice.
John Coppinger, a
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senior doubles player, improves his
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Coach Jackson King and his Three refurning
leTTermen are looking forward To The 1964 sea-
son. Senior leTTermen STeve Fanning and Jim
Dawley, along wiTh junior lefferman Mac Mc-
Clure, lead The Eagles in experience. Jimmy
Weeks is The fourfh member of The A foursome.
The Eagles sfarfed The new season off on The
righT foof by defeating The Cooper Cougars. The
Warbirds journeyed To Del Rio To capfure fifth
place and are looking forward To The Border
Olympic Golf Tournamenf and The Laredo
Abilene will baffle for The clisTricT champion-
ship againsf Cooper, San Angelo, Big Spring,
Midland and Odessa. Single round robin play
among These Teams will defermine The champion.
Members of Abilene High's A foursome are Sfeve Fanning,
Jim Dawley, Mac McClure, and Jimmy Weeks.
golfers Hit The Kinks with High Hopes
First row: Joe Barker, Ned Barnes, Bill Brown, Travis Harfgraves MGC McClure Ronnie Richardson Jimmy Weeks Ronnie Peoples
Robert Morgan, Mickey Chenaulf. Second row: Coach King, Steve Mr Hughes Sfudenf Coach
Fanning, Bill Musgrave, Jim Dawley, Terry Carter, Chris Walker
Mr. Fanning, golf pro at Municipal Members of Coach Kings B team are Travis Hart-
Golf Course, confers with Coach graves, Bill Musgrave, Chris Walker, and Ronnie Peoples.
King during a daily workout.
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Returning letterman Jim
Dawley, a senior, works
on improving his driving
Swimming Qloins Ranhs with Qfiier Major Sports
Swimming is the newest addition to Abilene High's
roster of sports. The AHS swimming enthusiasts join
ranks with swimmers from Cooper to form the Abi-
lene Public Schools Swimming Team. The team is
the only sport in which the two rival schools com-
bine and become one team.
ln the first two meets of the season, the dual team
defeated Paschal ot Fort Worth 51-44 and 53-42,
winning seven and eight ot eleven events. The team
is off to a good start, and the new sport is gaining
popularity among Texas schools. The team is coached
by Mr. Jim Harlow of Lincoln Junior High.
Members of the swimming
team are Richard Price,
Larry Halgren, Dan Lit-
tleton, Frank Dunlevy, Joe
McNamara, and David
This year's officers for the A Association are Steve Lineweaver, president,
Bill Offill, treasurer, J. W. Bales, reporter, Tommy Wilson, vice-president,
and Daisy Herndon, secretary.
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Wearers of the A
gorm AU Association
First row: Jimmy W. Edwards, Randy Wilson, Jim
Lawson, George Miller, Vickie Austin, Brenda Price,
Jean Arledge, Harold Bailey, Dennis Holt, Jeff
Browne, Second row: Ken Hogan, Ricky Parker,
Larry Michael, Jimmy Edwards, Mac McClure, John-
nie Huff, Steve Gambill, Don W. Jeffreys. Third row:
Bob Bearden, Dell Hopkins, Ricky Denton, Jimmy
Hodgin, Jerry Welch, Doug Smith, Randy Gold-
smith, Larry Dobbins, Mike Boles. Fourth row:
Larry Smith, Ronnie Sims, Lee Fisher, Mike Ruth,
Harlan Owen, George Harper, Jimmy Key, Tommy
First row: Mike Smith, Mac Wilburn, Jeri Harwell,
Linda Sue Craver, Sue Spiva, Sondra Spradley,
Dabby Phillips, Margaret Turner, Deanna Greenhaw,
Susie Conaway, Ginger Brittain, Mike McGinnis.
Second row: Robert Mulkey, Calvin Rister, Gene
Stroop, Randy Strickland, Bill Fischer, Mark Ethe-
ridge, Ronnie Bryan, Sammy Chase, Gary Biggs, Joe
McNamara, Mike Murphy. Third row: Thomas
Hefner, Bobby Chumley, Danny Harp, Paul Wil-
kinson, John Coppinger, Ronnie Trammell, Jeral
May, Larry Tanner, Rusty Sewell, Rusty Harris, Joe
Paul Cooley. Fourth row: Joe Kethley, Buzzy Myatt,
Charles Farr, Bob Parkhill, Jim Dawley, Steve Fan-
ning, Nelson Donahoo, Bob Hawk, John Watson,
Dickey Phipps, Frank Dunlevy, Jacky Yarbrough.
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Qndividlmls merge into
tnree prominent groups--
And again COUIEUHIIQ into
Students Imrnirzg, qllCSfi0l1fIlQ,
uworlfnng , . .
Maning friends, fgcing tfinnseflws
ReHcvteJ .15 one.
in Qncfividuals' LUOIE and Play
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Officers ore Ken Hogan, Sharon Jenkins, Daisy Herndon, Brenda Bowman,
ond Doug Srniih.
Qracluaies ame Qfficers
Four hundred ond TourTeen sTudenTs find T964 Their yecir To Tly highesT
oT AHS os seniors, AlThough They ore upperclossmen, They soon discover
ThoT The expecTed Teeling oi superioriTy is noT os greciT os c1nTicipc1Ted.
Leoding The clcisses in ocTiviTies, The senior clciss rciises rnoney Tor Their
Trc1diTionc1l giTT To The school by giving of Time cind Tc1lenTs Tor Senior Rcidio
Day cind The Senior Follies. College enirgnce exominohons ore Token dur-
ing This yeor in high school reguesTing occepTc1nceinvc1rious colleges ond
universifies. VViTh grc1duc1Tion c1nnouncemenTs ordered,c1nol ccip ond gown
rnec1surernenTs conWpleTed, The yeor is climcixed by The senior picnic ond
The long civvoiTed conwmencemenT exercises.
O 'MS Class of '64
Pom Moser ond Carolyn Moore dlscuss reqorrernenfs ond
College Board Exonwnorons wnlw Mrs. Denlworn, senior
Sensor sponsor Rolond Blackford Toclcles The problem of accurately counnng Mr' JQY MCDGHGI l5 The Clmlrmoll of The exewllve
hands os The sensors vote for tlwexr fovornfe condrdofes for clcuss offnces. wmmlllee Ol The SPOVWSOVS lol' The Sefllol' CIUSS
. A SR wr.
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Transfer Madrid, Spain 3, Pre-Med 3, Band 3
Audio Visual 1, Baseball 1,2, Football I,2,3, A
Club I,2,3, A Assoc. 3
FHA 1,2,3, DE Club 3
HR vice-pres. 1,2, French Club 2, AHS Theater 2,
Tennis Club 3
J. W. BALES
HR vice-pres, 1,3, Choir 1,2, A Cappella 3, Jr, Red
Cross 2, Track 1, Football 1,2,3, A Club 1,2,3
Jr. Historians 3
Soph. Class pres., HR pres. 1,2, Boys' Choir 2, Mixed
Choir 3, Football 1,2,3, A Club 1,2,3, A Assoc.
Audio Visual 2, Technicians 2,3-pres, 3, HR vice-
pres. 3, DE Club 3
CA ROL ADAMS
FHA 1,2,3, Jr. Red Cross 3, HR reporter 3
AU Club I, German Club 2, FBLA 3
FFA 1,2, VICACH. 69-3
FFA-Greenhand vice-pres. 1, pres. 1, sec. 3 HR pres
2, Jr. Red Cross vice-pres. 3
Tennis Team 1,2, Flashlight 2, FTA 1,23 As
historian 2, NHS 2,3
Girls' Choir 1, Future Nurses 2, A Cappella 23 Jr
Red Cross 3, FTA 2,3-parl. 3
Future Nurses 1,2, Roman Forum 3
FHA l,3, FTA 2, Volleyball 1,2,3, A Club
A Assoc. 1
Math Club 1,2
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Future Nurses 25 HR reporter 2, FHA 2,3
FTA 2,3-pres. 35 HR reporter 3
FTA i,2g Book Browsers lg Jr. Red Cross 2, Art Club 3
Audio Visuol lg HR secy. 27 FFA 2,3-Greenhcind vice-
pres. 2, sentinel 3
FTA lg Roman Forum I-pres. T7 Student Council 25
AHS Theater 3
Jr. Red Cross 1, Gold A for Science lp AHS
Theater l,2,3+vice-pres 35 Student Council 2,3-rec.
secy. 35 Flashlight 2,3-business mgr. 3
HR vice-pres., football l,2,3g A Club l,2,37 A
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Senior Qirls' Spirit Eagles Off to 3irst Qame
Representing Jefferson's point
of view, these senior girls
enact a picket of the game
during their annual pep rally
skit. Coaches at left express
their sentiments in song.
Band 1,2,3, Orchestra 1, Orchestra Club 1, FTA 2,3
HR secy. 1, vice-pres. 3, Pan-American Club 2,3
NHS 2,3-reporter 3
HR secyl 1,2, French Club pres. 1, AHS Theater 2,3
Flashlight 3, Senior Class reporter 3
l ig tgp A LARRY BOYD
1 , A ' 5- vic-ch, 34-2,3
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' , W M ' Future Nurses 1, Jr. Red Cross 2, VIC-Ch, 69-2,3
5 t ,H 5' fr 2 I CAROLE BRASHEAR
, A ' nh! Book Browsers 1,2,3-treas, 2,3, Eaglettes 2,3, A
'TL 'r ' Vkik ,,,, Cappella 3, Pre-Med 3
French Club, FHA 2, HR secy. 2, treas. 3, DE Club
Mm ,N 5 ROBERT BROOKS
Band 1,2,3, Stage Band 1,2,3, Orchestra 1-All
2 DELORES BROWN
FHA 1,2,VlC-Ch. 69-3
W A f
I V A
I V M- 'Ed f
osoreom BROWN -Q ff 'gg ,.
HR treas. 1, reporter 3, AHS Theater 2, National Thes- ' 379'
pians 2, VlCLCh, 69-reporter 3 A in 1 ,ii
RONNIE BROWN 54 ' lx ,i 'Wt 'ri , t
f' HR pres 1, vice-pres. 3, Football 1, Student Council 1,3 if Y V 1 .
oorriE BROYLES V , Sf '
FHA 1,2,3-parl. 1,2, vice-pres, 3, HR reporter 2, K' 5 2 vp
Volleyball 1,2,3 ,M .LEE T. 1
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SANDRA BUIE ' R' ,
FHA 1, FBLA 2, Foreign Corres. 3 fa 73 4 L
ren BURGOON A ,,, errr r M 'f .
ivimh Club 2, Civil Defense 3 N 412 0 Q if' -f
KEN BureKErr . A ,T b . . 5
Art Club rzwpfes. 2, HR pres. 3, vic-ch. 69- X ' T
vice-pres. 3 1 'vi
FHA 1,2,3, Student Council 1, Jr. Red Cross 1, HR Re-
porter 2, DE Club 2
Industrial Arts Club 1,2, VlC-Ch. 69-3
Band 1,2,3-1st Lt. 3, Stage Bond 1,2 '-- 'WR '
K ,. . X
Basketball 1, FTA 3
Eaglettes 1, A Cappella 2,35 Music Club 1,37 Foreign
Corres. 2, Book Browsers 3
Industrial Arts Club 3
HR pres. lg A Club 7 r
Track T, Football l,2,3, A Assoc. 2,3
lndustrial Arts Club 'l,2,3
HR sec. T, Pan-American Club reporter 2, Student
Council 2,37 AHS Theater 2,3-secy. 3, Flashlight 2,3,
Tennis Club secy.-treas. 3, Flashlight Queen
l J. Red Cross vice-pres. 2,
Eaglettes 2, A Cappella 2,35 HR treas. 2, Jr. Red
Cross 2, Student Council 3, FHA 3
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Slclest Sagles Report for ginal 3lasHligHt Pictures
L D S ain for his last Flashlight picture, Mr. Kline checks every
Posing . . p .
detail before snapping this most important one, Picture taking began
during the summer.
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Singing Men I,2, A Cappella 2,3, Music Club 3, Ten-
nis Club 2 ,K N
LINDA suE cIzAvI5Ia , -
Roman Forum I, HR pres. I, Junior Class Queen, Stu- '
dent Council 2,3, NHS 2,3, Tennis Club 2,3-vice- 53 ei'-1 ,
pres. 2, Cheerleader 3, A Assoc. 3 I'
Eaglettes I,2-pres. 2, HR pres. 2-vice-pres. 3,
French Club 2,3 ,
Future Nurses 2, Roman Forum 2, HR vice-pres. 2,
pres. 3, Eaglettes I,2,3, FHA 3
Industrial Arts Club I, Golf Club I,2, Student Council
3, Jr. Historical Soc. 3
B Team Football mgr. I, A Club 'l, HR treas. 2,
secy. 3, FFA I,2,3--parl. 3
JIM DAWLEY ,
AHS Theater I, HR pres. I, Golf Club 2,3-pres. 3,
A Assoc. 2,3
MARTHA DEATHERAGE ,N
Volleyball I,2,3, FHA I,2,3-secy. 2, vice-pres. 3, H
HR pres. 2,3
RICKY DENTON 4
Student Council I, Football I,2,3, HR vice-pres, 2,
HR reporter 3
Industrial Arts Club I, Jr. Red Cross 2
DE Club 2,3
FHA I,2,3, Jr. Red Cross I,2
Roman Forum I,2, HR reporter I,2, Tennis Club vice
pres. 3, Tennis I,2,3
Football I, A Club I, Jr. Academy of Science 2,3-
FHA I,2, Jr. Red Cross 2
FTA 2, DE Club 3
FHA I, VIC-Ch. 69 2,3
FHA lg FBLA 2,3
HR pres. 3
Football lg Basketball lg Student Council lg Jr, Red
Cross 2g HR viceepres. 2, pres. 3g Baseball 2,3g A
Assoc. 2,3g A Club l,2,3
, f 1- A
vvooDY DONNELL gl
HR treas. 2, reporter 3g Student Council lg Golf Club ,
2g Jr, Historians pres, 3 Qrll 'Q'
FHA 1,2,3 ,. -A ,fy ,
ci-IERYL Dove ,jg W 1.
FHA l,2g AHS Theater 3g DE Club 3 ' --f' V
A .g ffffiy
BRYNN Dovvov A ' f- psf g.
Eaglettes lg VIC, Ch. 69-3 '
KAYLA DovvDY , Tk ,
2,3 -',, A ,, fs K cs, Y 3
PAM DRENNON , - W' I
Student Council lg Roman Forum lg HR secy. 2g AHS l ' 'f
Theater 2 A 1:--H J' ny..
Seniors Mix Hun anal WOIQ in Campus Activities
Using ingenuity as well as artistry, Jeri Harwell uses someones loater Shall I leave if this way? asks Ann Perkins as
to anchor the booster sign she is painting to hang in one of the balls. she redaes Karen WiIIis's hair,
,.ff,,f -N53 .
Band I,2, Book Browsers I, Orchestra I, FHA 2,3,
Student Council 3
Basketball I, Student Council 3, FFA I,3, Golf I,2,3,
Golf Club vice-pres. 3, A Assoc. 2,3
HR vice-pres. I, pres. 3, VIC-Ch. 69-2,3
Band I,2,3, A Cappella 2, FHA 2,3-reporter 3
Golf Club I,2, HR secy. 2, vice-pres. 3, Jr. Historian
Club vice-pres. 3
Track 2,3, A Club 2,3, A Assoc. 2,3
Pan-American Club I, HR secy. 2, Industrial Arts
JON ELLA FRAGUA
FTA I, HR secy. I, reporter 2, pres. 3, DE Club 2,3--
sweetheart 2, treas. 3
RUTH ANN FRAZIER
Band I,2,3, FHA 2,3-secy. 3
Jr. Red Cross I, Pan-American Club I, FTA 2, Flash
light 2,3, Creative Writing Club 3, Debate 2,3
Mixed Choir I, A Cappella 2,3, Music Club, pres 3
I-IR vice-pres. 3, FFA secy. 2
FRANK DU NLEVY
AHS Theater pres. I,2,3, Student Council I,3
I F NELDA EAGER
HR secy, I treas. 3, FBLA 2,3
. ., ADELE EDVVAIRDS
HR secy. I,2, reporter 3, FTA I,2,3
Band I,2,3-color guard I,2,3, German Club I, Pre
Med Club 2,3, Flashlight 3
HR treas. I, Jr. Red Cross 2,3, FHA 2, DE Club
FHA I,2, Jr. Red Cross I, HR reporter 2, AHS e
Book Browsers I, FHA 2
ill L... fs
K k .1 I
3, , 1
' '. 'Q
Bond l,2,3, Bond Club i,2, Stoge Bonol l,2,3, Or-
cliestro i,2,3, Book Browsers 1, Buttery ig Inter-
national Relotions 3
A Assoc. l,2,3, Tennis l,2,3, Tennis Club vice-
pres. 2, Art Club pres. 3, Student Council 3
Track 2, FBLA l,3, reporter 3
Bond 1,235 Exchange Club 2, Gerrnon Club 2
FHA i,2,3g Volleyball 1,2
HR pres. 2,35 FFA vice-pres. i, Golf Club 2, Jr.
Historians secy. 3
Orchestra l,2, Orchestra Club 1, Jr. Reol Cross 2, AHS
VfTl'l9Gl6Y 2,35 HR reJgpLLeLj5. ,YYxw
QRTON!' T T
H2' giflub 37 Flosljg
.llMMY GLOVER TLT'
Basketball l,2, Industrial Arts 3
'43 ' M,
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Speeefi Department Zlflemgers Present Poetry Day Assembly
Tliese boys yory the tberne of passing tlte buck by passing tbe mike
while reading Pershing ot the Front' during the assembly for Poetry Day.
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DE Club 3
Football l,3, Baseball l,2,3, Jr. Red Cross l,2-
pres. 2, A Club l,2,3, A Cappella 2,3, NFL 2,3
Book Browsers 2, FHA 2,3
HR secy. 2, FTA 2, Student Council 2,3, Roman Forum
reporter 2, Tennis Club 3
Transfer from Zaragoza, Spain 2, AHS Theater 3
Student Council i,2,3, Roman Forurn l, Junior Class
secy., FTA pres. 2, AHS Theater 3, Cheerleader 3,
A Assoc. 3
Basketball l,2,3+mgr., Track l, A Club l,2,3, A
Assoc. i,2,3, industrial Arts Club 2, Golf Club 3
Football l,2, A Club l,2, NHS 2,3, Golf Club 3
AHS Theater l,2,3, HR vice-pres. T, pres. 3
,J F '
Extemporaneous Speech 2,3-lst in UIL-AA, 7th
National NFL, lst in State Latin Essay Contest, NFL
2,3, Debate 3, Battery 3, FTA 3, Student Council 3,
VIC-Ch. 69-2,3-pres. 3
Transfer from Denver City 3
HR secy. l, Future Nurses l, Pre-Med 2,3, Jr
Book Browsers 2, Pre-Med Club 2, French Club 3
MARY JANE GRIFFITH
FTA I, FHA 2,3-Rose Ch. secy. 3
AHS Theater T, Jr. Red Cross l,2, Band l,2
1,2-secy. 2, NHS 2,3
Stage Band T, German Club
Music Club 3
T S '
J, T I
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2,3, Thespians 2,3,
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in -A A v..,
'Epi ,. ... Z. K gr
f 5 3
Ev- M. ,lf v ll 1 .. .
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Band l,2,3, Stage Band 2,3, All-Regional Band and
Orchestra 2, NHS 2,3, international Relations 3
Civil Defense l, Foreign Corres. 2,3
Student Council l, Basketball mgr. 1,2,3, A Clu
l,2,3, A Assoc. 2,35 Jr. Red Cross 2
Student Council l, FFA 2,35 Art Club 3
FHA lg FBLA 27 HR trees. 37 DE Club 3
French Club 1,27 Pan-American Club 3
Student Council l,2,3-Soph. Class rep.-Corres. secy.
2-Senior Class rep., Tennis l,2,3, Tennis Club l,2,
A Club l,2,3, A Assoc. l,2,3, NHS 2,3--secy 3
, ,f .
fr, lf- is
Spirited Senior Boys Present Colorful Pep Rally Sliif
These senior boys, posing as an African branch of the Eagle tribe, have
hog-tied a steer while predicting the outcome of the Big Spring-Abilene
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Art Club 1,3, Roman Forum 2, Aquila 3
Band 1, Pan-American Club 2,3
Band l,2,3, Orchestra 1,2,3, German Club 1,2, Quill
and Scroll 3, Flashlight 3
Football 1, A Club 1,2, NFL 2, HR pres. 1,2,3,
DONNA Huosgrgb I ,
Fre'nT:h 'Club 1, FBLA 2,3, HR reporter 2 H2
Foreign Corres. 2,3
Football 1, Baseball 1,2,3, A Club 1, A Assoc.
2,3, Orchestra 1,2
VIC-CH. 69-2,3-secy. 3, FBLA 1
French Club 1, FBLA secy 3, reporter 2
if Q 'Y vs.
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'53 4:1 is
AHS Theater 3, Civil Defense 1,2, Audio Visual 2,3,
Orchestra 1, Technicians 1,2,3
HR treasurer 1, HR secy. 3, French Club secy.-treas. 1,
AHS Theater 2,3, Flashlight 3
HR secy. 1, pres. 3, Jr. Red Cross i,3, FTA 1, NHS
2,3, AHS Theater 2, Tennis Club 3
FHA 1,2, AHS Theater 3, DE Club 3
Basketball 1,2,3, Baseball , A Club 1,2,3, A
Assoc. 2,3, Boys' Choir 1, A Cappella 2,3, HR vice-
HR vice-pres. 1,2, pres. 3, Football 1,2,3, A Club
1,2,3, A Assoc. 2,3, NHS 2,3-vice-pres. 3
' Band 1,2,3, FHAZ,3
KIRK HOLDER 4
Baseball 1,2, A Club 1,2, international Relations 3
Band 1,2,3, FHA 2,3
H In , , X,
is I 1 , X
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ROBERT JACKSON f f
Basketball ly HR vice-pres. 1,25 Jr. Red Cross pres. 37 A,,': fl' I
Baseball l,2,3g A Club l,2,3 y we
SHERRIE JAcoBs M f
Transter from Hobbs, New Mexico 2, A Cappella 2,3g A
HR secy. 37 Music Club secy. 3 K- ,
Eaglettes ly AHS Theater 22 HR treas. 2, secy, 3, Sen- . Q A lite
ior Class se-cy-treas. H
French Club lg Industrial Arts Club 2, Student Coun-
cil 25 HR pres. 3g Jr. Historians 3
Eaglettes lg FTA secy. 2: Student Council 2? AHS
Jr. Academy ot Science T, Tennis 1,27 Tennis Club 25
HR vice-pres. l, pres. 27 International Relations 3
HR pres. lg Pre-Med Club 25 VIC 3
Transfer from Folsom High, Cal. 3
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Seniors UmlertaRe 5ime-Consuming Researelt Znemes
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Having had an introduction to one
or two term themes in their sopho-
more and iunior years, the seniors
find much ot their time given to
extensive use of library materials for
one or two themes each semester.
James Young and Darlene Rees take
notes for a psychology theme,
'L A. 5 .Q-WT'
Eaglettes 1,2, FTA 2, FHA 3
FFA 1,2,3-reporter 3
German Club 1,2-pres. 2,3, NHS 2,3
Jr. Red Cross 1, FTA 1,2,3, DE Clu
Golf Club 2, DE Club vice-pres. 3
Eaglettes 1, HR secy. 2, reporter 3, Volleyball 1,2,3,
FHA 2,3-Key Ch. pres. 3
HR pres. 1, Tennis Club 1, Roman Forum treas. 2,
Jr. Red Cross 2,3, International Relations 3
FTA 1, HR pres 1, treas. 2, Roman Forum secy. 2,
FTA 1,2,3, HR reporter 2, Battery 2,3
Baseball 1, A Club 1, Jr. Red Cross l, Industrial
Arts Club vice,pres. 1,2
Baseball 1,2,3, A Club 1,2,3, A Assoc. 2,3
Tennis 1, Tennis Club l,2, A Cappella 2,3, Music
Club vice-pres. 3
Tennis 1, Tennis Club 1,2, French Club 3
Jr. Red Cross 1, FTA 1, Student Council 2, FHA 2,3-
Key Ch. pres. 3
Football 1,2,3, Track 3, A Club 1,2,3, A Assoc.
is .Milf N
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Roman Forum 'l,2,3
Jr. Academy of Science 2,3--vice-pres. 2, pres. 3,
NHS 2,3, Assembly Committee 3
MARTY LEE LACY
Transter from Oak Ridge, Tenn. 2, AHS Theater 3
.,v .as W4
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BILL LAFUZE Q V'
Band l,2,3-'council 1,35 color guard 2,3-captain Y, I
3-All Regional 27 NHS 2,3-pres. 3 A v 5 f Af'
LARRY LANE J I 'W ,Q ' C
FBLA 2g DE Club 3 . l ,' ,
PATRICIA LANGE ' ...
FTA lg Rornan Forum 27 HR secy. Qi German Club
3g Aquila bus. mgr. 3 ' XX 'A
I h . ,A
. . get -
LEI2oY LANGSTON ' rig I ' AAAL f
Golf Club lg Band l,2,3+2nd Lt, 37 Exchange Club t A
27 NHS 2,37 international Relations pres. 3 1 3 H J,
MIKE LATIMEI2 I4 . rwxx ., , 1 '
Roman Forurn reporter 2, Jr. Red Cross pres l, HR 'A' V A 'I
vice-pres., pres. 2? Exchange Club 25 Student Council fl?
27 International Relations 3 W' L
FLOYD LAssIrEI2 kg 4
Civil Defense 1,27 HR vice-pres. 2, Jr. Historians 3 s
MARCIA LEACH I
EI-IA 12,3 V q
DARYL LEE 1 G , I
RETA LEWIS W- riff'
Jr. Red Cross lg HR pres. 2, vice-pres. 3, NHS 2,3y 'Q
Battery 2,3-adv. rngr. Q, editor 3, lnterscholastic
Press Conference pres. 3
Vocational Ag Class Wins in Homeroom glasliliglif Sales
Victory for this vocational agriculture class came with the first homeroom
reporting one hundred per cent in Flashlight sales, Terry Carr was the
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A H . S
Industrial Arts Club 2, VIC-Ch. 34 pres. 3
Basketball 1, A Club 1, HR treas. 1, pres. 3, NHS
2,37 Pre-Med Club 2,3
Future Nurses 1, FBLA 2, FHA 3
Band 1,2,3, FFA1,Q,3
Transfer from Cooper High School 3, Student Council 3
Basketball 1,Q,3, Baseball 1,2,3, A Club 1,2,3,
A Assoc. 3
Tennis Club 1,25 Tennis 1, Boys' Choir 1, A Cappella
2,3, HR vicespres. 3, AHS Theater 3
DE Club 2,3
Transfer from Germany 3
Flashlight 2,3, Quill and Scroll 2,3
French Club 1, Tennis 1, Exchange Club 2, Jr. Red
Cross 2, FTA 2,3-secy.-treas. 3, Student Council 3
Golf Club 1,2, Jr. Historians 3
HR pres. 1,37 International Rela-
'rs F .
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I I llll In 3,
- 1 ts,- Q
MIKE MCGINNIS f -
Boys' Choir 1,2, HR vice-pres. 1, treas. 2,3, Track ' ll'3 ' m ilf
1,2,3, Football i,2,3, 'A' Club i,2,3, HAI' Assoc. 2,3 1: A+ t S2 1
JAMES McKlNNON ,, 6 , 54 1
Orchestra 1,2,3, Orchestra Club 1,2, Music Club 3 fx. K,
IMOGENE MCLAiN - l gf .v . X JP
. - ly ff I I in' I
5 fl xl I- I t ci-.Ka
Football I, A Club I, HR vice-pres. I, Tennis 2,
Flashlight 2,3, Quill and Scroll 2,3
Pan-American I, Battery I, HR vice-pres. I, NFL I,2,3
-pres. I, secy. 2,3
NFL 2,3, Debate 2,3
Singing Men I,2, A Cappella 2,3-Board of Gover-
Roman Forum 2, A Cappella I,2,3-pres. 3, All-State
Choir 2, Music Club 3
Future Nurses 2, FBLA 3
Basketball 3, A Club 3
MARY JO MASON
Eaglettes I, A Cappella 2,3, Music Club 3, Future
Football I,2,3, Baseball I,2,3, A Club 'I,2,3, A
Busy Hours Develop
Filing became a small task for Melinda Hinds after she
chair into service before the files she could not reach.
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f , 'ssi,' ,LLL3
in Offices as well as Classes
put G There is another new tad in AHS! A papered locker is preferred
by Iockermates, Carol Houston and Mary Paulette.
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CAROLYN MOORE fl . , .
Book Browsers reporter I, Student Council 2, NHS 3, I' ..
FHA I,2,3-sec. 2, pres. 3
PAUL MOORE If -'
HR vice-pres. 3, FFA I,3 ,.
Eaglettes I, Volleyball I, Jr. Red Cross 3, Int. Rela- , -: . L
tions 2, A Cappella 2,3 we ---ll Tiffif
WJ' f 4,
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O MARIE MEAZEL
Transfer from Smyrna, Tennessee 2, FBLA Club 3
Eaglettes I, VIC-Ch. 69-2,3
INDA KAY MERRITT
FHA i,2, DE Club 3
German Club vice-pres. 2, HR treas. 3, Track 23
Track Club 3
HR reporter I, Roman Forum I,2, Baseball
A Club I,2,3
J. D. MILES
Student Council I, HR pres. 2, HR vice-pres, I,3 Golf
I 8,55 L
R55 2 . H 12
Transfer from Comanche, Texas 2, Pan-American Club
2, Student Council 3, Golf Club 3
Orchestra I, Orchestra Club I, Band I,2,3, Tech- M
Pan-American Club pres. I, Ind. Arts Club 3
Eaglettes I, Roman Forum 2, NHS 2, A Cappella
2,3, Music Club 3
Audio Visual I,2, Jr. Academy of Science 2, VIC-
Ch. 69 3
KENNETH R, MOSER
Baseball 2,3, A Club 2,3, A Assoc. 2,3, HR
I, Jr. Red Cross 2, VIC-Ch. 69 treas. 2,3
Transfer from San Rafael, Calif., FHA 3
ALEXIS RAE MOORE
Orchestra I, Orchestra Club I, Band I,2,3,
American Club 3
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R g a. 3 .I
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Transfer trom ACHS 2, HR reporter 3, Creative Writ-
ing Club 3, Flashlight 3
Student Council l,2, HR pres. 2, Football l,2,3, Base-
ball l,2,3, A Club l,2,3, 'A Assoc, l,2,3
Transfer from ACHS 2, Golf 2,3, Galt Club 2,3-
Boys' Choir 1, Galt Club i, Pre-Med Club 2,3, A
Cappella 2,3, Del Viscounts l,2,3, Student Council 3
Book Browsers T, Civil Detense T, Audio Visual 2-
International Relations 2, Sportsrnens Club 3
Football 2, Baseball 2, Track 3
Civil Defense 1,3-pres, 3, International Relations 2
MARY LOIS NlCHOLS
FHA l,2,3-treas. 3
CARLA JO NORTON
FTA l, FHA 2, Battery 2,3, Quill and Scroll 3, HR
Active Seniors Create winning Door Decorations
Adele Edwards, Jeannie Colwell, Judy Morris, ami Karon
Salhane helped make the winning door poster in the Spirit
, ,,,,,, row,
Ingenious ideas are otten seen on the counselors door. Mr.
Smith and Bobby Chumley designed their door for the Midland
Q' is-.7 .,,ti:,, .:,' fig, 'K -
Student Council I, Track mgr. I, A Club I, Roman
,g,, , Forum 2, HR vice-pres. 3, Jr. Historians 3
5 Transfer Sacramento, Cal. 2, Track 2, Student Council
'Wm-f 3, Basketball 3, Track 2,3, A Club 3
Transfer from Houston, Texas 2, German Club 3
5 TOMMY OSBORN
at : Football l,2, Baseball I, HR pres. I, reporter 3, A
T Club l,2, A Assoc. 2, Civil Defense vice-pres. 3
V I 1 HARLAN OWEN
T f 'RTE' Football l,2,3, A Club I,2,3, A Assoc. 3, HR
I - A secy. 1,2
T' ,I GLENN PACE
' 'S T itc' Transfer from Houston, Texas 2, DE Club 2,3, HR
gh so A V vice-pres. 2
Eaglettes I, A Cappella 2,3-corres. secy. 2, treas. 3,
HR secy. 2, Exchange Club 2, FTA 3
DE Club 3
HR secy. I, FTA l, Jr. Red Cross l,2, German Club
reporter 2, pres. 3
LINDA PARKER It '
QUANNAH PARKER I
Transfer from Norman, Okla. 2, Student Council 2,3--
reporter 3, NFL treas. 2,3, Tennis Club 3
Industrial Arts Club 2, Sportsmens Club 3 73
Band I,2,3-maiorette0,2,3-bead moiorette-3, Jr.
ss treas. I
VIC-CI'1.69A2,3, HR pres.
ANN PERKINS , , ,
HR vice-pres. I, secy. 2, Roman Forum l,2, AHS V' 2
DABBY PHILLIPS ,X
Class Favorite I,2, Tennis I,2,34capt. 3, Tennis RX
Club l,2,3, A Assoc. 'I,2,3, NHS 2,3, Student Q
Council 3, Head cheerleader 3 ly
DICKEY PHIPPS fx
Student Council I ,3, Football I ,2,3, Track I ,2, Bas- XL
ketball I, A Club l,2,3, A Assoc. 2,3, HR treas. 2
HELEN KAY SWIM PILLANS
Eaglettes I, A Cappella 2, Jr. Red Cross 2, FTA 2
VIC-Ch. 34-2,3, HR pres. 3
HR treas. 2, HR sec. 3, Sweetheart of VIC-Ch. 69-3,
VICACIW. 69 treas. 3 4 ' I
Sportsmans' Club 3
FHA I,3g EIA 21 HR vice-pres. 2, Volleyball I,2,35
A Assoc. 3, A Club 3
Band IQ, Industrial Arts Club I,3, NHS 23, Exchange
Club 2, German Club 3, I-IR treas. 3
Band I,lQfS','Orchestra I, Orchestra Club I, German
Club lp EIA 2,3
Orchestra vice-pres. I, I-IR vice-pres. I, pres. 2, VIC
Transter Temple, Texas 2, Art Club 3
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4. T I I' 15'-
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Senior Boys Participate in Assemblies, Pep Rallies
Rickey Oates assumes the role of narrator for the
seniors as they perform during their pep rally.
Yea, Eagleslh cries Cheerleader Ouannah Parker leading other seniors
who were posing as cheerleaders in the Student Council assembly during
f,Pan- er' lub 2, Industrial Arts Club 3
, if-, :., A
'I I 1, '
Pan-American 2,3 pres. 3
HR secy-treas. I, Pan,American Club I,2, Jr, Red
Cross 3, FBLA 3
Jr. Red Cross, HR treas. I, Civil Defense I, Golf
Club 2, HR vice-pres, 2, Jr. Historical Society 3
Band I,2,3-majorette 3, Student Council 2,3, FHA
I,2,3-pres. 3, Girl at Year 2
Football I,2,3, A Assoc. 'l,2,3, A Club I,2,3,
HR vice-pres. I, pres. 2, vice-pres. 3
Jr. Red Cross , AHS Theater 2,3, HR secy. 3
HR secy. I,2, FTA 2, Jr. Red Cross 3, AHS Theater 3 V QQ
,bl ., f gf!
Pan-American Club VIC-Ch. 34 3
Math Club I vice-pres., 2 pres., 3 vice-pres., Band
I,2,3, Stage Band l,2,3, Flashlight 3, NHS 2,3
Transfer 3, HR secy. 3, AHS Theater 3
Band I,2, FHA I,2,3, HR pres. 3
VIC-Ch. 34 2, 3 reporter, HR reporter 3
FTA I, HR secy. 2, Student Council I,3, AHS Theater
Football I, Baseball I,2, A Assoc, I,2,3, A
Club I,2,3, Roman Form 2, DE Club 3
FFA I,2,3, Student Council 2, Sportsman Club 3
Transfer Brownwood, Texas 2, VIC-Ch. 34-3
FHA I,3, Future Nurses 2
3, HR reporter 3
MARY KATHERINE SANFORD
HR treas. 2, DE Club 3, Jr. Historical Society 2,3-
Transfer Cooper High 2, VIC-Ch. 69 2,3
VIC--Ch. 145-2, VIC-Ch. 69-3
Club I, Pan-American 2, Civil Defense
HR pres. I, vice-pres. 2, Jr. Red Cross I, Germ 3 E , 'Q
Club secy.-treas. l,2, FBLA reporter 3 , ., li '
NITA SEABOLT My C ,
Eaglettes I, Jr. Red Cross 2, A Cappella 2, FBLA :': ,'.,,g 7 -
2,3-pres. 3, HR secy. 3
AHS Drama Students Present 5He Poi6oiler
The Potboilerf' the first play presented this year, was well received by an
enthusiastic audience. Linda Johnson and Robert Rutherford portrayed the
iealous lover and the villain.
. I,. ...E
A at ml
Jr. Historians-vice-pres. 2, Book Browsers I,2,3--
vice-pres. I, secy. 2, pres. 3, Aquila I,2,3-editor
3, Quill and Scroll secy.-treas 3
L. D. SPAIN
HR vice-pres. I, Football I, Industrial Arts Club I
Boys' Choir I, Singing Men 2, A Cappella 2,3-AIl-
Region and All-State Choirs 2, Music Club 3
Sophomore Class secy-treas., HR vice-pres. I, Student
Council 2,3, AHS Theater 2,3, Cheerleader 3, A
Transfer from Spur, Texas 3
Class Queen I, Homecoming Queen I, Eaglettes I,
Exchange Club 2, A Cappella 2,3-secy. 3, Student
Council I,2,3, AHS Theater 3, Cheerleader 3, A
. -1 Yi
Football 2, A Club 2,3, Jr. Red Cross 2
ANN MARIE SHARRON
Transfer from St. Petersburg, Fla. 2, AHS Theater 3
FTA I,2,3, HR secy. 2, treas. 3
HR vice-pres. I, Audio Visual I,2,3-vice-pres. 2,3,
FFA I,2,3, Football i,2,3, A Club i,2,3, HA
Exchange Club 2, Band I,2,3, FHA 2, NHS 2,3-treas.
3, FTA 3
HR vice-pres. 2, Basketball I,2,3, Baseball I,2,3, A
Club I,2,3, A Assoc. I,2,3, NHS 2,3, Senior Class
Orchestra I,2,3-vice-pres. 3, Orchestra Club I, Jr.
Red Cross I,2, FHA 2,3
HR reporter 2, Basketball I,2,3, A Club I,2,3, A
grim sPureoE N '
secy. I, Language Lab I, Eaglettes 2,3, FHA 3 V ii 5. 5,
suis STEGALL is N I
Band I, Aquila I,2, VIC-Ch. 69-2,3--secy. 3 9, , F, fx K5
GRADY STEVENS W at S5
HR pres. 3, Debate I,2,3, NFL I,2,3, Tennis Club ' iv, s
pres, 3, Student Council parl. 3 VN 5 5 gcqzill'
French Club l,2-pres. 2, HR reporter 2, FFA 2,3
DE Club 2,3-pres. 3
HR reporter ly FHA l,2,3, DE Club 3
, 2f'Z,. '
JOHN STOKES , ' O 5. 1, ,C
vic-ch. 34-3 , ,
BOBBY stimus 1 , , Q ,
Jr. Red Cross i, Student Council 2, Roman Forum 2,3 . V-b fi V E
ALTON STRICKLAND W , P 5 y 'g,g j 'T ,
FTA reporter lg Battery reporter 1,25 Jr. Red Cross Q rfwy K' 77 A, 52 .
reporter l,2, Book Browsers 2, Aquila 2,3, Quill and A 'ff
Scroll 3 aw- . if
4 ' ,,., ltr
. I - ' i Q, 1-
GENE STROOP ' T J -Qggg
Transfer lg Football 2, Basketball 2,3, A Club 2,3 1 A
JAMES STROTHER f T ,..,, 1 , A
GUY TATUM ji ' ma' V' S, - la H
FFA 11213 , 4 5 J ' ,J
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-r filif V,
ewcomers Snroll with guture graduates
Coming to AHS late in the fall, these students ioined the Senior Class.
They are Pat Deimastro, John Sarrels, Ronnie Wren, Martin Lotz, and Lynn
H.. -. W' l 'L
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SJ ' as
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LA ZELLA FAYE TIDWELL
FHA 2,3, Student Council 3
Jr. Red Cross I, NFL I, HR pres. 2, AHS Theater 2,3
MARY JANE TREVISO
FHA l,2,3, Future Nurses I
Roman Forum T, Jr. Red Cross l,3, Mu Alpha Theta
2-vice-pres., 3-pres., HR vice-pres. 2, Student
HR pres. I, secy. 3, FHA 1,2-vice-pres., 3-pres.,
Volleyball l,2,3, A Assoc. 3
Band 1,2, FHA 2,3
HR pres. I, vice-pres. 2, Roman Forum secy. I, treas,
2, AHS Theater 3
Jr. Red Cross T, Eaglettes I, FTA 1,2-treas., Student
Council 2, HR secy. 3, AHS Theater 3
Roman Forum T,2, AHS Theater 3
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Roman Forum I, Student Council 2, AHS Theater 2,3
Student Council l,3-vice-pres. 3, Roman Forum 2,
3-pres. 3, A Cappella 2,3-vice-pres. 2, Exchange
Club 2, NHS 2,3, Battery l,2, NFL 2,3
SHERRY GAIL TEDFORD
Eaglettes l,2, FTA l,2,3
JANET WELLER THATCHER
Eaglettes T, Book Browsers I,2, A Cappella 2, FHA 2
FHA I,2,3-treas. 3, Student Council 3
HR secy. l,2,3, FTA I, Roman Forum secy. 2, AHS
FHA l,2,3, Eaglettes T,2,3
Roman Forum l,2, secy. 2, AHS Theater 3
Transfer 2, International Relations 3
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I 'L ,
WILLIAM MACK WALDRIP , , ,
Band I,2,3, All-Region Band 1,25 Language Lab I, 1 A I
Stage Band 2, Battery 3, NFL 2,35 AHS Theater 3 A we - ..... , .ia Y'
JIMMY WALL R- f
Industrial Arts Club 2,3
i 3. 3
Football lg HR secy. I, Sportsman Club 3, FFA Secy. 2 7'
HR secy. I, treas. 2, Roman Forum lg FTA 2,3
Transfer from Tyler, Texas 2, Industrial Arts Club 3
Football If Baseball I,2,35 A Club I,2,3, A
Assoc. 3, NFL I,2,3, Roman Forum vice-pres. 2
Ind. Arts Club 3
Civil Defense 2,3
3--reporter, HR treas. I, HR pres. 2,
J if Q
U iii VIWA A
' ,sn . 3- .. M' 'li' K:
Rings Become Upperclassmens Most Prigecl jewelry
No one doubts a senior's senority when
he starts flashing his ring, and no one
is surer of being a senior than he is
when he puts it on the first time. Sharon
Salhaney and Johnnie Huff are enioying
that special feeling as they compare
sizes and get used to tlae.feeI of them.
FHA I,2,3p Book Browsers I,2, HR vice-pres. 2,
4. Eaglettes 3
3 ' me 'X JERRY WELCH
Football I,2,3, HR pres. I, A Assoc. 2,3
Orchestra Club I, Orchestra I, FHA 2,3
Basketball I,2,3, HA Club I,2,3, A Assoc. 2,37
HR pres. 1,2
Football I,2,3, Baseball I,27 A Club I,2,3, NHS 2,3
A Industrial Arts Club 2
- , .,Barxd.lf,2,Gf FHA 3
B Eaglettes I, FHA I,2--reporter, 3-secy.
f 'WW 9 7
HR pres. I,2,37 Football I,2,3, A Club I,2,35 A
Assoc, 2,35 Track 2,3
DON WITT 'UM
Technicians Club I,2,37 Jr. Red Cross I, Audio-Visual
I,2,3, Tennis I
HR pres. I, Tennis I,2, Student Council 3
Sportsmen's Club I, FFA I ' I
Singing Men I,2, Track I,2,3, A Cappella 2,3
Football I, A Club I, FFA 2,3, Track 3 2-
PHILLIP ZENDEJAS 4
HR treas. I, Art Club 2, HR pres 3, VIC--Ch. 34 3
TERRY CARR i
FFA I,2, HA Club .,' I
It isn't tear that is making Daisy Herndon's hair stand on end.
lt is lust an atom smasber.
Football 1, Baseball 1, AV 1, A Cu ,
Class Favorite 1,27 Class pres. 2, Student Council 1,
3-pres. 3, Football 1,2,3, Track 1,2,3, A' Club
1,2,3, A Assoc. 2,3
X. . ,
Doubtful Ricky Denton l1stens to incredulous wonders of the
atomic cocktails and Wonders.
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Atomic gacts Presented to an Qnteresiecl AHS Audience
FRED MCCLELLAN ,. V g I 'Q , I
Football 1, A Club 1, Technicians 2,3 ' fi .
BuzzY MYATT QW ,. 1 is
HR vice-pres. 1, pres. 3, Basketball 1,2,3, A Club 4 I I I 'f 'A'
i,2,3, HAI' ASSOC. 2,3 f 5 A fii . W ., Q
RONNIE TRAMMELL 1 I Alky ,fb - WLT,
Football 1, HR pres. 1, Baseball 1,2,3, A Club 1 -., QW.: ,JI j i A 'T I
1,2,3, A ASSOC. 2,3 1
Officers are Randy GoldsmiTh, DoTTie Boney, Lyn McAden, Brenda
BryonT ond Dennis HoIT.
uniors Choose Headers for '63-'64
Composed of Tive hundred ond sixry sTudenTs, The members of The
junior clcrss Tully recilize They ore upper clossmen OT lcisT when They TirsT
enTer The new yeor's clcrsses vviThouT confusion ond Toce more ddvonced
sTudy. While ossisTing The seniors ond guiding The sophomores, The iuniors
prepdre for Their TorThcoming senior yeor vviTh hcrrd Work ond sTudy. To
deTermine The scope of Their possibiliTies os college mc1Teric1l, The Pre-
liminory Scholoshc ApTiTude TesTs ore Token by Those iuniors who requesT
iT. OTher ocTiviTies include pdrTicipoTion in pep rollies ond The onnuol Tol-
enT show. The yeor is ended when The cldss presidenT receives The key
To The senior closs from The presidenT of The groduohng closs, ond The
juniors proudly onnounce ThoT They ore seniors.
President I 7
RANDY GOLDSMITH C
REPOFTSI' cioss officer elections.
Aided by the other ionior class sponsors, Mr. Mcffoiium presides over the
wrt F -ff..
While Don Winkles odrnires one ot the rings fr -Hoes display, Mr. Tom Mr. R. A, Mcifolium is the cirioirrnon of the execu
Brittuin ot Stor Engraving determines the size tor gLDciyl9i965 senior ring. tive committee ot the sponsors for the iunior class.
,W 42-. f.
Credifs Become a Major Concern to All juniors
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Checking with Mrs. Short for The proper amount of credits To
become seniors and Then To graduate, are Gary Ford, Sharon Rags
dale, and Gayle Watson.
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Junior Jean Arledge plays a served ball during the first
tournament in which AHS's tennis team played San
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Brenda Bryant, Kloyece Kiser, and Jane Massey contribute the
of Eagle spirit by decorating a car for a football game.
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irIs Support AHS in AtHIetic Activities
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JO ANN CARTER
HaIIways Are Avenues of Activity for Quniors
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With seventeen minutes left before school, these students take it
slow ond ecisy before the busy rush of their school day.
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Receiving her new bond jacket, Dona l-Iordy has company os
Pom Russ ond Virginia l-liner look on.
fi, Age- JOE PAUL cooLEY
ti , I MIKE COONS
: N .gc ' DONNA COPELAND
is s BECKY couRINotoN
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i BUDDY cox
m PAULA cox
'ff PATRICIA CRAFT
f JOEL cuIvIEIE
4 y SARAH cuNNINoIEIANI
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JACK DERINGTON Q.
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TOMMY DOHERTY - 5 ' x
GLENN DOUGLASS . j 'f-W ICQ
GLENN DRAPER - av .
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Toni Graham, Lyn McAden, and Dotlie Boney are examples of
the A iumper, slim slnifr, and little girl look in fashion.
Will I need my American literature book? asks Jan Bracken
during a Typical locker scene between classes.
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JIMMY W. EDWARDS
unior QirIs at AHS Don ewest Hasfiions
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uniors HeIp to Present AHS to Visitors at Open House
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Demonstrations in the Homemaking Department provided part of
the activity during Open House. Suzie Conaway prepares pastry
for the visitors.
V - ERICH GERLACH
- HARRY GOEBEL
3 Y RANDY GOLDSMITH
HK qi M '57Y, A ef' JACK GRAHAM
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MR TONI GRAHAM
A '42 A TRUDY GRANT
DEL GRAYSON ,
DEANNA GREENHAW .
SANDRA GRIDER . '
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ERANKIE GRYDER , 5,5 - I2
DIANE GUY AP 3953 ZF
SAM GIIYNES ' ,f .,,,,, , , 4 5 x
CINDY HACKER , is ' 5 if '55 .
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CHERRY HALL ,I A
DANNY HALL I F Q
LINDA HALL ,LLC q I
ANIIA HALLMARI4 N G
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What dm l bid for This slave girl with The rnussed hair? Cries
ouctioneer Ricky Denton os he presents Charlene Waits for sole.
Buddy Cox unfortunately hos classes with his rncisier Ronnie
Longley, who has on increased number ol books each day.
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I ' RUBY HARRIS
gestivities of Eafin CIasses
Many juniors oin
LA VVANDA HENLEY
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ELTA KAY HUETT
uniors Are on tHe Scene Before and After Qames
LINDA LEE HUMPHREYS
LYNDA HUNNICUTT 'ii
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YEA EAGLES! finds Patsy Jennings, Lindo Hamilton, ond Pot
Romsey among the many ioniors yelling their loudest on the
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ls it good Scilly? Refreshments and entertoinment provided by ci
cnurcn after Football gomes ore welcomed by mony AHS luniors
closs yell. such os Solly Blakemore.
C. L. JACKSON
LA DONNA JOHNSTON
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Instead of the class going fo see The film, the film is brought To
The class by Dwayne Paschall. Such is one of AV's services.
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Splicing film is only one of The many duties Ronnie Reagor and
Bobby Williams have learned To perform in Audio Visual.
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uniors Help OfHers to Hearn Gfirougfi Audio Visual
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TOMMY JOE LEWIS
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RX A 'iq Aga DONNA LITTLE
Q ,, K f I f ,Ig I JODLE LLTTLETON
'I QT ,. , 1 Lis I I DARLA LOCKHART
A T I f s H I MARY LOCKHART
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' A LARRY LOGSDON
f L I 1 ,N CHARLOTTE LOMAX
' A . 1' .ff GAIL LONG
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Band 95 Qreaf Booster for SCHOOI Svents
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RIding In G porode is on unusual experience for Q bond. On czrruvmg T
The TAP Lawn, The Eagle Bond produced plenty of peppy music at The rally
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ROBERT MASON 5- . L , I ygbl
JANE MASSEY A
BRUCE MAULDIN I I gg ' S I I
DIANNE MALILDIN E I 'T la
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QAISY MAYQELD ff ' 'RRA' I 4
fTJEANEU MELTQlBU iyfr ,A IE? li 1 f K k , . O 'J' '
MARY LYNN MELTON . 'f 'f I 'NI -' I
GEORGE MILLER I fm , ,, Rh 315 ' X - T A
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GORDON MILLER 'T I
DONNA MINOR I - I f-I g A .
CARLETTA MITCHELL I L .T,, b L
IO ANNE MOORE V, 'Uv 1-ri' I . gs
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Of course she wants one, could be JO Ann Moore's pifch To
Jackie Yarbrough as she sells mums To provide funds for the FHA.
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A Friday morning ritual of the choir is The sale of football
ribbons. Tommy Johnson performs his Task with Rex Press-
wood as a customer.
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ANNA JANE MORRIS
Preparations Before ame Zime
MARY SUE OWENS
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X ARY PAULETT
Clinic records must be kept up
an audio-meter entry for Nanc
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to date so Mr. Cooper makes
y Bollman, a transfer student.
With time running out, these iuniors rush to the card catalog in the
library in Iast minute desperation for books.
' JERRY POLK
S- RANDYE PRICE
I I KAY PRINCE
A I I 3, - , ,W IS, DANIEL PURDY
I sm A . f'l v- Y 'R WARM MELINDA QUALLS
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Y A 1 RONNIE REAGOR
,,, 3, - ROSALIND REAGOR
uniors Sngage in tHe Affairs of a Busy SCHOOI Day
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Q DIANNE RECTOR I
'RANDY REESE ' i ,L I ii I -N
JOHN REIFF ff R W. :gf '
REG REYNOLDS .,A V , A
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CARROLL RHODES I
GEORGE RICE F W R ,j iigg ,
SUE RICHARDS I I In ,.. 47+
LARRY ROBERTSON -MD A A A W
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MARY ANN ROBINSON
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- DON ROSSELAND
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' MICHAEL RovvE
U PAM RUSS
In A AUGUST SAINT
4' A AAE DIANE SAMFORD
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- A BARBARA SCALES
I Q ., ,L JOYCE SCHKADE
A 'H EDDIE SCIIROEDER
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uniors oin Qffiers in Preparing Gflangsgiving Baskets
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FuIIng Mr and Mrs Turkey Thanksgiving baskets from Room
205 are Cynrhna Hamilton Ronnie Lorenz, and Sherry Lomax
JOHNNY STRICKLAND I - I
RANDY STRICKLAND 5 1 I I all
PATRICK WAYNE -L. 4 : -IR I, f , 4' Qig rv ,,
ROSA TABOR ' '
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LARRY TANNER , W?
sIIERRY KAY TATLIM A
CLIFFORD TAYLOR I 7
DALLAS TAYLOR -, ST?
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LINDA TAYLOR I A jk,
EDDIE TERBUSH ' j
J. D. THOMAS Q fs-
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POTH Morrison and Jeannie Gillet, office workers, count
out discount cords for The many homerooms.
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Reflecting the long ond short in hairstyles, Johnnie Williams wears the
straight look, while Judy Buffoloe chooses The pIxie.
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MARY BETH THOMASON
' EJ 'DTEIKTN TS LJTLEY
Service and SiyIe Disfinguisfi me junior CIASS
MARTHA JEAN VICK
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ew Students Qncrease unior Count tty
BOBBY WILLIAMS It
JOIINNIE WILLIAMS A ,Q
RONNIE WILLIAMS 3
KAREN WILLIS 3, A
CHARLOTTE WILSON . 1
DONNY WILSON f I I
LINDA JO WILSON If L, I
RANDY WILSON , Lf It it 'R
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Enrolling in October and November, these students ioined the junior
classes. They are Tommy Gregg, Tolbort Jenkins, Roy Smith, Joan
Murrcry, Cheryl Atkins, Jim Le Blanc.
' MIKE WINGO
- , DON WINKLES
-si' ' E
W r Q V BOBBY WISE
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i f SANDRA YOUNG
Officers are STanley PruiTT, Linda Vaughan, PeTe Treviso, Tim Thurman, and
Soplis Hill Head Positions
Full of hopes and Tears, eighT hundred sophomores enTer Abilene High
School as Their TirsT sTep Toward becoming True Eagles. As They become
more acquainTed among The newness, They seTTle down To sTudies and ac-
TiviTies which move Them one more sTep Toward Their goal. Such acTiviTies
include a pep rally skiT and The annual Sophomore Assembly. The School
and College AbiliTy TesTs are Taken To aid The Teachers and The sTudenTs
by deTermining The individuals scholasTic possibiliTies. Finally in May,
Tollovving a year of Trial and error, The sophomores feel more conTidenT
because They have conTribuTed To The achievernenTs and experienced The
TradiTions oT Abilene High School.
Among the sophomores who explore the opportunities offered by our
RepOl l'el' library ore Mary Moore, Koy Homil, Duone Pcilmer, and Hollis Scott.
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275, 276, Oops! one, two, . .rnoy be the plight of Mr. Sproull ond the Mr. Bill Sproull is the chairman of the executive
other sponsors counting the votes at the sophomore class officer elections. committee of the sponsors for the sophomore closs.
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Nervous In thelr firsr appearance In a pep rally slat, The sophomore glrls portray Eagles and Yellow
Jackets Trying To enler the gates of heaven. The Yellow Jackefs were rejecfed.
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SopHomore QirIs Produce Spirited Pep Rally SRM
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BE A BICEACL E
Sophomore Craig Lyons finds ideas for getting school spirit
as he checks a poster from Miss Griffins chemistry class.
It 'X-JUNgE BYROM
Surrounded by materials, Dcshielle Spear hos everything needed
for making booster banners except peopIe to heip make them.
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Sopfiomores Add Fervor to Spirit IUeeR Events
JENNA BETH CARTER
R. L. CARTER
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The indignities cl sophomore must suffer lust because he tokes Lotin I are often too much. Jeonne
on the auction block, ond Robert Brobbin must push o penny with his nose.
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5opHomores Become SIaves of Roman 3orum Masters
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CHERYL DAY ' I-115521K 79' 3
CYNTHIA DENNEY , , f C - , I I A ,
LINDA DENNIS -' ' I, ui? I
RANDY DENNIS f Q ' , I
RONNIE DERINGTON M 4 ' I A
ELVIN DICKEY A ,Q G,-
VIRGINIA DILL M ,S ' 5 J-' VA I
sYLvIA DINWIDDIE Dfw A I M , .1 I lf- '
IONELLE DOGGETT gh ' M I , 'I K
ANGELA DONAHOO A- if 'S ' A
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LUANNE DONALDSON ' Y 3 H A
TOMMY DONICA , . ' 4, I ,F g b If, ,.
BILLY DOTY f I A . W
DARRELL DOLIGLASS ' -I , A 1 25...
BILL DRAKE I A LI '
i v M A ' , CINDY DRENNON
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,I I i -A A -I ' I . '- 1 SAM EARP
'L I, .fa PAT ELLIS
ff q I X ' -EI BRYCE ELNIORE
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I I JERRY ELROD
I U S WI I K LARRY ESTES
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Coming for earIy morning study in the biology lab, students practice using the microscope. Beatrice
McCoy and Linda Johnson work together vvItiIe Jim Rankin gets IteIp from Mrs. Grubb.
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Biology Kaos Become Sites of Sarly Morning Worfi
MARIE GOMEZ ' Q
MANUEL GONZALEZ H, Sw ' W, L 4 w
NELIDA GONZALEZ H gt Q A
DIANNE GOODE T ' - V-
JIM GOODMAN Z 1. I fe I
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DAVID GRAY A JA, 4 :R I '
MARYANN GREEN is T 'X 'f ' - I , I I
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JUDY GRIDER ,fo
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KERRY GRIDER fe, ' A
PAULETTE GRIDER gy R , I A '-
BECKY GRIEEITH E i I
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RITA GRISI-IAM :i i T X
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gy fi' J , UU I R PASCUAL GUERRERO
f in ' ,gjin . 'wi' 'Ti RAYMON GUERRERO
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wi, I T , IJ BILL GWALTNEY
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f m H JERRY HALE
' I if fy RANDY HALE
ic '-If I GGR I sz ,Q JUDY HALL
If , G31 5 Y IQAYE HAMIL
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J., A wc - LINDA HAMPTON
1.2 - I :R ' WR 11 F f VALRIE HARDIN
5 R, if-- A DANA HARDY
f' ' V T'Lf V, RANDY HARLOW
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' I ' i LESLIE HART
' ' r ...Z TRAVIS HARTGRAVES
if ,b DONALD HATLEY
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Mr, Chornbliss ond the sophomore girIs Take o break before going on vvifh Their morning produce
For Those who enioy singing, There is much To be achieved in the AHS choirs.
JODY HAWKINS i Q I
JO LANE HAYS 1 f-
JOEY HEARN A Y A
LONNIE Heooss I
RONNY HEDRICK l
JIMMIE HEFFINGTON -
CHARLES HENDRIX g
GLORIA HERNANDEZ Lg I
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CHERYL HERRINGTON r1r,. ' ag- ,ffl
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STEPHANIE HOGAN A. ., 1-I A TM .I
LINDA HOLLIS AAAA f ,W - M g,
BETH HOLMAN A., I, A-2' bv if ff
GARY HOLT A S .
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TOMMY HORTON 'V
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get cm place so they won t be Iett be-hand.
Hey, let me Inf are the cries ot these sophomore girls each day as they rush to their cor to
No one must be late for that utter school coke.
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Rides to SCHQOI
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Pot Spencer and Bruce MouIdin decorczfed This cor which
Took first place honors in The cor decoration contest for the
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Are Winners in Hirst Homecoming gestivity
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ROBERT MORGAN A 'f 1 A A-J' ,
SHIRLEY MORGAN I I in I A
JUDY MORRIS I' I M,
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With instrumenfs in Tune, The Jungle Bunnies, 0 combo, waits To loin others in presenting New Foces'
from The Tolent of The Sophomore CIoss. Six members compose The group.
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KAYEE PERKINS E I f I C CC
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RALPH PRENTICE LA ' W gi R if
CHARLES PREWIT ' ' M' I
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I L ITM A I . I RAY PYEATT
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f W Ig A I R.. Y an ILIANITA RAMIREZ
A C ' , A ' M' ff ' 3 MARY ANN RAMIREZ
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Cries of Let me out! came from sophomores who were iailed for not ioining the activities of Spirit
Week. The more enthusiastic participants helped round up the culprits.
DIALTHA REYNOLDS I
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DELTON RIDDLE 'W' K ' K
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CAROL RIEHL I' T
VICTOR RIEWE 7
LARRY ROBERSON 21 I ' 3
ALMA RUTH ROBERTS :E
ALBERT RODRIGUEZ I ' ig,..5'
SAUNDRA ROSENORANTS ,E A, I if
MIKE RUSSELL I A 'O T ' 'ffl N j 53 Q' S-
ROBERT RUTHERFORD if V gi 4 , gi 4: I 1 I Y I
CAROLYN SUE RUTLEDGE If' I Eff 'f
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SopHomore Sntfiusiasm Adds Zest to SCHQOI Activities
VIRGINIA ANN RUTLEDGE
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A I - S , S FRANK SIMONINI
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MARY ANN SPURRELL
Karen McQuiston and Bill Guy look over a T963 Flashlight while Sophornores Earl Laird and Jo Ann Taylor wait patiently as Don
Waiting to give their money to the representative for cz new one. Gough makes out their receipts for the Flashlight, on Flash
' WH '
CAROL SUE STALDER
JO ANN TAYLOR
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BILLIE KAY THOMAS Q 9- ,,, f 0 '16
MACK THOMAS I I 3 ' 3-
BEVERLY THOMPSON Q ' -ST ' I A '
SUSAN THOMSON f A I A
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BECKY THORNTON V H A S, I I
OWEN THORTON 7 ,,,, Om
THURSTON THORNTON A ' I 'T'
TIM THURMAN 21 gg, Rf ' I
KAY TOLLE ,S A J'
KINNITH TOUCHSTONE , I I I I
BRENDA TOWNSEND R QI, R At
JERRY TRAMMELL T YT., O
JOE TREVISO R., R
PETE TREVISO I K
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TOP ROW: Lynette Watts, Jimmy Weeks, Carole West, Robert
Wheeler, Donna Wilkey, James Williams, Rocky Williams MIDDLE
ROW: Pansette Webb, Vernon Weese, Shirley West, Bill White,
New Sophomores: FRONT ROW: Margaret Iotz, Teresia Coleman,
Angie Rodriquez, Gretchen Sarrels, Freddy Van Etten, Randall
Graham, John Berg, Tommy Smith, Pauline Oaks, David Elliott.
Gary Williams, Kay Williams, Sandra Williams THIRD ROW: Cathy
Weddington, Linda Welch, Cynthia Wheeler, Dana Wilburn, Glen
Williams, Pat Williams, Sheila Williams
SECOND ROW: Sue Haas, Gina Vittitow, Jean Wise, Kay Wilson,
Mary Ganey. THIRD ROW: Gelnda Carson, Pat Kennedy, Charyn
Oaks, Ronnie Peeples, Richard Gore, and Glen Brown.
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Beverly Moody and Mary Frances Smith talk with Mr. Smith One change welcomed by these sophomores Paula Young,
about their scores on the SCAT tests, given annually to the Glenda Matthews, and Dana Wilburn is coke time during
sophomores. the morning break,
TOP ROW: Michael Willingham, Sue Wink, Wanda Witt, Beverly Raymond Wray, Roy York, Ann Zabloudil BOTTOM ROW: Johnny
Wood, Alma Worsham, Joe Yarbrough, Paula Young MIDDLE Wilson, Linda Wistl, Talitha Wofford, Thomas Woodward, Carolyn
ROW: Gaynell Wilson, Linda Winkler, Kathy Wofford, Kittie Wood, Wright, Jan Young, Bobby Zendejas
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ln the long history of the world, only a
few generations have been granted the role of
defending freedom in its hour of maximum
danger. l do not believe that any of us
would exchange places with any other people
or any other generation. The energy, the faith,
the devotion which we bring to this endeavor
will light our country and all who serve it-
and the glow from that fire can truly light
And so, my fellow Americans: ask not what
your country can do for you-ask what you
can do for your country.
My fellow citizens of the world: ask not
what America will do for you, but what
together we can do for the freedom of man.
Finally, whether you are citizens of America
or citizens of the world, ask of us here the
same high standards of strength of the world,
ask of us here the same high standards of
strength and sacrifice which we ask of you.
With a good conscience our only sure reward,
with history the final judge of our deeds, let
us go forth to lead the land we love, asking
His blessing and His help, but knowing that
here on earth Gods work must truly be our
From John F. Kennedy's inaugural Address
20611 Hiiggeralcl Kennedy
May 29, 1917-November 22, 1963
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Cigigejs' Support Reflected
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Arfvcrfiscrs . . . siamfing out in tfrc Hasfr
of noon Iigfrts And crowds hurrying to stores
Uffcring Hia gusf to ffrc pufrlio
in tfrc way of goods .md scrviccs,
flnforrning AH of new stylcs or frufs,
Putting forifr effort to cncoumgo ffrc
Cifigens ofA5i1cnc to cxcroisc fffcir
Euying power . . .
Support our scgoof and flro youffr of Agilener
COME IN ?
an in est
I'm Reddy Kilowztt, and I live the
best kind of life of all! My life is
good because I'm always welcome
. . . wherever I go. That's because
all I know how to do is help
people do things. Like make ice
cream. Or run the vacuum clean-
er. And light a city. I go to work
for you at the flick of a finger on
a switch. I'm your personal genie,
and I like my worxl
'I R I U NI P H
Soles SPORTS CAR HEADQUARTERS Serv
3349 North Firsf
ALTERATIONS - SHIRT SERVICE
OR 3 5451 I209 N. Mocking
'Q' vnun like
nu Tall Teagan
d -'iif i Q rn u m
5.0 FEHHYIHUNTEH HAll
The West Texas House
TH E PEN DERK
phone OR 4-4339 ABILENE, TEXAS 442 Cid!
X75 Une Cutest CQott1Q9
Qu Une Campus
3648 North 5fl1 - Grissom's River Oaks
WhaT You Don'T Know
Can HurT You!
he Time has long since passed when
a young person could risk going ouT info
The world wiThouT a Thorough educaTion.
The lack of a college degree each clay
becomes more and more of a handi-
cap, Some auThoriTies have esTimaTed
ThaT persons wiTh a college degree will
earn an average of fBl78,000 more dur-
ing Their liTeTime Than Those wiThouT The
degree. The old saying, Then, is no
longer True. WhaT you don'T know CAN
There is more To knowledge, however,
Than preparafion To make a living. Abi-
lene ChrisTian College offers The Bache-
lor's degree in T9 fields and The MasTer's
degree in eighT areas, buT The College
concerns iTself wiTh more Than social
and inTellecTual developmenT of iTs sTu-
denTs. SpiriTual growTh is OT primary
importance, Too. For This reason, Abilene
ChrisTian College mainfains a curriculum
of liberal sTudies in which The Bible is
exalTed as Gods word, and where sTu-
denTs can prepare noT merely To make
a living buT also for abundanT and re-
sponsible living as ChrisTians serving
ThroughouT The world.
lf you are inTeresTed in educaTing The
whole man, Abilene Christian College is
inTeresTed in you.
For inTormaTion abouT your college
program wriTe DirecTor of Admissions,
Box 948, Abilene ChrisTian College,
ILENE CHRISTIAN COLLEGE
M wEsrERN CHEVROLET-CADILLAC M
Phone OR 32561 ABILENE At Westgate
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t girl, ,J
I bggoyalivg gamihl
0 Fine Furniture
0 Free Decorator Service
Downtown Abilene, Texas
AbiIene's Prescription Drug Store
1442 North Third Street Telephone OR 4-5223
EVERYTHING IN HARDWARE
Roper Ranges-Radios--Television Sets-and Washers
LICN HARDWARE CO.
The largest Hardware Stock in West Texas
Telephone OR 2-3241 526-34 Cypress Street
l ' 5' '
'Xi ffl' R
A Liberal Arts University '
Course Work Leading To Seven Degrees
Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Music
Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Business Adm.
Master of Arts Master of Music
Master of Education
Approximately 50 Maior Fields of Study
Plus Pre-Professional courses in the fields of dentistry, medicine, law, pharmacy
wi 7 , r l lx!!! at
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102 ELM ST. OR 4-3781
RIDGE Si Z5 OESTNIJT BANAIN ANNEX 141 SYCAMOREI
FOR JUNE GRADUATES
High School seniors who want to be three years ahead -to be sure of placement
opportunities, handsome starting incomes, chances for promotion when their next
school days are over, should send at once for CAREERS THAT PAY, showing an
average of five calls for each DBC graduate - at salaries of 53,600 to 55,100 a
year, and up - -. 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
1317W S. 1st Street Telephone OR 4-8574
Down thru 1
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sHoPPinG AT A . A
5 Sw W
HAS BECOME A FAMILY TRADlTlONl
6 convenient stones TO suv: me Amin: Annu
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mcmu RRY cours:
More groduotes from Abilene high schools enroll
cnt McMurry thcln ony other single college ony-
where. Visit our campus and see why.
,,,41l'x1l,,0f Ox,Q1,i.Jf7U, j.,ll,4hi
M9 1204. oblwjfq
'OU-LU 9,49 glxduzk
For information write or coll Mr. Wcuyde Frey, Student Promotion
Director, OW 2-4130, Extension 29
ig 7 Professional
In .,l. 5 5 N el.ll f Beauty Care
, OR 4-4-O31
'R 3 88 We Offer A EI.IvIwoon
BEAUTY SALON . BEAUTY SALQN
MRS. JACK SPARKS, owner Becluly Se rvlce ALICE Joweu. - co-owner -
2347 N 6 MEQQSKQPTKS
ILIIIIS, ,A 19 f 'hxql
242 Orange Street Telephone OR-46246
ABILENE PRINTING 8. STATIONERY COMPANY
STATIONERS - PRINTERS - LITHOGRAPHERS
WE HAVE A COMPLETE LINE OF
SCHOOL SUPPLIES AND GIFT ITEMS
There's CI one and only
in refreshment, toe
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BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY
TEXAS COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY
BX L E N ITIZENS NATIONAL
Flrst Nutlonul Bunk
B k f C
Hun o ommerce
CITIZENS Nutionul Bunk
First State Bunk
. m 'V' 'H' my
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qfng 12+ GI B gg
and Eating Out Is Fun, especially at
F ARTHUR'S CAFETERIAS
TH'NG . 4th 8. Oak Streets OR 4-1271 OR 4-1272 3550 N
MIAMI IIII PIIIIIIIICERS INC.
IIITIZIIIIIS IIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIII
f I7 I
Jyqf IIB-S25 Abilene,
I V? I QW. M ig. .
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WN MMI 4? I
MI WW I 54-'DAII
In f f
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THE HOBBY SI-IGP
911 N. Mockingbird
Telephone OR 33747
ROYCE BROOKS GARAGE
South 2nd St.
Gifts, Lamps 8g Shades At Discount Prices
3110 North Ist
Meads Suburban Center
,Zan- , I
wI'wx your roufewion from Abilene Launclr-y
For Convenient and Economical Service
ABILENE LAUNDRY CO.
768 Walnut OR 4-5266
Good Clean Used
Cars To Fit Your
S. 81 G. MOTORS
3509 N. 151 ora. 2-5512
SD 5' UA
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Kids in tHe Know U gg: MUQX Q- jg gy
'X XM 'x
are going to Qrissom's wHere ,gpfy XJ P lx 9
, . M, y 3 0 J
may w1H fmd me latest and Q . f 1 N
tHe Eesf in qualify fasgions, gf
DRY GOODS CO.
R 224 Pine oR.4-5232
enda Varner wishtully admires this dress coat from Minters wide selection of wearing
MODERN DlllMOND DESIGN
Glittering almond solitaire enhanced
lndustrial Hoses 8a Fittings
We service what we Sell
L.E.L. SALES CO.
81 O Butternut
ot School Supplies
305 Grape Street - Phone OR 3-4297
BILL VanCLEAVE ED PROCK
Res, Ph, OW 2-4934 Res. Ph. OR 3-1863
B004 '7aim Shop
1 - Bobby Reagan, Owner
M7 NOW MOCk '9b d ,P ALL TYPES OF AUTOMOBILE
Phone Abilene Business OR. 4-6361 782 Walnut
OR. 4-7629 Texas Residence OR. 2-5098 Abilene
We Wish To Support LM!
Ab'l H' h S h l'
Iene Ig C oo S Windsor Hotel Drake Hotel
Sands Motor Hotel
Dyess AFB Officers' Wives
2,9 1 'sv 9
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V ..., 3 .. . .. ., , . V A .. iii k , , .su .-
Mrs. Landrum and Mrs. Gooch prepare the meat to be served in the cafeteria.
Sallye Coleman, Linda Baker, and Melinda Hinds await Their appointment
FRANCES' BEAUTY SALON
216 Leggett Drive Abilene,
j0-4'-C24-I' BEAUTY 5'f4l0lV
Q Hallmark Card Shop lSTaTionery Shop,OGifT Shop 0Candle Shop Q
5544 Hallmarh Qualify
Shop 0 Brid op
f . ' I ' A
I' I N
l i .lf7 'l 1'
.i- rm a 2,
1' . 1 i .ix
. and The granclesi Early American and Provincial Furnifure-Accessory Shop .
I X px
WE 0 -' ' H and H
0' - . A g, - Plumbing Company
2 413 u 3 'L Residentic:I-Commercial-lndusfrioI
Qjw , V 45?
M A, My T U9 - PLUMBING
fe 16 A Q v HEATING
9 . 51 ' 2 X Q v AIR CONDITIONERS
T t W, ,Y H , 'WATER HEATERS
19 ' tw T l OR. 3-8196
-Qffg 'fi But mu? MV JIJQ , 126 N. Pioneer
E T 987 x
Co plume s o BN K0
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The Furniture Mart
423D NU. FIRST TELEPHONE UR 2-3552 TE AS
P 'V -A W? zz V7 Jfffll ?fQ4f -EKQICQJ1 1522,
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El RIGATI N EQUIRMENT,
Q, E452 ,4!4O44, l-Q4Q727,C cc 2971131 ff
J Jfi2?cff ' .E fdfilfg
WAHM? QUTOMATION ,gfg'453,TQ q 1? 24,42 W1 Z fi
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PUMPS MOTORS 81 CONTROLS
1925 SOUT H TREADWAY
ex H040 Wi X or
Y- I ff 4170
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SAVINGS 8. IOAN
340 H k y on 38153
Key Western Investment Corporation
and Great Plains Life Insurance Company
NW. H ghway 83 Bypass
AHS Student Council members put their OK on a '64 Oldsmobile convertible at-
Your Favorite Shopping Center
. . . One Stop for Everything
4th cmd Oak
Artis' Beauty Salon
with Accent on Your Beauty
1660 Campus Courts
Across from ACC Campus
Mrs. James A. Robertson
Olivetti and Underwood Typewriters
Sales - Service - Rentals
858 N. 3rd OR. 2-3361
The Hendrick Memoriol Hospitol School of
Nursing For Your Coreer in Nursing
For information on tlle school write
Director of Nursing
Hendrick Memorial Hospital
19th and Hickory
Phone OR 4-3551
Fred Hughes Buick
Good Luck, Eagles
our New or Used Car
Hill 81 Hill Rambler
Max Fergus Motors
Abilene New Car Dealers' Association
Get Your Hair Cut at
Jeff and Reicl's
lll3 N. Mockingbird
nm: 1- Q- -.
five yeo rs.
the FLASHLIGHT the post
JUHH HLIHE STUDIO
R 4-591 'I
2202 North Sixth Street
he lrlemlly Pemmrllpglrer
Vivian Hill and Mike Murphy take a 10 O'clock break with a refreshing
D R . PEP P E R
Neon Spectaculars Highway Bulletins
Sales Leases Rentals
OR. 4-5146 1323 So. 1st Abilene, Texas
744 Populaa Ddftllq -C7665
I Complete Beauty Service
Creators of Loveliness
Abilene OR. 4-7263 OR 3-3131 3126 S. 7
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fe- COX MATTRESS CO.
Builder of Better Beds
In Abilene Since 1931
Me 3- Dial OR 4-6834 742 ook
4351 X35 wfvnzflz Cams lumber Kampany
A 'N - 67 z
L we jeg N, of ,4 1 mc: cms
Q, Y, Nj it No. lst.St. Box 63 Phone ORB-8393
UU ABILENE, TEXAS
MQ? F755 Q
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guy 1 4444 ,W
lf Q5 'N
V , SEAT covER CENTER
71 Custom Mode 81 Reocly Mode Sect Covers ' Truck
W Q51 Cushions ' Door Panels 0 Arm Rests 0 Hecldliners
Q, ora. 4-1349 1056 Butternut
Your New Neighbor
ABILENE NATIONAL BANK
North 1st 84 Willis OR. 3-6471
Dickey Phipps, Grady Stevens, and John WaTson listen closely.
Mr. Tucker describes one of The fine buys aT
S 8. Q CLOTHIERS
IP? IPR I X 'II l ll K Cllr
!,, gif, SINCE 1927
PHONE OR 4-2407
SOUTH 2nd at El.M ABILENE, TEXAS
If It's HARDWARE
we have it!
The Biggest Bargains
In School Supplies Are IMPLEMENI CQ.
Af Our Sfudeni Store.
OR. 3-8301 333 Wcllnuf
Allen, Cecil 64,104
Ash, Twyman 54
Bailey, Billie 66,166
Bailey, Jerry 53,88
Ball, Beverly 66
Ballard, Edith 56,127
Bennett, Myrtalee 53,113
Black, Wanda 44
Blackburn, B. L. 56,166,168
Blackford, Roland 54,94,181
Bolton, Jacqueline 63,108
Bradford, C. G. 56,57
Brinson, Harold 58,147
Brister, Jozell 63,80
Bryant, Leona 56
Bullington, Wally 66,147
Butler, Mildred 48
Chambers, Pat 60
Chambliss, Jack 53,89
Chapman, Reba 46,123
Click, Evelyn 48
Coers, Walter 43
Cooper, Janie 44,232
Couch, Harold 64,132
Darwin, Percy 63,95
Davis, Ava 44
Deavers, Avis 62,63,108
Denham, Marie 44
Echols, Clyde 27,58,139
Ellis, Jane 56,82
Endsley, Lula 48
Estes, Tommy 66 K
Fawcett, Andra 54,129
George, Kenneth 56,147
Gladden, Larry 51,114
Gleaton, Nat 54,158
Goodson, Freddie 53,112
Gray, Billie 63
Griep, Russell 53,85
Griffin, Margurite 58,128
Grubb, Mary 58,117
Hardy, Sarah 16,55
Harlow, J. M. 64,126
Hattox, Betty 60
Hewlett, Neita 60
Hilley, Sallie 60
Hong on Sonto, we'lI
get you down.
Hilliard, Joyce 58 f ,Ag
Hiner, Vaiden 28,58,125
Honeycutt, Sandra 60,103
Jeter, James 64
Johnson, Odell 58
Jones, Imogene 28,54,55,124 '
Jones, Odelia 48,98 WL K-J
Jones, Sallie 50,51,120
King, Jackson 55,142,175,176
Kiser, Jewel 43,44
Lawson, W. C. 66
Ligon, Madeline 48
McCollum, R. A. 56,57,2l1 '
McComb, Dell 28,513,109
McDanel, Jay 58,77,18l
McElroy, Agnes 51,118
McGaughey, Fern 54,55,9
Meyer, Helen 48 ,fl
Morris, Wyatt 44 0
Morrow, Kathryn 48
Murphy, Leonard 51,119 rf'
Owen, Rainey 55,136
Owens, vv. A. 63,130 X, i 7
Parker, Kathleen 48,72-fl!! l
Raymond, Evelyn 44
Leslie's Fried Chicken 292
Lion Hardware 272
McMurry College 275
Miami Oil Producers 279
Millerman 8. Millerman Insurance
Minter Dry Goods Company 282
Morris Cleaners 269
M' System 274
North Funeral Home 276
Pender Company 270
r ular Department Store 290
Roger's Oldsmobile 287
Royce Brooks Garage 280
Russey's Printing 293
Seat Cover Center 292
S. Sr G. Motors 280
S 81 Q Clothiers 293
Siwamasis Tri-Hi-Y 291
South Texas Lumber Co. 292
gf4!ci,Southwest Furniture 280
Southwest Savings and Loan 286
TESCO Equipment Company 282
Thomas Neon Sign Company 290
Van Cleave Optical Service 282
Village Beauty Salon 276
,-Village Motors 269
Watkins Automation 285
Western Chevrolet 272
West Texas Utilities 268
Zales Jewelers 282
Reeves, Mable 56 ,IM
Robbins, Margarette 51,118, I M
Sargisson, Lisa 51,116 61' M cf ,
scoff, Bill 65,104 I ,Waldrop Furniture 272
Self, Louise 58,127
Short, cnrlerine 44,213 'lfnf QLJVU C
Sitton, Ted 66,147 ,
Smith, Russell 44 f W I
Springer, Cecil 48,121
gproglll, William 18,28,66,17 41 W
len l er, F. lc. 28,651,130 f
Stanley, Kathryn 58,96
Stokes, Mildred 49,76,l22 ,
Turner, Ellen 49,122,129 We IUC Ck.,
Warthan, Jimmie 49,78,12 ,, V26
Weaver, Lucy 28 66,67 I f
vvve-lla, fe. 42 ' Afiffl -
e , . . 42 f
Willis, Peggy 63108 Q 4-jkld 10510
Wills, Louise 46,123 lf
Abilene Clearing Hous 278 f Q
Abilene Laundry Company 280!
Abilene National Bank 292 l ' E
Abilene New Car Dealers 288 m
Abilene Printing and Stationery 76
A.C.C. 271 i H
Arthur's Cafeteria 278 C L4 7
Arti's Beauty Salon 287
Bible Hardware 293 1
Blossom Shop 283 :W 4
Bebe Trim 283 Y A
Bowman Lumber Company? 28?
Cafeteria Ladies 283
Caughey Office Supply 287 Q r
Clinic Pharmacy 272 f
Coca-Cola Bottlin Com an 277
9 P 'N
Cox Mattress Company 292y
D. Br W. Appliance Company 274 2 lj
CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS
A Cappella 90
A Association 177
A Club 140
AHS Theater 110
Art 8r Design 113
Audio Visual 138
Book Browsers 123
Cl eltse 125
DE C 132
Foreign Correspondence 121
French Club 120
Future Business Leaders 108
Future Farmers 104
Future Homemakers 99
Future Teachers 94
German Club 119
Industrial Arts 130
International Relations 129
unior Academy of Science 128
Junior Historical Society 124
unior Red Cross 82
Dixie Pig 285 1,16 ' lvlern Club 127
Dorothy Lee's Beauty Salon 290 'Xed Choir 92
Dr. Pepper Bottling Company 290 A mic Club 89
Draughon's Business College 274 Q
DYSSS OfflCeV'5 Wives 283 f National Forensic League 109
Fashion Lane 270
France's Beauty Salon 284
Furniture Mart 285
Hardin-Simmons University 273
Hendricks School of Nursing 288
H. 8r H. Plumbing 285
Hobby Shop 280
Hotel-Motel Association 283
Jeff and Reid's Clip Joint 288
Key Western Investment 286
Kline's Studio 289
L. E. L. Sales Company 282
National Honor Society 80
National Thespians 112
Pre-Med 1 17
Quill 81 Scroll 122
Roman Forum 114
Student Council 72
Tennis Club 143
VIC Chapter 34 126
VIC Chapter 69 136
Ackerman, Ralph 141,157,162,242
Ackerman, Robert 141,157,162,242
Adams, Carol 132,182
Adams, Joe 212
, Dennis 182
Adkins, Noble 143,212
Adrian, Mike 85,242
Albarado, Ray 118
Alderson, Hugh 136,212
der, Allen 92,163,212
der, James 130,138,212
Alexander, Lonnie 182
Alexander, Roy 242
Alexander, Tommy 242
Allen, Janell 108
Allen, Joe 37,82,105,106,182
Allen, Linda 93,96,212
Allington, Bob 212
Allison, Robert 212
Alvarado, Sylvia 118
Amador, Manuela 118
Andrews, Bill 141,157,163,242
Antilley, David 114,212
Antilley, Mack 105,212
Archer, John 141,146,172,212,214
Arledge, Jean 143,146,172,177,212,214
Armstrong, Cheri 82,90,94,182
Armstrong, Judi 93,100,242
Armstrong, Ron 111,112
Artis, Ronald 128,242
Ashley, Nancy 39,114,182
Askins, June 98,242
Atchison, Anne 94,242
Atkins, Cheryl 97,239
Atkins, Lynda 88,121,242
Atkins, Larry 129
Austin, Glynda 100,242
Austin, Vickie 103,170,177,182
Avery, Carol 95,212
ton, Mike 58,182
ton, Vicki 111,171,242
Bagley, John 125
n, Caryl 85,117,242
Bailey, Deanna 242
Bailey, Harold 141,149,152,177,182
Bailey, Keith 242
Bailey, Philip 89,163,242
Bailey, Tina 242
Bailey, Virginia 108,182
Baird, Barbara 99,182
Baird, Mike 242
Baker, Linda 182,284
Baker, Dock 157
Balch, Donald 242
Baldridge, Pat 111,243
n, Cheryl 114,212
Bales, J, W. 25,90,141,149,152,177,1B2
Balfanz, Hugh 126
Ball, Carolyn 98,212
Barbee, Andy 105,243
Barber, Steve 138
Bardin, Dianne 74,94,212
Bardin, James 243
Barker, Gail 92,96,243
Barker, Joe 88,175,142,243
Barker, Steven 23,119,212
Barnard, David 124,182
Barnett, Mike 109,243
Barnes, Ned 142,175
Barrett, Roy 109,243
Barrington, Kay 61,94,212
Batts, Pat 141,163,243
Bearden, Bob 33,74,90,141,149,150,153,156,
Bearden, Sandra 94,243
Beasley, Larry 132,139,182
Beaver, Olin 90,95,183
Beazley, Martha 101,183
Beck, Roger 141,157,243
Beeman, Jack 126,213
Beene, Judy 101,212
Belcher, Carole 243
Belcher, .lack 132,134,212
Bell, Susan 113,183
Benitez, Rosita 118,213
Bennett, Gayle 111,213
Bennett, Jack 213
Bennett, Joyce 108,243
Should ciuld ocquointonce be
Bennett, Royce 130,243
Berg, John 262
Berry, Arlene 108,213
Berry, Steve 141,243
Berryman, Wayne 105,183
Bevels, Charlotte 82,213
Bicknell, Sue 95,213
Bieroth, James 90,140,213
Biggs, Gary 149,157,177
Biles, Brenda 101,243
Billingslea, Richard 140,157,169,243
Billingsley, Sara 74,111,183
Bird, Ginger 101,213
Bishop, Mike 104
Bivins, Adah 100,183
Black, Kay 213
Black, Vickie 243
Blackford, Nancy 72,77,81,183,291
Blair, Barbara 243
Blair, Jessalu 183
Blakemore, Sally 20,38,48,73,113,213,225
Bland, Dianne 104,105,111,213,291
Bland, Donna 243
Bogart, John 85,243
Boles, Mike 141,149,152,177,183
Bolinger, Lora 243
Bollman, Nancy 74,136,214,232
Bolls, Ronnie 130,131,138,214
Bond, Bobette 114,214
Bond, Karen 95,214
Boney, Dottie 18,98,211,214,218
Bordelon, Ronnie 157
Borrego, Johnny 243
Bottoms, John 104,109
Bounds, Joan 103,214
Bounds, Linda 100,243
Bowden, Dianne 81,84,94,184
Bodwen, Jerry 78,89
Bower, Joe 142,214
Bowles, Charlotte 100,243
Bowley, Gaye 74,80,1l8,184
Bowley, Mary 111,243
Bowlin, Sandra 127
Bowman, Brenda 77,81,180,181,184,291
Box, Charles 106,163,243
Box, Linda 101,214
Box, Nancy 136,184
Boyd, Danny 126,163,243
Boyd, Larry 39,126,184
Brabbm, Robert 163,243,246
Braken, Jann 103,219,243
Bradford, Joan 82,108,214
Bradley, Marilyn 74,79,96,214
Bradshaw, Linda 103,132,214
Brannon, Caralee 99,243
Brannon, Diedra 108,214
Brannon, Rhoda 103,215
Brashear, Carole 184
Brazil, Annie 100,215
Bredemeyer, Kenneth 215
Brents, Sharon 132
Bressette, Toni 215
Brewer, Joy 103,215
Brice, Melvin 85,215
Bridges, Martha 243
Bridges, Pat 132,134,215
Briles, Sharon 27,184
Briley, Vicki 97,215
Brisendine, Charlotte 93,95,243
Bristow, Earl 140,166,169,169,215
Britt, Sue 84,111,172,173,215 '
Brittain, Ginger 81,111,112,172,177,215
Broach, Linda 143,244
Brooks, Jerry 81,90,116,215
Brooks, Oleta 101,138,215
forgot. . .
Brown, Bill 175,244
Brown, Carolyn 99,244
Brown, Curtis 138,141,244
Brown, Delores 136,184
Brown, Georgia 112,136,184
Brown, Glen 262
Brown, Herman 138,139,142,215
Browne, Jeff 108,173,174,177,215
, Dottie 103,170,184
i, Pat 118,215
Bryan,l Roland 244
Bryant, Brenda 73,111,112,211,214,215
Bryant, Danny 132
e, Judy 120,215,236
Buie, Sandra 92,121,184
Burford, Ron 215
Burgoon, Ted 58,125,184
Burkett, Ken 184
Burks, Brenda Sue 88,101,215
Burks, Glenda 88,215
Burleson, Judy 99,244
Burleson, Sue 184
Burns, Karen 103,244
Burson, Bea 136,215
Busby, Wanda 65,216
Bushell, Bill 118,216
Bushell, Carol 85,244
Butler, Donna 95,97,244,291
Butler, Karen 90,91,216
Byers, Sandy 99,244
Bynum, Sue 84,111,244
Byrom, Gary 136,184
Byrom, June 116,244
Caldcleugh, Bob 132
Caldwell, Jan 44,111,244
Cameron, Larry 85,184
Campbell, Berta 99
Campbell, Bobby 136
Campbell, Etta 132
Campbell, Sandra 244
Caperton, Monty 244
Cargile, Bobby 244
Cargile, Kent 216
Carmichael, Dana 143,172,173,244,291
Carney, Roger 94,185
Carney, Roy 123,143,245
Carpenter, James 85,245
Carr, Terry 106,208
Carruth, Diana 88,127
Carson, Glenda 92,262
Carter, Alpha 123
Carter, David 245
Carter, Eddie 245
Carter, Fern 100,245
Carter, Gwinda 83,100
Carter, Jenna 93,245
Carter, Jerry 89,90,141,149,157,185
Carter, Jo Ann 101,216
Carter, Mike 216
Carter, R. L. 140,157,166,245
Sherilyn 90,91 ,96,216
Come on, l soid o file not on emery boord!
Cash, Travis 130,185
Caudell, Sheila 74,100,245
Caudell, Stanley 130,245
Cautield, Stanley 245
Cayan, Johnny 84,120
Cedillo, Lucie 118,216
Chamlee, Jerry 85,245
Chaney, Bill 216
Chaney, Lynda 216
Chapman, Mack 104
Chapman, Roy 89,104,245
Chase, Sammy 141,149,150,177,216
, Mickey 92,142,175,245
, Delores 83,97,216
, Bob 51,141,149,152,177,185
Churchman, Raymond 111,112,185,209
Clair, Gary 245
Clair, Judy 88,216
Clark, Dawn 127,171 245
Claxton, Darlene 95,245
Clevenger, Gary 216
Click, E. A. 245
Clifton, Sabra 116,216
Clinton, Donnie 245
Clinton, Marietta 245
Close, Robert 73,13O,138,216
Cloy, Theresa 216
Coan, James 126,185
Cobb, Glynn 141,157,245
Cobb, Johnny 245
Cochran, Sue 108,216
Cochran, Sam 245
Cogburn, Illa Nell 99
Cohen, Sue 101,112,216
Cole, Gary 138,216
Cole, Lynn 129,245
Coleman, Sallye 20,73,77,143,185,284,291
Coleman, Sue 31,111,245,284,291
Coleman, Teresia 92,262
Collins, Ronald 104,123,216
Collinsworth, Glynda 245
Collum, Tommy 185
Coltharp, Lee 72,84,245
Colwell, Jeannie 74,90,101,185
Conaway, Susie 111,172,177,216,22i
Conner, Carolyn 72,94,171,245
Cook, Bill 132,185
Cook, Richard 106
Cooley, Joe Paul 35,90,141,149,157,177,217
Coons, Mike 84,98,217
Cooper, Bobby 188
Cooper, Guinn 127,245
Cooper, Jerry 245
Copeland, Carol 186
Copeland, Charles 92,140,152,245
Copeland, Donna 121,123,217
Copeland, Jimmie 245
Coppinger, John 143,173,174,177,186
Corbell, Donna 93,111,245
Corkle, Donna 73,111,246
Corley, Vicki 246
Cornelius, Caron 99,246
Cosper, Rodney 128,186
Cotton, Danny 90
Coulter, Martha 189
Courington, Becky 118,217
Cox, Buddy 81,85,94,97,217,222
Cox, Frances 82,94,217
Cox, Fredda 65,123,184
Cox, Kathleen 123
Cox, Linda 136,186
Cox, Lonnie 186
Cox, Paula 100,217
Craft, Patricia 73,101,129,217
Craig, Johnny 246
Craik, Gary 85,128,246
Craik, Robert 89,90,91,186
Craver, Linda Sue 37,80,143,148,177
Creel, Eddie 141,158,166,169,217
Critchfield, Steve 141,157,246
Culpepper, Dianna 84,95,246
Cumbie, Joel 114,217
Cunningham, Ann 217
Cunningham, Sarah 217
Cupps, Pat 78,79,122,246
Currey, Billie 141,162,246
Daigre, Danee 120,186
Daigre, Deidre 94,246
Damron, Pat 132,218
Dart, Tim 138
Daugherty, Linda 93,186
Davenport, John 18,74,124,l86
Davidson, Ava 82,83,97,246
Davidson, Peggy 246
Davies, Wendell 88,140,169,246
Davis, Ann 60,92,101,246
Davis, Deanna 246
Davis, Jimmy 106,246
Davis, Joan 93,95,246
Davis, Larry 84,218
Davis, Mary 246
Davis, Marilyn 78,122,218
Davis, Mike 186
Davis, Paula 103,218
Davis, Rhonda 131
Davis, Susan 132,134,218
Davis, Terry 130
Dawley, Jeanne 95,246
Dawley, Jim 142,146,175,176,177,186
Dawson, Eddie 124
Day, Cheryl 92,97,247
Day, Kay 74,120,211,218
Dean, Perry 39
Deatherage, Martha 80,103,170,186
Delmastro, Pat 92
Denney, Cynthia 100,247
Dennis, Linda 101,247
Dennis, Randy 88,116,138,247
Dennis, Terry 114,218
Denton, Ricky 39,115,149,153,163,177,186,
Derington, Jack 140,157,166,169,218
Derington, Ronnie 140,157,169,247
Diaz, Isabel 108,187
Dickey, Elvin 247
Dickson, Carole 101,187
Dill, Virginia 247
Dinwiddie, Sylvia 247
Dobbins, Larry 14O,149,157,177,218
Dodson, Mike 126
Doggett, Jonelle 103,247
Doherty, Tommy 106,218
Donahoo, Angela 82,100,247
Donahoo, Nelson 26,140,166,167,169,177,187
Donaldson, Luanne 247 'F
Donica, Tommy 104,247
Donnell, Woody 124,187
Dooley, Barbara 35,100,187
Dorries, Margie 61
Dossey, James 136
Doty, Billy 106,247
Douglas, Darrell 85,128,247
Douglass, Glenn 218
Dove, Cheryl 111,132,187
Dowdy, Brynn 187
Dowdy, Kayla 187
Drake, Bill 247
Draper, Glenn 141,149,218
Drennon, Cindy 73,116,247
Drennon, Pamela 187
Dubbs, Carol 82,219
Duboise, Sharon 81,114,219
Dubov, Anne 79,109,188
Dunlap, Thomas 65,90,91,188
Dunlevy, Frank 21,52,74,141,176,177,188
Dupree, Neda 100,247
Eager, Nelda 108,188
Early, Vickie 85,97,219
Earp, Sam 92,138,247
Easley, Kelley 141,219
East, Gary 130
Edwards, Adele 95,188
Edwards, Darlene 39,78,120,219
Edwards, Jimmy 140,149,l57,166,177,219
Edwards, Jimmy 141,149,157,177,219
Elich ?n 77,84,130,188
not, ei 129,209
Elliott, David 140,169,262
Elliott, Margie 132,188
Ellis, Pat 247
Ellis, Wayne 130
Ellison, Jeanne 97,219
Ellison, Linda 111,188
Elmore, Bill 141
Elmore, Bryce 141,247
Elmore, Gail 81,84,117,219
Elrod, Carol 188
Elrod, Jerry 247
Engle, Philip 141,163,219
Eppler, Verne 111,219
Erwin, Pat 219
Estes, Larry 92,111,247
Etheridge, Mark 117,140,166,168,219
Etter, Ronald 114,219
Evans, Rex 247
Fain, Micky 39,81,127,219
Fain, Robert 219
Faircloth, Georgia 101,188
Fanning, Steve 74,106,142,175,177,188
Farmer, Glenda 81,B2,83,117,219
Farmer, Richard 136,219
Farr, Charles 140,166,177,219
Farris, David 247
Faulks, Alan 219
Ferguson, Joan 82,103,219
Ferrell, Jimmy 136,188
Fields, David 219
Finley, Jim 124,188
Fisher, Bill 141,146,163,165,177,18B
Fisher, Lee 141,149,157,166,177,220
Fletcher, Bobby 247
Flippin, Danny 132,220
Flores, Belia 98,247
Flores, Joe 130,188
Forbus, Donna 100,220
Ford, Gary 132,213,220
Foster, Cheryl 73,81,84,109,112,172,173,22O
Foster, .terry 112,138,139,220
Foster, Rodney 84,220
Fourment, Pat 35,170,220
Fox, Leslie 127
Fragua, Jon Ella 3B,132,134,188
Franklin, Charles 104,141,149,163,165,220
Franklin, Lynn 84,247
Franklin, Jimmie 75,139
Franklin, Mike 85
Franklin, Pat B5
Fraser, Judy 114,230
Frazier, Bobbye 98,171,247
Frazier, Ruth Ann 84,103,188
Freeman, Brenda 84,247
Freeman, Mary 247
Frey, Gordon 85,220
Frost, Anna 92,97,245
FYY, Nancy 84,103,220
Run Spot, Run, Run.
Fulks, Jan 114,220
Fuller, Frank 85,129,189
Fulwider, Lyn 93,127,245
Funk, Sandra 245
Galbraith, Roy 21,74,90,91,139,220
Galle, Linda 220
Gambill, Steve 74,113,141,146,173,177,189
Gamble, Ron 130,248
Ganey, Mary 262
Gann, Richard 173,174,220
Gannaway, Lynn 220
Garner, Monty 164,220
Garner, Sammie 189
Garrett, Eddie 130,248
Garrett, Myra 220
Garrett, Vernell 100,248
Garrison, John 49,189
Gray, David 141,162,249
Gray, David 141,162,249
Gray, Johnny 122,190
Grayson, Del 222
Green, Kathy 73,82,117,190
Green, Maryanne 249
Greenhaw, Deanna 74,98,170,177,222
Hendrix, Charles 250
La Wanda 100,223
Henry, Charlene 84,250
Henry, Phyllis 132,191
Hernandez, Gloria 250
Hernandez, Irene 118,191
Greenway, Teresa 249
Gregg, Tommy 239
Gregory, Judith 120,198
Grider, Judy 249
Grider, Kerry 249
Grider, Paulette 111,249
Grider, Sandra 93,97,222
Griffith, Becky 249
Griffith, Mary 99,249
Grisham, Nancy 128,249
Grisham, Rita 99,249
Grisham, Sharon 83,101,222
Hernandez, Mike 250
Herndon, Daisy 37,73,8O,141,172,180,191,
Herndon, Elwona 93,121,223
Herod, Jimmy 250
Herrington, Cheryl 84,95,25O
Hershey, Patricia 191
Hewes, Carla 250
Hickman, Dwayne 223
Hile, Robert 109,111,112,192
Hill, Marie 250
Hill, Sarah 92,100,250
Grubb, Geoff 22,80,114,190
Gryder, Frankie 101,222
Gryder, James 140,157,169,249
Guerrero, Pascual 249
Guerrero, Rayrnon 249
Gustavus, Duane 89,90,91,190
Gutierrez, Stella 118
Guy, Bill 84,98,249,260
Guy, Diane 222
Guynes, Sam 141,163,222
Gwaltney, Bill 162,249
Hass, Sue 262
Hacker, Cindy 111,222
Hailey, Mike 106,113,190
Hale, Betty 123
Hill, Tommy 138,250
Hill, Vivian 76,111,192,291
Hilliard, Jim 250
Hindman, Lenda 101,250
Hinds, Melinda 16,80,82,143,192,197
Hiner, Virginia 81,84,111,217,223
David' 224 r- f-4...
FT251Tfe'1f Kenneth 128,224
Hollis, Linda 111,112,251
Holman, Beth 92,95,251
Holstine, Randy 224
Holt, Dennis 20,141,149,157,163,177,
y 1 57,249
Hale, Randy 82,130,249
Halgren, Larry 176
Hall, Cherry 103,222
Hall, Danny 85,89,128,222
Hall, Edna Lee 103
Hall, Judy 92,100,249
Hall, Ken 190
Hall, Linda 94,222
Hallmark, Anita 121,222
Hamil, Raye 249
Hamilton, Bill 141,249
Hamilton, Linda 100,223,225
Hamilton, Steve 157
Garrison, Mary 220
Gathings, Jack 157,248
Gaytan, Maria 248
Gentry, Ronald 85,189
George, Darlene 103,220
George, Jim 26,125,220
Gerlach, Erich 85,221
Gibbs, Tommy 248
Gibson, Karen 132,134,189
Gibson, Linda 248
Hand, Richard 90,94,223
Haney, Ronald 85,114,223
Hardin, Valrie 100,249
Hardy, Dana 84,217,249
Haren, Delayne 121,223
Harendt, Deona 93,101,223
Harlow, Randy 85,140,166,169,249
Harp, Danny 143,177,223
Harper, Jay 8l,85,114,223
Harper, George 90,109,148,153,166,177,190
Harper, Paula 93,97,223
Gibson, William 138,220
Giddens, Hubert 88,248
Gilbert, Joe 248
Gilbreth, Terry 106,124,189
Giles, Cynthia 13,111,189,291
Giles, Janice 93,95,248
Gill, Sue 101,248
Gillit, Jeanne 116,221,236
Girton, Cheryl 76,85,117,189
Glenn, Carey 85,128,221
Glenn, Henrietta 248
Glenn, Roy 248
Glover, Jimmy 130,189
Glover, Linda 94,248
Goebel, Harry 221
Goff, Linda 123,248
Goggans, Kyla 248
Goldsmith, Jimmy 149,221
Goldsmith, Randy 74,81,140,149,150,157,166,
Golleher, Jack 248
Gomez, Marie 99,118,249
Gonzales, Jesse 32,142
Gonzales, Manuel 128,249
Gonzalez, Nelida 98,249
Goode, Dianne 94,249
Goodman, Jim 249
G00d Um, Cfilg 39,74,78,80,94,1O9,190
Gore, Richard 141,262
Gough, Don 106,260
Graber, Gordon 84,221
Harris, Carol 99,190
Harris, David 125,223
Harris, Glenda 61
Harris, Ruby 223
Harris, Rusty 32,72,141,149,153,163,177,
Hart, Ann 73,143,190
Hart, Dianna 108
Hart, Jim 249
Hart, Leslie 141,162,249
Hart, Linda 93,97,223
Hart, Nancy 111,190
Hart, Sharon 90,94,224
Hartgraves, Travis 142,175,176,249
11, Jeri 11,25,33,148,177,187,190,291
Hastings, Judy 223
Hatley, Donald 106,249
Hatley, Roland 126,223
Hawkins, Dan 80,190
Hawkins, Jody 250
Hawkins, Susan 100,250
Hays, Jo Lane 82,83,99,250
Hazlewood, Larry 111,190
Hector, Gregory 38,8O,85,129,191
Hedden, Galaird 191
Hedges, Lonnie 169,250
Hendrick, Ronny 125,250
Graham Bobby 118185,221
' Jack 119,221
Grahamj Randall 262
Graham, Roger 136,190
Graham, T. J. 221,249
Graham Toni 11 11221822
Grant, Judy 100,221l l
Grant, Trudy 93,103,221
Heffington, Jimmie 250
Hefner, Thomas 18,141,158,159,177,191
Helvey, William 250
Henderson, Gary 106,191
Henderson, Sue 111,223
Hendricks, Betty 76,77,84,96,223 jtfj-
Holt, Gary 141,157,163,251
Holt, Rex 125
Hood, Dorothy 121,251
Hood, Rocky 111
Hooper, Kathy 85,103,192
Hopkins, Dell 141,149,157,177,224
Hopkins, Patricia 113,129,192
Hopkins, Shelia 251
Horton, Tommy 143,251
Horton, Vicki 224
Houchen, Dennis 118,192
Houchen, Larry 143,251
House, Hershel 92,121,138,251
Houston, Carol 20,77,84,122,192,197
Houston, David 85,119,176,251
Houston, Richard 224
Howard, Darryl 112,138,139,14O,251
Howe, Jerry 109,224
Why didn't you tell me this wosn't the Cooper gome?
Jenkins, Judith 103,225
Jenkins, Sharon 114,115,180,181,193,291
Jenkins, Tolbart 239
Jennings, Grady 49,124,193
Jennings, Patsy 100,170,225
Jensen, Janis 98,225
Jerden, Laverne 99,251
Jimenez, Larry 251
Jimenez, Ora 225
Johnson, Anita 93,225
Johnson, Bill 84
Johnson, Jimmy 85,225
Johnson, La Donna 225
Johnson, Linda 98,248,251
Johnson, Linda 226
Johnson, Lynn 104
Johnson, Mike 130,225
Johnson, Sharon 77,111,193,291
Johnson, Sharron 76,77,122,226
Johnson, Terry 101,251
Johnson, Tommy 89,90,91,163,226,230
Johnston, Nina 88,226
osdf ikl, osdf iklg osdf. . . '
Jolly, Randy 84,251
Jones, Hildra 251
Jones, Brenda 226
Jones, Delbert 147,157,251
Jones, James 156,193
Jones, Denis 129,193
Jones, Judy 193
Jones, Kay 171
Jones Lannie 142,251
Jones, Lanny 123,252
Jones, Larry 138,252
Jones, Mark 252
Jones, Rex 193
Jones, Shirley 252
Jordan, Bubba 82,193
Joy, Jerri 90,226
Kahler, Rita 226
arr, Donna 111,194
Keck, Betty 94,97,194
Keesee, Alvin 106,194
Keesee, Carlotta 222
Langston, Leroy 17,80,129,177,195 291
Langston, Linda 116,191,253
Lassiter, Floyd 106,195
Lassiter, Ronald 125,253
Latimer, Linda 108,253
Latimer, Mike 129,195
Latimer, Pam 74,90,91,111,227
Lawson, Ann 94,170,227
Lawson, Jimmy 24,37,81,140,146,166 169
Leach, Marcia 132,195
LeBlanc, Jim 78,79,122,239
Lee, David 253
Lee, Ronnie 195
Lee, Wayne 114,227
Leech, Tim 85,227
Lemon, Bill 141,163,227
Lemon, Mary 97,227
Lenzini, Tommy 227
Lesly, Connie 227
Lesly, Donald 139,227
Levine, Michele 76,117,227
Lewis, Danny 104,253
Lewis, Eva Jo 89,90,228
Lewis, Pam 82,83,94,228
Lewis, Reta 39,78,122,195
Lewis, Sandra 196
Lewis, Tommy 228
Ligon, Mike 85,106,196
Lilly, Donna 196
Lindsay, Don 127,228
Lineweaver, Steve 74,158,162,166,167,169,
Little, Donna 94,98,228
Littleton, Dan 90,176,196
Littleton, Jodie 74,112,228,291
Lockhart, Darla 228
Lockhart, Mary 103,228
Lockhart, Walter 132,196
Lodde, Jennifer 23,119,196
Lodde, Pete 166,167,169
Logsdon, Larry 141,157,228
Logsdon, Rennee 111,253
Lollar, Gene 130,253
Lomax, Charlotte 132,228
Lomax, Sherry 121,235
Keesegxilayton 130,194 Long, Billy 73,92,253
1'10W91 LSVVY 224 Kee e , rthur 85,140,166,168,194 Long, Charles 76,122,196
HOWEYYOH1 Eddie 251 Ke , 1'Eddie 281,226 Long, David 92,141,157,253
nogfjftn Dangyrl 1332313 192 1 11 NK y, Ari 1 2 52 Long, Gail 100,228
Hu esfon, 1 v 1 12 an L, Ke y, Betty 93, 21,226 Long, Karen 73,98,196
1 1 1 41 f ' elly, JBCKIGQ3 ,252 Long, Kaye 73,9B,196
-' Ud59 11 17011115 19 Nez 1 U Kelly, John , ,89,91,1971X Longenecker, James 196
siluifif-gi4L'Id 121 1 lliellyh uli 94,93 26 ,U , liopez, .hoe 2513 8253
U 1 V 1 , . H e y, nie 1 6 , opez, anue 11 ,
Huff, John S 14 1 1 6911778193 1 Ke er, Jirnniy 111141 Lorenz, Ronnie 106,141,162,166,169,228,235
:uhh Shgl 101H6125L 'KQ1nedy, Pat 262, Losoya, Betty 84,96,253
U9 651 UFS 1 1 Y Kerbow, D nna liz, ,132,194 Lotz, Margaret 118,262
599293, 1381932 L U Kerfey, 61111 1 1 95222 11 ,J Lotz,' rsjllarllii L22 2
U9 1 V Y 1 N' es ona1,6,7 1 ' oveay, ina28
HU l'fR5f11m .15712 1 N Ket - Jo 2,141,158,177, Lowe, Sandy 73,106,111,228,291
fx hfe S111 '- 103122411 1 Key, I nd 121,252 1' 1 Lowrie, Jan 88,89,171,228
.K gerfo in L. . 193,353 254 ,kj Key, 1? my 141,14 15i:l163,177,194 Nrzf Lowrie, Tommy 123,125,253
i,,Ll'14Uf1f'11CggT1 Y 'Z 111 1 L1 I K- , tanley 104,2 up Loya, John 85,118,228
J H3215 Jilrymg 3 Z4 , firayyelljpena gc? 9 Af, Lugdaya Don 1o:s6l21,253
7 1 ' ie er, o y ran , arry
Hunter, N911 Qi' 12511 ,KJV O'-7 Kilpatrick, aug 14o,l57,l58,188,2 11, Ly , rry 253
Human R , Y 81 8' 1 U Kilgptrick, R rt 105,195 1 L ,s, Craig 142,244,253
Hurd, D015 1 ,251 , L A K Kin id,1BU4 78,122,227 1
Hvflevm 1081192 Cl Kin ler l,Ricarda 8O,83Y11 19
Husla Ka y 88,89,224 , ' Ki arvin 4- 52 A
H , e 2515 2 1 KLEZ Jay 141 52 A MC
1 , Ra 73,130, 51 Q Linda 21, ,132 94
'qPSU1C11'f1l5L, S-au 1,224,2 Ly, 'kj ington, Jewell l9171,227 ' McAden, Lyn 37,72,74,81,111,112,211,218,
Hvmen Jigga r 391100 4 Kington, Joe 132, 14 228 t
fy ' '1 K1 w, Ke O,157,252 McCann, Blll 17,80,117,196
11 I 11 I1 .1 1 L. L! Ki klen, Kay 100,194 , McCarley, Rose 74,96,253
,X Q' I A L L JU Kir ,Donna 82,117,227 Lf' McCarty, Donna 98,253
Il go 4' 'V' xy fx Pigs , Klo ce 81,98,214,227 Lf' mcgresney, P:3l3q3841100,1J0?3,228
F J 2 ' 't , 114,19 , I .
1 l:gfLf?f15:Y1?f1 1 'V ' 1 1 1 1 135137 '
I , 1- L 1 L n,1 y 1 c ure, a
ly fl1'1,QQfSP 1eg5 414111 6'l 5 Kline, in ran 103,2 7 8 ,f 1 McClure, Jack 117,252
, 15:1 arry' 1202 215, 1 Klin e, inda 227 XSL, McClure, Mae lo9,142,l75,l77,228
Yorlsbiif, Kgnl 101 1 1 , L! Kao , Dale 1.30, 5 LJ! McCook, Barry 141,253
Isenbbr ysher 'B O6 ,J ,X 1 Kossey, Ronnl 2 1 I, ,lr X S-V r McCown1 Dinah 93,111
Q1 X! ykerl Je,-glyn 1 4,1Q3,Q52',y 1 McCoy, Beatrice 248,253
15' elf Je Y f 1 f V Kyle Andrew 39 80,128 19 L MCCOV, Elwanda 99
'VSV aan 1 1225 111 ,a UL , ' Nj ' 1 ' McGoy, Jphnn 85,104,228
1 , L Aj 1 Mc Ay, n e85,129,l95
Q-X J L l ,1 QAACC .,I oyce 253
1- rd F g V , Wayne 196
1 I 1 ' nald, Jacky 84,116,253
Jackson, C 1 225 15' A X'La ke , Dale 74, 52 fl' l C onal, Tvny 228
Jacks n ert 82,129,19311'1U f La !Martylee 111,112,120,1 4 McGee, Betty 253
jacks ,1RJul?ia?71O3,25 , La ganne 84,112,252 XX MCSE, BSQCE 2311811231253
3C 50111 5 a , A 80,84,85,117,1951 ' S C 171111 15
Jackson, Wanda 99,251 Xi ,ltaf , Eafll 260 for McGlnn, Mike 143,173,174,253
Jackson, Wanda 99,251 X if 1 JV1 mbert, Jackie 73,74,81,11l,227 ' MCGIHHIS1 Llnda 253
Jacobs Sherrie 8990193 1 l ' Lane, Forrest 37,82,140,157,250
Jarnea,' cliarla 90,2251 ,NJ V
xr 1, 1
James, Raymon 57,251
Jararnallo Ray 141' '9
Jeffreys, 'Don 14l,1'! ,152,189,,177', 25 1
C X X,
Lane, Larry 132,195 ,K
Lanfair, Jerry 126 C
Lange, Patricia 39,80,119,129,195
Langley, Ronald 227
McGinnis, Mike 92,141,149,150,153,163,
Mclntyre, Sharon 84,181,228
McKinnon, Bobby 88,539,229
McKinnon, James 89,196
McLain, lmogene 99,196
McLain, Mac 20,73,81,85,114,116,229
McMeekan, David 253
McMilIin, Bill 75,197
McMillin, Larry 253
McNamara, Joe 74,109,176,177,197
McQueen, Kaylene 83,100,253
McQuiston, Karen 95,253,260
McWilliams, Steve 195,229
Mackey, Clifford 157
Maginot, Richard 132
Mahan, Larry 197
Malone, Buddy 104
Malone, Doris 174,253
Malone, Doris 108,174,253
Manney, Wayne 92,141,157,254
Maples, Tommy 89,90,91,197
Marcello, Karen 229
Marlin, Paul 23,73,89,90,91,197
Marlin, Tommy 92,143,254
Marshall, Bobby 142,229
Well, you con't win them oll.
Marshall, Jim 254
Martini Gale 99,254
Martin, Kenneth 141,157,254
, Lavene 84,229
Martini Norma 108,229
Martin, Pat 136,229
Martin, Robert 78,111
, Suzanne 229
, Tonya 97,229
Martinez, Anna 127,229
Martinez, Dora 108,197
Martinez, lrene 138
Marvin, Bill 141,158,160,161,162,197
Maryfield, Virginia 93,97,170,229
Mason, Mary .lo 89,90,197
Mason, Robert 230
Massey, Jane 20,30,111,112,17O,214,230
Matthews, Glynda 103,254,263
Mauldin, Bruce 92,141,163,230,254
Mauldin, Dianne 230
May, Jeral 14O,147,149,154,166,168,169,197
Mayfield, Janie 111,254
Mayfield, Patsy 120,230
Mayhall, Sharon 82,103,254
Mayo, Douglas 143,173,174,254
Meazel, Jo Marie 198
Medulla, Dana 254
Melton, Jeanette 84,117,230
Melton, Mary Lynn 90,118,230
Mercer, Margaret 101,254
Meredith, Karen 136,198
Merrell, Gregory 254
Merritt, Linda 132,198
Mershon, Lester 254
Mettler, Donna 101,254
Meyer, Cathy 254
Michel, Janet 111,254
Michel, Larry 141,163,164,177,198
Middleton, Troy 254
Mikulas, Dickie 82,198
Miles, Brenda 143,172,254
Miles, David 138,255
Miles, J. D. 142,198
Miller, Allen 123,125,255
Miller, George 141,157,177,230
Miller, Gordon 74,14O,169,230
Milne, Glen 84
Minatra, Sylvia 93
Nakamura, Charles 199
Nance, Elza 255
Naredo, Rita 111,231
Nash, Darla 74,111,231,291
Neal, Don 141,199
Neal, Linda 255
Neasbitt, Betty 255
Neel, Donny 90,143,231
Neely, Deanie 255
Neitzey, Mike 255
Nelson, Butch 73,141,157,255
Nelson, Elaine 255
Nelson, Nickie 125,199
Nelson, Sandra 82,114,255
Newell, Gloria 255
Newsome, Stormy 96,255
Newton, Betty 119,231
Newton, Jerry 23,119,255
Newton, Linda 103,255
Nicholls, Beverly 114,255
Nichols, Jan 114,255
Nichols, Mary 100,132,195
Nixon, Sue 97,255
Noble, Mike 130,256
Norris, Keith 114,256
Norton, Carla 78,122,199
Nunnally, Gayla 2O,3O,256
Oakley, Sandra 93,100
Oaks, Charyn 262
Oaks, Pauline 121,262
Oates, Ricky 424,200
O'Brieri, Pat 231
Odom, James 138,139,231
Offill, Bill 73,141,163,164,200
Oftill, Winston 114,163,256
O'Gorman, Keith 109,114,256
O'Grady, Rusty 231
O'Hara, Lance 119,200
Oliveira, Robert 113,256
Olney, Donna 56,82,88,97
Milsap, Charles 255
Minor, Donna 93,94,23O
Mitchell, Carletta 100,230
Mitchell, James 104,255
Mitchell, Judy 39,136,198
Mitchell, Pat 111,255
Moncibaiz, Dorothy 121
Monteith, Robert 92,163,164,255
Montgomery, Janis 96,255
Montgomery, Linda 198
Moody, Beverly 100,255,263
O'Quinn, Pam 256
Osborn, Glynda 116,256
Osborn, Lynda 118,256
Osborn, Tommy 73,74,125,177,200
Osborne, Frances 92,97,256
Osborne, Janice 90,91,116,231
Osborne, Jerry 173,174,231
Osborne, Leonard 38,231
Osburn, Kathi 111,112,256
Moore, Alexis 84,92,118,198
Moore, Carolyn 8O,99,181,198
Moore, Dennis 120,255
Moore, Jo Anne 99,230
Moore, Mary 103,241
Moore, Paul 198
Moren, Bob 138,139
Owen, Harlan 141,149,154,177,200
Owens, Mary Sue 136,231
Owens, Sandra 113,256
Pace, Glenn 200
Pace, Mickey 136
Moreno, Angel 231
Morgan, Robert 142,175,255
Morgan, Shirley 74,88,255
Morris, Anna Jane 39,75,81,122,231
Morris, Danny 73,198
Morris, Judy 82,91,99,255
Morris, Judy 62,90,198
Morris, Larry 85,139,198
Morrison, Karen 98,255
Morrison, Marc 84,255
Morrison, Patty 49,231,236
Morrison Ronald 138,198
Mamsanf Sally 231
Sharon 89 90 198
Pair, Pat 38,80,9O,91,94,2O0
Palmer, Duane 241
Palmer, Linda 111,231
Palmer, Polly 256
Paris, Cozetta 76,117,231
Parker, Dennis 73,88,114,116,256
Parker, Charles 256
Parker, Evelyn 96,231
Parker, Gladys 200
Parker, Jane 119,200
Parker, Linda 101,200
Parker, Mike 116,256
Parker, Quanah 26,74,109,143,200
I Bobby 106141 149,157,177,231
Morrow, Sherrie 111,231
Morse, Carolyn 97,231
Morton, Robert 79
Moser, Kenneth 140,166,167,169,198
Moser, Pamela 76,81,181,199
Muckleroy, Jeff 123
Mulheron, Leo 106,141,157,255
y, Robert 141,158,177,231
Murphy, Carol 100
Murphy, Mike 26,140,149,153,154,166,168,
Murrah, Carolyn 255
Murray, Joan 97,239
ave, Bill 142,175,176,199
Musick, Carolyn 74,474,231
Myers, Eddie 17,74,90,91,199
l, , ,
Parks, Tommy 141,157,256
Parrish, Larry 200
Partin, Ann 73,84,103,200
Paschall, Royce 138,139,226,256
Patterson, Patricia 82,100,256
Paulette, James 92,184,257
Paulette, Mary 84,117,197,232
Payne, Gordon 232 A
Paynter, Kenny 114,257
Peak, Gay 90,114,232
Pearce, David 141,157
Peek, Ann 101,257
Pelton, Robert 136,200
Pendergrass, Ronald 125,257
Peoples, Ronnie 142,175,176,262
Perkins, Ann 111,200
Perkins, Kaye 111,257
Perkins, Pat 101,257
Perry Bill 119,232
Perry, Jesse 138,257
Peterson, Butch 232
Peterson, Judy 232
Petre, Pete 84,257
Pfeifer, Walt 84,114,257
Phillips, Debby 32,74,143,148,149,172,177,
Phillips, Joy 76,114,232
Phillips, Mary 89,9O,232
Phipps, Dickey 74,141,149,154,177,200,293
Pierce, Kathy 89,114,232
Pierce, Linda 232
Piland, Ronal 232
Pillans, Helen 200
Pinkston, Linda 172,232
Pitt, Graham 21,73,257
Poe, Stephen 201
Polance, Jesse 118
Polk, Barbara 136,201
Polk, Jerry 104,233
Polk, Rusty 233
Porter, Howard 201
Poss, Kerry 69,141,257
Pounds, Betty 257
Powell, Gari 111,112,233
Powell, Jeanette 257
Powers, Joe 113,233
Prentice, Ralph 257
Presswood, Rex 20,136,230
Prewit, Charles 106,141,157,257
Prewit, Dennis 202
Price John 80,119,201
Price, Johnnie 95,257
Price, Linda 84,94,201
Price, Randye 81,94,171,233
Price, Richard 176,257
Price Rusty 140,169,257
Pridemore, Linde 27,95,201
Primera, Josie 201
Prince, Kay 24,81,117,233
Prince, Tom 128,257
Proctor, Richard 131
Prowe, Mike 82
Pruitt, Stanley 17,73,240,257
Purdy, Daniel 233
Putnam, Donald 143
Reagor, Rosalind 24,39,81,88,233
Rector, Dianne 117,233
Redwine, Helen 114,257
Reed, Alfred Wayne 257
Reed, Bill 157
Reed, Penny 39,111,257
Rees, Darlene 103,202
Reese, Randy 73,141,162,169,233
Reeves, Allen 257
Reid, Brenda 202
Reid, Glenn 125
Reiff, John 23,39,51,81,9O,91,l27,233
Renfro, David 202
Reyna, Mario 257
Reynolds, Dialtha 100,258
Reynolds, Reg 20,76,122,233
Rhodes, Carroll 84,114,233
Rice, George 140,166,169,233
Richards, Sue 137,202
Richardson, Fred 114,258
Richerson, Randy 92,128,258
Riddle, Delton Roy 258
Riehl, Carol 143,258
Riehl, Joe 258
Riek, Tim 258
Riewe, Victor 258
Ripley, Becky 17,73,146,202,291
Rister, Calvin 104,158,177
Rivera, Emma 118
Robbins, Robert Paul 202
Roberson, Larry 104,258
Roberts, Alma Ruth 93,100,258
Robertson, Carolyn 99,258
Robertson, Jack 104
Robertson, Jessie 258
Robertson, Tom 258
Larr 140 149,233
I Y f
Robinson, Ann 121,258
Robinson, Mary Ann 121,258
Robinson, Irvin 140
Robinson, Phillip 141,157,169,258
Robinson, Wayne 130,163
Rodriguez, Albert 141,157,258
Rodriguez, Amparo 233
Rodriguez, Angie 262
Rodriguez, Gil 118,202
Rodriguez, Joe 113
Rodriguez, Martin 118
Rodriguez, Robert 233
Rodriguez, Rosa 82,108,202
Rodriguez, Willie 233
Rogers, Kenny 234
Rutledge, Johnny 130,202
Rutledge, Virginia 259
Sabans, Deane 111
Saint, August 234
Salhaney, Karon 74,111,202
Salhaney, Sharon 82,111,202
Samford, Diane 111,234
Samford, James 203
Sanders, Gary 139
Sanders, Gladys 203
Sands, Don 125,203
Sanford, Mary 103,203
Santibonez, Rachel 118
Sarrels, Gretchen 262
Saullo, Jimmy 124,132,203
Sauveur, Paul 259
Sawyer, David 259
Scales, Barbara 234
Scarbrough, Donnie 85,140,169,259
Scarbrough, Sharon 82,101,234
Schauder, Claudia 259
Schkade, Joyce 108,234
Schkade, Sandra 92,121,259
Schneider, Karen 136,203
Schroeder, Eddie 27,114,234
Shulz, Mike 169,259
Sconyers, Jerry 10,136,203
Scott, Douglas 125,234
Scott, Hollis 241,256
Scott, Julia 108,203
Scott, Pat 68,234
Seabolt, Nita 108,203
Seaman, Clifton 125,259
Seay, Sherre 111,112,234
Sellers, Carolyn 234
Sewell, Rusty 14l,149,154,177,204
Shaddix, Dub 234
Shagula, Ronald 85,128,234
Shank, Carol 259
Sharron, Ann 79,111,129,204
Shepheard, Dave 117,234
Sherland, Vickie 128,258
Shermer, Linda 108,259
Shero, John 121,259
Shibley, Shirley 92,103,259
Shirley, Jimmy 74,140,166,169,259
Short, Mickey 105
Shott, Mickey 104,259
Qualls, Martha 99,257
Qualls, Melinda 81,84,85,103,180,233
Ragsdale, Sharon 116,213,233
Ramirez, Juanita 118,257
Ramirez, Mary Ann 257
Ramirez, Valente 202
Ramsey, Patty 225,257
Rankin, Jim 111,248,257
Rash, Rex 141,162,257
Ray, Cheryl 118,257
Ray, Ladonna 98,233
Ray, Marta 116,257
Ray, Randy 77,80,85,127,202
Reagor, Ronnie 85,138,139,226,233
He's going to eot thot?
Rogers, Novle 104,234
Rollins, Paul 132
Rose, Jimmie 124,202
Rosengrants, David 127,234
Rosengrants, Saundra 96,258
Rosseland, Don 84,234
Rowe, Andy 106
Rowe, Jimmy 143
Rowe, Mike 78,122,163,234 '
Rushing, Georgia 99,202'
Russ, Pam 73,84,103,217,234
Russ, Sue 39,103,202
Russell, Mike 258
Russell, Weldon 131
Ruth, Mike 74,141,149,151,177,202
Rutherford, Robert 111,143,258
Rutledge, Carolyn 92,258
Do I have to?
Shuford, Vicky 93,97,234
Sides, Sue 204
Sibbet, Byron 108
Sikes, Mary 99,259
Simco, Barry 259
Simmons, Donny 125,234
Simonini, Frank 141,157,259
Sims, Joy 84,96,259
Sims, Ronnie 106,138,141,146,149,155,177
Sims, Steve 141,157,163,240,259
Sinclair, Beth 99,259
Slauenwhite, Albert 259
Slaughter, Patricia 80,84,94,204
Sligar, Linda 111,234
Slone, Bill 234
Smith, Cathy 76,98,259
Smith, Chris 92
Smith, Diana 116,234
O-o-o-h thot's slimyl
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Sjiinnh, Dhna 82,116,259
D smith, D66317,so,141,1U6,168,177,1ao,1.e1,
204 1' f-
smimweaay 163,259 , ' 'r
, 'h Gloria 96,235 -f
J it , Larr JW, 17, 8,163,177725f?
JV Smith,1Lind4 ae, ,214 J'
Smith, Mark 4 '
sa11rh,Jv16r,, 08,2354 .
, Smith, Miry Frances 88,263 ' '
5, smirh, Mike ew87159,161,162,177,204'
SmiiEgRpR11i 130,131 .
,fsmii , Roy 74,141,239 , f
ff Smithijeresa 121,259 l
ow, Mqnty 81,?0,121,235
Snowdef, Glenn 125,235
,Solisf Susanna 59,99,12G,259
'Soto, fu y 143,259
Soutbi, Nancy 39,115,129,204
arks, -Mike 89,90,91,204
Spear, Dashielle 100,123,244,259
5peeg1e, Carol 259
Sp6ncer, Pat 92,96,259
Spiva, Sue 38,81,111,117,148,204
Sprabary, Larry 235
Spraberry, Elaine 204
Spradley, Sondra 90,91,11 1,148,177,204
Spurgeon, Marilyn 93,101,204
Spurrell, Mary Ann 118,259
Squyres, Janyce 123,143,259
Stacy, Jane 127,235
Stalder, Carol 84,129,260
Standefer, Steve 82,260
Starnes, Ronald 260
Starr, Solon 127,138,235
Steadman, Bill 85,259
Stedman, David 118,235
Steele, Ronny 204
Stegall, Sue 136,204
Stephens, Sunny 99,171
Stephenson, Patricia 128
Stevens, Gary 138
Stevens, Grady 24,72,74,109,143,204,293
Stevens, Merle 105,205
Steward, Ken 132,235
Steward, Nelson 260
Stewart, Charles 143,260
Stewart, Eldon 205
Stewart, Sue 99,260
Stewart, Nancy 100,132,205
Stokes, John 205
Straus, Bobby 111,205
Strickland, Alton 122,129,205
Strickland, Johnny 116,236
Strickland, Randy 81,82,141,159,177,236
Strickland, Suza 95,260
Stroop, Gene 4,11 41,158,159,160,205
Strot er, ames allace 125,205
Stubbs, Julie 123,260
Stuloles, Ann 96
Sunderland, Jimmy 138,260
Sutton, Ronnie 92,138,260
Swartz, Steve 260
Swayne, Lloyd 88,260
Swayne, Patrick 114,236
Tabor, Rosa 103,206
Talent, David 82
Toile, Kay 121
Tanner, Larry 38,81,173,174,177,236
Tarrant, Galton 121,260
f 3 ,
Thomas, Rick 109,142,237
Thomas, Ronnie 104,138,237
Ihomagon, Mary Beth 97,237
Thompson, Beverly 84,101,261
Thompson, Sharon 93,111,206
Thompson, Susan 95,261
Thornton, Becky 95,261 .
Thornton, Gigi 99 '
Thornton, Gwen 26'l '
Thornton, Thurston 261
Thrasher, Wayne 129,206
Thurman, Tifn 141,157,240,261
Tidwell, La- Zella 206
Tinkham, Judy 100,237
Tipton, Nancy 93,237
Todd, Titia 112,206
Tolle, Kay 261
Torres, Rachel 237
Touchstone, Kinnith 261
Townsend, Brenda 103,261
Townsley, Joe 237
Trammell, Jerry 140,169,261
Trammell, Ronnie 140,166,167,177,206,209
Trapp, Peggy 111
Treviso, Joe 131,261
Treviso, Peter 141,157,166,169,240,261
Trittin, Vivian 103,237
Tucker, William 82,127,206
Tucker, Johnny 261
Turloush, Carla 100,261
Turner, Estes 84,237
Turner, Keith 84
Turner, Margaret 101,170,171,177,206
Tuscany, Pam 96,261
Tutt, Dale 109
Twilla, Barbara 261
Twomey, Lester 157,261
Tyler, Kathlene 81,101,237
Tyler, Linda 85,95,237
Tyson, Cynthia 109,261
Utley, Dennis 237
Valdez, Luis 118
Valdez, Richard 118
Valdez, Robert 118
Van Buskirk, Janell 261
Vancleave, Gearldean 237
Vandiver, Karen 100,261
Vanover, David 141,157,261
Van Elten, Freddie 262
Varner, Dwalah 120,261
aug an, Lin a 97,240,261,291
Vest, Eric 128,261
Vick, Martha 118,237
Villalobos, Cruz 118
Vinyard, Linda 111,206
Vittitow, Gena 92,101,262
Vuncannon, Rebekah 96,109,237
Waddill, Bill 90
Waggoner, Frank 173,174
Waggener, Marget 82,83,92,118,261
Wagner, Howard 130
Wagner, Janice 97,261
Wagoner, Jimmy 206
Waldrip, Mack 38,85,109,112,207
Waldrum, Wayne 126,237
Tatum, Guy 106,205
Tatum, Sherry Kay 39,122,236
Taylor, Billy 141,157,260
Taylor, Clifford 128,236
Taylor, Dallas Ann 90,91,98,236
Taylor, Dorris 100,236
Taylor, Jo Ann 96,260
Taylor, Judy 27,111,206
Taylor, Linda 90,96,236
Taylor, Lynn 17,37,72,80,90,91,114,115,189,
Taylor, Sandra 111,260
Taylor, Shirley 90,260
Ta lor Tem ie 260
Y 1 P
Tedford, Sherry 99,206
Terbush, Eddie 118,141,149,157,236
Terrell, Gwyn 261
Thatcher, Janet 206
Thomas, Billie Kayf0,261
Thomas, Delores 7 ,103,206
Thomas James 169
11. D. 141,162,236
Thomas, Jean 27,81,111,206
Thomas, Louise 103,206
Thomas, Mack 261
Wales, Vicki 261
Walker, Chris 142,175,176,237
Walker, David 13O,138,142,237
Walker, Donna 85,114,116,261
Walker, Dorothy 100,261
Wall, Jimmie 75,130,207
Wallace, Dannie 103,237
Wallace, Jerry 106,207
Walls, Toni 94,207
Walraven, Jimmy 126,237
Walters, Elgene 101,237
Walters, Linda 136
Ward, Wayne 141,163,237
Ware, Jimmy 105,237 l
Ware, Robert 88
Warren, Bobby 104,237
Wakins, Bill 85,141,238
Wakins, Margaret 97,238
Wakins, Richard 85,130,207
Wakins, Sharon 238
Watson, Claudia 101,238
Who soys l con't moke money this woy?
Watson, Gayle 90,91,98,213,238
Watson, John 109,177,207,293
Watson, Marvin 207
Watts, Albert 207
Watts, Charlene 111,112,222,238
Watts, Larry 125,207
Watts, Lynnette 103,262
Watts, Michele 93,103,208
Watts, Robbin 238
Wayte, Jody 81,95,238
Webb, Nancy 119,238
Webb, Pansette 89,262
Webb, Stanley 132,238
Weddington, Cathy 262
Weeks, Dannie 208
Weeks, Jimmy 142,175,262
Weese, Dernon 157,262
Welch, Jerry 15,142,149,151,155,177,208
Welch, Linda 103,262
Wende, Linda 119
West, Carole 262
West, Judy 89
West, Shirley 74,262
Wheeler, Cynthia 262
Wheeler, Robert 130,262
Williams, Bobby 138,139,226
Williams, Gary 138,262
Williams, Glen 262
Williams, James 106,138,262
Williams, Johnnie 112,236,238,291
Williams, Kay 37,92,94,262
Williams, Pat 100,262
Williams, Richard 208
Williams, Rocky 141,157,262
Williams, Ronnie 128,238
Williams, Sandra 262
Williams, Sheila 103,263
Willingham, Michael 118,263
Willis, Judy 73,84,208
Wofford, Kathy 111,263
Wofford, Talitha 74,263
Wood, Beverly 118,263
Wood, Kittie 94,263
Woodall, William 208
Woodlock, Curtis 132,239
Woods, Carol 84
Woods, Jean Ann 121
Woodward, Thomas 113,263
Woolley, Donald 88,239
Woolley, Portis 7A,11,112,208
Worsham, Aims 99,263
Wray, Raymond 18,162,263
Wright, Carolyn 101,263
Wright, Fred 141,149,15o,1e3,239
Wilson, Donny 85,138,139,238
Wilson, Gay 99,263 Y
Wilson, Johnny 141,157,263
Brenda 93,101 ,109,238
White' Nancy 208
white, Jonie Beth 111,112,238,291
White, William 84,262
Wiegand, David 128,238
Wilburn, Dana 262,263,291
n, Mac 141,159,160,161,208
Wilkerson, Bobby 85,119,238
Wilkinson, Paul 80,149,155,177,208,262
Wilkinson, Randy 126
Wilkey, Donna 262
Willetord, Glenn 104,238
QEYQZS Yarbrough, Jacky 104,141,149,153 177 230 239
- ' - Yarbrough, Joe 88,157,263
Wilson, Linda 81,103,238 Y k J k. 106 208
walsorr, Randy 140,149,15O,166,177,238 Yoak MQ' if 263'
Wilson, Sandra 101,208 YO' 1 GUY '268
wilson, Tommy 37,114,141,149,151,1e3,177, Yjjgg' Jj,f '?6 96 263
Wffi Mike 139 239 Young Jimmy 106,163,208
Wink 'SUE 100263 Young, Paula 111,263
' ' Young, Sandra 85,117,239
Winkler, Linda 121,263
Winkles, Don 76,13O,211,239
Wise, Jean 262
Wishcamper, Jan 89,90,91,114,239
Wistl, Lnda 76,96,263
Withrow, Pat 132,239
Witt, Don 138,139,208
Witt, Wanda 99,263
Wittie, Lee Roy 106,143
Wilhelm, Barry 104
Zabloudil, Ann 82,263
Zendeias, Bobby 83,120,263
Zendeias, Phillip 208
Zerbel, Herbert 163,164,165,239
Zips, Ray 84,239
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Pebbles of a final deadline
falling into a pool of school life
Forrn reflecfions of confinuing ac'riviTy
from oufreaching ripples.
Memories push against present activities
As sophs and juniors add new rings
To The ripples,
Anol seniors complere Theirs-
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One ot the guest bands at The Battle ot Flowers celebration in
San Antonio in April, The Al-lS Eagle Band paraded and performed
Sue Russ, Polly McChesney, Pam Russ, and Melinda Qualls,
waiting for their sponsor, are ready to leave tor The State
FHA meet in Austin.
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The many spectators and later ioined Them in The spectacular
historical festivities along the river.
Homemaking boys? Fred Richardson and Rocky Williams found
out what mending is like when They sevved up the frogs
they studied in biology.
Springtime Was Hull of Hun, Zrips, and Service
Ready to model their creations, these liomemaking girls await
their cue for their long parade across stage.
Tim Thurman watches fellow slave Forrest Lane attempt on Namaz-
ing feat for entertainment out of bondage.
Miss Helen Meyer, coach, Linda Allen and Alton Strickland, s'eniors,
earned first place honors in the region in the UIL Meet.
Students Receive Recognition in Awards Assemtilies
On behalf of Abilene High, Mr. Webb, assisted by Mr. Coers, accepts the
volleyball team's trophy from Margaret Turner in an awards assembly.
Carol Bushell, biological winner of the regional science fair, shows her plaque
to Sharon Duboise, physical science winner, Miss Margurite Griffin and Miss Odell
Larry Morris receives his Gold A award from
Rusty Harris for service in the Eagle Band.
March, April, and suddenly May
came bringing the rewards and
awards for those who practiced,
studied, or experimented long hours.
A culminating activity for individual
or team endeavors is the recognition
received from time to time in as-
semblies. There is a day when stu-
dents present trophies they have
won, and a day when they receive
medals, trophies, or the coveted Gold
A award tor their work.
Students from AHS were among
those who excelled in regional and
state contests. Two science students
and their sponsors traveled to Mary-
land to represent this region in the
National Science Fair. Another stu-
dent took the Navy cruise this sum-
mer. Folks in AHS were busy in '64.
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Big winners in the spring time events were the FFA teams as they won
honor after honor in region and state competitions.
Craig Goodrum and Dianne Bowden brought home the honors from the
UIL meet with firsts in the state in extemporaneous speaking and in short-
Continuing a precedent of AHS honors, Frank Waggoner is the recipient
of the Naval Award in the Regional Science Fair assembly held at ACC.
AHS Uolieyftaii Zeam
Larry Smith won first in pole vault in the State Meet on the
Basis of fewer misses ot ci height of 14-6. In the ACC Meet,
he become the third high school voulter in the notion to cle-or
Becky Ripiey ond Mrs. Leona Bryont were chosen Spirit
ond Inspiration ot Athietics by the A Association,
Sharing the honor, Bob Beorden ond Rusty Harris ore
presented the Thornton Award by Mr. Shelio Thornton.
Becomes State Champs
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ln the fifth inning Pete Lodde slides into home to tie the
AHS-Odessa game l-l. Abilene won, 3-I.
After meeting stiff competition in a round of
tournaments and meets, AHS athletic teams met
stiffer competition in district play from which
only two teams advanced to regional play. The
fast moving volleyball girls breezed through
regional play to state where they won first. It
was a first championship for any AHS volley-
ball team. Miss Billie Bailey coached the
Coming out of a slump, the track team be-
came high point team in region. Pole vaulter
Larry Smith, the lone winner, won a first in
state on the basis of fewer misses at I4-6.
Baseball fans followed a hectic race as the
top teams went up and down the scale in the
team rank. The close of the season left AHS
tied for fourth place.
The AHS volleyball team ranked top in the state. Play-offs
at Hardin-Simmons University gave AHS fans a chance to
see their team win.
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Steve Lineweaver watches a ball that bounded away as he tried to put
out a Cooper player. Eagles won the final game, 7-2.
Presentations Provzcled Sxczfemenf or Fznal Days
Tradition prevailed for The seniors when
Sallye Coleman was revealed ds The Flczshiighr
Cheerleader hopefuls receive last minute instructions
for tryouts from this year's cheerleaders.
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Mr. Clyde Echols, honored teacher, accepts the first
copy ot the '64 Flashlight, presented by editors Sherry
Kay Tatum and Anna Jane Morris.
Don Winkles of the Flashlight staff signs a friend's
annual at the publications party.
Explaining, To daughTer, Sondra Spradley, via song, ThaT somefimes The
grass is greener in your own back yard is The sTar of Paint Your Wagon,
ConfronTed by angry Townsmen, Bill Drake siands firm on his decision nof
To send his daughter away To school in a scene from PainT Your Wagon.
Taking priorify among senior evenfs
in March were The many commiTTee
meefings needed for planning The big
producfion beTTer known as Senior Fol-
lies. Using The Theme ShowboaT, The
seniors provided a gay, exciTing per-
formance of songs, dances, humorous
dialogue, and comloo music ThaT suiTed
Proceeds from The show helped pay
for The hall direcfories, porTable lecferns,
and cemenf paTio easT of The Academic
Building, gifTs from The Class of '64.
LaTer in May, packed schedules were
rearranged To provide Time To produce
PainT Your Wagon. Performing in The
leading roles were Sondra Spradley, Bill
Drake, and Tommy Dunlap. Musicians,
singers, and dancers compleTed The large
casT. DirecTing The show were Mr. Good-
son, Mr. McComb, Mr. Chambliss, and
Mr. Griep, Teachers in The Fine ArTs De-
parTmenT. Mrs. BenneTT was in charge
With The critical look of a manager, Nancy Black-
ford warches her dancers perform in PainT Your
51170 Big Shows Attract Zalentecl Performers of AHS
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With the first strains of music from the pit, the Senior Follies
swung into being with singers, dancers, and musicians.
Waiting for his cue, Joe McNamara relaxes on a bale of
Children Donna Karr and Ricky Denton carry on a lively argument
Hoihes, Picnic, Assemhiy, and Commencement
A X ,gs is
Set up Tor business, These seniors are reody for Ticket cusTomers
for entertainment from Shovvboot.
AT lust The big doy orrived ond The seniors converged on The
cafeteria To get Their cops and gowns.
Seniors PUT Pair, Sherri Jacobs, and Sondra Sprodley sing their
woy down The river on The Senior Follies' 'Showbocztf'
Ccmlleol cloiss meeTings for choosing o gift ond
plonning The picnic Tinol programs gcive some
seniors extro jobs ond ggve cull seniors on op-
porTuniTy To ioin in The excitement of The closing
oloys of Their high school yeor. Being oble To send
out inviToTions ond To check ouf cops ond gowns
were steps Tovvorol commencement exercises for
A combo provided goy music for The ShowbooT ouciience.
Sncl Senior Svenis
Senior members of the A Cappella Choir are ready to
ioin other entertainers on the Showboat.
Following the team events, some seniors had enough
energy for dancing while others went swimming.
Rivalry among the tour teams ran high in various events at the picinic
Forming a cheering section, the boys yelled for the girls in the tug-of-war
Competition was also carried into the skits prepared by each team.
AHS Students Say garewell to Zfiree Hunclrecl
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The six high-ranking seniors are Pat Pair, John Kelly, Jane Altom, Bill McCann,
Craig Goodrum, and Pat Slaughter lnot picturedl.
Filing into the auditorium for the Baccalaureate Service is a very solemn occasion
for these AHS graduates.
With exams completed and books
checked in, three hundred eighty
seniors relinquished their places to
their successors, the Class of '65, on
Friday, May 22. Another practice
session on Saturday prepared them
for Sunday afternoons Baccalaur-
eate Service in the auditorium and
Tuesday n i g ht' s Commencement
exercises at Public Schools Stadium.
Following the program given by the
six honor graduates and the presen-
tation of diplomas, the seniors re-
turned to the school for a reception
prepared by the iunior members of
the National Honor Society. Later
they left for other entertainment pro-
vided by different groups for the
remaining hours of the night. An
eventful day and night passed for
the Exes of '64,
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Seniors donned their caps and gowns tor the Senior
Assembly. Daring the assembly, Mr. Webb recog-
nized the six nigh-ranking students and presented
scliolarsnips to Craig Goodrorn, valedictorian, Bill
McCann, salotatorian, and Pat Slaugnter.
Ricky Denton waits for Cheryl Girton to adiust her
cap before the commencement exercises.
Quannah Parker and Kandy McCracken are entertained by Mr. Lawson's
antics at one of the all-night parties arranged for seniors.
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