Aldine High School - Round Up Yearbook (Houston, TX)
- Class of 1966
Page 1 of 370
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 370 of the 1966 volume:
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School Year B
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Variegated Pattern of Events
As a part of this changing pat-
tern, seniors wore colorful cos-
tumes for decoration on SLAVE
Table of Contents
September . . ................... . .
October . .
November . . .
December . . . . . .
January . ..
February . . . . ,
March . . .
Seniors . . . . . .
Juniors . .... . . .
Sophomores . . . . .
Like a kaleidoscope, a school year at Aldine is
an ever changing pattern of people. With the be-
ginning of school the students entered a mass'of
confused scenes and patterns. As the days'pro-
gressed, these changing scenes began to take
You, the students of Aldine High School, were
these changes, this variegated changing pattern.
The school year of 1965-66 continued with the
colorful array of patterns typical of a school year.
As the year grew older, these changing shapes
took form. The form of a year of school for all
students. Through the confusion of 1600 students,
we of the 1966 ROUNDUP have tried to arrange
for you, the students, a book of memories which
will serve as a treasure chest of great moments
in the lives of Aldine High School students.
ith Deep Admiratio
We Dedieate .th
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Having asked the class a question, Mrs. Ruth Jones pauses as she waiis for the answer.
Robert Ando beams as he receives his report card from Mrs. Jones hoping that he passed. HelPin9 Sfvdenfs Such as Brenda Howe
school is one of the many extra
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966 Roundup to . . .
nd Sincere Appreciation
. . Mrs. Ruth Jones
Many students 'know Mrs. Ruth Jones because
they have been in her class. Some have not had
the opportunity to be taught by her, but to all she
is a symbol of friendship and helpfulness. Mrs.
Jones has aided many students in their struggle
to learn math. She has helped to open the path
of learning and intelligence for many. In her dedi-
cation, she has diligently given herself to the aid
of students and to the community. She is an in-
telligent guidance to all who are familiar with her.
i es performs for her students.
By explaining math problems on the board, Mrs. Ruth Jones helps
her students to understand their work better.
Mrs. Ruth Jones helps Charles McCoy with a problem he is unable to
Lines . . . and faces . .
ln a whirl of mass confusion September opened
its doors to a record enrollment of 1,575 stu-
dents, Due to the excessive over crowded con-
ditions, ten classrooms at Stovall Junior High were
being used by A.H.S. students.
New friends and acquaintances began the school
year by participating in varied activities. Class
meetings were held for the nomination of officers,
and the announcement of class officers was high-
lighted during a dance sponsored by the Student
Council. Also, enthusiasm prevailed as the stu-
dent body showed support for the football team,
the school band, the Vaqueras, and for the cheer-
leaders at the first pep rally and during all the
football games. As September drew to a close the
confusion ended as the students settled down to
the normal routine of life at A.H.S.
ptember's Record Enrollment
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more lineS - - and more faces were familiar sights during the first
day of school.
A-A-ALD-I-I-INE, yells Dianne Foster, Rita Phil- "Now, you know you don't want that ring!" explains Linda Coleman, as
, HPS, JSGHGTTE Henderwn, and Jeanne Pate as she tries to convince Richard Wooten to let her keep his senior ring
l they boost A.H.S. spirit at the first pep rally. which he like other seniors received during September.
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There is a bit of misunderstanding as Raul Pena tries to explain art in a
foreign language to exchange student Estela Franco.
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Nancy Rohde, Senior, participates in the nominations for class officers
during the first Senior class meeting of the year in September
"Ah-h-h-h", screams cheerleaderzDlanne Taylor, as she takes part in a skit
during the second pep rally.
During the first "Mustang" pep rally the football team is
Unusual Rainy days for September present problems for 'mose stu-
dents that attend classes at Stovall.
introduced to the student body.
Joe Roberts receives a last minute touch-up before having his pic-
One of Mr. Miksch's daily duties is taking to parents and business
Mr. Miksch gives some helpful advice to Lynne Fenley.
, Every school must have a captain to keep it on
the right course. This is the part portrayed by
Mr. T. W. Miksch, the principal. Mr. 'Miksch has
been, Aldine's principal for three years and be-
fore this, he served as assistant principal for two
years. Before coming to Aldine, Mr. Miksch served
two years as assistant principal of Stockdale High
School. He received his B.S. degree from Texas
A8fI in 1956 and his M.E. degree from Southwest
State College in 1960. His degrees have aided him
in the important iob of guiding- the students of
Aldine Senior High, and making it progress aca-
Mr. Miksch's iob contains many different tasks.
Some of these are: talking to many parents and
business associates, attending many different club
meetings, sending monthly reports to the superin-
tendent, and attending conventional meetings for
Mrs. Stallcup cashes a check for Mr. Miksch for school purposes
rincipals Pilot Students
Don Sims yearbook staff member interviews Mr. Tiggeman about his many varied duties around school.
Mr. Tiggeman takes time out to talk "business" with Randy Rucker
and Robert Rodriquez.
Mr. Floyd Tiggeman is the first mate of Aldine's
captain, Mr. Miksch. Mr. Tiggeman taught history
at Aldine for four years before being appointed
to the position of assistant principal. He has held
this position for two years. After graduation from
high school, Mr. Tiggeman attended Southwest
State College where he received his Masters De-
gree. He also taught at Carlisle, Uvalde and Pier-
sall. His experience explains how he fulfills the
difficult task of being assistant principal. Some
of his tasks include: Going back and forth to
Stovall every day to make the morning announce-
ments, taking care of the disciplinary actions at
Aldine, and organizing many activities. Although
the iolo of assistant principal could keep a per-
son quite busy, Mr. Tiggeman still finds time to
be a friend to the students as well as fulfill his
Office Personnel Promote
Mrs. Louise Hurlbut finds that talking to Mr. Thorne on the
telephone is one of her many duties as school secretary.
Mrs. Margie Stallcup pauses a minute as she 'totals num-bers for the ledger.
Mrs. Barbara Seelhorst, the girls' counselor, talks with Linda Fendley
about her four-year plan.
Mrs. Charlotte Bradley, the school registrar, calls another school
to check on a transcript.
mooth Running of A.H.S.
"Office personnel play an important part in the
smooth running of A.H.S.," states Mr. Miksch, Al-
dine's principal. The office personnel department
consists of the following people: Mrs. Seelhorst
who has been with Aldine for I2 years, Mr. Miller
who has been with Aldine for 8 years, Mrs. Hurl-
but, 2V2 years, Mrs. Campbell and Mrs. Mullens
have been with Aldine for 2 years, and Mrs. Stall-
cup and Mrs. Bradley are experiencing their first
The people in this department hold many dif-
ferent iobs. The counselors, Mrs. Seelhorst and
Mr. Miller, help students with their four-year plan
and discuss any problems a student may have.
The school nurse, Mrs, Campbell, is always on
hand to cope with anyone who becomes sick dur-
ing the day. The attendance clerk, Mrs. Mullens
keeps the attendance records and calls the homes
of persons absent. Mrs. Hurlbut is Mr. Miksch's
secretary and she performs the regular duties of
a secretary. The bookkeeper, Mrs. Stallcup, han-
dles the moneyx and takes care of the bookwork.
The registrar, Mrs. Bradley, registers new students,
helps those who wish to check out, sends tran-
scripts, and posts grades. All in all, this depart-
ment is kept quite busy with the iob of running
Ad . ..
Mr. W. H. Miller, the boys' counselor, helps Clarence Thompson decide what Mrs. Margaret Mullen is found busily posting in the register
courses would be best for him.
What type of Trigonometry problem could be stumping Weldon Baily
and Ronald Griffith?
Mrs. Ruth Jones and Charles McCoy discuss his trigonometry homework.
Learning how the cave man counted is one of
the first steps in related math, a new course being
taught in the Mathematics Department this year.
The obiectives of the Mathematics Department
are to give every pupil all the mathematics he
needs for living in the present day world and
to prepare those pupils who will study science,
engineering, or advanced mathematics in college.
Slide rule and number sense groups have
competed in several invitational tournaments and
will enter the interscholastic League meet. Over-
head proiectors are used extensively in related
math, algebra I, ll and, geometry.
College preparatory courses in mathematics are
algebra Ctwo yearsl, geometry, trigonometry, and
advanced mathematics. Basic, practical, and re-
lated math are also taught for those students who
wish to prepare themselves for the business world.
Several new books in mathematics have been
added to the library. Mr. Robert Thomas fwho was
moved to the Central Office as Math and Science
Coordinator? gave a volume in -appreciation of
the fine students he enioyed while teaching at
Aldine High School. Pupils are encouraged to
use the library for reference work.
CHARMAYN E BONDURANT
Univ. of Ark., B.S., B.A.
Teaches -- Generol Business,
Commercial Moth, Vcqueru
Baylor Univ. B.A. Teaches-
Algebrui 2 3 ond 4
J. D. LEDBETTER
Pun American College, B.A
S.W.T.S.C. M.Ed. Teaches-
Algebro 3 ond 4, Geometry
W. R. WYATT
S.F.A., B.S., M.Ed Teaches-
The Old and New
I ., -X W9
LOUISE C. KING WILLIAM F. DUER
Univ. of N.C. of Greensboro, U. of H., B.S. Tecches-Com-
B.A. Teaches-Geometry merciul Mcih, Junior Business
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R. D. THOMAS RUTH F. JONES
S.H.S.T.C., B.S. Teaches
Plone Geometry, Chemislry
S.F.A., B.S. Teaches-Trigoncm
elry, Algebra 3 and 4, Ad
Jerry Mcllvain wonders If Ihis business about math is really necessary
James Hansel, Jonaro Avalos, and Debbie Campbell solve business math problems at the blackboard.
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tudents Explore the
Well, now, let's see, says Mariarie It doesn't look too hard.
Yockal as she gets her test.
Now, why did he have to ask that l'm not sure about
Uh-oh, I better think about this one
this one. Boy, I hope this is right.
Mrs. Frenzel doesn't make Stephen Roberts nervous, it iust
looks that way.
Textbooks, notes, and tests! Every history stu-
dent at Aldine High School is familiar with these
three terms. Textbooks are important to the stu-
dent to help him learn more about history. Notes,
too, are important. Film strips, lectures, and articles
found in the library often are helpful to history
students in writing research themes, essays, or
reports. Textbooks and notes help the students
study for the tests, which evaluate how much
each student has absorbed.
The history courses show the students the mis-
takes made in the past and, it is hoped that the
students will learn from the mistakes of their
forefathers. History courses give students a good
background in government also.
Among the courses offered at AHS are World
history, American history, and Advanced gov-
ernment which are two semester courses, and
Economics, Texas history, and Civics which are
one semester courses.
Past and Present
B. J. CHAPMAN WANDA EATON
E.T.S,, B,S,, S,H.S-T-C' U, of N., B.S. Teach-
M.A. Teacl1es-Econom- es-Texas H i s t o r y
ics, American History American Hi5i0YY
Sherry Mathis learns by asking questions when she
N.T.S.U., B.S., M.Ed,
tory, Football coach
American history teacher, Miss Eaton, often gets very involved in her
T. W. NOWLIN J. L. HATHORNE
S.H.S.T.C., B.S. Teach- SVF-A., B.S. Teaches-
es-Economics, Amer- Texas History, Football
ican History CO0Cl1
S.H.S.T.C., B.S. Teaches-Ciw
ics, Advanced Government
S.H.S.T.C., B.S. Teacl1es--Amer-
U of G., B.S., GSC. Teach-
es-Americon and World His-
Elizabeth Estes, looks
intently for her book
in the card catalogue.
After- finding the
name of her book
locates it on the book
The next step in
writing her paper is
taking notes from
"Coniugate a verb? Oh, that's easy," thinks Larry Parker. "Melanie
cheers, Melanie will cheer-, Melanie has cheered."
En lish Preparef
English, one of the maior subiects at Aldine
is divdied into three levels which are linked
together. First, there is Sophomore English.
This course prepares the students -for Junior Eng-
lish. Sophomore English teacher, Mrs. Anna Petru-
sas stated that Sophomore English "teaches the
student to develop an appreciation for Literature"
The main approach to teaching is through lectur-
ing, discussion and reading.
Next comes Junior English, Mrs. Jody Tyson,
says that the main purpose is to "teach the stu-
dent to express oneself both orally and in com-
position form, also to read and to appreciate
good literature." The main book used in teaching
this course is "An Anthology of American Litera-
ture, which gives the student a cross section of
the best works of our most famous authors."
The third course that Aldine offers is Senior
English. This course, according to Mrs. Willie
Ermel, who teaches Senior English, "Prepares the
student for college in every way we hope. This
course pertains mostly to composition, not much
literature. If a student has no composition he will
not pass College English." The main approach to
teaching Senior English 'is "through lecture, 'dem-
onstration, and through practice," says Mrs. Ermel.
Other courses offered to Seniors are: Journalism,
Communicative Speech, and Business Communica-
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Gil is we git I
Texas A Br l. B.A. U. of H.,
M.Ed. Teaches-English 7 8- 8
E.T.S.C., B.S, Teoches-Eng-
Iish 3 8.4
.V-S. ' J fn
S.H.S.T.C., BA. Teaches-Eng-
S.H.S,T.C., B.A., M.A. Teaches
-English 3 8. 4
JOYCE THORNE ,
Centenary, B.S. Teachex-Eng-
lish 5 8. 6 clnd Communicative
University of Houston Com-
municative Speech Teaches
Eng. 3 and 4
JEAN KENNEDY ELOISE ACREE
U. ot H., B.A. Teoches-Eng- U. of H., B.S. Tecches-Eng-
Iish 5 84 6 lish 5 and 6
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ANNA PETRUSAS BERNICE DANIELS
Memphis State University. Memphis State University-B.S
Teaches Eng. 3 and 4 Teaches Eng. 3 and 4
qtudents for a Variety of Careers
Students listen attentively to Mrs. Ermel as she explains how
.rr was -N -
to write topic sentences
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Mrs. Hibloetts explains to her Sophomore class the cor-
rect form to follow in writing their book-reports.
Leon Smith, Paul Strother, Brenda Young, and Guinn Zippery perform an experiment in chemistry.
TOMMY ROBERTS ALVA' HAILEY CARROLL HAISTY
S.W.T.S.C. B.S. Teaches S.F.A, B.S. Teaches-BL Ark. A, 8. M., B.S., Peu-
-Biology ology body College, M.A,
GENE MARlON R. D. SPENCE ROLAND REED
S.H.S.T.C., B.A., U. of S.HtS-T.C., B,S., M.Ed. N.T.S.U., B.A. Teaches-
H,, M,Ed, Teaches- Teaches-Biology, P.E. Biology
The Maior obiectives of the biology classes are
to make students more conscious of their environ-
ment and to desire to learn more about living
things. Today, we live in a science oriented cul-
ture, and it is essential that one be familiar with
the basic concepts. A maiority of high school stu-
dents take biology during their sophomore year.
Chemistry and physics are taken by iuniors and
seniors who have a desire to continue their study
of science or have chosen a career that requires
a knowledge of these.
Each class employs laboratory work to illustrate
or explain basic concepts and principles in addi-
tion to regular classroom instruction. There are
some field trips within the department each year
such as trips to NASA for lectures and Houston
Lighting and Power science day. In the spring of
the year the biology students may take short field
trips on the campus to gather specimens for study.
Mr. Gene Marion and Mr. Carroll Haisty have
both studied at special summer institutes for
science teachers sponsored by the National Science
Foundation. These classes are designed to improve
the overall background of the science teacher in
the United States.
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Linda McDonald looks Through a microscope in biology class Cindy Thomas and J. D. Davis put material in an autoclave to be sterilized
in order to see protozoa, amoeba, and. other living things. in biology class.
tud Their Environment
ln biology class, Sandra Nance, Charles Kebodeaux, and Paula ln the chemistry lab George Varnell investigates the differences between
Mcllvain examine fruit flies. initial and final states of a chemical change.
ROWENA B. LIGHTFOOT
S.W.T.S.C., B,A. Teaches-
J rn i Mustang" paper
3 81 4
'UN' ou alsm, "
WARlNG G. WILSON
fPic1ured in art sectionl
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Glenda Adams talks to Judy Mars about a story to appear in the
Journalism Takes on
Journalism takes on two forms at Aldine High
School. First of all, there is the "Roundup" staff
which is made up of students who are dedicated
to making the yearbook the very best possible.
In order to do this, they must meet deadlines,
sell ads, write body copies, crop pictures, write
headlines, and many other things. Yearbook stu-
dents, editor, and sponsor work very closely to
put out the yearbook. Each layout must be ap-
proved by editor and sponsor so that the finished
product will be iournalistically correct as well as
interesting. "The "Roundup" is one of the finest
yearbooks in South Texas and has been very
highly rated by the National School Yearbook As-
sociation," stated Mr. W. G. Wilson, yearbook
The second iournalistic form at Aldine is the
Mustang staff and iournalism class. These two
classes work together to produce a school paper
which will be interesting to all the students. These
classes are kept busy interviewing teachers, spon-
sors, and students in order to cover even the
slightest news item in school. This year the "Mus-
tang" staff has put out seventeen issues, more
than have ever been produced in the past. Dur-
ing the year, the staff has strived to make the
Mustang a better paper, according to Mrs. Rowena
Journalism student, Marlene Kent, sells papers for the "Mustang".
Two Forms at Aldine
ska :ith f,
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1 'ati '
Linda Gale Nash, business manager of the "Roundup" works
gently to get the yearbook sales counted.
Rena Tew, sophomore, buys her yearbook from yearbook staff member
Editor of the "Roundup", Patti Jones, works with activities editors, Sherry Ogden and Rose Mary Foree.
S W U
M A Teaches
Ronnie Bowden improves his Spanish with the help df tapes
and ear phones.
S.H.S.T.C., B,A. Teaches-Spam
Rice BA Teaches French
Peace Achieved Throu h
English 5 and
Billy Ward translates a sentence into Latin during class pariicipation.
Knowled e of Lan uages
i Miss Wright increases students' knowledge of French by pronouncing
Q words for them.
"Buenas dias"-These are familiar words to
those students who take Spanish. Spanish is iust
one of The foreign languages taught at Aldine.
French and Latin are also offered. With The grow-
ing conflicts in The world Today, language is a
necessity. Peace cannot be achieved unless peo-
ple understand each other. For This reason, for-
eign language is The first step to world peace.
The students learn The customs and beliefs of
The people in other countries, They learn about
The lands themselves, and, of course, learn to
speak The language of The country. The students
learn a great deal of The language from records,
Tapes, and earphones. Most of The classes re-
quire The students not to speak in English, but,
rather, in The foreign language. This teaches the
students to speak correctly and fluently. Each year
foreign exchange students visit Aldine. This year
Estella Franco was an exchange student from
Mexico. These students live in the homes of AHS
students. This arrangement helps, both, because the
AHS students learn from the exchange students,
and they, from the AHS students.
1 Rusty Bertrand helps his classmates all he can, especially the girls!
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Linda Bevil, senior, learns The fundamentals of soccer.
Happiness is winning a volleyball game.
ariety of Sports
A ' in 1
Miss Efie Teaches non-swimmers To Tread water.
Is it a bird? ls it a plane? No, it's a volleyball," exclaim the
girls from 2nd period P.E.
M.Ed. Teaches Girls
N.E. State, Oklc.
und .lr. Business
Are Emphasized in Girl's P.E
"Yck! It's a bug!" screamed Nancy Bowen, soph-
omore. Gay Chastain had iust opened Nancy's
hand, placed a bug in it, and smashed it closed.
This all actually occurred during what The girls
referred to as The "bucket brigade" in which They
moved dirt to The soccer field to help till in The
holes. Such incidents occur now and Then and
help to make P.E. a bright part of The day Tor The
Team competition between classes is stressed
to help make The sports more interestingfor The
students. What Miss Nancy Etie refers to jokingly
as her "gripe'Technique" factually nothing more
Than encouragement for her teamj also gives The
games a little more spirit.
Several new Things have taken place in The girl's
P.E. department This year. A new method of
Teaching swimming was employed. Team Teaching
was used and according To The P.E. Teachers, iT
was very effective. The first intermural basketball
tournament was held during The month of Febru-
ary. Also This year They attended two volleyball
Tournaments and a volleyball clinic.
Many activities are engaged in during The year,
and with each new activity Taken up, new rules
and techniques are Taught. Team cooperation and
good sportsmanship are constantly stressed.
Girls form a "bucket brigade moving dirt to help improve the soccer field
Robert Ando, John Gaubetz, Darrell Hilton, and Randy Carter practice
up on their volleyball technique.
David McBride learns the fundamentals of football.
Boys Keep Fit
"A greater emphasis must be placed on physi-
cal education due to the fact that our modern way
of life demands much less physical activity than
in the past. Because of the tremendous benefits
derived from competitive sports, all students that
are not physically handicapped should take part,"
stated physical education teacher and head coach,
Mr. Larry Rice.
Each day before participating in any activity,
the students are required to take part in a group
of strenuous calisthenics. This not only warms up
the muscles of the body, but promotes greatly
the overall physical condition of those involved.
Physical fitness tests are given twice each year
to evaluate the physical progress of each boy.
The Boy's Physical Education curriculum is com-
posed of the following: basketball, volleyball,
touch football, track, softball, swimming and health
education. Prior to engaging in each of the above
listed sports, the students are taught fundamentals.
Mike McCallum, James Stanley, and Sidney Seawright participate in
Through Physical Education
Boys begin the class with a variety of exercises.
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U, of H., B,S, Teaches-Boys S.H.S.T.C., B.S. Teaches-Boy's
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' DEE W. MOSES BARRY RICE Scott Bergherr dribbles in for a shot at the goal.
E S.W. Texas State B.S. Teaches Tulane University, B.A. Teaches
-Boy's P.E., Safety Ed., Bas- -Boy's P.E.
, ketball Couch
Aldine Business Courses Prepare
Mary Jane Buske spells words as she pronounces her shorthand.
A new machine added to the business classes is the dictaphone, used by
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With the rapidly increasing need for highly edu-
cated men and vvomenilin the fields of finance,
advertising, accounting, etc., a well-rounded busi-
ness curriculum is a necessity in all high schools.
Keeping this in mind, the AHS business de-
partment offers courses in Typing, Bookkeeping,
Shorthand, Business English, Commercial Law, and
Junior Business Training. Students taking these
courses get an insight of the business world.
Since most of the business courses are skill
courses, the only common technique in a field of
this kind would be that of practice. Skill is ob-
tained by practice in such courses as typing and
Competition in these skill courses is gained at
the interscholastic League meets. Speed tests,
timed dictation, and accuracy help determine the
winner. Some of th Aldine students usually place
in this highly competitive activity, which perhaps
proves the strength ot Aldine's business courses.
Janet Roan explains how to post a general iournal entry in a
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tudents for Future
J. C, DURRETT
Stephen F. Austin B.B.A.
Teaches-Commercial Law, Typ-
WILMA JEAN STRACENER
Southwest Texas B.S., E.D.
Teaches-Typing and Commer-
GLORIA MITCHAMORE H. P. FRICK BARBARA MARTIN GLENDA TAYLOR
T.W.U., B.S, TeacI1eSfSI1artA S.H.S.T,C., BS., Teaches! E.T.S.C., B.S, Teaches-Sec. A.C.C., B.S. Teaches-Typing,
hand, Typing I Bookkeeping Training, Business office prac- B0Olsls6Cping
LINDA WILEY MICHAEL CULLINAN JUANITA MADDOX MARILYN MALLORY N
S.H.S.T.C., B,B.A, Teaches- U. of N.D., B.A,. Teaclwesi Northwestern State B.5. Teach- S.H-S-T-C-, B.B.A. TEUCITES-
Typing I II, Commercial Math Business English, Typing es-Typing Commercial Math Typing, General Business
Sophomore David Burrisk concentrates on the difficult task of typing.
S.H.S,T.C., B.S. M.Ecl., Teacha
es-Homemakingvfi, Home and
S.l'l,S.T.C,, B.S., M.Ed., Teach-
es-Homemaking 4, Homemak-
S.H.S.T.C., B.S. Teaches-
Homemaking 3, Homemaking 4.
N,W,S.C., B.S. Teaches-
Homemalcing 1, Homemaking
Homernaking noT only inTroduces girls To The
pracTices of a modern home, buT also gives Them
experience in These fields, foods and nuTriTion,
cloThing consTrucTion, healTh and safefy, good
grooming, and home and family relaTions.
The ,head of The Homemaking deparTmenT is
Mrs. Mary RuTledge who has been wiTh Aldine
for TO years. Miss Gloria MoffeT has been here
five years, Mrs. ElizabeTh Yeaman, and Mrs. Velma
Rollins have boTh been here for Three years. The
homemaking Teachers aTTend The area in-service
meeTing where They discuss The laTesT Trends in
cloThing and Teaching Homemalcing. They also
aTTend The STaTe meeTing in The summer which
lasTs a week. IT is required ThaT These Teachers aT-
Tend These meeTings in order To keep vvell-in-
The Teachers approach The Task of Teaching
hcmemaking by presenTing each problem as a
family siTuaTion. Some of The Techniques used in
Teaching are demonsTraTion, by Teachers, lecTures,
field Trips, roll-play, films and prinTeol ma'Terial.
linda Gale NaSh admires H flower Bffangemenf in One of PauleTTe Gorski, Nora King, Lora Lauderdale and classmaTes enioy dinner
The Tilson BuilT Homes visiTed by The Homemaking classes. Chinese gfyle,
evelops Necessary Skills for the Future
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Mary Lavender, Charlotte Baker, and Kathryn Mclntyre entertain children Janette Jones stands erect as Mrs. Yeaman demonstrates pat-
in a lively game of "Drop the Handkerchieff'
Pam Stone and Mary Dimarco practice meal preparation.
Studying color schemes and furniture arranging is an important
part of Homemaking.
Leo Janowski and James Cox hold the calf while Steve Thornton gives it a
shot for a cold.
Vocational Agriculture Train'
Farming is the key word in Vocational Agricul-
ture. The boys are taught about dairying and
dairy iudging and are taught about the care and
value of all livestock and meat processing. These
boys also study soil, how to use power tools and
learn how to manage money and parliamentary
procedure. The Vocational Agriculture boys learn
through field trips, class work, and proiects. They
show their talents and how much they have
learned by entering contests. At Aldine High
School, boys are able to take three years of Vo-
cational Agriculture. Mr. Donald Parker teaches
the first year boys while Mr. Jack Wilson teaches
the second and third year boys.
Mr. Wilson shows his class a needle and demonstrates the way to use it.
Carl Capers puis what he has learned To work when he welcls a Table Together.
li seems that ihe odds are againsf this helpless liffle pig with These Agricul-
ture boys holding him down.
DONALD W. PARKER B. JACK WILSON
S.F.A., B.S. Teoches-Vocclion- E.T.S.C,, B.S., M.Ed. Teaches
ul Agriculture I -Vocational Agriculture 3 and
Leveling a fable for perfection is the busy task of Harold Brewion
and Carl Capers.
Students Prepare for Future III Cosmetolog
In the four years that the Cosmetology depart-
ment has been established, it has grown rapidly
as a vocational course. This is due to the great
interest displayed by the girls at Aldine in Cos-
metology as a future.
This two year course enables its students to be-
come beauticians of skill and knowledge. All the
basic techniques for professional beauticians are
taught in this class, such as, hair styling, scalp
manipulations, manicures, and facials.
One of the new additions added to the Cosme-
tology department this year is the proiector and
film from the Clairol company. This phase of teach-
ing enables girls to get a diploma in the field of
hair coloring while they are in high school. This
eliminates the necessity of having to attend a beau-
ty school after graduation.
Mrs. Dorothy Jackowski has been the Cosme-
tology teacher at Aldine for two years. This year
there are 47 girls taking this course. One of the
outstanding girls who has achieved honor in the
field of Cosmetology is Linda Taylor, who is Dis-
Gwen Coburn practices rolling hair on a mannequin.
Future Mechanics Their Goal
Removing a broken stud from a manifold is one of the skills Wayne
Buster is taught.
Chris Hester finds that working on a transmission involves laying flat
on his back and dodging grease spots.
Automechanics classes are designed to prepare
high school youths for employment by providing
training in the basic skills and technical knowl-
edge of the automotive field. Each student re-
ceives three hours of shop instruction each school
day which is taught under the guidance of Mr.
Bob Barnes in a modernly equipped shop.
Students receive a Vocational Certificate from
the Texas Education Agency after completing this
two year course. They can not be absent any
more than ten days per year to receive this izertifi-
The automechanic classes take periodic field
trips to different manufacturers in the automotive
field or related areas. They also visit other school
shops to get different ideas for shop lay-outs.
eos BARNES i 1 T,
U. of H. Teaches-Auto Me- "iw Q. 1
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Overhauling an engine is a task for Darrell Zornes.
World of Electronics Is Unveiled
A simple task for Richard Smith is cleaning a
"My opinion is that we have a real good group
ot people," says Nlr. Marion Hill, radio and elec-
tronics Teacher. He has also stated that they have
The best attendance record of any group. This year
There are twenty-Three students. taking radio and
electronics. In this Three hour course They prepare
for a future in electronics. First year students study
the basic rules and laws that occur in electronics.
During their second year they apply and practice
these rules and laws.
The electrician of Tomorrow must be able to un-
derstand the intricate parts ot electrical circuits.
Mr. Hill feels that the boys should also learn to
get along with other people. "Our teaching is
based on Thinking of the other person first."
Students are never To say that a person is wrong
but to suggest a different way to do it. In this way
they will not only be well skilled but they will
also learn to get along with their business ac-
, as quaintances.
I ki.. 5:
MARION T. HILL
Port Arthur College, U.
of H., Rcdiotelephony
'I and 2, Electronics 3 and
James Redd disassembles a Television tuner.
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Lowell Lisembee seems intent upon his work as he makes
a solder connection on a radio.
a two year basis for lunlor and senior boys lt
prepares boys to meet the ever increasing need
of industry by giving them a well-rounded back-
ground in the many phases of constructional needs.
A well-rounded program consisting ot plumbing
tudents Construct Future in Building Trades
Building Trades is a sinr year course set up on
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brick laying, roofing, painting, electrical wiring
and blue print reading are taught. This prepara-
tory training in the field of building trades is
designed to prepare high school youths and adults
for employment in this industrial trade by provid-
ing training in the basic skills and technical knowl-
edge of the trade through shop or laboratory ex-
periences. While securing the proper experience
in carpentry or construction, students are also
taught how to meet the needs of our changing
world in the best way possible. It is a course
such as this which gives the student the desire to
learn and think on his own. After completing this
course, he realizes he has gained an independence
of thought which gives him a chance to create on
Taylor Voc. School, Teaches
-Building Trades 1, 2, 3, 4.
Russell Kindred and Tommy Robertson stack
lumber, which is not a skill-requiring task, but
Darrell Wood and Jimmy Knight are instructed by Mr. Schiro on methods
of building cabinets.
Jimmy Upchurch and Carlos Taylor nail a frame together for
their building project.
Air Conditioning Tau ht for First Time at A H S
A.H.S. gladly welcomes the new vocational
course of Air Conditioning and Refrigeration. This
course, taught by Mr. Shelton Jack, contains thir-
ty-seven students, all of which plan to enter this
profession upon graduation. There are 13 in the
morning class and 19 in the afternoon class. All
of these students are first year students. After
completing this course, students are capable of
becoming an advanced apprentice. After serving
as an advanced apprentice, students may obtain
a degree as an air conditioning engineer if they
wish to further their education. This field could
be very rewarding according to Mr. Jack. "As
there is a vast shortage of refrigeration mechanics
and an unlimited demand for such mechanics,
there is a ready market for their skill and knowl-
edge." A new class will be taught at the new
McArthur High School.
Dwayne Rushing John Rushing, and William Delcon repair the motor of an air conditioner as Alton Haley looks on
Practical Skills Stressed in Industrial Arts
Concentrating on his pipe drawing, Tim Morkisch attempts to construct
his first semiplant.
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Saws, hammers, T-squares, and scales typify
the scenes of the Industrial Arts' Department.
Consisting of mechanical drawing and woodshop,
students are trained in skills that will be useful
in the future. These skills are especially useful in
the fields of engineering, drafting, and construc-
ln woodshop, the students are trained in gen-
eral woodwork to give them an idea of some
of the methods used in construction. The stu-
dents build everything from tie racks to gun
cabinets and work on various proiects through-
out the year.
ln' mechanical drawing the goal is to teach the
students enough about vocational drafting so that
they will be able to hold a position upon gradua-
tion. During the course of a year the students
are instructed in pipe, technical, and architectural
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Sul Ross State, B.S. "
Teaches-Voc. drafting A ..
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Quite determined to finish his proiect, Charles Souchon works energetically.
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RONALD C. HARRIS
I U. of H., B.S. Teaches
A U ' -Industrial Arts
Art Classes Develop Skills
To teach students to understand and appreciate
the art of painting is the main obiective of the
art classes at Aldine. ln art classes students are
taught the uses and techniques of various media
in paintings and drawings. Some of the media
techniques are charcoal, pastel, chalk, pen and ink
etchings, water color, still life, fashion illustra-
tion, figure drawing and oil paintings. Oil paint-
ings techniques are done through the use of the
acrylic polymer emulsion technique. The students
also studying lettering and lay-out composition.
Throughout the course application and relationship
are made to various media by a brief study of the
history of the media and the artists in the past
who have used them. This year there were three
classes of first year art and one class of second
year art at Aldine High School.
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Linda Cook and Barbara Greenhaw put their heads together to make an
W. G. WILSON
S.H.S.T.C.. E.S. Teaches-Art
Virginia Sorenson gives a few pointers to her fellow students on drawing.
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D re mi," iust a little more practice and we'll be perfect for the Christmas Cantata, says,
Tommye Walker, Brenda Mack, and Joyce Griffith.
Throu I1 Band and Choir
Music helps to brighten our lives, and any Al-
dine student who displays any outstanding talent
is encouraged by Mr. Ralph Goodman to join the
Band or by Mr. John King to ioin the Choir.
Band activities include all the football games, a
variety of Contests, and Concerts given at the
school for the students. Also included is the Band
Festival in which the Junior Highs attend. This
year the Band was invited to march in the Fat
Stock Show Parade. Also added to this busy
schedule is a Summer Band Camp for the Drum
Major and the Maiorettes.
The choir also performs at many functions, in-
cluding the Christmas Cantata and the Annual
S.H.S.T.C., B.S. Teaches-Band
D e l m o r Music School
S.H.S.T,C,, Boch, of Music
Teaches Music, Choir.
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Thle field Gels l0f19e" EVSVY time we mafCh Cl0WI'l if," Fredi Beasley, Clarane Hall, and the other Band members
thinks Robert Varnell. clon't let a little mud stop them from practicing.
The introduction, as demonstrated, by Brenda
Cherry, is the first part of your speech and
must be interesting to attract the audience and
keep them listening.
"Use expression to get your point across."
This is one of the basic rules of speech, as
exhibited by Speech student, Brenda Cherry.
A good closing goes back over the high points
of your speech and sums it up. "I wonder if
l made an "A".
This year the drama department 81 speech
classes of Aldine were kept busy developing
"self-expression" by accomplishing many interest-
ing things. Through the combined efforts of the
speech classes and the Thespian Club, the pro-
duction of "Our Town", was one example of this.
It was staged on December 9, 1965.
This group of students also produced the play
the "Heritage of Wimpole Street", for contest on
April 2, 1966, and for presentation to the student
body at Aldine and the three district Junior Highs.
On February 11, 1966, they attended a Speech
Tournament at Sam Rayburn High School.
The future plans of the speech classes and the
Thespian Club included a tournament at Milby High
School and a field trip to Sam Houston State
Teacher's College, March 18, to see "The Three
Sisters" by Anton Chekov.
S.H.S.T.C., 5.5. Teaches-
Speech, Drama, and Debate
J. C. Davis is the first speaker of this debate team, which consists of Pat Calaway, Cheryl
Martin, and Danny Claussen.
MR. W. H. MILLER
E.T.S.C., M.S. Boys' Counselor
O:U., B.A. Librarian
PHYLLIS CAMPBELL BARBARA SEELHORST
C,G.H., R.N. School Nurse 5-F-A-. B-S.. Mid. Glfl'S
If you are a Senior Girl with a "B" average
you may sign up and be Office Assistants, Library
Assistants, or Nurses Assistant. Students who do
take this course help by doing filing, typing, run-
ning errands, and assisting in many other ways.
In the Library they make displays, check out books,
and assist students who need help.
Also, students, who may be interested in a ca-
Office Assistants Gain
Writing the names of absentees is the duty of office assistants, Kathy Day, Cherry
Alcorn, and Mary Jane Buske.
reer in nursing may help in the Nurse's office by
performing such duties as, keeping student files,
running errands, and caring' for sick students
when they come to the nurse. "Student assistants
prove more than valuable in helping Aldine to run
more smoothly" stated Mr. W. H. Miller, Boy's
Office assistants Carlene
ter and Jo Ann Koehler b
the absences turned in
Susan Butler, hoping one day
to be a nurse, eases the pain
Robert Cullom is going through.
look for the student's cards for
O.S.U. B.S. Teaches-D.E.
orkin Knowledge Gained Through D.E.
L. G. DUNKIN
H K ai
Billie Chism demonstrated good buyer conduct as Donald Wright uses proper sales technique.
' :tel 5.
Charles George is giving the class a sales presentation.
Arnold Wright, Montgomery Wards' highest
distributive education salesman stated "that his
success was due to his training in D.E." Arnold
is one of 30 students who were able to take
D.E. this year. h
The students study accuracy in- math, English
selling, good customer service and correct busi-
Afternoons and Saturdays, the Distributive Edu-
cation students work for cooperating business
firms, gaining practical experience, and apply the
lessons which they have-learned in school.
O11 the Job Training One Phase
of Special Education Program
U. df H., M.Ed. Teaches-
Ot the three years spent in high school, special
education students spend Their first year in the
classroom. There they are taught good work habits
with an emphasis placed on job training. During
the activity and lunch periods these students
serve the school by working in the school store
and cafeteria. Students spend their junior and sen-
ior years' working at various businesses in the
community. Nine students are participating in on
the job training this year. ln June, five will have
graduated with Special Education Diplomas. Learn-
ing good work habits and gaining training in a vo-
cation helps to prepare these students for their
Vivian Sabrsula spends part of her activity period working in the
Lennie James is one of the students who works in the cafeteria
In the classroom, Norman Sheffield and Linda Yates work typical math
Clean School and Wholesome Food Provided
Mr. R. A. Wright keeps the school looking its best by Mrs. Mae Baker cleans up before the students come in for lunch
mowing the lawns. Keeping the school clean is the goal of
the custodians. They are R. A. Wilson, W. M. Wright, A. E.
Wilkinson, and H. Downs.
The cafeteria ladies prepare the wholesome-food for the students. They are Mrs. M. Baker, Mrs. A. Carlson, Mrs. M. George, Mrs. A. Duke,
Mrs. G. Taylor, Mrs. H. Kimes, Mrs. E. Harrell, Mrs. L. Nichols, Mrs S. Cullom, Mrs. N. Johnson, and Mrs. M. Whittington.
Sam Houston Edges Out Mustan S 20-14
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A tired Jerry Burney relaxes during halftime.
l Coach Rice discusses second-half strategy with the Mustang squad.
In the opening game of the season on Septem-
ber l3, Sam Houston handed Aldine its first de-
feat of the year.
The Mustang's scored in the first quarter on a
pass from Billy Sheffield to Dale Hill. An extra
point attempt by Mike McCallum was no good.
Sam Houston came back in the second quarter
with touchdown runs of 50 and 37 yards by Jim
Wheeler, and one of lO yards by Billy Jones. Al-
dine retaliated in the fourth quarter on a three
yard plunge by Jackie Owens. George Millen made
a two point conversion, making the score 20-l-4.
Aldine tried to muster another drive but time ran
out. One squad member summed up the whole
game saying, "We didn't hold them on the big
Halfback Kenneth Oswald talks to Quarterback Billy Sheffield about an
Johnny Bush stops to pose for his picture during one of the
Judy Pierce, Head Cheerleader, awards the Spirit Stick to the
winning class for their demonstrations of good school spirit
for that particular week.
ldine's Spirit of '66 Lie'
Aldine's typical, "Blue-White," which is executed at each pep-rally
seems to be the favorite of the student body.
"A.H.S. Cheerleaders have worked quite hard
to make '66 a better year. They have tried many
new things that have proven to boost the Mus-
tang spirit," said Miss Wanda Eaton sponsor. The
most successful thing tried was the use of a "spifit
stick" which was awarded to the class with the
"The Spirit Stick has proven to be the backbone
of the Aldine Spirit," replied Judy Pierce, Head
Along with the Spirit Stick came the Class Color
Day which is a designated day for all classes to
wear their particular color for the pep-rally. The
class with the highest ratio of participation in wear-
ing the color could receive points for the Spirit
During the week of Homecoming, the Cheer-
leaders presented a Spirit jug to the student body,
which would enclose all of the spirit. At the Home-
coming Pep-Rally the Spirit Jug was opened and
all of the Aldine Spirit was released.
Each summer Aldine Cheerleaders attend the
Cheerleader School at Sam Houston State College
in Huntsville. This is to promote a better under-
standing of cheerleading and teach the latest trends
in cheerleading techniques. At this clinic outstand-
ing squads are awarded with ribbons for their
performance. Aldine came home with Honorable
Mention Ribbons from the clinic.
lehind the Cheerleaders
udy Pierce, Melanie Dement, and Cynthia Rice lead the fans in the traditional "GO" at the
eginning of the games.
Dianne Taylor puts her own Techniques in her
cheerleading while participating at the football
Melanie Dement, Cynthia Rice, and Johnny Bush lead the
fans in a spirited yell at the game.
Aldine's Cheerleaders, along with the student body, sing the school prayer
before each game.
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MELANIE DE MENT
Reagan Rattles Aldine 12-0
Aldine's second defeat of the season came when
the Reagan Bulldogs rattled the Mustangs 12-0.
On three occasions the Mustangs pushed inside the
20 yard line. Jackie Owens carried the ball 68
yards on 18 attempts down to the Reagan i6 only
to give the ball up on fourth down. On two other
occasions the Mustangs made a strong threat in-
side the 20 only to give the ball up on fumbles..
Reagan's first offensive score came in the second
quarter on a 25 yard pass and run combination
to right end David Hoot. Their second touchdown
came with 1:04 remaining on the clock as Wayne
King intercepted Billy Sheffield's pass to Gary
Frieling. On another occasion the Bulldogs marched
down to the Aldine 3 yard line..The Mustang de-
fense proved too much for the Bulldogs and they
gave the ball up on the Aldine l yard line.
Gary Frieling carries strongly around right end
Kenneth Oswald makes an attempt at Billy Sheffield's pass on the Reagan 40 yard line.
Mustan Band Help
.,,, if EN
To add to the enthusiasm of the pep rallies, the maiorettes perform their dance routine for the student body.
With the sound of a whistle, and the raising
of a baton, the Aldine High School band marked
the beginning of another football season with
their participation and entertainment during the
games and at half-times. When Drum Major Doyle
Peake was asked the question of "What is the
main goal of the band students?" his reply was
"We band students dedicate our first period class
to practicing our music, so that we will be able
to bring enthusiasm and entertainment to the stu-
dent body with pep rallies and at football games."
This year's band consists of ninety students,
fifty-one of these members are new additions to
the band, and compose the largest band that Al-
dine High School has ever had.
During the football season, the band performs
at every game, and they also participate in con-
tests such as the Marching Contest and the Dis-
trict Band Contest.
According to Mr. Ralph Goodman, sponsor and
director of the A.H.S. band, "The students this
year have put forth a great amount of hard work,
pride and enthusiasm, which has resulted in mak-
ing this ensemble something to be proud of."
"May we go in now, Mr. Goodman?," think some of the members 1
the band after a good but hard practice session.
Spark School Spirit . . ..
"Oh, no!" Groans Tony Alcorn as she examines one of The
common problems on The practice field after an aulumn rain,
Leon Smith fries vigorously to keep in step with the rest of
the band as They practice after school.
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Richard Horsewell works for perfection on his xylophone.
"Oh boy! Jusf one more big clang, and l'm through!" exclaims
. . . ith Participation at School Activities
Traditionally marking the beginning of each football game, the band marches around the
field playing the school fight song.
To add to the excitement of the football
games, the band entertains the fans during
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Performing on the field at halftime, is a tradition of the band, whether the game be at home or away.
Majorettes Glamorize A.H.S. Band
Doyle Peake Carrol Priest
HEAD MAJORETTE HEAD MAJORETTE
Judy Bass Ginger Baker
Cathy Craddock Pat Durbin
Vaqueras Strive to Lear
MAJOR ASSISTANT MAJOR
Lora Lauderdale Frost Birchard
Members of the A.H.S. Vaqueras are: FRONT ROW, CMaiorJ Lora Lauderdalz, and CAssistant Maiorj Frost Birchard, SECOND ROW Cleft to rightj Anitl
Thorne, Linda McBride, Wanda Francis, JoAnn Diehl, Gail Freeman, Cecelia Hill, Linda Hill, Pam Dunn. THIRD ROW Cleft to rightj Mabel Collier, Rit
Ruback, Darlene Jones, Vivan Wendt, Jan Grantham, Delores Meek, Betty McNew, Brenda Bowen, FOURTH ROW Cleft to rightl Donna Shore, Brend
Stamez, JoAnn Moore, Sandra Hebert, Vicki McLeod, Linda Griffith, Nora Krug, Cyndie Harrison. FIFTH ROW Cleft to rightj Judi Pierce, Sue Schutz
Lirgdg McDonald, Deborah, Nita Berry. Not Pictured: Christine Browning, Ju :ly Butler, Mae Lynn Cook, Jo Ann Hobbs, and Nora Oates.
A I-LS. School Spirit
"Vaqueras! Attention!" commands major, Lora
Lauderdale, as the 36 member Vaqueras squad
falls in line for many hours of practice. These
practices are held in the summer three weeks be-
fore school starts from 7:00 to 10:00 A.M. When
school starts they practice every Tuesday and
Thursday afternoons from 3:00 to 5:00 P.M.
Under the guidance of Mrs. Charmayne Bon-
durant the Vaqueras, as well as leading school
spirit, perform precision dance drills during half-
time at football games and during pep rallies. Dur-
ing basketball season they act as a pep squad to
lead school spirit among the students. ln the
winter, after these sports are over, they work
with the March of Dimes and also usher at the
The Spring Banquet at the end of the year
seems to end the yearly activities of the Vaqueras.
As an honor of appreciation for being a hard working sponsor,
Mrs. Bondurant received an orchid from her Vaqueras. The
flower is admired by Frost Birchard, Assistant Vaquera Maier
During football halftime the Vaqueras top the evening off with a can-can dance.
. . . at Home and at Games
Pam Dunn, senior, receives an award as a show of ap-
preciation for her time and effort in the Vaqueras.
Usually performed at half time, the Vaqueras practice forming an "A" for Aldine.
Enioyment is what the senior Vaqueras are!
providing for the students at the pep rally.i
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Carrying out the tradition of the flag cere-
monies- at pep raliies are Pam Dunn, Cindy
Harrison, and Nita Berry.
Getting acquainted with new and old members
was the goal of the "Get Acquainted" social spon-
sored by the F.H.A. The social was held in the
student lounge from 7:00 to 9:00 P.M. Not only
did they play games, and have refreshments but
a special guest. Judy Graf por-
they also had
trayed the part of a clown. She mingled with the
guests and led them in songs and ring plays.
sophomore, made the following
statement concerning the social, "It was a real good
social. lt was well-planned and one could tell that
a lot of work was done on it." She also said that
the party went very smoothly and everyone had
a lot of fun.
Eating was one of the main events of the evening and it seems
that these girls are enioying it.
Strangers to Friends" Goal of F .I-I.A. Social
lt seems that Cynthia Rice enioys the company of the clown, portrayed
by Judy Graf.
"V-l-C-T-O-R-Y" yells Peggy Tampke and Yvonne Frieling as they do their
part of the class yell.'
Round p Staff Sets New Records
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Ikssistant editor, Sylvia Seawright, spends much time going through other
'earbooks to get ideas for the '66 ROUND-UP.
lose Mary Foree finds that checking pictures
a big part of the production of a yearbook.
and hunting for their negatives
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Total amount of ads sold and yearbooks sold
are some of the records set by the '66 ROUND-UP
staff. Twenty staff members started the year by
selling 353,800 of ads. lt is these ads which help
pay for the publishing of the annual. A record
total of 950 yearbooks were sold. Patti Jones, edi-
tor, was quoted, "The '66 staff has already set
several records, and we plan to set more."
Setting records isn't the only goal of the year-
book staff. They follow the motto "To build a
better Yearbook." Working at taking and crop-
ping pictures, writing cutlines, headlines, and
body copy, proofreading, and the confusion of
meeting deadlines, the staff devotes countless
hours of worry and work to the development of
the '66 ROUND-UP.
There might be a dozen pictures, but Brenda Murray has to pick
only three or four to use.
Bowin as she
With the coming of the new Jetro airport, many new students such as Virginia
Sorensen, are enrolling.
rin s Varied Activities
October brings to Aldine a month full of ac-
tivities. For the first time a spirit stick has been l
awarded by the cheerleaders to the class show-
ing the most participation at each pep rally and l
later at the game. With this school tradition, spirit
has been greatly boosted. Students also wait with
anticipation for the first six weeks report cards. i
With the beginning of their sales campaign, the
"Roundup" staff has begun to try to sell the larg-
est amount of yearbooks. Therefore, the school
year bustled with activities, which helped the year
be a memorable one.
Juniors out yell the other classes in an effort to boost school spirit l
and win the spirit stick. l
Conroe Downs Aldine 13-0
Quarterback Billy Sheffield Throws long in an aTTempT To gain yardage despiTe onrushing Tiger linemen.
Bruce Aldrige charges Through The Tiger's line To gain needed yardage
in an aTTempT To even The score.
Friday, OcTober 8Th marked Aldine's Tourfh de-
feaT of The season WiTh a scoreless game of T3-O.
Conroe's wingback Bob Bruce made The TirsT Touch-
down WiTh an 82 yard drive. John Bruce, Bob
Bruce's broTher, playing guard, goT inTo The acT
by blocking Aldine's punT, while Tiger Bob Gra-
ham Tell on The ball and 6 poinTs in The end zone.
NlusTang's Sid SeawrighT and Jackie Owens car-
ried The Team Through The TirsT 3 quarTers, buT
were unable To keep up The pace ThroughouT The
final period. WiTh The scenT of vicTory in The air,
The cleTermined Aldine MusTangs were able To hold
The Tigers scoreless unTil The fourTh quarTer.
A Typical Meeting of the Aldine
The members and alternates of the AHS Student
Council are selected by voting through the home-
rooms. These members serve both semesters and
must obtain a passing average throughout the
year. Officers of the Student Council are elected
by a school wide election during the spring se-
mester. All officers must obtain no lower than
a B average at all times, and serve diligently as
a school leader.
To be a student Council representative, a mem-
ber must participate in projects, committees, dis-
trict meets and other essential programs to be el-
igible for the Council pin which is a honor to
This year Aldine has the largest Council in the
history of the school. There is a total of 74 mem-
bers and 7 officers sponsored by Miss Jean Ken-
nedy, who has recently been promoted to a higher
iob. Mrs. Virginia Perryman, and Mr. Thomas
Miksch, principal, also act as sponsors.
As well as giving opinions and suggestions, Miss Jean Ken-
nedy former sponsor, gives the Council her approval on their
Larry Parker, president, presides over one of the usual bi-weekly meet
ings of the Aldine Chapter of Student Councils.
As a duty of a Student Council member, Sharon Burnaman gives hr
homeroom a report of the Council meeting.
igh School Student Council
The standard procedure of the Student Coun-
cil begins with a call to order and roll call.
Sharon Gibbs pre-
sents her opinion of
The motion on rhe
Student opinions are shown through the voting
procedures of the Council members.
tudent Council Participates in Projects
ln order to serve on the Aldine Student Council,
the members must serve on committees and do
extra proiects to receive their Council pin. A
good example of one of the more important com-
mittees is the G.S.L., or the Good Sportsmanship
League which is a committee consisting of three
members from the Council that will strive to en-
force Good Sportsmanship. These individuals must
be trustworthy and dependable, and be ready to
accept responsibility. They are elected by the
representatives of the Student Council and serve
in the Council even if they may not be elected by
Other committees that are quite important to
the Student Council are the Sweatshirt Commit-
tee and the Election Committee. These commit-
tees are formed by several members who are
willing to render their services during their lunch
perior to aid the students of the school.
l. Kathy Papet and Dianna Garrett accept the order from Judy Wilsoi
for her Mustang sweatshirt.
Members of the election committee, Carol King and Lin-da
combine eating lunch and caring for the ballot boxes.
2. In order to promote good sportsmanship between competint
schools, the Good Sportsmanship League, consisting of Norman Grq
ham, Sherry Odgen, and Bruce Larson, not shown, exchange tokens a
district 'football games.
D.E. tudents Get Acquainted at Initiation
George rolls with laughter.
Sounds of laughter and joy filled the air as
the members of the D.E. club took time out to
forget their daily routine and Training of the D.E.
program. The initiation, which was held primarily
for the purpose of the first and second year stu-
dents to become better acquainted before the
election of club officers, was held on Otcober
According to some of the students there were
no real goals to reach in the. initiation but To see
if everyone was able to get along with the group.
There were games such as volleyball and horse-
shoes which were played. The sponsors of this
social were Mr. and Mrs. Dunkin and Mr. Durrett.
In consulting Mr. Dunkin, D.E. sponsor, it was
concluded that "everyone passed with flying col-
,cy V i V 0 ...N f -
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"Oh! That hurts!" yells Mary Fritzsimmons.
'UMXX "Eeek! What is it? ls it alive? Is it huma
V, Oh! ls it a boy? ls this what it takes to e
,.,'l . initiated? Help!" screams Beverly Davis. '
"Who fired that shot?" wonders
Robert Adams as Charles
orth Shore Defeats Aldine 20-6
Aldine dropped their first game of district play
with a 20-6 loss.
The Mustangs put the ball to rolling in the sec-
ond half with a 25 yard pass completed to Louis
Ryter, thrown by quarterback Billy Sheffield. Mo-
ments later, end Dale Hill rallied to receive the
pigskin enabling him to score, this being the only
score of the night for Aldine. Many avid Mus-
tang fans cringed when Dale Hill bobbled the
ball in the air as he crossed over for the single
touchdown. This one and only touchdown was
not enough to keep the "fighting Mustangs" en-
couraged enough to win the game for Aldine.
Gary Frieling fails to recover a pass thrown in an at-temtpt to
Mustang tackles Sidney Seawright and Larry Dtacus put an end to
yardage attempts by North Shore.
Dale Hill goes over for six points to make the only touchdown scored
for Aldine in the game.
Bears Squeeze by Mustangs 7-0
Aldine held the Spring Branch Bears to only
7 points. This is the only year that the Bears have
never scored less than 30 points against the Mus-
"The Mustangs", as stated by Coach Rice, "played
their best game of the season." They made sev-
eral deep penetrations with the furthest dying on
the 5 yard line after a fumble.
The Bears scored in the second quarter when
halfback Ronnie Hickman ran off tackle for 50
yards. The Bears saw other penetrations die at the
hands of the brilliant Mustang defense on the 12,
29 and ll yard lines.
Larry Moran makes another tackle, this time on Ronnie Hickman
Billy Sheffield finds that short yardage is tough to get.
October 23rd brought festivities which began
with dancing and drinking "kick-a-poo-iuice" to
marriages being performed by a country iudge.
The theme of the party was carried out by a wide
variety of costumes worn by the students and
teachers. Also, the authentic scenery used pro-
vided a perfect atmosphere for the dance.
Throughout the evening Seniors particiapted in
the various activities. They danced to an old-fash-
ioned hoe down, entered the traditional Sadie
Hawkins' race, and the girls were able to catch
and marry the guys of their choice. During the
evening activities Sylvia Seawright and Rodger
Kercheval were chosen as wearing the most origi-
nal costumes. With these fun-filled festivities the
party was said to be a success by the Senior
Seniors Present Dog Pate
This group takes time out to recuperate from the Sadie Hawkins
Come on, you can do the monkey. lt's easy," says Ralph Norman
to his date Bonnie.
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s these couples take part in the "goings on" they do the
tes? dance, the Hillbilly Waltz.
"Got a light, Mary Frances?" asks senior, Sylvia Seawright
tudent Council Has District Meet
at U. of H.
In a discussion group, the representatives listen for new
methods to advance their school.
Each semester the Aldine Student Council at-
tends the District meeting of the Southeast Gulf
Coast District of Student Councils. These meets are
held to promote a better understanding of Stu-
dent Council duties. At these meetings, discus-
sion groups are set up by the President School
and led by the represented schools. At these dis-
cussions group representatives of each school at-
tend to obtain ideas and suggestions from other
By the election of Officer Schools at each Spring
Meet, the association is led under Parliamentary
Procedure. The schools representing the Officers
of this year are: President, Furr Junior, Senior
High, Vice-President, Galena Park, and Secretary-
Treasurer, Urslan Academy. These schools have to
be dependable, capable, and be ready to under-
take any situation concerning the responsibilities
of the Student Council.
These meets are sponsored by the committees
of the Texas Association of Student Councils, the
teachers and the administration of the Council
Sylvia Seawright, Recording Secretary, discusses with
Nash, Dee Mendiola, and Linda King, Vice-President,
topic of their discussion group.
While waiting for the General Assembly to begin,
Hansel, Ralph Norman, and Walter Truitt compare ideas
Mustangs take a well deserved time out.
Trojans Down Mustangs 21-14
Dale Hill watches the game intensely as he listens to Mike
The Troians from South Houston came from be-
hind in the fourth quarter to defeat the Mustangs
21-14. The speed of Jimmy White proved to be
the big difference as he scored two touchdowns
on runs of 67 and 37 yards. White also set up
the third touchdown with a 19 yard sprint to the
one. White gained 125 yards on 6 carries.
Jackie Owens turned in the best performance
for the Mustangs with 106 yards in 19 carries.
Owens scored one touchdown from the one. Billy
Sheffield scored the other Mustangs talley from
7 yards out.
The Mustangs moved inside the 28 twice within
the last eight minutes losing the ball on fourth
down plays each time.
nd the Homecoming
put the finishing touches to
November Hi hlightee
Juniors work hurriedly to finish their hall decorations before tlrl
final deadline with high hopes of winning the annual hall decor:
Student art teacher, Mrs. Thompson, helps Darlene Haertl choose tl-
proper pastel chalk for the art project.
Sy Homecoming Activities
Martin about former high school clays.
rally before the rival Aldine vs Smiley football game.
Former yearbook editor, Virginia Spearman,
now married, visit the school during Homecoming ,week and talk to Mrs.
cheerleaders make their annual traditional visit to Aldine Seniors help to build an artificial bonfire for Homeceminguydance decorations.
C.S.U. Gives Spiritual Inspiratioi
This is a familiar sight on every Tuesday morning at 8:05 in the auditorium.
Peggy Tampke and Patty Lovell lead the students in "Christ For Me."
Every Tuesday morning at 8:05 a numerous
amount of students gather in the auditorium for
the weekly C.S.U. meeting. Under the guidance
of Mrs. Lillian Rushing, the C.S.U. committee in--
vites special guests such as preachers of various
denominations, teachers such as Mrs. Ermel, and
Mr. Marion, and students. Students such as Judy
Mars, Donna Hale, Judy Graft, Jimmy Welch and
Pat Welch often present the special music. Special
guests bringing musical programs vvere. the Wor-
sham Family Singers and the Pat Hottmeister Trio.
Besides weekly meetings the C.S.U. begins each
morning with a devotional. On special occasions
such as Thanksgiving, Christmas, and Easter, the
C.S.U. provides the student body ot A,H.S. with
spiritual qualities of the occasions.
mong A.H.S. Students
Providing the special music at one of the meetings is
As a part of the Christmas assembly Mrs. Bauer played
the organ to accompany the students as they sang.
Before Reverend Marshall appears, Ginger Baker intro-
dures his puppets.
Louis Ryter goes wide around right end for yardage with Dale
On defense, Roy Smith battles a Smiley blocker.
ver Mustan s 6-0
Playing in a game under less than ideal condi-
tions, the Smiley Eagles won over the Mustangs
by a score of 6-O, winning their homecoming.
Smiley's score came in the second quarter when,
after an Aldine punt was blocked by Smiley's Larry
King, Lonnie Sprarberry went over for "six".
Aldine had drives down to within and about
the IO yard line, but were forced to kick, or lost
the ball, on downs each time.
With ten minutes left in the game, Aldine took
a Smiley punt and marched to the 34 yard line of
Smiley, but was forced to kick. Again Aldine's de-
fense held, forcing Smiley to kick. But a few plays
later, the Eagle's picked off a Mustang pass, clinch-
ing the game.
Jackie Owens runs back an interrupted pass as Paul Strother and Larry Dacus try to cut off other tacklers.
The Caravans provided music for the social.
All Aboard for the
Sophomore Shipwrecked Party
Under a sky of sea blue surrounded by surf-
boards, rowboats, and balloons, the Sophomores
held their "Shipwrecked Social" in the school cafe-
teria starting at 7:30 and ending at ll:OO on
Teachers and students alike, were dressed as
crew members, fearless pirates, or passengers of
a sinking ship. The best-dressed boy and girl
chosen by the iudges were Don Raymond and
Rose Mary Foree. Prizes received by the two were
a very large comb and a ball and paddle.
Dance music and entertainment was provided
by "The Caravans." Members of "The Caravans"
are AHS students Ray Hadaway, Mickey Murley,
Ken Rogers, and Larry Gregory.
After flower making and a treasure hunt, the
Sophomore Sponsors served chips, dips, cookies,
and cokes. At the conclusion of the activities, the
Sophomore Sponsors termed the party a success.
Sandra Nance and Earl Milspaps enjoy escaping the sinking ship
in their "paiamas".
Memorial Triumphs Over Aldine 33-0
Louis Ryter finds running room as he runs To try ,and make a touchdown.
Memorial thundered over Aldine 33-O on a
muddy field. Memorial gained possession of The
ball only Three plays after the opening kickoff.
Memorial rolled wide and only made 3 yds. On
The next play the ball was carried to The 13. Me-
morial Tried to find a hole and was dropped on
The line of scrimmage. Memorial settled for Three
points on a field goal. After several more plays
Memorial again kicked and led 6-O. After another
Aldine fumble, Memorial scored and The conver-
sion was kicked for a 13-O lead. Memorial inter-
cepted a pass from Aldine aT Aldine's 46. Several
plays later, They scored and kicked the conversion
for a 20-O lead. Jackie Owens and Sidney Sea-
wright were the leading defensive men for Al-
dine. Dale Hill added aid in his punting.
Fullback Jackie Owens gains needed yardage as tackle Sidney Seawright opens the gap so badly needed forthe Mustangs.
of the annual proiects of the FFA is to help in the preparation
the Homecoming bonfire.
iar 1 s
Edward Mueller receives his Greenhand pin from FFA President Clarence
Thompson after he earns it during the initiation.
F.F.A. Greenhand Initiation Anticipated Event
finds the Greenhands eatingl?J with the help of the older
Initiation of the Greenhands into the Aldine
Chapter of the Future Farmers is an annual event
which the older members look forward to with
anticipation and the Greenhands with apprehen-
sion. This year was no exception, as 73 Green-
hanols were initiated on Nov. 16.
"Please don'tl I'll be good!" exclaims Darryl Hilton as he pleads for
at the bonfire through
Students congregated on the eve of Homecom-
ing to watch a blazing bonfire which aroused
school spirit for the following night's Homecoming
lgameiagainst the Springwoods Tigers.
The cheerleaders led in many familiar Aldine
yells and students ioined in eagerly boosting Mus-
tang spirit. The school prayer and fight song were
played by the mighty Mustang Band and a Spring-
woods Tiger was burned in effigy.
Then the bonfire came to a close with the tra-
:litional snake dance and hopes that the fightin'
Vlustangs would be victorious the following night
Aldine Vs. Springwoods Game Highlighter
The team is
led onto the field by cheerleaders Judy Pierce, Cynthia Rice, and Melanie Dement.
The Vaqueras wait patiently before t
hey march onto the field to Spectators watch as the AHS band makes its traditional pre-game march
around the field.
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Following the exciting game in which the Mus-
tang football team put up a hard but losing fight
against the Springwoods Tigers, was the annual
The ceremonies began as Queen Mary Frances
Galloway was presented a silver charm bracelet
from the Senior Class. Also, runners-up for Home-
coming Queen, Judy Bass and JoAnn Koeler were
presented with charms. Then, head coach, Mr.
Larry Rice, introduced the T965 Mustang football
team to the spectators. After this introduction the
exes and students moved to the center of the
floor to continue dancing.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Reddick prefer sitting out the dance to talk
over old times.
Mr. and Mrs. Hannah ioin in with the students to dance to a slow
The Exes stand to the side of the floor to wait for the evening's
Former Aldine students reminisce over former
A happy Homecoming Queen, Mary Frances Galloway, proudly shows Mrs. Castle,
Mrs. Martin, Mrs. Allen, and Mrs. Tyson, the bracelet she received from the senior class.
Aldine students dance to music provided by the Gaston Ponce Orchestra.
mzhh .3357 X
The thirty-first annual Homecoming Dance cli-
maxed a day that was filled with excitement. This
year the exes and seniors danced to music which
was provided by the Gaston Ponce Orchestra.
During the dance it was noticed that there were a
great number of exes attending who graduated
in the fifties and sixties rather than the earlier
graduating classes. Between dancing and convers-
ing, the guests helped themselves to punch and
cakes which were served from the patio. The dance
came to a close with many high school friendships
revivedg with these happy moments came the end
of Homecoming 1965.
Mr. and Mrs. Durrett swing out with the "other kids".
Miss Wanda Eaton talks over old times with Arnold Stewart and LaVern Keen.
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I yr. Varsity
1 yr. Varsity
Return Next Season
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TOP ROW Cleft to rightl: James Kelly 24, Larry Dacus 77, Howard
Johnston 51, Mike McCallum 31, Terry Dowell 66, Larry Pierce
12, Russel Powell 79, Larry Moran 89, Dale Hill 80, Gary Frieling,
'82, Charlie Marsh 50, Joe Hallford 76. MIDDLE ROW: Johnny
Benardo 61, Larry Lindsey 83, Larance Coleman 63, David Harris
87, Jerry Burney 68, Arnulfo Navarro 32, Adam Apadoca 22,
James Clarke 52, Ronald Farr 73, Sidney Seawright 72, Kenneth
Oswald 27, Kenneth Krustchinsky 67. BOTTOM ROW: Charles Thomp-
son 35, Danny Claussen 20, Billy Sheffield 11, Jackie Owens 34,
Bruce Aldridge 40, Roy Smith 85, Charles Henry 64, Pat Briles 60,
Paul Strother 14, Steven Roberts 54, Tim Sanford 33. CNet shown
are: Louis Ryter, Ernest Cardenas, Mike Reynolds, and Lawrence
Aldine Has Winless eason, Loses 10
Tri-captains of the '65 season were Charles Henry, Gary
Frieling, and Jackie Owens.
1965 Season Record
Aldine .... 14 Sam Houston . . .. 2O
Aldine ..... O Reagan ..... . 12
Aldine .... 15 Jeff Davis . .. 25
Aldine ..... O Conroe .... . 13
Aldine ..... 6 Norrh Shore .. .. 20
Aldine ..... O Spring Branch . . .. 7
Aldine .... 14 Sourh Housion . . .. 21
Aldine ..... O Smiley ...... . . 6
Aldine ..... O Memorial .... . . 33
Aldine ..... 7 Spring Woods . . 14
Mustangs Varsity coaches fleft to rightl are:
B. J. Chapmang Jackie Hathorng Larry Riceg
f . ..
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CHE-ad Coachl and Hugh Harkrider.
er Bill Hamilton and trainer J. B. Harvel discuss the uniforms issued for
usiangs this year.
The top Ten leading tacklers i
l. Jackie Owens ..
2. Pat Briles .....
3. Roy Smith ...... .
4. Arnulto Navarro .. .
5. Charles Henry ... .
6. Gary Frieling
7. Louis Ryter ......
8. Charles Thompson ..
9. Larry Moran .......
iO. Sidney Seawright
Sophomores End With 0-10 Record
Aldine 8. . . . .Galveston
Aldine 8. . .Conroe
Aldine 6. .. ...Bellaire
Aldine 14. . . . . .Texas City
Aldine 8. . . ...North Shore
Aldine 14. .. ...Spring Branch
Aldine O. . . . .South Houston
Aldine O. .. ...Smiley
Aldine 14. .. ...Memorial
Aldine 6. .. . .Spring Wood
Sophomore coaches this year were ffrom left to right,
Brezina, Jerry Ledbetter, and Tommy Roberts.
MIDDLE ROW: David Overall, Kenneth Rodgers, Bobby Hatler, David Harris, Kenneth Copeland, Norris Hayes, Michael Reeder, Bud ldom
TOM ROW: Don Sims, Joe Everett, Larry Pierce, Jeffrey Draper, John Cunningham, Ronald Andrus, David Burrisk, Charlie Johnson, and Cecil
TOP ROW Cleft to right! Billy Snead, Andy Grier, Paul Lipp, Rene Arryeola, Thomas Fryday, James Roberts, James Fergueson, Tim
Aldine Chapter of the Future Teachers of America boasts of being one of the largest clubs with about ninety members.
F.T.A. Members Babysit
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Jeanne Baxter feeds an infant as she watches other children.
Mary Standlee ioins the boys in "building a house. 3
Babysitting has become one of the many proi-
ects of the Aldine F.T.A. Once a month, two mem-
bers will care for the children below school age
of the parents attending the Lane Center PTA.
The Lane Center is an Aldine District school for
retarded children. Jeanne Baxter, a iunior member
of the FTA says of the proiect, "It is a very re-
warding experience to know that you are helping
children unable to help themselves."
High School, helps students decide
FHA girls wrap gifts which will be donated to the needy.
December came iingling in with a sleigh full
of activities and Christmas spirit in the air.
Giving not receiving was the motto as the FHA
donated gifts to the needy, while the Auto Me-
chanics Club gave twenty dollars to the charity
which was sponsored by the Student Council, Dec-
orations of Christmas lined the halls and class-
rooms. Students met to decide on the colors for
the new high school which will open in the tall.
The last day of school before the holidays was
marked by anxious students as they prepared for
the basketball game, Talent show, and school-
wide Christmas dance. Also the Spanish classes
celebrated with a pinata party. Then, the month
came to an end as the school closed for the Christ-
A if la
A lil A
Travelers Three", George Varnell, Judi Jones, and Danny Claussen sing "If I
A Hammer" in the Talent Show which was sponsored by the Student Council.
uletide Spirit . . .
Patty Yount and Mrs. Frenzal decorate the history class with a bulletin board Santa.
. . . And aried Activities
Othey McNew gives Mr. Miksch twenty dollars collected by the Auto Mechanics MOHB Garner Gnd l-lr1Cl6 Evert admire The SpBI'llSl1 Class
Club for the Student Council Charity Committee.
Round-Up Staff Faces First Deadline
know I put that picture in here!" exclaims Yvonne Petty as she and
Mary Foree look for a lost picture.
you sure?" asks Don Sims as Dale Hill explains the technique of drawing
As the first semester drew to an end, the
ROUND-UP staff rushed to meet their first dead-
line, January l, 1966. They started in May, i965,
by selling ads. Each person was required to sell
35200.00 apiece. The book is published with this
money as well as that received from selling year-
books and booster ads, and the annual Coronation,
which is sponsored by the ROUND-UP staff.
Staff members must learn to organize and put
together a yearbook. Each member learns to use
the camera. New terms, such as bleed-off, gutter,
and reverse printing, present themselves to be
learned and used. Talking to students and teach-
ers to. gather the facts, writing copy, and meeting
deadlines are part of the staff's activities through-
out the year. Learning and doing keeps ROUND-
UP staff busy the whole year.
"Gotta make that deadline, gotta make that deadline, gotta
make that deadline . . . " thinks Karla Richardson as she hurries
to finish her work.
Emily iMelanie DeMentJ reaches back as she tries to grasp the life she
has iust lett.
OUR TOWN, by Thornton Wilder, was presented
by the Aldine Chapter of the Thespians. Mr. Wilder
is quoted, in the playvvright's note, "lt fthe playi
is an attempt to find a value above all price for
the smallest events in our daily lite Emily's
ioys and griets, her Algebra lessons and her
birthday presents-what are they when we con-
sider all the billions of girls who have lived, who
are living, and who will live? Each individual's
assertion to an absolute reality can only be inner,
very inner The climax ot this play needs
only five square feet ot boarding and the passion
To know what life means to Us."
Main characters in the play were portrayed by:
Melanie DeMent as Emily, Clarence Standlee as
George, James Standlee as the Stage Manager.
Assisting Mr. K, Thomas, director was Mr. J.
Williams and the Production Staff. Pam Stone and
Debbie Gibbs headed the Costume Committee,
Jeanne Baxter was in charge of the Lights and
Properties, and the Make-up Crew was headed by
"Live people iust don't understand, do they?" Emily asks of Mother Gibbs fCheryl
Martini and Simon Stimpson QBill Spiveyi.
Everyone, fthe preacher, the choir, the peoplej are
in the church and waiting for the bride Emily and
Hesented by Thespian Club
Spivey siTs under The dryer in The Cosmetology
he has his hair done for The play.
George fClarence STandlee,J
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producfion of a play as They prepare Georgia RedoneT for The play.
Professor Willard fDanny Claussenj gives a brief skeTch of Grover's Corner To The
STage Manager Uames STandleeJ.
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Induction Service Highlights Yea
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CTOP ROW, left to rightj Sandra Albritton, Cherry
Alcorn, Robert Ando, Weldon Bailey, Pat Belinowski,
Nita Berry, Pat Bosko, Linda Bynum, James Lee Clark,
Cynthia Chrisman, Evelyn Crowe, Roberta Davis, Judy
Duncan, Maria.Ealcer, KSECOND ROWJ Billie Feuer-
Llnda Harvel, Honor Society member, shows her selection of Christmas cards to Rose Mrs Stevenson smiles as she presents Donna with her
ly acquired N H S pin
'or ational Honor Society
Paul, Doyle Peake, Nancy Rhode, Shirley Sim-
Leon Smith, Veeda Smith, Clarence Stanlee,
Stephens, Donna Stevenson, Paul Strother,
Turner. QFOURTH ROWJ Sandra Tarver, Patricia
Character, service, leadership, and scholarship
are familiar words to students ot the National
Honor Society. "Being a member of this organi-
zation is one of the highest elected honors a stu-
dent can achieve at Aldine High School." Along
with this honor goes many responsibilities. Stu-
dents of the Honor Society should be of only the
highest character and should be a good example
for other students both scholastically and morally.
The National Honor Society is a service organi-
zation also. During part of the year, honor society
students sell Christmas cards to raise money for a
scholarship given to one senior each year. Also the
organization furnished plants to help brighten up
the rooms and tvvice a week volunteers watered
them. For the first time .this year, the National
Honor Society provided a tutoring service for stu-
dents in the school who needed extra help with
some of their subiects. According to the chairman
of the committee in charge, Pat Belinovvski, "stu-
dents did not take full advantage of this service."
These are only part of the services rendered by
Honor Society members each year.
Induction Service highlights the year for National Honor Society members.
Library Student Assistants Hell
As one of twenty-five organizations in Aldine
High School, the Library Club gives aid to the
students by helping them find good reading se-
lections, and by aiding in research material. Library
assistants are students who have the interest of
the readers in mind. These students try to pro-
mote more interest in reading, and encourage the
reader in his field of interest.
Being a library assistant brings about certain
duties to these students, they must feel free to help
a student with any type of library problem, be
willing to help find material requested,-keep the
library in correct form for the convenience of the
reader, and being courteous and helpful to all stu-
dents. These things are quite important in mak-
ing Aldine's Library successful.
"This past year the Library club has been quite
effective. They have attended the district meeting
for Library members to promote better understand-
ing of the duties of library assistants. Also, the
Library Club is planning to send the officers of
this club to the State Meet this spring, so stated
Nlrs. Castle. She also remarked that "Peggy Linsey,
president of the club, and others as well, has
worked quite hard throughout this year to im-
prove the club as a whole. She has been one of
the best presidents we have had in this organi-
ln the periodical room, Linda Christoph finds t
complications begin when information is
Nancy Rhode, while replacing books on the shelves, checks the laced
condition of the older books for the reader's benefit. p '
Carol King helps Bruce Larson check out a book while Margie Miller files cards of the checked
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11 the Function of the Library
Donald Whrtecotton cannot seem to find the research material he
a ks Laura Nlullukm for assrstanc in locating this infor-
Student teacher, Mrs. Preston explains to Wendy Props a method of showing students
how to find reference material.
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5. To make sure that the library stays in correct order, Sandra Whlte and
Linda Harvel check the card catalog for new references and books
Future Nurses Participate in School Projects
As a student service, the F.N.C. keeps records for the Tuberculosis X-Ray
unit each fall.
Future Nurses Club, with a total of 35 active
members, form an organization for girls in the
"Nursing is a good occupation to enter. lt has
many fields in which you may choose, and it gives
you a feeling of satisfaction by helping others,"
stated Mrs. Phyllis Campell, both school nurse,
and sponsor of the club.
"There are volunteer iobs in the nursing field
throughout Houston to encourage girls who want
to help in hospitals and clinics," remarked Mary
Jane Buske, President.
Aldine's F.N.C. participates in many of the vol-
unteer campaigns to help the diseased and the
afflicted. In October, as a service to the students
and faculty, the Future Nurses kept records for
the Tuberculosis X-Ray project. Later in early De-
cember, the club gathered old toys and clothes
that were in good condition and remade them for
their 'adopt one' family.
"This is one of our maior proiects each year,
and we feel that gathering old things and remak-
ing them for the less fortunate helps to make our
Christmas complete" replied member Brenda Mur-
Linda Clarke and Linda Paul place the collected toys under the Mrs. Campell, assisted by Willie Consford and Eunes Tamez, pack t
Offwe flee- 'adopt one' toys for distribution.
A.H.S. Choir Adds to the Spirit of Christmas
Members of the choir anxiously await the moment for their performance.
John King conducts thre A.H.S. choir at their traditional Christmas Con-
Practice for the Christmas Choir Concert be-
gins early in the month ot September and ex-
tends throughout the tall months. According to
Mr. John King, sponsor and director ot the A.H.S.
choir, "These students dedicated a large amount
ot their effort and time practicing during and after
school, so that they would be ready for the
presentation of the concert in December".
On the night ot the concert, awards were pre-
sented to the seniors, with letters with stripes
designating their number of years ot participation
in the choir.
As a tradition of the organization, the awards
of choir beau and sweetheart are also presented
on the night of the concert. This year the award
of choir sweetheart was presented to Judy Mars,
and the choir beau award was presented to Jerry
Seventy-five members compose the A.H.S. choir
and forty-three of these members compose the
Mr. Tiggeman presents Patty Lovell with a letter for her years bf
Kenneth Oswald, Gay Chastain, and Gene Gregory converse while
sitting out a dance.
With the ioy and merriment of the Yuletide sea-
son, the Student Council once again sponsored
the annual school-wide Christmas social on De-
This year preceding the dance, a talent show
was held in the auditorium. Following the talent
show the students proceeded to the cafeteria for
the dance or to the gym to participate in volley-
ball or basketball.
The cafeteria was gaily decorated with red and
green crepe paper streamers, Santa Claus faces,
bells, and a traditional Christmas tree which was
placed in the center of the dancing floor. The
music for the dance was provided by the Coach-
men. Also, refreshments of punch and cookies were
At the close of the dance, the principal, Mr.
Thomas Miksch commented that this had been
one of the better parties of the year with the larg-
est turnout of students.
Aldine students danced around the Christmas tree, which was placed in the center ofthe dance floor.
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lecial Climaxes December and 1965
Acree talks and laughs
Brenda Murray serves punch to Linda Gale Nash, Sylvia Seawright, and George Varneil.
with Mr. Marion, Mrs. Lightfoot, and A courageous A.H.S. teacher, Mrs. Tyson "ierks" with Bill Spivey, senior
r members of the faculty.
With January Comes Exam
Visiting College Freshmen and former AHS students Arnold Stewart, Mary Jea
Wilson, Janet Hall, and David Fretwell give a panel discussion on "life
college" in Mrs. Ermel's English class.
counts while working t finish
. January brought the new year, semester exams,
and colder weather. Winter set the atmosphere,
but students came prepared with coats and sweat-
ers. Students were also trying to come prepared
to pass semester exams at the same time. It was a
familiar sight to see students chewing on erasers
and watching the clock closely during exams. The
rainy, cold weather continued and the chili sign
became a favorite place tor many during lunch.
All survived, however, and many seniors began
to make plans for college or careers. Post gradu-
ates returned to Aldine and advised those enrolled
in college as to what to expect.
January came to a close with everyone recov-
ering from semester exams and cold weather to
continue normal school lite at Aldine Senior High.
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to Carol Jones as
Mariorie Yokel, James Cox, Ruby Rex, Davlcl Davis, Be
mayor were the sensors graduating at midterm
42 Singh 51' J
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'66 arks 31st, Year fol
. L g . . l as
Editor, J. B, Harvell, proof reads a story before it goes to press.
Mary Frances Galloway and Pat Calaway call prospective business firms in
hopes that they will purchase an ad in the Mustang.
Sports editor, Bruce Larson, interviews Coach Moses about an
upcoming basketball game, for the sports section of the
Dianne Pierce, feature editor finds herself typing vigorously
meet a deadline for the paper.
ublication of A.I-LS. Newspaper
am Dunn, editorial director, and assistant editor, Ray Graham, "Hey Babe, whatcha doin' Saturday
ry to think of a headline for a story. night?" This appears to be the question X
Bruce Larson is asking Sharon Baker, ad-
vertising editor on the "Mustang".
L uy., ' ' ,W 'N if 'cy'
Linda King proofreads her story before she turns it in to the
editor for final inspection.
MRS. ROWENA LIGHTFOOT
"Sell those adsl, Get that storyl, Meet that
deadline!" These are a few of the familiar orders
given to the members of the "Mustang" staff. The
Aldine High School paper is in its thirty-first year
of publication. it was previously called the "Mars
Comet", then the name was changed to the "Com-
et", and now is called the "Mustang". This year
seventeen issues of the paper was published, at
160 dollars per issue. This is one of the reasons
why the nine members of the staff have to sell
ads, to help pay for the production of the Mus-
tang. ln order for a student to be eligible to work
on the Mustang staff he must have had, or be
taking journalism. Every year, the staff is iudged
by the lnterscholastic League, and they follow the
Leagues recommendations in gathering informa-
tion for their stories. The main purpose of the
Mustang is to try to promote general welfare of
the school, students, and faculty. When gather-
ing material for their articles, the staff members
try to cover all departments and activities equally.
According to Mrs. Rowena Lightfoot, sponsor of
the Mustang, "The one thing that the staff always
has to remember, is to show the commendations
of students, teachers, and administrators that de-
serve recognition, in a style that is most appeal-
ing to the readers."
Mardi Gras was the Theme of the first Junior
social of the year and perhaps one of The gayest
which was held on January 20 in The cafeteria.
All students were supposed to come in cos-
tume and masks were given aT The door to Those
who weren't already wearing them. Many differ-
ent characters could be seen aT The party. There
were surfers, baseball players, The girl from "Gold-
finger", a clown, and even a member of The Ku
The highlight of The evening was a parade, Typi-
cal of The real Mardi Gras, in which each club was
represented by a float that may or may not have
held Together during The event. To help The others
keep in step, Richard Murray, a member of the
band, led in his camouflage suit, beating a base
During the parade, iudges looked over The vari-
ous costumes and chose the best-dressed boy and
girl. Shirley Simkins' as Mary Poppins and Earl
Chessher won first prize.
Ping pong was played in The student lounge,
while in the cafeteria, students danced to music
by "The Golden Spades". Refreshments were also
served in the student lounge.
Harry Klawinski and Bruce Aldrich of "The Golden Spades" tune up
for the next. number.
Norman Graham threatens a "terrified" Pat Bosko and Tommye
ardi Gras The
"Mystery girl," Gay Chastain, serves cokes in the student lounge
David Young shakes off another Memorial defensive player as he
attempts another basket.
Aldine vs Memorial
ist GAME: Memorial surpassed Aldine 78-59 as
they held their place as number one team in dis-
trict. David Young pounded in 24, with Ernest
Biscamp running in i7 and J. C. Davis, Bruce Lar-
son and Mike Harvell each adding 6. Ernest Bis-
camp, Bruce Larson, and J. C. Davis pulled down
together i3 rebounds out of 2i.
2nd GAME: Memorial cagers romped over the
Mustangs at their home court 108-60. David Young
and Mike Harvell led the scoring with i6 and i2.
Bruce Larson, Ernest Biscamp and J. C. Davis add
to the cause by scoring 8, 7, and 6 respectively
Mike Harvell led the rebounding with 8. J. C..Davis,
Larry Parker, and David Otwell added respectively
to the rebounds 6, 4, and 3.
Mike Harvell attempts a basket with two tough Memorial defensive men on him, with J. C. Davis beside the basket for the rebound.
Girls Prepare for Future Through F.H.A.
officers are: fright to leftj Judy Duncan, Vivian Sanford, Glenda Bishop, Bar-
Young, Linda Cook, Jackie Armstrong, Cynthia Hollan, Mary Francis Galloway.
PICTURED: Jaunita Diamond, Joy Meador and Judy Graf.
Helping to prepare the girls so they will be able
to cope with the future is the main aim of the
F.H.A. as sponsored by Mrs. Rutledge, Mrs. Yea-
man, Miss Moffett, and Mrs. Rollins. To be in
F.H.A. a girl must have taken or must be taking
homemaking. In the minds of these girls there is
only one goal, to help individuals improve their
personal, family, and community living. ln plan-
ning for the year's activities the girls in this or-
ganization work hard to prepare such activities as
the Style Show and the Family Buffet. They also
send cards to various hospitals and fill food bas-
kets for the needy. These are lust a few of the
things the F.H.A. does.
Many of the F.H.A. girls are appreciated and
rewarded for their time, effort, and work which
they put into promoting the aims of this organiza-
tion. By doing hard work,the girls are rewarded
with receiving either a Junior, Chapter, or State
members are: Cleft to right! FRONT ROW: Diane Broussard, Francis Worsham, Addie Muckelroy, Claria Muckelroy, Susan Ward, Karen Shelton,
Cooper, Brenda Murray, BEAU-Norman Graham, Jackie Armstrong, Mary Francis Galloway, Vivian Sanford, Judy Duncan, Linda Cook, Judy
Glenda Bishop, Barbara Young, Joy Meador, Jaunita Diamond, Bobbie Nance, Georgetta Carpenter, Barbara Canter, Marie Clark, Linda Zahn.
ROW: Cynthia Rice. Brenda Idom, Willie Consford, Paulette Gooding, Jo Ann Moone, Vickie McLeod, Linda Griffith, Nora Oates, Cathy
Judy Sherrod, Nola Loving, Diane Lum, Sue Ecke, Ella Silva, Mar a et Black, D bb' P t , K n Th S R ll J d S 'll
g r e re res on are ompson, ue ounsava , u y pr man,
Hamilton, Debbie Baily, Janice Allen, Peggy Tampke, Roberta Yoekel, Brenda Garrett, Patti Yount, Gwen Freeman. THIRD ROW: Annette
Shirley Brezina, Lana Goldston, Marge Miller, Ernestine Arreola, Nella Burch, Barbara Robinson, Leola Griffin, Linda Holman, Rita House,
Baker, Eunice Tamez, Margie Walker, Jo Ann Swonke, Ginger Gregory, Joan Elliot, Betty Thompson, Mary Lou Reyes, Kathy Maxwell,
Burk, Elaine Lamb, Wanda Pierce, Peggy Turnage, Bonnie Pinion, Arleen Higgenbotham, Linda Christoph, Mary Buske, Mary Melcher, Irene
Kathy Day, Patsy Armstrong, Sharon Jennings, Janet Clayton, Mary Ann Rawls, Mary Lou Crisp, Susan Rush, Verna Roberts, Diane Maass.
Jackie Owens who was selected "Most Valuable Football Pla er"
a Trophy from head coach Larry Rice.
Head coach of Texas A, 81 M. University, Gene Stallings, speaks
to guests on "Building a Boy's Future"
Banquet Climaxes the
Don Raymond, sophomore, receives a football certificate fro
February 22, brought the football banquet
which was the climax to a disappointing football
season. During the banquet, the Master of Cere-
monies, Mr. Don Washburn, kept the guests
amused and entertained. After the meal was com-
pleted, the head coach of Texas A.8rM. University,
Mr. Gene Stallings, spoke to the guests on the de-
velopment ot a boy's character to become a good
athlete. Later, Mr. Stallings introduced Mr. Jack
Hurlibut, the assistant defense coach at A.8fM. who
was a former Aldine quarterback in 1959. After-
ward, the twenty-three varsity letterrnen and the
twenty-three members ot the sophomore team
were recognized. Then, head coach, Larry Rice,
presented a trophy to Jackie Owens, "Most Val-
uable Player" of the 1965 season.
965 Football eason
Master of Ceremonies, Mr. Don Washburn, provided the guests with
i amusement during the banquet.
Mr. B. J. Chapman and his wife seemingly enioy their dessert.
Mr. and Mrs. Lou Hager sang songs to provide entertainment for the guests
during the banquet.
V.I.C. Sponsors "Get-Together"
lt seems that Sandra Golden, Kathy Craddockh Geneva Whatley, and Vonnie
Freiling enioy lust sitting and keeping time to the music.
As part of the activities sponsored by the VIC
Club a social is held every year. This year the
social was given by the Cosmetology Chapter. This
social was held in the cafeteria starting at 7:30.
There were games played and refreshments
served. There was also dancing. This social con-
cluded the yearly activities of the VIC Club and
was held mainly for the purpose of getting each
chapter better acquainted with each other. In
consulting several students about this "Get-Togeth-
er" it was learned that fun was had by all who
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Dancing was also a part of the social and demonstrating this, Jeannie Pate
Alva Lavender show their phase of the twist.
Aldine Vs Smiley
lst GAME-Smiley rose above Aldine 53-5l.
David Young, senior, was the high point man of
the night with a total of 17 points, followed close-
ly by Earnest Biscamp with 9 points for the night.
2nd GAME-ln the second game with Smiley
the Aldine cagers lost it with a score of 53-50.
David Young was once again high point man. Be-
cause ot David Young's outstanding ability to play
basketball, he made second team all-district.
This game with the Smiley Eagles marked Al-
dine's first district loss. For both games the start-
ing lineup remained the same, consisting of David
Young, Ernest Biscamp, Mike Harvell, Larry Parker,
and Bruce Larson. This line-up remained the same
until Bruce Larson guard was unable to play be-
cause of a broken ankle.
wards David Young C21 and Mike Harvell 1553 repre Mustang cager J. C. Davis goes up for a rebound while senior David Young
ts Aldine under the basket for rebounds remains ready to help.
upid and th
w student at Aldine
on how to
, r- f,N,'z.d
Seniors stand brave in the wind while waiting to take their annual group picture.
Brenda Murray and Rose Mary Foree add the final staples to the Coronation
. f, if
'oronation Highlight February With the change oft color pattern in the kaleido-
scope, came the month ot February. The pattern
was gold and red. These colors stood tor Valentine's
Day and the Coronation of Aldine Senior High, the
theme of which was "Golden Fantasy".
With the change ot color also came an agenda
of new activities. Seniors were busy ordering Sen-
ior Invitations and having their Senior group pic-
tures taken. All students enioyed the holiday tor
the Fat Stock Show Parade.
The month also brought the renowned whistler,
Mr. Fred Lowery, for a Southern Assembly Pro-
gram. Many new faces were also seen around
Aldine, one being that of Mrs. Marilyn Mallory,
who teaches typing,
The kaleidoscope again started turning, chang-
ing February into a new month.
histling "Yellow Canary", Mr. Fred Lowery performs for a Southern
i' l5::'55': 9
stef Lx. 'Q
A S., S. 8. i ew , 3,
. i F
Aldine Vs . . .
1st GAME: "Aldine played an exceptional de-
fensive game," stated Coach Courtney, but the
Springwood's Tigers edged by Aldine 53-51. Ear-
nest Biscamp led the scoring with 24 points. J. C.
Davis and Mike Harvell added respectively to the
scoring, 13 and 12 points. Mustangs were high on
the boards that night as they brought down 20 re-
2nd GAME: Mustangs were on the boards this
night as they brought down 29 rebounds. Al-
though the Mustang's defense was working, the
Springwood's Tigers rolled over Aldine 96-58.
David Young led the scoring with 17. Mike Har-
vell and J. C. Davis added 13 and 10 respectively.
Mustang cheerleaders lead the enthus aS1IC crowd . . . as the crowd gives team support.
Vocational Drafting Club
Makes First Year Successful
Vocational Drafting Club members are as follows: CBOTTOM ROWJ Beaver Bell, Randy Nichols, James Larson, Paul
Carl Brinkman, Calvin Henson, Edwin Maieski. KMIDDLE ROWJ Bobby Kneppf Kenneth Prewitt, Michael Reider, Rick
Larry Carter, Johnny Beltran, Roy Smith, Harry Ellis, Mr. Acker-Advisor. CBACK ROWJ Lawrence Greenhaw,
aylor, Hubert Hutchinson, Larry Moran, Gordon Ruth, Frank Rogerson, Garner Moran. CNOT SHOWN AREJ Jerry Ches-
ary Smith, Johnny Baack, Norman Hamkton, Wayne St. John, Don Mclntyre, Jerry Beairo, Joey Franco, John Bergeron,
Howard Collier, Tommy Rush, Mike Tate.
of the Vocational Drafting Club are: lRight To Leftl Paul Neilson-
Randy Nichols-Vice Presltlehl, Carl Brinkman-SeCrEl'6fy, Calvin Calvin Henson and Paul Nielson show Melanie De Ment, sweet
Beaver Bell-Reporter, James Larson-Sergeant At Arms. heart, some of the main procedures in designing a good layout
Being formed to promote interest and to de-
velop skills in the field of drafting, one of the main
objectives of this organization is to place students
in industry or on the iob after completion of the
course. This has been the first year that Aldine
has had such a course, therefore, the members
have demonstrated their abiilties and skills in dis-
trict and state competition to gain the respect
of the student body.
"President, Paul Neilson, replies that he is quite
proud of the achievements of this club, and feels
that the Vocational Drafting Club has quickly been
accepted as one of the best VIC Clubs in Aldine.
But he also feels that without the help and en-
durance of Mr. L. E. Acker, both teacher and spon-
sor, the Vocational Drafting Club would not have
made the accomplishments we have made."
Bears Take Two From Mustangs
Gary Frieling adds another point for the Mustangs. lt's a long stretch for J. C. Davis
Larry Parker sets up a play for the Mustangs.
lst GAME: The Spring Branch Bears took their
first game against the Aldine Mustangs by a score
of 77-43. This left Aldine with a O-4 recorcl. David
Young was the high-point man for Aldine with 14
points. J. C. Davis was second high-point man by
adding 10 points to the Mustang scoreboard.
2nd GAME: In the second game with Spring
Branch. Aldine was defeated by a score of 70-60.
This now left the Mustangs with a i-9 record in
district play. Roars from the crowd went up as the
game progressed. The Mustangs continued to gain
on the Bears, but they fell short as the time ran
e Harvell 1551 goes up to add two points to the Mustang
re as J. C. Davis 1511 moves in for the rebound.
ist GAME: The Aldine Mustangs victoriously de-
feated the opposing North Shore Mustangs by a
score of 86-57. The Mustangs previously defeated
North Shore in the Aldine Lions Club Tournament
by a score 96-65 which gave them the momentum
to come back with another victory. David Young
led the game with a total of 27 points, Bruce Lar-
son also pumped in T9 points to help the Mustang
cause. The Mustangs had an exceptional night from
the free-throw line hitting 83.375 and hitting
49.2qJ from the field.
2nd GAME: In the second game, which was
played at North Shore, the Mustangs were led by
Mike Harvell with 21 points, most of which was
made in the first half of the game. David Young
came back into the game in the second half to
score 14 points. The final score was 57-5-4 in favor
of the Aldine Mustangs.
Mike Harvell tries desperately to block a shot of the opposing
Mary Frances Galloway
Participating in many activities has
given Mary Frances Galloway the re-
spect and admiration of her fellow
students. As a sophomore, she was
chosen as the most beautiful of her
class and as the Most Beautiful of Al-
dine Senior High. She has also repre-
sented the school as cheerleader for
two years. During her iunior year, she
was elected Jetera Queen and parlia-
mentarian of her class. Then as a sen-
ior, she was selected as Basketball
Sweetheart, Homecoming Queen,
Treasurer of the Senior Class, and
Most Popular and Best All Round Sen-
ior. After graduation she plans to at-
tend Sam Houston State -Teacher's
Mr. and Miss Aldine Reign a
'Golden Fantasy? if
St John represenhng the Semor
represenhng the Sophomore Class
repre 1 fh S h or Clas
Beauty and Handsome Contest
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Coronation i ht Filler
February 25, brought an evening that was filled
with excitement. The program began as Master of
Ceremonies, J. B. Harvell, senior, announced to the
audience the members of the Royal Court. The
Royal Court was made up of the organization rep-
resentatives, Most Popular of each class, and the
Most Beautiful and Most Handsome candidates.
After the Royal Court was introduced, Larry Parker
and Mary Frances Galloway were crowned Mr. and
Miss Aldine. Then Patti Jones, Editor of the
Roundup Staff, presented the yearbook dedication
to Mrs. Ruth Jones, math teacher. After this, a
highlight of the night's activities came as Rita Phil-
lips, senior, and Kenneth Oswald, junior, were
announced to be Most Beautiful and Most Hand-
some of Aldine for 1966.
Master of Ceremonies for the evening was J. B. Harvell, senior.
Brenda Cherry provided entertainment for Royal Court and the
audience as she performs a modern iazz routine.
The audience gives Mrs. Ruth P. Jones, math teacher, a standing ovation
as she walks to the stage to accept the yearbook dedication.
lvia Seawright, Sweetheart of the Roundup and Gary Greer, Beau of
Roundup proceed up the stairs to take their place among the royalty.
Judy Bass, senior, gracefully walks across the stage as she is
being iudged on poise and beauty.
e judges at the Coronation were
rom left to rightl Mr. Jim Austin,
John Roberts Powers School of
:adelingg Miss Julia Keith, Miss Hous-
1p and Mrs. Patricia Anderson, of
Iiet Gibson Career School.
Crownin of r. and Miss Aldine
Highlights Coronation '66
After being crowned by Mr. Floyd Tiggeman, Mr. Aldine fLarry Parkeri
crowns Miss Aldine CMary Frances Gallowayj Queen for 1966.
WiTh The crowning of Mr. and Miss Aldine, came
The highlighT of The evening's acTiviTies. AfTer The
TradiTionaI walk down The aisle, Mary Frances Gal-
loway and Larry Parker ascend up The sTairway To
Take Their place among Aldine's royalTy. This year,
Mr. Floyd Tiggernan, assisTanT principal, crowned
Larry Parker as Mr. Aldine. ln Turn, Larry Then
crowned Mary Frances Galloway as Miss Aldine.
Afier being crowned, The King and Queen Took
Their place upon The royal Throne. As enTerTainmenT,
The Choir sang several religious selecTions, also, in-
dividual enTerTainmenT was provided by Brenda
Cherry, Maria Eaker, Gloria Villareal, Judi Jones,
George Varnell, and Danny Clausen. The Corona-
Tion came To an end as The royal procession was
led from The audiTorium by The King and Queen.
s,.,.,,..,.,,.,,s,, 4, ,. . , . .
V S5349 i
Mary Frances Galloway, senior, waits paTiently aT The doorway
before she walks down The aisle To The siage where she will be
crowned Miss Aldine.
Beauty and Handsome Candidates of 1966
Mary Frances Galloway
Judy Bass Wayne St. John
v , -
Karla Richardson Paul Strother
J .D. Davis
Carole Jones Charles Kebodeaux
1st GAME: On January 25, the Mustangs trav-
eled to South Houston where they were defeated
by a score of 63-51. South Houston pulled ahead
early in the first quarter and maintained a leading
margin throughout the game. Aldine wasn't able
to cope with the shooting of South Houston, but
kept alive with shooting by David Young and
Bruce Larson, scoring 17 and 11 points respec-
2nd GAME: Seeking revenge for an earlier loss,
the Mustangs defeated visiting South Houston 67-
61. Scoring was close in the first three quarters
with neither team having the lead for any time,
but during the last quarter, the Mustangs pulled
ahead and maintained the lead. Scoring was led
by David Young with 22 points. Larry Parker con-
tributed 18 while Milton Prewitt hit for 12.
K 5 t i-in-I'
Gary Frieling U41 shoots for "two" as Mike Harvell i551 and Milton Prewit'
i541 move into rebounding position.
A bucket for sure as Mike Harvell C551 pushes the ball above Stretching under the basket, J. C. Davis i512 shoots. Gary Frieling C141 wa
South Houston's man HOD. J C. Davis is there waiting for any forthe rebound while Ernest Biscamp KSU moves up to help.
Girls Train for Business Future
1 Burnaman and Dorothy Griffin transcribe using dictaphones to help
'e themselves for the business world.
"I believe in the future which I am planning for
myself in the area of office occupation . . . " Thus
begins a meeting of the Vocational Office Educa-
tion Club. Organized in Aldine High School for
the first time this year, the club seeks to promote
democratic principles of private enterprise and
competition. The club meetings consist of pro-
grams planned to help the members when seek-
ing their future occupations. Members are urged
to participate in the discussions. By giving their
opinions on various matters, other members may
benefit by forming opinions of their own.
The club participates in various projects, one
for charity. A club social and banquet also heads
the list of activities.
The organization is made up of members of the
Business Office Practice classes and is sponsored
by Mrs. Barbara Martin, business teacher.
ROW, left to rightj Veeda Smith, Mary Leasure, Pennie Zachary, Donna Taylor, Judy Pierce, Vickie Brown, Carolyn Gore, Patty Dyson, Dorothy
Glenda Adams, Treasurer, Judy Cain, Reporter.
CSECOND ROWJ JoAnn Connell, Hazel Franklin, Marty Sammons, Janet Clayton, Sharon Jennings, Kathy Maxwell, Wanda Pierce, Kathy Buck
Studer, Mrs. Martin CTHIRD ROWJ Sharon Burnaman, Parliamentarian, Helen Tamez, Secretary, JoAnn Koehler, Vice President, Sherry Clay, Pres
TOP ROW Cleft to rightjz Head Coach-Jerry Courtney, Gary Frieling, Mike Harvel, J. C. Davis, Ralph Norman, Manager-Raymond Skipper BOT
TOM ROW Cleft to rightj Ernest Biscamp, Milton Pruitt, David Young, Larry Parker.
Team captains David Young and Bruce Larson show the
trophy won by the cagers in the Aldine Lions Club
Aldine's Mustangs F in'sh
Fifth in District
With 3-9 Record
57 ................................ San Jacinto
48. - - ..... Dallas-Jefferson
60 .... ..... L ufkin
62 .... ..... R eagan
73 .... ..... C onroe
63 .... ..... C lear Creek
81 .... ..... L a Porte
61 .... ..... S miley
95 .... ..... N orthshore
51 .... ..... C onroe
56 .... ..... T exas City
55 .... ..... B razosport
48 .... .....
55 .... .....
45 .... .....
86 .... .....
63 .... .....
56 .... .....
61 .... .....
76 .... ....
52 .... .....
59 .... ....
51 .... ....
51 .... ....
59 .... ....
51 .... ....
50 .... ....
60 .... ....
57 .... ....
67 .... ....
MILTON PREWETT 3 year letter-
man Sr. forward
J. C. DAVIS 2 year letterman
ERNEST BISCAMP 2 year letter-
DAVID OTWELL I year letter
man Honorable mention All-
GARY FRIELING I year letter
man Jr. pivot
Q. . '
District Sr. Guard
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J e , e r J-
.wsf --1 J A -2 f.:"-f".,E1t fr 1, N E- -f gpg . 'ri . ,..s.,-Jruwffzzie if K X . -- 1: -1
man Sr. forward
x -. Q53
w f fm
. B " i
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LARRY PARKER 3 year Ietferman
ROW: Cleft to righti Coach Dee Moses, George Varnell, Richard Lovelace, Billy Swain, Billy Clark, and Adam Anderson. BOTTOM ROW: G
J D D J y G d T' S f d
. . GVIS, IITIYT1 I'I6l',6I1 Il'T1 BFI
San Jacinto . . . . . .
Clear Creek .... . .
Jett Davis . . .
San Jacinto . .
Texas City . . .
Cypress Fairbanks ....
Deer Park . . .
Westbury . . .
Memorial . . .
North Shore .
North Shore . .
JV's Tie for Third
Have 12-19 Season
0565 O OVEI' O E
Head coach Jerry Courtney and JV coach Dee M g ff
Pl Y f P Q Q
or an u comin ame.
Lets go big team, lets go, yells Nancy Deaton and Cindy Thomas as they try
out for cheerleader.
Posters and Banne
During the month of March, the halls of Aldine
were decorated with posters and banners an-
nouncing the candidates for cheerleader. The try-
outs were the first step toward elimination. The
final run-off was held in which Judi Jones, Cindy
Thomas, Nancy Deatin, Cindy Rice, and Gay Chas-
tain were elected cheerleaders for '66-'67.
Election of cheerleaders was not the only activi-
ty heading the agenda for March. The girl's P.E.
classes were seen battling for the championship.
The two teams participating in playoffs were the
following: Mrs. Rushing's third period and Mrs.
Strait's fourth period. They played before the
school with Mrs. Rushing's class winning the title.
The Seniors prepared themselves for graduation
by measuring for caps and gowns. Also, all classes
enioyed a holiday for Texas' Independence Day.
? zr, j e,,iMlar.ch ,iiic asifllled witha variety Of GC-
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rn .W ,. X sas., ,.... tc,s ts,i,,,. V . ., ,tt,,,.-t sc, ,,. f,,, ,wma :-- .,,, , ,sst M vt.. ,Mizfi.?fs,,,,,f,,i,,'W,-:fe
Mr. John Fitzgerald sketches Peggy Tampke enjoying her favorite sport
decorated every hall during the campaign period for cheer- Senior, Gary Smith is measured by Coach Bob Brezina
ffiliation With JETS Increases
Math Sz Science Club's Activities
Dean Benson, the Dean of Engineering, at Texas A8-M, presents the first
place award for technical paper to George Ingram at the state JETS Con-
With their affiliation with the national organiza-
tion, Junior Engineering Technical Society CJETSJ,
the Aldine Math and Science Club greatly increased
their activities. The club participates in ISL and
UIL contests as before, but they also participate in
competitive tests with other schools in the Gulf
Coast area, Texas, and the nation.
JETS is an extra-curricula club-type organiza-
tion for high school students who like mathe-
matics and science and have an interest in explor-
ing their applications in the world about them.
The program provides a common meeting ground
for the high school student, the high school math
and science teacher, and the engineer. JETS stim-
ulates the students' interest in technology and en-
gineering by providing an opportunity to apply
the principles learned in high school courses to
actual engineering and technical proiects.
This year the JETS State Conference was held at
Texas A8iM University. Twenty members, along
with students not in the club but who excelled
in math, science and mechanical drawing, attend-
ed. George lngram, president of the Aldine Chap-
ter, received lst place award in the area of Tech-
nical Papers on his paper entitled "The Study
of Heat Transfer in Porous Media."
JETS members include: CL. to RJ: P. E, Marion isponsori, Mrs. King isponsort, John Gaubatz, Paul Neilson, George Ingram iPresidentJ, Doyle
Peake, Kim Mauldin, David Tiggeman, Larance Coleman, Mary Jane Ando, Bill Mize, Judy Beasley CTreasurerl Tom Webb, William Kelly, Donna
Turner CReporterJ, Joseph Cox, Jeanne Baxter CSecretaryJ, Donna Hearne, Janice King, Billy Ward, Martha Bynum, Mary Ann Stramel.
Mr. Bud Hadfield, executive assistant to the mayor of Houston and
set for themselves.
eff' , I It ,
Donna Wright's employer, Mr. lnnis, seems to be questioning the freshness of his dinner roll.
Banquet Hi hlights Yea:
guest speaker of the D.E. banquet, gives his opinion of the goals young people have
as - J
W' iM'1g'l'Xl s
'or Distributive Education Club
On Marchi, 1966, promptly at 7:30, the D. E.
Members met their employers at the Continental
Houston Hotel for the annual D.E. banquet. The
banquet, held primarily to honor the employers
of the D.E. members, was called to order by Ar-
nold Wright. After the meeting vvas called to order,
Rodney Shook gave the invocation. After the in-
vocation, Arnold introduced the members of the
head table. After this introduction, each mem-
ber introduced their own employer. Donald Wright
then introduced the special guests and Rodney
Shook then introduced the guest speaker, Mr. Bud
Hadfield, who spoke on "What Goals Have You
Set for Yourself?" This topic concerned the plan-
ning of the future, and the importance of setting
The highlight of the evening came when Brenda
Cherry did a modern jazz dance.
In concluding the banquet, Arnold Wright, on
behalf of all the D.E. members took the stand to
thank Mr. Dunkin for "being such a good teacher
throughout the vvhole year." Thanks also went
out to Mrs. Dunkin for her sincere hospitality in
having the D.E. students out to their home so many
different times for different occasions.
. i - Q
IS this really MR. DUNKIN, "our dignified" D.E. sponsor?
, c,,. Q
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Miksch express their approval of the food served'
at the banquet.
The entertainment of the evening was provided by iunior,
This year the Thespnan Club has forty one members
T hespians Present
Last Play of Year
"THE HERITAGE OF WIMPOLE STREET", was pre-
sented to the student body, on March l5. The play
is about Elizabeth Barrett Browning after her
death and about her embittered father. An inter-
esting feature of the play is that it portrays what
might have happened if Edward Barrett had lived
to see his grandson. The play takes place about
1856, around tive o'clock on a winter evening.
The scene is the drawing room at 50 Wimpole
Street, London, England.
Clarence Standlee played Edward Wimpole,
master of Wimpole Street. His grandson, Robert
Barrett Browning was played by Johnny Davis.
Brenda Cherry played Henrietta Barrett, Edward
Barrett's daughter. Melanie DeMent portrayed Ara-
bel Barrett and her daughter. Sandra Albritton
was the maid Jane.
Robert Barrett Browning Uohnny Davisl listens respectfully
as his grandfather Edward Barrett CClarence Standleej repri-
Band Festival Concert Highlights Spring
members prepare to play a selection by Bach, "Fantasia ln G
conducted by Mr. Goodman.
Each year to welcome the spring season, the
Aldine High School band gives a spring concert.
This year the band presented three of their contest
numbers to the audience and to the clinicians, who
were iudging the band's performance.
The Pre-Band Festival concert was given on a
Friday evening, and then on the following Satur-
day morning, the Band Festival Concert was given.
One week after the concert, the band was
judged, and rated first, by the lnterscholastic
League, in which twenty schools participated.
This league determines the enrollment of differ-
ent schools and classifies them as B on up to 4A.
, , ..,. ,
Band members rise, as Mr. Goodman enters onto the stage to mark the
beginning of the Band Festival Concert.
When asked the importance and significance of
placing first in the League, Mr. Goodman, direc-
tor of the band, replied, "This is very important.
To make first in the League, is higher than above
average. It is SUPERIOR, indeedl"
One month after the Band Festival Concert, on
April 29 and 30, the Aldine Mustang Band then
iourneyed to Corpus Christi, Texas to participate
in the Buccanneer Music Festival. Participation
in this Festival is by invitation only. The Band
received a Division I in concert ability. The flute
quartet also scored a first division.
, , .2f 4 '
. Aldine HOSE
l w- . .
in V 1
i q s Seven records were broken in the Jetera Relays
rel as Sam Rayburn H.S. took first, Sam Houston sec-
'1 .. ond, and third, by Robert E. Lee. Records broken
is yy 1 i A K vigil., were the following:
L Si 8 R ' 4'rt V-.V lg iii High Jump 6' IW"-Tim schaiier of Sam
. f .J J ' Rayburn.
bRi' M 121 Discus 162' 8"-Gerald Kirby of R. E. Lee.
x Rfb ,J C37 Broad Jump 22' V2"-Jerry Martin of St.
jg y y , e . s . ....... . '.'ss Thomas.
2 Q 443 Pole Vault 14' 9"-Dickie Phillips of North
Viii 'iiiii i Shore.
.y g it C51 880 Yard Run l:56.4-Doug Varga of Sam
iiii 5 issis ..... R ' -J RaYbUm'
r...:i j shsr L Kbt Mile Run 4:25.9-Leonard Hilton of Austin.
Q73 Mile Relay 3:23.l-Laurence Owens, Robin
". 'A .,,ii 1 -
.1 ...,, H x. 1VQQ Lowe, Wilburn Johnson, John Carey of
I ... J '- i "8 a t Sam Houston'
'1' 1 ,h i s Aldine won places in three events. Butch Daniels
placed third in pole vaulting, and William Bellinger
Jeff Bergeron relaxes for the start of the 440 yard relay.
second in the mile run. The 880 yard relay com-
posed of Jess Bergeron, Mike Reynolds,
dridge, and George Millen placed fourth.
Jetera Queen, Gay Chastain icentert, with princesses Melanie Dement Kleftt Nancy Weldon Bailey goes if-,yo 11-,e 'asf turn, in the p,-eliminar
Denton Crishfl reign Over the Jefera Relays- of the 440 yard dash, with Ball High and Mr. car
. - . -rii
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Auto Mechanic Students Stud to
Prepare Themselves for Future Occupations
the transmission from his car.
Barnes' car for a class proiect.
Hester, one of the iunior mechanics, tries his skill at re-
Artalli and David Lamb clean the cylinder from Mr.
Larry Billnoski, Gene Garrett, and Jimmy Leffwich clean the valves
from one of the student's cars.
Jimmy Meader, and Frank Krustchinsky, remove the head from the car with the assistance
of Mr. Bob Barnes, sponsor.
Project Show Climaxes Year fo
As auctioneer Charlie Harris calls the bids, Kenneth Oswald prompts
hls steer for bidders.
Howard Collier stands with
his buyer, Bob Durden,
as he proudly displays his
steer as F.F.A. Proiect
Show Grand Champion.
Norman Roberts and Charles Kebocleaux listen to the bi
for Norman's hog at the auction.
Future Farmers of America
March 31 through April 2 were busy days for
the Aldine Future Farmers of America Chapter. The
annual Proiect Show climaxed a year of raising
and caring for livestock of many varieties.
Livestock judging took place March 31. Winners
included: Howard Collier, Grand Champion Beef,
Norman Roberts, Grand Champion Hog, David
Stutes, Grand Champion Lamb, Carl Capers, Cham-
pion Pen of Broilers, Jess Phillips, Champion Pen
of Rabbits, Ronald Martin, Breeding Beef, Paul
Depositario, Champion Breeding Rabbits, Mark
Pinter, Breeding Swine, and Carl Capers, Dairy
This year's events included a new event, West-
ern Pleasure. This event gave F.F.A. members an
opportunity to compete with their horsemanship
skills. Norman Roberts took this new event.
Following the traditional Barbecue, on April l,
the F.F.A. Proiect Show Auction started with Char-
lie Harris as auctioneer. The sale of member's
livestock by auction is held to help offset the
cost of raising some of the animals for the show.
Each member with a fat animal entry-steer, bar-
row, fryer, rabbit, lamb, or broiler-obtained a
commitment from a sponsor for the first bid,
thus the assurance of a buyer.
Competition is not urged only in fields of their
proiects. Trophies were given to the exhibitor who
kept the cleanest stall or pen, to the best dairy
entry, and to the student who showed his steer
the best. The sportsmanship trophy was awarded
to the boy who groomed and exhibited his animal
G E N E
Mr. Wilson and Linda Cummings watch as Harold Brewton helps Harold Brew-
ton, of Houston Lighting and Power, iudge chickens at the annual Proiect Show.
Mr. Jack Wilson passes out the ribbons to those F.F.A. members whose proiect has won an award.
Building Trades Club Worlif
Jerrell l-BWSOF1, -llmmv UPCl1fUCl'l, GHFY l'l00lgeS, Charles Zibiliske and Carlos Taylor, all prepare to start the first procedure of
the building, laying the foundation.
Pounding hammers, The sound of skill saws,
and the smell of fresh paint are all signs which
informs one that he is approaching the Building
Trades Club area of Aldine Senior High School.
When asked the purpose of this club, Mr. George
Schiro, sponsor, stated that, "The purpose of This
club is to teach young boys leadership and also,
to develop good citizenship in a democratic way."
This club is designated to prepare high school
youths for employment in several different indus-
trial trades or occupations of the community, and
by providing training in The basic skills and tech-
nical knowledge of the trade through shop and
During the nine months of the school year, The
boys learn The basic skills and requirements for
the construction of modern buildings of the future
and present. This knowledge is broadened during
their training by working on proiects at school
and in various parts of The community.
This year the twenty-six boys that compose
this club worked on a spring proiect, which start-
ed in the middle of March and extended through-
out the school year. Their proiect was a storage
building for discarded goods from all the schools
in the Aldine district. This building was construct-
ed on the back campus of Aldine Junior High
One of the first steps in laying a foundation is the cutting of t
wire mesh, such as Charles Calvert is doing.
pn Spring Project
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Hodges and Jerrell Lawson tie the steel in place, so that the steel will not " ' ' A K , f b ,L Haw, fc
when the concrete hits it. h , Tivrif l -' isa' .'r+ieA,,,V,.Q.7
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Mr. George Schiro instructs Jerrell Lawson in the pro
cedure of checking the grade of the foundation.
of the Building Trades Club are as follows: From left to right: Lonnie Aranza, Chris Greene, Carlos Taylor, Clifford Des-
Johnny Mechell, Thomas Roberts, George, Williams, Eddy Wade, Jimmy Knight, Tommy Robinson, Darrell Wood, and Jerrell
BOTTOM ROW: Charles Zibliske, Charles Calvert, Jimmy Watson, Earnest Goeckler, Charles Tanner, Gary Hodges, Gerald
Jimmy Upchurch and Ronald Brewton.
Juniors select and pay deposit on senior rings.
With the month of April came many showers
and preparations for the Junior-Senior Prom, April
21 at Sylvan Beach. Although the weather was
far from perfect, it was one of the best attended
proms Aldine has ever held. Amid moonlight
and roses, couples danced to music of the Phil
Gray Orchestra and the Chancellors Unlimited.
Also in the month of April came the annual
event of ordering rings. Seniors of '67 chose and
paid a deposit on Senior rings after closely ex-
amining the ones available to choose from. Sen-
iors of '66 received graduation invitations later
in the month.
New Student Council officers were elected on
April 27 after two weeks of campaigning by can-
didates. Officers elected were Bill Hamilton, presi-
dent, Walter Truett, vice-president, Mary Jane An-
do, recording secretary, Donna Stevenson, corres-
ponding secretary, Pat Bosko, treasurer, Marlene
Kent, reporter, and J. D. Davis, parliamentarian.
Included in the month's activities were a golf
and tennis toutrnament, a track meet, the one-act
play contest, a choirlclinic, land the Spring Music
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With Many Activities
rs of Miss Etie's winning volleyball team are, TOP ROW, left to Marlene Kem' IUn'0f1 exammes her Pfom IFWWBTIOF1
Arlene Higgenbotham, Charlotte Baker, Pat Sparks, and Judy
BOTTOM ROW, left to right, are Brenda Hamilton, Maura
Connie Epps, and Kathy Bynum.
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Sponsor, Mr. W. G. Wilson, fakes time from serving to fix himself a
It's Party T ime
Jeanne Baxter, Gary Greer, and Linda King, "dig into the chow"
having carried logs for the fire.
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NurseC?J, Sylvia Seawright, tries diligently to remove a Thorn
pafienf, Mary Frances Galloway.
or "Roundup" Staff
With the first days of spring came flowers,
sunshine, and a party for the "Roundup" staff.
Yes, on April 2, staff members and their guests
gathered at a picnic area provided by sponsor,
Mr. W. G, Wilson to have an old-fashioned wiener
roast. As the guests arrived, they were all sent
toward the trees to collect wood for the fire. After
gathering logs and branches, the tired guests
sat down to rest, as the "fearless leader", Mr.
W. G. Wilson, began preparing the food on the
table. When through eating, everyone sat around
the campfire and talked of old times and the '66
Roundup. Then, as the fire grew dimmer, the
guests thanked their host for an enjoyable eve-
ning, and quietly left homeward bound.
"That's really funny," exclaims Sylvia Seawrlght and Mary Frances Gallo
way as they laugh at Gary Greer's 'corny' ioke.
Are these pioneers .of the west? No, it's iust Gary Greer, Linda King, and Mary Frances Galloway, as theyrcarry logs and branches from the
Junior-Senior Prom . . .
President of the Junior Class, Bill Hamilton,
introduces the Senior Class officers and gives
an opening welcome to the guests.
The Iunior Class
,Aldine Senior High School
Nineteen Hundred Sixty-six
Students take time out from dancing to enioy the refreshments.
lFrom left to rightj Mike Wilson, Brenda Bowen, Brenda Cherry, J. D. Davis, Melanie Dement, and Larry Parker
discuss their plans after the dance.
. . . I-Iighli hts School Year
sit out the dance to
a Senior Class officers stand before the guests as they are
'oduced by Bill Hamilton.
e Liberto and his date, Brenda find time to sign each other's
Some of the chaperons of the dance preferred watching the students to dancing.
Donald Wright, J. B. Harvell, Brenda Patterson, and Patricia Bosko talk of the
Sylvan Beach Site 0
The night of April 21, proved to be an excit-
ing evening as the Junior Class presented "in
The Misty Moonlight" for the Senior class and
their dates and for the Junior class and their dates.
This year, the Prom was held at the Sylvan Beach
Ballroonh. The theme was carried out well since
the guests were able to look out over the ocean.
Also, silver colored stars and moon-shaped orna-
ments were used as decorations. Music for the
dance was provided by a rock 'n' roll band andl
a dance orchestra. As the dance grew to a closey
at 12:00 P.M., many of the guests were seen ati
Jimmy Walker's Restaurant or to parties whichl
were being held on the beach.
excitement Prom night
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66 Junior-Senior Prom
enior sponsor, Mr. J. C. Durret, and Assistant Principal,
ir. Floyd Tiggeman enioy the refreshments provided for
ackie Owens and his date, Jean Smith show Mr. Frick
ieir invitation as admittance to the dance.
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Library Club Aids tudent Bod
The officers of the Library Club are as follows according to the office: Presi-
dent, Peggy Lindsey, Vice-President, Kaye Lenze, Secretary, Sandra White,
Treasurer, Linda Harvel, Parliamentarian, Shirley Schlag, and Reporter, Ray
The library club members that participated in the District V Meeting at Texas
City, Texas, are: SEATED, left to right: Linda Harvel, Kaye Lenze, Peggy
Lindsey, Brenda Mack: STANDING, FIRST ROW: Elizabeth Schiege, JoAnn
Lewis, Sandra White, Judy Spillman, Hermila Garza, Janice Studer, Mrs. Castle.
STANDING, SECOND ROW: Shellye Mathews, Terri Propes, Wendy Propes,
Roberta Hyde, Charles Willis, Sherry Clay. NOT PICTURED: Nancy Rohde, Nora
Being a club that serves the student body in
many ways, the library club has successfully
achieved the respect of the student body of Aldine
High. There are thirty-six members in the library
Club that servel diligently throughout the year.
Some of the duties of the library members are:
to keep the books in order and to help any stu-
dent who has difficulties in searching for mate-
Library assistants must meet certain qualifications
before obtaining membership in the club. They
must be taking library at the time requesting for
membership. They must be passing all subiects,
and maintaining a passing average throughout
their membership in the club. They also, must
work before or after school in the library upon
The Library assistants are as follows: CSEATEDJ Ray Graham, Linda Harvel, Kaye Lenze, Peggy Lindsey, Sandra White,
Shirley Schlag. CFIRST ROWD Mrs. Anna Castle, sponsor, Nancy Rhode, Kathy Sampsel, Judy Spillman, Janice Studer, Hermila
Garza, Jo Ann Lewis, Elizabeth Schiege, Wendy Propes, Margie Miller, Nella Burch. CSECOND ROWJ Shellye Mathews, Linda
Christoph, Sharon Scott, Sherry Clay, Adam Apodoca, Nora King, Anne Williams, Roberta Hyde, Brenda Mack. CTHIRD ROWJ
Raymond Haynes, Gene Salge, Doug Wehr, Charles Willis.
Campaign Speec es Given for
tudent Council Offices
Campaign speeches are The basis for the elec-
tion of the Student Council officers each year.
These speeches are presented in a school wide
assembly by the student running for The office
and his campaign manager. These speeches must
be well organized and be within a certain Time
Since the Student Council is the backbone of
the school its officers must be well-chosen. The
purpose of the campaign speeches are' to bring
out the student's qualifications, which are very
hard to meet, and to state his aggressiveness and
determination to work. Not only do the speeches
portray the qualities of the student, but they also
state his intentions of administration in the Stu-
da King gives a brief summary of the qualifications of .lerry
n Wells, candidate for vice president of the Student Council.
Danny Claussen, candidate for president of the Student Council explains
briefly his plans for next year's Council if elected to the office.
Skills and Fun Headline Radic
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"Can you hear me?" sends James Burns as he uses the key in sending
Voting delegates, Randy Rucker and James Burns, wait for instruction for voting
at the VIC meet in Angleton, Texas.
Learning of electronics to prepare The members
for a future in radio-electronics, the Radio-Elec-
tronics Club is designed to provide the students
with a way to express their electrical ability. Each
student learns responsibility as he is entrusted
with expensive equipment, leadership, with proper
guidance, is stressed and developed through inter-
school competition, and their knowledge and in-
terest in radio-electronics is broadened.
Mr. Marion T. Hill, sponsor, explains that he
tries to help his students 'develop an ability to
get along with people. "This is necessary for any-
one to get along in lite and l want these boys
to know it." As a part of their course of study,
each boy is given the book, How To Win Friends
and Influence People, to study.
But all work and no play hardly describes the
club. They have several parties throughout the
year. They went to Galveston and Huntsville, and
had some parties at Mr. Hill's home.
Electronics Club Activities
Englishbee, James Burns, Milton Robertson, Randy Rucker, John Astrello and Edwin Wolfe listen and record what is being sent and received
Members of the Radio-Electronics Club, sponsor and sweethearts
Peggy Turnage and Edwin Wolfe take time from the routine
meetings at the VIC meet to enioy themselves.
TOP ROW: Cleft to rightl Clarance Standlee, Mike Reynolds, Richard Miller, Bobby Huntsman, Sidney Seawright, James Clark and Coach
Jackie Hawthorne. MIDDLE ROW: Larry Donnelly, Pat Hotfmaster, Paul Strother, Roy Smith, Harry Klawinski, Weldon Bailey, and Ken-
neth Daniels. BOTTOM ROW: James Stancllee, Albert Mungia, Tim Morkisch, William Bellinger, Thomas Fryday, David Burrisk, Joe Larson,
and Coach Jerry Ledbetter.
1966 Track Team Has Fair Season
T966 TRACK EVENTS
Spring Branch Relays
Galena Park Relays
Captains of the 1966 season were Harry Klawir-ski and Mike Reynolds
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Pole vaulter, Kenneth Daniels, prepares for the start of his event. Larr Parker clears the high ium bar at 5' IO".
ldine Track Lacked Strength
in '66 Season
vi asf" '
Taking starts is sprinter and co-captain Mike Reynolds.
"Aldine's track team was plagued lay injuries
and loss of several key participants this '66 sea-
son. This resulted in a team not as strong as we
had hoped we could have had," said Jerry Led-
better, track coach. "Our Junior Varsity had a very
good season winning first place at the Galena Park
Relays and third in the District at the Smiley track
tudent Council Spring
Activities Brin Old Memories
Carole King expresses her opinion about the motion considering sending all Student Judy Hart, Bruce Larson, Carma Allison, Rena Sue
Council officers to the State Convention. and George Varnell enjoy walking over the
University of Houston after the Student Council
As Larry Parker gives the intentions of the 1967 Student
Council Officers, the newly elected officers listen carefully
Q to their duties.
Linda King, Vice-President of the Student Council gives Mickey
Meyer her Student Council State Pin.
Guest Speaker, Mr. M. O. Campbell, assistant Superintendent of
while giving the opening speech tells how he has admired the work
by the Aldine Student Council.
Student Council Members Serve Student Bod
Student Council Officers of the 1966 Student Council are as follows: Larry Parker-President, Linda King-Vice-Presi-
Sylvia Seawright-Recording Secretary, Norman Graham- Treasurer, Carole King-corresponding secretary, Geroge Varnell
r, Kenneth Oswald-Parliamentarian.
Members of the Aldine High Student Council are as follows: KBOTTOM ROWJ Hilda Bradford, Sherry Keiling, Cynthia Holland, Sandre
Judy Hart, Brenda Hamilton, Sherry Odgen, Cheryl Derr, Mickey Meyer, Jerry Wells, Jerry Lynn Cermack, Jo Ann Stephenson, Darla
Vonnie Frieling, Sue Johnson, Jane Risinger, Barbara Norris, Carole King, Vickie Taylor. CMIDDLE ROWJ Tommy Cheatham, Clarence
Ronald Griffith, Ralph Norman, Burney Johnson, Gene Gregory, Kenneth Oswald, Guy Chastain, Connie Epps, Kathy Papet, Dee Men-
Janice King, Martha Knoppa, Charlotte MaGrill, Pam Dunn, Dianne Luhm, Sharon Burnaman, Patty Lovell, Debbie Barrow, Rena Sue Tu,
Young, Donna Broadus, Sharon Gibbs, Carma Allison, Brenda Murray, Linda King, Sylvia Seawright, CTOP ROWJ James Stephens, Roy
Walter Truetr, Norris Hayes, Geroge Varnell, Norman Graham, Larry Parker, Joe Larson, Edward DeLeon, Bruce Larson, Jimmy Peterek,
Cooper, Michael Reeder, Glenn Needham, Jimmy Norwood, J. D. Davis, Kenny White, Roy Harris, and Paul Neilson.
Students hurried to pay their final balance on the yearbook before the end
Senlor ACtlVltl6S Domlna
training to tackles. Jeff Draper, Don Raymond, and Sidney Seawright.
2 2 ii
For the students ot Aldine High School, May
brought the end of school activities and the be-
ginning ot summer activities. Seniors were busy
preparing for graduation and college. On slave
day they bought sophomore and iuniors as slaves
to carry books and do many other tasks. Then on
May 27, they received their caps and gowns for
cap day. The seniors held Baccalaureate Services
with the Reverend H. A. McNair as guest speaker.
The last few days of May were filled with prep-
aration for semester tests. For Seniors it was their
last semester tests in high school. After semester
tests, school closed. Then the Seniors had grad-
uation exercises in the staduim to end the 1965-66
school year at Aldine.
During May, the chemistry students mixed many chemicals which
perfumed the halls!
Second place winner, Barbara Greenhaw, and fourth place winner, Jeanette Demney, point out a
art exhibit in the library.
7-1W'?'5155'c W W. A
F.T.A. Ends Year With
Teacher Appreciation Weelg
F.T.A. member, Peggy Parker, presents an apple to Mrs. Hibbitts during
Teacher Appreciation Week.
Mrs. Daniels congratulates and talks of future plans with
Cindy Milstead, recipient of the Aldine Teacher's Association
"An Apple For The Teacher" was the theme of
Teacher Appreciation Week, sponsored by the
Aldine Chapter of the Future Teachers. April was
Teaching Careers Month, and by coincidence, the
last week was National Teacher Appreciation Week.
The club sponsored many activities honoring the
faculty. Teachers were served cookies and cake
in the loun-ge. The first day, a sheet cake with a
large red apple, in connection with the theme,
and the words "Teacher Appreciation Week-spon-
sored by FTA" was served in the Teacher's Lounge.
An announcement was made each day honoring
teachers and the teaching profession. On Wednes-
day, members presented each teacher with an
apple. A verse and the Teacher's name had been
tagged on each apple.
There were student committees for each day
of the week. These committees saw to the re-
freshments in the Teacher's Lounge. There were
also committees for announcements, purchasing
apples, tagging apples, and presenting the apples.
Mrs. Mitchmore, sponsor, said, "it has been a
very successful proiect. The members have en-
ioyed it as much as the teachers. I hope we will
continue this each year."
Cynthia Murphy and Roberta Davis serve cookies and cupcakes to Mrs. Fren
and Mrs. Madeley in the Teacher's Lounge.
International Fashions Go Abroad
Fashions went abroad when the F.H.A. girls
presented an "International Style Show" in the au-
ditorium on May lO. Each girl that participated
modeled apparel ranging from formals to bath-
ing suits. Describing each ensemble, Miss Ford,
a student teacher, did a very thorough iob. ln
preparing for the style show, a lot of hard work
was put into the preparations of decorating and
practicing to make this the best show yet. To high-
light the event several girls modeled their formals.
ready for summer fun, Linda Christoph models her presentation at
Going very "chic" Judy Duncan models one of her own creations
Sandra Nance and Brenda Bowen show exciting fashions which go abroad.
Mr. W. W. Thorne and Mr. M. O. Campbell point out some new features in the new high school building to Karla
Richardson, Jeanne Baxter, and Brenda Murray.
Mr. Cliff Dunn discusses with Gloria Priest and Georgia Redonet the
further growth of the Aldine Schools.
To better understand the school system, some
of the Roundup staff visited the administrative of-
fices. Superintendent of Schools, Mr. W. W. Thorne,
and Assistant Superintendent, Mr. M. O. Camp-
bell, showed them around and discussed various
plans with them.
The staff members also visited with the school
board. They discussed the future plans of the
school system and viewed art work on display
at the administration office.
By visiting with the members, thestaff has
become better acquainted with the school system.
Visited b Roundup Staff
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r. Roger Priest takes time out from signing diplomas 10 help Donna Stevenson discusses the growth of the Aldine District with Mr. Floyd Hoff-
is daughief, Gl0fi6, Wlfh 6 problem- man, Mr. Ray Shotwell, and Mr. Frank Smith.
Mr. Tom Grantham, and Mr. Rusty Morris discuss with Gloria Priest and Georgia Redonet the art work on display
in the administration office.
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Mr. Durrett, one of the official auctioneers of Slave Day, auctions off prospec-
tive slaves to seniors.
Slave, Debbie Lowery feeds slave owner, Bill Spivey, while slave James
Hubbard shines his master's shoes.
Slave, Hope Capre, obediently carries her mistress, Mary Jane
Buske's, books to class.
It seemed as if the ante-bellum days of the
south had returned as the students of AHS par-
ticipated in the second annual Slave Day. The Sen-
iors were dressed as southern belles and planta-
tion owners as they played the roll of the' "rich
Southerner". However, the Juniors and Sopho-
mores were not as lucky, for dressed as slaves, they
were obligated to carry books, shine shoes, shine
senior rings, and purchase lunches for their mas-
ters. This year, the price of the slaves rose from
fifteen cents to one dollar. As the school day
closed, the weary slaves happily went home to
rest for Monday's normal school day.
Days Return to Aldine
Slaves, Rosemary Foree, Carol Priest, and Georgia Redonnet
make a pretty picture as they pose for their master in the
owner, Tom Webb, grabs his slave by the hair to show her he is the
Seawright tells her slave Pat Bosko where her books should go, while Sharon JOB l'l6llf0I'd tells his Slaves Debbie Campbell and Sherry Og
places a fable Clmh on the table for lunch, den to meet him after class to carry his books.
Miss Etie, Miss Hooper, Dorothy Cooper, Judy Thompson, and Patti Jones, seemingly enjoy their trip
on the Mexican Train at Six Flags.
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Donna Gale Stevenson, Academic editor, pauses to
a coke while the cars are being filled with gas.
l:inda Nash and Sylvia Se
La SalIe's River expedition.
awright can't believe
sights they see during a ride
ravels to Dallas
As the year draws to a close, the Roundup
staff takes time from their many duties to go on
a trip to Dallas. On this trip, the staffers were
given a tour through the Taylor Publishing Com-
pany. On this tour through the publishing company,
the staff members and guests were able to view
how the yearbooks were published. Also, they
were able to examine yearbooks from all over the
United States. After the tour, the staff was served
dinner furnished by the company. Having had
dinner, the staff happily went on their pleasure
trip to Six Flags. At Six Flags the staff rode such
rides as LaSalle's Expedition, the Train, The Log
Ride, and the Astrolift. Exhausted, the weary staff
members prepared for the trip home.
of the Roundup Staff take time to look through and discuss the different yearbooks at the Taylor Publishing Company.
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"Well, here we go!" exclaims Linda Nash as she gripslthe tub while riding
through the Wonder Cave at Six Flags.
Math 81 Science
a Busy Year
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Mr. Robert D. Thomas, and Mr. P. E. Marion Csponsorsj confer while waiting th
presentation of awards at the JETS Conference.
Mr. Frank Urteaga, Aldine JETS advisor, talks with the club one evening soon
after the affiliation to tell of programs and activities that the JETS participate
24'f.53L.!'A'zi.iQi.-"""'i'my 'J V T J
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Awards Received at Vaquera Banquet
eceiving their awards for contributing their time and effort these Vaqueras await
Throughout the year the Vaqueras led much of
the school spirit at the pep rallies and at the games
and spent a lot of time, effort, and patience in
trying to make The spirit of AHS one of the best.
Towards the closing of the year, on May 14, at
their annual banquet, each Vaquera was rewarded
for the work she put into this organization.
At the banquet the officers for next year were
announced. The Vaquera sponsor, Mrs. Bondurant,
presented the various awards given out.
Next year's officers are enioying a friendly chat about
For Lora Lauderdale's great contribution and enthusiasm to the Vaqueras
Mr. Miksch awarded her the "Outstanding Vaquera" award.
D.E. Prepares Students for Future
Members of the D.E. club are: ffrom left to rightl TOP ROW: Robert Adams, David Roberts, Ronnie McCulloch, Ronald Griffeth, Charles
George, Paul Studer, Tommy Schultz. SECOND ROW: Arnold Wright, Ronnie Edwards, Linda Nichols, Gail Dear, Donald Wright, Rodney
Shook. THIRD ROW: Linda McLaughlin, Sharon Strater, Mary Fritzsimmons, Mary Wheeler, and Billy Chism.
The D.E. officers are: ffrom left to rightj Vice President-Rodney Shook,
Reporter-Tommy Schultz, President-Arnold Wright, Treasurer-Donald Wright,
and Secretary-Billy Chism.
The D.E. Club is an organization which teaches
the student to be able to get along with other
people in the business world and to be able to
take on the responsibilities of holding a iob. By
ioining D.E. one learns how-to cope with the
problems of the outside world. Through D.E. each
student is found a iob. In this way the studen'
practices every fundamental taught in D.E.
During the year the D.E. students have several
parties in which they get together and get bette
acquainted. To close the yearly D.E. activities eac
member and -his employer attend a banquet hel
in their honor.
Cosmetology Club Consists of Two Classes
The senior members of the Cosmetology club are: ffrom left to rightj TOP ROW: Addie Muckelroy, Jeanette Henderson, Darnelle
Neelly, Margaret White, Gwen Skelton, Francis Worsham. SECOND ROW: Dianne Taylor, Hazel Harrison, Alva Lavender, Jeannie Pate,
Debbie Brown, Roberta Hyde, Linda Butler, Teresa Graham, THIRD ROW: Linda Cummings, Linda Taylor, Kathy Papet, Mrs. Jackowski
lsponsorl, Hilda Rodriquez, Jimmie Walton.
The iunior Cosmetology members are: lfrom left. to rightj TOP ROW: Linda Coleman, Brenda Wooten, Carolyn Henderson, Kathy
Whitsitt, Bernadette Sepolio, Linda Whitaker, Pat Golden, Barbara Planter, Ann Marshburn, Janeen Whately. SECOND ROW: Yvonnie
Frieling, Annette Henning, Bonnie Burke, Wanda Burke, Renate Fodor, Sharon Evans, Patricia Hart, Susan Conway, Lupe Deanda,
Mrs. Jackowski lsponsorb. THlRD ROW: Linda Collins, Janet Thompson, Gwen Coburn, Karen O'Conner, Sandra Golden, Brenda Mc-
Cosmetology Girls Prepare fo
At the District Meet Linda Taylor represents the Aldine Chapter.
Preparing for the District Meet Rita Phillips finds something very amusing.
Every year the Cosmetology Club enters many
contests such as the District Meet. In participating
the Cosmetology girls took part in various speed
skills, notebook contests, parliamentary procedures,
business procedures, photo panels, and ceremony
conduction contests. In preparing for this meet
the girls work hard practicing such things as try-
ing new hairstyles, getting the scrapbook up to
date, and preparing the notebook for iudging.
Each year the Aldine Chapter comes home with
many ribbons which they won by competing with
other schools. The purpose of having these meets
is so that the girls will have a chance to practice
and prove all the fundamentals taught to them
during the year.
Preparing the scrapbook for the final show Diane Garrett and Brenda
McMannes arrange some pictures into their correct places.
In preparing for the meet Hazel Harris and Jimmie Walton practice
iust before they meet with real competition.
Just before a hair set Brenda McMannes enioys having her hair brushed by Diane Garrett,
Cosmetology Prepares Girl
Mrs. Jackowski instructs Linda Taylor in the technique of rolling pin curls.
Trying out a new style Debbie Brown experiments on Darnell N
As part of her training Gwen Skeleton practi
The Vocational Club of Texas is composed of
local chapters established in public schools offer-
ing vocational industrial education. One such or-
ganization is the Cosmetology Club. The girls en-
rolled in this course constitute its active member-
ship. The advisor of this club is Mrs. Jackowski.
Every student enrolled in a regular vocational
day trade shop class is eligible for active member-
The Cosmetology chapter meets both during
school and after school hours. These meetings give
the girls a chance to take part in educational, so-
cial, recreational and vocational activities. The
greatest benefits to the girls come from the activi-
ties of the local chapter. These activities develop
leadership and fellowship, self-confidence, per-
sonality and poise. The activities also help mem-
bers become productive citizens by teaching them
the proper attitudes and building their character.
The dues for Cosmetology are 52.25 per year.
There are 41 active members in this organization.
br a Promising Career
Ks part of the skills practiced in Cosmetology Wanda Dowden gives Linda Butler
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Patiently Debbie Brown awaits the results of a new hairdo. Dianne Taylor finds it very relaxing having a facial done by Linda Cummings.
urses Club Promotes the
Interest of Helping People
The members of the Future Nurses club are as follows: KTOP ROW J' Ren'e Morgan, Linda Brown, Mary Jane Ando, Katherine Mata, Fran
cene Miller, Evelyn Crowe, Carolyn Frels, Deloris Tomaz, Peggy Turnage. QBOTTOM ROWJ Susan Butler, Linda Bynam, Linda Paul, Linda
Clark, Pam Taylor, Eunice Tomaz, Linda Bevil, Kathy Bynam, Mary Jane Buske, and sponsor, Mrs. Campbell, school nurse.
Mary Jane Buske, president, awards Kathy Bynam her Future Nurse's
pin at the last meeting of the club.
Being one of the many clubs in Aldine trying
to encourage students into a particular field of
work, the Future Nurses Club promotes girls to
further their interest in nursing and the activities
surrounding the atmosphere of nursing. Being a
Candy Striper and a Nurse's Aid are the main ob-
iectives in the club, since the members are giving
their time to help in hospitals and clinics through-
out Houston. They receive credit toward their club
pin for this outside work. ln order to be awarded
a Future Nurses pin one must attend all meetings,
do outside work, serve on committees, and help
or work outside of school. These qualifications for
the club pin are quite thorough and complete.
This has been the third successful year tor the
Nurses Club in Aldine.
66 arks First Year for Air Conditioning Club
Officers of the Air, Conditioning Club and their positions are as follows: From left to right: Russell Willard, Reporter, Kenneth Landrum Secre
tary G K. Pennignton, President, Roy Harris, Sergeant at Arms, Mike Booth, Vice-President and William DeLeon, Treasurer.
"The Air Conditioning and Refrigeration Club
is a very good organization. It gives the boys a
willingness to learn, and also provides them with
competition between schools. Since this is the
organization's first year at Aldine, it needs some
improvement, just as all new organizations do."
This was the statement given by G. K. Penning-
ton, president of the Club. The twenty-five boys
which compose this club find themselves involved
in "meets" during the school year, which are held
in competition with other schools, and which al-
low these boys to show their skill and knowledge
in the course.
According to Mr. Jack, sponsor of the club, "The
purpose of this club is to give the student of a
vocationalaclass something to show for his effort
put into the class." The club officers rule over
the meetings and convey the will of the members
to the district and state officers.
Willard, Shelton A. Jack, sponsor
Members of the Air Conditioning
Club are as follows: From top to
bottom, left to right: Charles War
man, Dennis Key, Ray Bourgman
Donald Davis, Gary Elliot, John Rush
ing, Lewis Reyes, Roy Harris, Ronald
Wlaters, William DeLeon, Kennnty
Landram, Ray Hadaway, Kenneth
Fitzgerald, Wayman, King. BOTTOM
ROW, left to right: Eugene Paust
Joe Tinkle, James Anderson, Alton
Haley, Bobby Wooten, Charles Lamb
William Folson, Karla Richardson
Club Sweetheart, Tommy Keen, G. K
Pennington, Michall Boothe, Russell
Spring Concert Ends Yeai
Members of the A.H.S. Choir are as follows from left to right, beginning with the FOURTH ROW: Carolyn Burk, Susan Griggs, Vicki
Brown, Rachel Cardenis, Elania Lamb, Thresa Calvert, Linda Meador, Ladell Marta, Wanda Pierce, Brenda Berube. THIRD ROW: Sally
Cockrell, Suzi Weilson, Brenda Mack, Kathy Maxwell, Susie Barton, Cecil Jolly, Raymond Gurnsey, Leo Moreland, Harold Lambert, James
Hansel, Barbara Seber, Lynda Tielke, Linda Jones, Linda Risher, Joyce Griffing, Sharon Williams. SECOND ROW: Estelle Comanlander,
Margaret LaCrosse, Patricia Tope, Holly Peterson, Darlene Christian, Mike Slocum, Robert Robins, Jimmy Welch, Bill Spivey, Becky Frank-
lin, Sharon Easley, Margaret Ferguson, Judy Graf, Peggy Slocum, Beverly Liles. FIRST ROW: Donna Hale, Dee Mendiola, Vivian Deeds,
Marilyn Donnelly, Patti Lovell, Pam Dunn, Judy Mars, James Hubbard, Jerry Anderson, Jerry Martin, Gloria Villareal, Kathy Roach, Peggy
Tampke, Cindy Millstead, Charlotte Magrill, and Lanelle Price. NOT PICTURED: Tommy Walker, Judy Bebe, and Raymond Gurnsey.
Sounds of music fills the air from the voices of
the members of the Aldine High School Choir.
On May 20, the choir department of A.H.S.
presented to the student body a spring concert
This concert was iust one of the many presenta
tions of the choir this year. The members sang
at the Christmas Concert, the Coronation, and
they gave a performance for Sunrise Service at
Brookside Memorial Park.
For their performance at the Sunrise Service
Ceremony, the choir received one-hundred dollars.
Officers of the A.H.S. choir are as follows: Standing from left to right:
Pam Dunn, Librarian: Patti Lovell, Treasurer, Judy Mars, President, Donna
Hale, Vice-President: Peggy Tampke, Secretary, Linda Risher, Parliamentarian.
Under the direction of Mr. John King, the A.H.S. choir sings one of their concert selections at the All-School-Concert.
1. . iv I . .1 - .I u .- f H-n 1- 1
Choir members intently observe Mr. King, for further direction of their
presentation of "Black is the Color of My True Love's Hair."
A.H.S. Concert Band Makes All Statt
Members of the 1965-66 Aldine High School Mustang Band, consisting of ninety-four students.
Students who placed in area, are from left to right:
Bryant Harris, Doyle Peake, and James Murrell.
Mustang Band members that made All-District are from top to bottom, left to right: Bill
Bryant Harris, Ronnie Bowden, Leon Smith, Robert Varnell, Joseph Cox, Bernie Johnson,
Peake. MIDDLE ROW: Joe Flores, Mone Enloe, Lanny Conway, Don Raymond, Ronnie
James Murrell, Tony Trinidad. BOTTOM ROW: Linda Bynum, Carol King, Judy Bass,
202 Hearne, Ruthie Estes, Martha Bynum, Cherry Alcorn, and Jackie Armstrong.
d Regional During Spring Semester
Doyle Peak and James Murrell were the two students
who made All-Regional Band are from top to bottom, left to right: who made All-State in the spring of '66.
Harris, Ronnie Bowden, Robert Varnell, Joseph Cox, Bernie Johnson,
Enloe, Lanny Conway, Larry Dacus, Doyle Peak, James Murreli, Jackie
Linda Bynum Donna Hearne Ruthie Estes Martha Bynum and '
The Senior Sponsors serve as The waiters and waitresses as They gladly serve The graduafing seniors Their dinner.
On May 20, The Seniors of Aldine parTicipaTed
in Their lasT class social. This year The seniors were
given a buTTeT supper. The food aT The banqueT
included roasT beefp fishy green beansg green salad,
Tea, rollsf and apple pie for deserT. Judy Mars
provided enTerTainmenT for The guesTs. The seniors
were given a small glimpse inTo The fuTure wiTh
The reading of The Senior Prophecies by Judy
Pierce and Johnny Davis. AfTer The prophecies
were read, The dance begang by eleven o'clock
The weary seniors left wiTh The memories of Their
lasT school sponsored social.
Ken Rodgers slides in at third base while Coach Campise watches the
Varsity Ends Year
With 6-9 Record
Aldine .l Smiley .......
Aldine .O Spring Woods . .
Aldine .... 3 South Houston . .
Aldine .l North Shore . .
Aldine .2 Spring Branch ..
Aldine .l Memorial .....
Aldine .7 Sam Houston . . .
Aldine .4 St. Pius .......
Aldine .4 Cypress Fairbanks
Aldine .3 Jeff Davis .........
Aldine .6 Cypress Fairbanks
Aldine .... 6 Jeff Davis .........
Aldine .2 Spring Woods . .
Aldine .... 8 Smiley .......
Aldine .... 4 North Shore ..
Aldine .... 2 South Houston . .
Aldine .... 3 Spring Woods . .
Aldine .... 2 Spring Branch . . . . .
Aldine .... 2 Memorial ....
Baseball had its ups and downs this year. The
season started on a wobbly note as the Mustangs
tied their first non-district game with Sam Houston
by a score of 7-7. The Mustangs broke into the
victory column against Cypress Fairbanks with a
4-O shutout pitched by Colon Brown. The Mustangs
did fairly well in Non-district play compiling a
record of 4 wins, 2 losses, and l tie. ln district
play there were few bright spots as the Mustangs
compiled a record of 3-9 against their district
rivals. One of the bright spots was the pitching
of Mike Edwards. Though his district record was
only 3-4 he pitched superbly in five of the games
by allowing only six runs while winning three.
The most memorable night for the varsity came
against Spring Branch at their park. Heading 2-l
behind the pitching of Colin Brown, Spring Branch
came to life in the seventh as they tied the score
on a triple by Don Wigginton. Mike Edwards
came in to stop the rally and for the next six
innings both teams were on edge as neither could
cash in on breaks. Finally in the l3th inning,
Gary Frieling hit a hard grounder up the middle
to score Walter Truett, and Mike Edwards blanked
out the Bears half of the inning to make the score
stand Aldine 3-Spring Branch 2.
Fred Taylor anxiously awaits a throw from the pitcher.
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The Mustang varsity baseball lineup for 1966 are, TOP ROW fleft to rightj Mike Edwards, Gary Freiling, Ralph Norman, Colon Brown, Butch
Simmons, Louise Ryter, Coach Joe Campise BOTTOM ROW-Fred Taylor, Roy Bates, Roy Boney, Ken Rodgers, Walter Truett, and Frank Gonzales.
Mustang Junior Varsity lineup for 1966 are: TOP ROW Cleft to rightj Gary Sietzler, Wilbur Reddicks, Larry Lindsey, Tom Lowe, Bert Vanden.
ROW-Bobby Hatler, Eugene Cook, Monte Belote, Weldon Holman, and Jimmy Grier.
WALTER TRUETT Jr. RALPH NORMAN Sr. LOUISE RYTER Sr.
I year varsity 2 years varsity 2 years varsity
Mustanger Ken Rodgers steals 3rd base
on three of Memorials' enfielders.
MIKE EDWARDS sr. '
'I year varsity
FRANK GONZALES Jr. ROY BONEY Sr. BUTCH SIMMONS Jr.
'I year varsity 2 years varsity I year varsity
COLON BROWN Sr. GARY FREILING Sr. ROY BATES Sr.
2 years varsity 'I year varsity 2 years varsity
F.RED TAYLOR Sr.
2 years varsity
i. K . , .4 , . 5 .
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TERRY WELLS Jr. JAMES INGRAM Soph.
'I year varsity 1 year varsity
KEN RODGERS Soph.
1 year varsity
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RICKEY WIGGINS Jr.
1 year varsity
Strike three-calls the Umpire.
Aldine's Junior Varsity ended on top with a
winning season. Out ot thirteen games they won
three out of nine Jr. Varsity games and three out
of tour Varsity games played. Out of all the teams
in the district, Aldine ended up in tirst place.
"The Junior Varsity was made up of a depend-
able and well trained group ot boys," stated Jun-
ior Varsity coach Bob Brezina. The Junior Varsity
had Gary Elliot, leading batter, with Bobby Hatler,
Bert Vanden, and Eugene Cook leading the pitch-
Has 8-5 Record
Cypress Fair .
St. Pius ....
St. Pius ....
Cypress Fair . .
San Jacinto . .
Cypress Fair .
San Jacinto . .
Jett Davis . .
North Shore . .
North Shore .
The baseball travels across the infield as the Mustang's B-teamer races for third base.
Sophomores Lead Students With All A's
all A's all the year is a difficult task to perform. However,
Baker has accomplished it. Besides studying Charlotte
volleyball and will attend the F.H.A. Workshop. She plans
attend Stephen F. Austin College and become a teacher.
Also making all A's for the year was Emily Okabayashi. Emily
enioys horseback riding and tennis and is a member of the AHS
Band. Emily would like to become an executive secretary.
Those students making the honor roll for five consecutive six-weeks are: left to right, Billie Feuerbacher, Pat Bel-
inowski, Donna Hearne, Charlotte Baker, Emily Okabayashi, and Kathie Bynum.
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Auto Mechanics Members Leari
Victor Bedford and Wayne Buster tighten the head on
an engine from a 1956 Chevy.
Auto Mechanics, being a club to train students
for future occupations, helps many boys improve
their interests and their skills as well as their am-
bitions. This club is formed in order to promote
better class proiects and to gain ideas for the or-
ganization trom the members.
Auto Mechanics is a two year course for Junior
and Senior boys that have the intentions of being
mechanics after graduation. The club is sponsored
by Mr. Bob Barnes, and there are a total of twenty-
nine members in the club.
Larry Billnoske replaces the head on a 6 cylinder engine after a clean-up iob
James Staine and Frank Krustchinsky show Janet Thompson, Sweet
heart, what makes the car "go."
1 o o
hrough Practlce and Experlence
Members of the Auto Mechanics Club are as follows: CTOP-left to rightj Tom Dickson, Jerry Cooper, Chris Hester, Bennie
Billnoski, Bene Garrett, Carl Artall, Sylvester Bedford, Bill Watson, Kenneth Krustchinsky, Victor Bedford, Johnny Mullikin,
Tim Sanford, Mike Charrier, Gilbert Brooks, Alex Valdez, Wayne Buster, Charles Bass, Darrell Zornes, Johnny Morrison,
Danny Strait, Jimmy Leftwich, Richard Welch, James Staine, Jimmy Meader, Larry' Billnoski, Mr. Bob Barnes, Sponsor, Janet
Thompson, Sweetheart, Charles Hutchinson, Othey McNew, Robert Rodrigwez, ABSENT, Frank Krustchinsky.
ike Charrier tunes the motor on his car by using the dwelling
arhine and checkino it bv referrinq to the-count book. r
Tom Dickenson removes the caps preparing for a valve iob, while Darrell
Zornes adjusts the headlight on Mr. Bob Barnes', sponsor's, car.
F.H.A. Installation Honors New Officers
Next year's President, Charlotte Baker, thanks all the F.H.A. members
for electing her as their president.
On May 24, The installation of the new officers
was held in the auditorium. The old officers gave
their speeches on how they enioyed holding their
offices. The intentions of The new officers was
read by The old officers holding that position.
The new officers, Then, had to accept The duties.
In The installation, roses were used To signify each
officer's position. Each rose used had a definite
meaning. Each officer put her rose in the vase
Then read her part. After the installation the mem-
bers of the F.H.A. presented Mrs. Rutledge, Miss
Moffett, Mrs. Rollins, and Mrs. Yeaman with a
corsage of roses Cclub flower? To show their ap-
preciation for being such good Teachers. Accord-
ing to Linda Cook, "This year the F.H.A. was a
lot more active and it has done a lot more for
the homemaking department."
Giving the intentions of Brenda Murray, Linda Cook gives her speech.
Judy Bass Relgns as F.F.A. Sweetheart
Judy Bass, senior, came away with the honor
this year of reigning as FFA Sweetheart. Judy's
club is designed to help boys develop skills in
farming, livestock raising, and in getting along
with people in competition and in general. The
students compete in a school project show as well
as in interschool competition. Each member works
on some project through the year. In April, the
projects were judged and displayed for the bene-
fit of other students and faculty members. This
project provides usage of the skills the boys
learned in class.
This year, the chapter has grown into one of
the largest clubs in Aldine. With over one hundred
members, the club plays an active part in the
The Future Farmer s of America have grown to a size of over one hundred members.
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Nine Seniors Recognized a
AGRICULTURE: Gordon Johnson
BUSINESS: Sharon Burnaman
ENGLISH: Linda Christoph HISTORY: sandra Albritton Pierce BOYS
flost Outstanding in Various Departments
Nine seniors were chosen by the teachers to
be outstanding in various departments, They were
chosen in the latter part of May by the teachers
tor their outstanding achievement. This is one ot
the most outstanding honors to be bestowed upon
the students. The students were chosen upon their
leadership, over-all ability, initiative, and excep-
tional attitude during both semesters of the school
SCIENCE: George Ingram MATH John Gaubatz
Receiving first year awards were the following students: fleft to rightl FIRST ROW: Sharon Scott, Vivian Wendt, Martha Bynum,
Sharon Dunn, Connie Lockridge, Patty Otsuka, Charlotte Magrill, Lavada Board, Brenda Cherry, Renate Fodor, Gretchen Edmondson,
Donna Austrello, Nora Oates: SECOND ROW: Olga Diez, Terry Propes, Rita Ruback, Roberta Bowley, Margie Bradshaw, Emily Okabay-
ashi, Mary Ann Straml, Linda Grounds, Pat Marriott, Roberta Davis, Charlotte Baker, Sharon Burnaman, Judi Jones, Kay Cass, Jane
Risingerp THIRD ROW: Annie Rodriquez, Linda Massengale, Joyce Mcllvain, Mary Brown, Arlene Higgenbothem, Kim Mauldin, Jerald
Fowler, Ruthie Estes, Shirley Simkins, Janet Roan, Beverly Johnson, Sandra Nance, Janice King, Dale Derrick: FOURTH ROW: Earnest
Cardenas, James Clark, Clarance Thompson, Jimmy Peterik, William Kelly, Raymond Haines, Joe Harrison, Gary Bailey, David Burrisk,
Benny Smith, William King, David Tiggeman, Mike Derring, Bill Mize, Larry Dacus.
Cynthia Chrisman proudly receives her second year award from
Outstanding students from each class were hon-
ored on Awards Day. The students who received
first year awards were presented with letters,
those who received second year awards were
presented with medals, those who received third
year awards were presented with trophies. The
students who received scholarships were honored.
John Gaubatz, Salutatorian, received an award
from Mr. W. C. Dahlman, chief engineer of Hous-
ton Natural Gas and of the San Jacinto Chapter
of Professional Engineers, for being an outstand-
ing student in math. Loretta James received an
award from Mrs. Rutledge for scoring the highest
on the Betty Crocker Test and Glenda Bishop re-
ceived a trophy for being chosen Future Home-
maker ot the Year.
Seniors with a ninety or above average received
honor cords for their achievement.
Receiving honor cords with a 90 or above average for
four years of high school were the following students,
Cleft to rightj TOP ROW: Cherry Alcorn, Bruce Larson,
David Mikeska, James Clark, Linda Bynum, Paul Nielson,
Maria Eaker, Dianne Pierce, John Gallup, BOTTOM ROW:
Billie Feuerbacher, John Gaubatz, Pat Belinowski, Sandra
Albritton, Harry Okabayashi, Doyle Peake, Linda Harvel,
Nita Berry, Linda Christoph, Ruby Gardner
a Bishop receives the Future Homemaker of the
award from Mrs. Rutledge, Homemaking Depart-
onored on Awards Day
second year awards were the following students: Cleft to Receiving third year awards were the following students, Cleft to righti
ROW: Linda Christoph, Billie Feuerbacher, Linda Paul, Donna TOP ROW: Pat Belinowski, Nita Berry, Paul Nielson, Bill Meduzia, Bruce
Evelyn Crowe, Loretta JHFTIESJ SECOND ROW: Mary Jane Larson, BOTTOM ROW: John Gaubatz, Harry Okabayashi, Maria Eaker,
DeMent, Cynthia Rice, Veeda Smith, Sandy Tarver, Cynthia Sandra Albritton, David Mikeska.
THIRD ROW: Leon Smith, Weldon Bailey, Bill Hamilton, James
Receiving scholarships were the following students: Cleft to right! FIRST ROW:
Judy Mars, Cindy Milstead, Linda Christoph, Linda Bynum, Cherry Alcorn, Linda
King, Pat Belinowski, Sandra Albritton, SECOND ROW: Paul Nielson, James Ste-
-phgnslll Bryartt Harris, Doyle Peake, Harry Okabayashi, John Gaubatz, Mike Edwards,
. . arve .
Top Students of Senior Class Honored
VALEDICTORIAN Billie Feuerbacher will graduate with an average of SALUTATORIAN John Gaubatz who will graduate with a 94.16
95.06. Billie has been a member of the National Honor Society for two has put forth a great deal of effort while at Aldine High School
years and has actively participated in the band. She enioys sewing and is a member of the National Honor Society and enioys sports such
volleyball. For the future, Billie plans to get married. baseball. John plans to attend Stephen F. Austin College and
become a doctor.
The top ten students of the graduation class are as follows: lleft to right! FIRST ROW: Billie Feuer-
bacher, John Gaubatz, Pat Belinowski, Sandra Albritton, Harry Okaybayashi, Doyle Peake, SECOND
ROW: Linda Harvel, Nita Berry, Linda Christoph, Ruby Gardner.
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An advantage of being a senior on Cap Day was that you were
able to take cuts in the lunch line.
Seniors Recognized 011
I wonder who the seniors are, was a remark heard often from the under-
classmen who were trying to be funny.
Dressing for the occasion brings tired feet 'for Kathy Nabors and Judy George as they find time
to study with graduation nearing.
Cap Day, on Monday, May 30, gave recognition
to the graduating Seniors, for on this day the Sen-
iors were able to wear their graduation caps and
the underclassmen were "green with envy." The
seniors proudly walked to class with their heads
held high and that "confounded" tassel dangling
in their tace. Since this was the 'senior's' day they
were able to take cuts in the lunch line and re-
ceive their lunch first. However, as the day drew
to a close the Seniors marked Cap Day as one
step closer in the direction of graduation.
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The dangling tassel doesn't present a problem to Jimmy Walton while
she eats. We wonder why?
,..,, ny as s
li 'k s
"How can we see each other with these 'confounded' tassels?" asks
Maria Eaker and Judy Butler.
Class of 1966
Ki ..., l iiit
Diplomas in Hand, enior
Many seniors gathered to talk of memories and plans because this
would be their last night at Aldine,
Senior Pat Calowa receives her di ioma from Mr. M. M. Morris,
President of the Board of Education.
Dale Hill and Carl Capers adiust Floy House's tassel
Mr. Dunn congratulates his daughter Pam after she receives her diploma.
HXefClSeS begin- Salutatorian, John Gauvatz, reads a poem to inspire the seniors to achieve all their
Touches are given To JoAnn Koehler's cap before
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Fuerbacher, spoke to The Senior Class and audience in a
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As we, the seniors, look t
see many difficult and
the past yea rs
d them. This
never forget 1 day we re-
Iways be re
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of our ,high school years.
been fun and often difficult, but
every struggle for Thereward
have had Baccalaureate Services
Taken and passed our final examina-
practiced for, graduation night and
of school has come and gone. Now,
lack is The diploma. But, on June 3, even
will be over. Then, There will be nothing le'H
memories . . .
and the fuiurel
Student Council 1 yr.
VO-EC Club Treasurer
Most Beautiful Nominee
Honor Society 3 yrs.,
Honor Student 3 yrs.,
Junior Class Treasurer,
FTA 4 yrs., reporter l
yr., National Thespian
Society l yr., FHA 'l yr.
Band 3 yrs., District band
3 yrs., Regional band
3 yrs., National Honor
Society 2 yrs., Vice-
President Band l yr.
Varsity Football 'l yr.
Band 4 yrs., District 2
yrs., Regional l yr.,
FHA 2 yrs., Recording
Secretary I yr., CSU l
yr., Honor Student I
yr., FTA Secretary 'I yr.
FHA 1 yr., Honor Stu-
dent l yr. CSU 3 yrs.
FHA 3 yrs.,
VIC 2 yrs., 4th Place
ibrary Club 1 yr., FTA
yr., CSU 2 yrs.
and 3 yrs., Ass't Head
aiorette l yr., CSU
resident l yr., FNC 'l
r., FTA President l
r., Most Athletic Sen-
or Girl Girls' Volley-
all Team l yr.
Six Seniors Lead
Senior Class Officers
Bond 4 yrs., District
yrs., Head Maiorette
Band Sweetheart, Mo
Popular Junior, Junio
and Senior Class Sec.
'l yr. JV Baseball,
yrs., Varsity Baseball
FTA 2 yrs., FHA I y
NHS 2 yrs., Honor Sl
dent 2 yrs., Most Sh
dious of Senior Class
Left to right: President Lawrence Coleman, Vice President Bruce Larson, Secretary Judy Bass, Treasurer Mary Frances Galloway, Reporter
Kenneth Daniel, Parliamentarian J. B. Harvell.
..,:, , -f-,
Senior Class of 196 -66
Vaqueras 3 yrs., Student
Council 'I yr., NHS 2
yrs., Honor Student 2
JV Football 2 yrs. FFA
Band 4 yrs., FNC 2 yrs.,
FHA 'I yr.
Vaqueras 3 yrs., Ass't
Maior, FNA 3 yrs.
Varsity Basketball 2 yrs.
Varsity Baseball 2 yrs.
Vaqueras I yr.
1965-66 Last Year for Onl One
Varsity Football 2 yrs.
VIC 1 yr., Drafting Sec.,
csu 1 yr.
CSU 3 yrs., FTA 2 yrs.,
FHA 2 yrs., Student
Council l yr. MCC l yr.
JV Baseball I yr. Var-
sity Baseball 2 yrs,
Cosmetology 2 yrs., FHA
1 yr. Student Counci
1 yr., vlc 2
Library Club 'I yr., FT
1 yr., FHA l yr.
Band 3 yrs., District
yr., VIC 1 yr., CSU
yrs., Cheerleader 1 y
Senior Class in Aldine School District
FNC, Band 3 yrs.
FTA 4 yrs., NGS l yr.
SLR 1 yr., NASC 2 yrs.,
Vaqueras 1 yr., ALA 1
yr., Exchange Student,
Honor Student 1 yr.,
Bond 3 yrs., District 2
yrs., Regional 'l yr., NGS
2 yrs., FNC 3 yrs.,
Debate Team 'l yr., Re-
porter of Vo-Ec Club
Student Council 1 yr.,
FHA 2 yrs., Thespian
Club l yr., Mustang 2
FFA 3 yrs., Basketball
V1 yr. Vuquercs, DE Sec.
June 3rd 1966, Last Day of
Linda Christoph l
Honor Student l yr., NHS!
2 yrs., Library Club l
yr., FHA 'I yr., Unit
Pres. l yr.
JV Football l yr., Var-
sity Track 2 yrs., Varsity
Football l yr., NHS l
FTA l yr., FHA 'I yr.,
Thespian Club 'I yr.,
Choir 3 yrs., Debate 'I
Senior Class Pres., Var-
sity Football 2 yrs., JV
Baseball, Most Handsome
Jr. Boy, Best Dressed Sr.
Boy, Math 8. Science
Club 'I yr., Latin Club
Jo Ann Connell
FHA 3 yrs., Pres. 'I yr.
FHA 3 yrs., Unit Sec
'I yr. Yearbook Staff l
yr., Senior Editor 8- Ac
ademics Editor, NHS
yr., CSU 1 yr.
FFA 3 yrs., Most Po
ular Jr. Boy, Cutesl Co
ple Jr. Clcss, Track
yrs., Basketball 3 yrs
cfu 1 yr. VO-Ec Clu
Student Council 2 yrs
Thespian Club l yr., D
bate Club l yr., Tra
Twelve Years of School for Seniors
FHA 2 yrs., Unit Pres.
Acapella Choir 2 yrs.
Clifford Desmud ie
Building and Trades V-
pres., l yr., Pres. 'I yr.,
Vic. 2 yrs., FFA 2 yrs.
FHA 3 yrs., Unit parlia-
mentarian l yr.
Vaq. 3 yrs., Choir 3
yrs., Mustang Staff 2
yrs., CSU 3 yrs., Stu'
dent Council l yr.
FTA 3 yrs., Library Club
2 yrs., NHS 2 yrs., Stu-
dent Council 1 yr.,
NMSQT award, Slide
Rule Club l yr,
Var. Football 2 yrs., FFA
2 yrs., Student Council
SC 'I yr., FFA 2 yrs.,
Var. Football Mgr., VIC
Club 1 yr., Var. Baseball
l yr., CSU 3 yrs.
Vaq. 1 yr., FNC 2 yrs.,
Choir 3 yrs., Thespian
Club l yr.
Var. Football 2 yrs., JV
and Var. Baseball, JV
Basketball, Var. Football
Capt., All Dist. End, l
yr., JV Track 'l yr., Most
Athletic Senior Boy
Mary Frances Galloway
Most Beautiful Soph.,
Most Beautiful of Al-
dine, Basketball Princess,
Basketball Queen, Cheer-
leader 2 yrs., Parliamen-
torian of Jr. Class,
.letero Queen, Treas. of
Sr. Class, Most Popular
Sr. Girl, Best All-Around
Girl, Homecoming Queen,
FHA 3 yrs., Ath V-Pres.
of FHA 1 yr.
Pat Belinowski patiently awaits to receive her change
as she picks up her senior class ring.
Nct'I Math Award 'l yr.,
Library Club Reporler 'I
yr., Mustang Ass'1 Edi-
tor 1 yr.
FFA 2 yrs., Soph. 81 JV
Sports Editor, Yearbook
Beau I yr., FFA 2 yrs.,
Chapter Farmer I yr.,
Track I yr., Varsity Bas-
ketball 2 yrs. Tennis I
yr., Cutest Couple Sr.
VO-EC I yr.
A Cappella Choir 3 yrs.,
Girl Choir,3 yrs., Vice-
President Choir I yr.,
CSU 3 yrs., FTA 'I yr,
FHA Unit President
Varsity Football I yr.
Bancl 3 yrs., All-District
3 yrs., All-Regional 3
yrs., All-City 3 yrs,,
Area Band 2 yrs., Var-
sity Tennis 2 yrs.
NHS 2 yrs., FTA I yr.
Student Council I yr.
Library Club 2 yrs.
Treas. I yr., Honor Stu
dent 2 yrs.
Student Council 2 yrs,
Debate Team 2 yrs,, Sr
Class Reporter I yr., .I
Baseball Trainer I yr,
Varsity Football Traine
2 yrs., Mustang Edito
I yr., MC Roundup Cor
Varsity Football 2 yrs
Captain I yr., Sop
VIC I yr.
Soph. Football 'I yi
Varsity Football 2 yr
JV Track 2 yrs., Spo
Editor, Yearbook St
JV Football 'l yr., track,
1 yr., Auto-Mech. Club
2 yrs., Auto-Mech re-
l Hubert Hutchison
l George lngram
JETS Pres., Recipient ol
Al CHE. Award, JV Base-
ball, Var. Baseball, ln-
terscholastic Slide Rule
FTA 4 yrs., NHS 2 yrs.,
FHA l yr.
FHA 3 yrs., VO EC l
yr., CSU 3 yrs., FNC
FFA 3 yrs., Most Out-
standing in FFA
Band 3 yrs., All dist.
band 3 yrs. All regional
band 'l yr., Student
Council l yr., Band
FFA 3 yrs., Vice-pres.
of FFA l yr., NTS l
yr., JV Football 2 yrs.,
Var. Football I yr.
FHA 1 yr,, NHS 2 yrs.,
Round Up Staff 2 yrs.,
Editor of Round Up 1
yr., Activities Editor of
Round Up l yr., Most
Valuable Statler of
Round Up l yr.
Bond 3 yrs., Sec. 81
Trees. l yr. VIC I yr.,
CSU I yr.
Bond 3 yrs., District 'I
yr FNC l yr., Student
Council Cor. Sec, l yr.,
Most Boshful Senior Girl
Bobbie Nance seems satisfied with
her report cards and may be think-
ing that she has one more six weeks
behind her towards graduation.
State Citizen, Vice-Pres-
ident Student Council,
NHS 2 yr., Society Edi-
1 tor of Mustang 1 yr.
Cor. Sec. Student Coun-
cil 'I yr. Most Likely
to Succeed Senior Girl,
Cutest Couple Sr. Closs
FTA l yr., Honor Student
FTA 3 yrs., FHA l yr.,
N. Library Club l yr., Vo-
queros 3 yrs., NHS 2
yrs. Honor Student
.lo Ann Koehler
Vice-President NHS, Vice'
President Senior Class,
Best All-Around Senior
Boy, Most Popular Senior
Boy, National Quill and
Scroll, GSL, Varsity Bas-
ketball Captain, Varsity
Tennis 2 yrs. Varsity
Goll, Student Council
Vaqueras 3 yrs., Maior
l yr., FHA l yr., NHS
l yr., Honor Student 1
Daisy La Blance
V i c e - President Library
Club, President l yr.
FTA 3 yrs., CSU 3 yrs.,
Best All-Around Junior
Girl, Student Council
Parliamentarian l yr.
NHS 2 yrs., Band 2 yrs.,
Choir 1 yr., Student
Council I yr.
FNC l yr., VIC 2 yrs.
A Cappella Choir, 3 yrs.,
Girls Chair 3 yrs., Choir
President 'l yr., Choir
Sweetheart l yr., All
Region Choir 'l yr., Girls
Sextef 1 yr. Student
Council l yr., CSU 3
Choir Class Beau, NTS
FFA 3 yrs., Sec. of FFA
A Capella Choir I yr.,
Girls Choir 1 yr., FHA
I yr., VO EC I yr.
NHS 2 yrs.
csu 3 yrs., FHA 2 yrs,,
Library Club I yr.
CSU 2 yrs., FTA 'I yr.,
A Capella Choir I yr.,
Girls Choir I yr.,
Football 3 yrs., Var.
Football 1 yr., Track 1
Cosmetology 2 yr., Vic.
Club 2 yrs., FHA 3 yrs.
1st Chair Regional Band,
1st Chair All-Area Band
SC 3 yrs., FHA 1 yr.,
Class Unit Pres, 1 yr.
FTA 1 yr., Radio-Elec-
tronics Sweetheart 1 yr.,
SC 1 yr., Roundup Bus.
Cosmetology 2 yrs., Vic
Club 2 yrs., FHA 1 yr.
Third year Honor Award
Recipient, Vo. Drafting
Club Pres., Math and
Science Club, NHS,
JV Football, Vo. Draft
ing Club Vice-Pres.,
PNC 1 yr., Thespian
Club 1 yr.,
Soph. and Jr. Class Vice-
Pres., JV Basketball, JV
Var. Baseball, Var. Bas-
ketball, Latin Club 1 yr.
NHS 2 yrs., Pres. 1 yr.,
Math and Science Club 1
yr., Parliamentarian 1 yr.
Mast Likely To Succeed,
Most Studious, Var. Golf
2 yrs., Honor Awards
2 yrs., JV Baseball, Slide
JV Football 'l yr., Var.
Football 2 yrs., Capt. of
Var. Football Team I yr.
All-Dist. Football I yr.
FHA 2 yrs., CSU 3 yrs.,
VIC -2 yrs., VIC Re-
porter l yr., SC 2 yrs.,
NTS 'I yr., Debate Team
I yr., Debate Team Sec.
SC Pres., Var. Basketball
3 yrs., Var. Track 2 yrs.,
Thespian Society 'I yr.,
Drum Major 2 yrs., NH
2 yrs., Math and Scienc
Club 2 yrs., Hono
Awards 2 yrs., Regiona
Band 2 yrs., State Ban
Mustang Staff and Fea
ture Editor I yr., S
Reporter I yr. CSU
yr., Academic Letter
yr. Honor Student 3 yr
Jetero Relay Princes
Basketball Princess a
Queen I yr., Most Bea
tiful Junior and M
Beautiful of the Scho
Building Trades Swe
Soph. Class Report
Most Pop. Jr. Girl, C
est Jr. Couple, Che
leader 2 yrs., H
Cheerleader l yr.,
1 yr., FTA 1 yr., vo
Club 'I yr.
Band 3 yrs,, FTA 3 yrs.,
CSU 3 yrs.,
Soph. Class Parliamen-
tcrian FTA 2 yrs., CSU
3 yrs., Choir 1' yr.,
Oh boy! In 1983 l'll be graduating.
Var. Track 3 yrs., JV
Football I yr., Var. Foot-
ball 2 yrs., National
The-spian Society 'I yr.,
SC I yr.
CSU 2 yrs., FTA 'I yr.,
Mixed Acappella Choir I
Choir 'I yr.
Band 3 yrs., CSU 3 yr
FTA 3 yrs., Sec. 'I y
Treas. 'I yr., NHS 2 yr
Library Club 'I yr.
Var. Football 2 yrs., V
Baseball 2 yrs., Natio
Thespian Society 'I
FFA 3 yrs.
Wayne St. John
SC I yr., FFA 2 yrs.,
FFA Sec. 'I yr., VIC 2
FHA 3 yrs., 3rd Vice-
Pres., Sec. 1 yr., FNC
I yr., VO-EC Club l yr.,
Friendliest Senior Girl
SC 2 yrs., Treus. 'I yr.,
Recording Sec. 'I yr.,
FHA 2 yrs., FTA I yr.,
Roundup Stoll 2 yrs., As-
sistant Editor 1 yr. and
Academic Editor I yr.,
TASC Stcte Convention 1
yr., DAR Award, Round-
up Staff Sweetheart, Best
Dressed Senior Girl.
ibrury Club 2 yrs., FHA
yr., FTA 1 yr., CSU
ry Smith t
ocotionol Drafting 3
rs., Baseball 'I yr., VIC
lub 'I yr.
Library Club 'l yr., VO
EC u 'I
CI b 'I yr., CSU
JV ond Var. Football
yr., .IV ond Var. Bus
boll l yr., Latin Club
yr., Rotary Rep.
Vaq. 'l yr., FHA 2
yrs., FHA class officer
oth and Science Club
yrs., Sec. 'l yr., JV
Football Trainer, Var.
Football Trainer l yr.,
or., Baseball Trainer l
r., Tennis Team 'l yr.,
cltin Club 'l yr.
oph. Class Treas., FHA
yr., VIC Sweetheart 'I
C l yr., FHA l yr., Na-
iancl Thespian Scgigty
onor Student 1 yr., Jr.
lass Reporter, SC 'I
r., Vice-Pres., FTA 3
rs., reporter l yr., Pqf.
amentarian 'l yr., Li.
rary Club Sec. 'l yr.,
HA 1 yr.
Gary Smith encounters an exciting moment
when he is measured for his cap and
Scph. Editor of Yearf
book, PNC 1 yr.
Norman Wilder l
Library Club 2 yrs.
dwin Wolf I
' Cosmetology 2 yrs.,
Club 2 yrs., FHA 1 yr
FTA 3 yrs., FHA
HA 2 yrs., Cortes.
Late Pictures of Seniors
VIC Club 2 yrs., Elec
tronic Club 2 yrs., Li
brary Club l yr.
Ka rleen Huff
Soph. Football, S
Class Pres., Best
Around Soph. Boy,
Popular Scph. Bay,
Track 2 yrs., Var. F
ball 2 yrs., Best
Around Jr, Boy, Jr. C
Pres., Most Friendly
Boy, Most Bashful
Roy and Martha
Roy Smith and Martha Sammons
were chosen as the friendliest sen-
ior boy and girl.
, V1- . , .:f.
Carol and Roy
Carol' King and Roy Smith were
chosen as the most bashful senior
boy and girl.
Pat Belinowsky and Harry Okaybashi
were voted as the senior boy and
girl most likely to succeed. V
Qruce Larson and Mary Frances Galloway were eece e ' p p
senior class. ,
Bruce and Mary Frances
l t d th most o ular boy and girl of the
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Linda and Harry A
Linda King and Harry Okabashi were chosen as the most studious senior boy and girl
Sylvia Seawright and Lawrence Cole-
man were chosen by,1he seniors as
the best dressed senlor boy and girl.
Bruce and Mary Frances
Bruce Larson and Mary Frances Galloway were also chosen as the best all-around senior boy and girl
.gg ,M 1- 4 ntl.
Linda and Gary
Linda King and Gary Greer were chosen by the senior class to be the cutest couple of ihe senior class
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As iuniors, 405 of us
of A.H.S. this year. The
were spent attending
sore throats while
In a rather trying
money to the iunior
The money earned
helped bring about a
we attended our
Beach. In our other free moments we attended
socials, watched "Batman", cheered at basketball
games, went to track meets, satthrough club meet-
ings, finished homework during assemblies, and
to many of our classmates who will
MacArthur Senior High School. But
did not last long for summer had at
and we looked forward to our
The 1965-66 class officers of the iunior class are from left to right: Danny Claussen-Parliamentarianp Vonnie Frieling-Sec-
retaryp Kathy Craddock-Treasurerp Pat Bosko-Vice-Presidentp Mickey Meyer-Reporterf and Bill Hamilton-President.
Junior Leaders of '65-'66
Mary Jane Ando
Weldon Bailey H .W I A,i: :QQ
Terry Baker E75 W N Q,
Daniel Barber gk' Aj
Lynda Barker 1
Lupe Bargas ' X
Jeff Bergeron Johnny Bernardo Benny Bellnoski Margaref BirGlSOrIg
Scott Begherr Randy Bethune Judy Bird ChBI'leS Black
"And furthermore," says Butch Simmons, as he stresses his opinion on an issue
being debated at a iunior class meeting, "l think we should have a two hour
Glyncla Black Pat Bosko Gilbert Brook Francis Brezina
Terry Borden Ronnie Bowden Judy Brewion Diana Broussard
Gerald Brown Linda Buerin
Mary Brown A Margie Bufford
Michelle Brown Wanda Burk
Rita Brown Bonnie Burk
Sharon Brown Shirley Burnaman
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Jerry Burney Kathy Bynum Theresa Calvert Earl Carter Georgetta Carpenter Brenda Champion
Eugene Burress Joyce Callahand Johnny Cangemi Helen Caruso Robert Cazort Jimmy Chandler
Thomas Buster Charles Calvert Barbara Canter Celia Cassel Jerry Cermack Karen Chapman
Sponsors Back Junior Class
Junior class sponsors of 1965-66 are as follows: TOP ROW fleft to rightl-Coach B. Brezina, Mr. K. Thomas, Mr. P. E. Marion,
Coach T. Roberts, Mr. H. Frick, Coach J. Ledbetter, MIDDLE ROW-Mr. W. R. Wyatt, Mr. R. Goodman, Mr. R. C. Harris, Mr.
Cummings, Miss J. Wright, Miss G. Moffett, Coach J. Harkrider, BOTTOM ROW-Mrs. E. Yeaman, Miss E. Acree, Mrs. G. Taylor,
Mrs. G. Mitchamore, Mrs. V. Perryman, Mrs. F. Frenzel. NOT PICTURED: Head sponsor, Mr. D. Dunkin.
J. C. Davis
Juniors Worli Toward Senior Year
6 :Q f 1
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gg., ft f-
'k'k ix I ju
Linda HM Joll Jumor
"Come on, laugh!" says Walter Truett to Weldon Bailey as they monkey
around at the Homecoming bonfire.
Jo Ann Lewis
Jo Ann Lusco
Surf Boards Needed at .I'I.S.
A if 5 I
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Linda Coleman yells "Surfs Up" as she wades to one of her classes at Stovall.
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Mike Mayberry Mike McCallum Yvonne McHowell Don Mclntyre
Les Maxey Ronnie McCullock Joyce Mclllvain Dorothy McLaughlin
sol., ,. .
, ,,-1,x Z
if f of i
. X 1
fmk 'fill an ,2-
" AA .I -'.Q
Junior C eerleaders
During a pep rally Melanie DeMent displays the muscles she
got from eating her CHEERIOS.
Joyce Moorman Garner Moran Barbara Mullens
Frank Morales Elidore Moreno Laura Mulliken
dd Spark to A.H.S.
Mullrcan Felix Munoz Cynthia Murphy
Nancy Mullican Mickey Murley Brenda Murray
Snap-crackle-pop!!! RICE KRISPIES help Cynthia iump for
13 A npr .
V i V gig
G. K. Pennington
f ',-' lv like
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if i gr M
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One More Year
1,1 . ' 1
Rosa delos Rios
W. H. Rodgers
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1::fs3i1:l,seir-I winery 4,51 A I 1-1-5131 K
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Mrs. Susan Hannah fills
Would You Believe Two
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out one of her iunior English report cards
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" Paul Strothf
Danny Claussen Pat Bosko
Best All Around
Gay Chastain Kenneth Oswald
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Juniors Meet Celebrities
Jerry Ann Wells
Linda Whlfakef Brenda Cheery Cfar leftl prepares to interview the world
pi Hank White
famous pianist Liberace itop row center! at the Rice Hotel
v . i
Jrs. Boost chool Spirit
.io Ann Williams
This type of enthusiastic spirit enabled the
iunior class to win the spirit stick many times
during the year.
6 ss .4 PM P 6 V
1 h Vkl, , f l' V. .M C B d Ch
h , E ZV, ' 'ay i Alljlgnle D My t
K 2 , , N r V. fm. Patty Yo
UIIIOI' S O ' OSC
' f '65 '66 Ch
You can iump first" says Brenda You g t h
"Stranger on the Shore"
Pink and Silver
"Nothing Great Was Ever Achieved
Use the what for cutting the meat?
How can l tell him that I have to be in by eleven?
Sorry, We Ran
Out of Film
Arra Sue Bray
Rosa De los Rios
l bet my hair looks like my music sounds!
Put that down-it's fattening!
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Sophomores Are Future Leaders
Rose Marie Azalos
MGP? N L .L -aw
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M oaor M
Junior Mary Jane Ando helps Sophomore RoseMary
Foree on a Latin translation in Mrs. Allen's fifth period
ls Larry Dacus, "A" student
W ork of a
stumped for an answer?
Jerry Lee Beaird
Joe Carl Burns
Mary Anne Clay
Loyd Cook ig J,
Lynn Cook M
J. D. Davis
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Sophomores Try to
ribe Their Teachers
R lsrt R
Sophomore Janice Allen learns how to earn her
Brownie Points with Mr. Thomas, her English teacher
The sponsors of the Sophomore class for the year 1965-66 are left to right-BOTTOM ROW Miss Wanda Eaton, Mrs. Velma
Rollins, Mrs. Wilma Stracener, Mrs. Joye Thorne, Mrs. Bernice Daniel, Mrs. Ann Petrutsos, Mrs. Juanita Maddox. MIDDLE ROW-
Mr. Donald Parker, Mrs. Jean Marvis, Mrs. Linda Wiley, Mrs. Effie Hibbetts, Mrs. Etta Madeley, and Mrs. Vesta Jenkins.
TOP ROW-Mr. Carroll Haisty, Mr. Richard Spence, Mr. Terry Nowlin, Mrs. Marilyn Mallory, Mrs. Mary Bower, and Mrs. Alva
Sponsors Guide Sophomores
7 W.l' ffl
Rose Mary Foree
Sallie Jo Hansard
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' '-, ' - l it 53 ' 1, '.'f K lf -'-,: f li' W
t f l
Jo Ann Hobbs
Sophomores' Day Beginq
Charlotte Baker begins the day "Could it be the square root of Miss Moffett instructs Charlotte "EV6fYOF1e makes mlSTalKeS,"
by chatting with lUf1l0I', Walfel' 25?" Asks Charlotte in Geometry. during homemaking. Chaflofle ClUfln9 fYPln9-
Eight and Ends at Three
35 , ,mi Us
,tv QE- 'N
,, Q Af .
. W ,
Charlotte comes to Jeff Drapers' While drinking milk, Charlotte During biqlggyl Cha,-lone The day is almost over and
"e5CUe in English- l5U9h5 at 5 loke told dl-'ring lUHCh- points out parts of the human Charlotte along with her
body. friend Judi Jones watch a
Dlane Kowls Frances Jacobs pauses for "deep concentration" in History.
La rry Lowe
The Pause That Refres es
The leaders of the Sophomore class for the school year of 1965 66 are left to-right Gloria Cnpre Parlnamentanan Robert Varnell
President: Sherry Dillion, Treasurer: Larry Dacus Secretary Jud: Jones Vice President and Gaston Ponce Reporter
' li-' . if If
.idx ,fy i
:lx iysae 6 ii '
Jane Moore am.. I
Johnny Morales f K !
Ma rgaret. Morguecho
f the Sophomores
Nora Helen Oates
Vac i .5 '
firwa ' , rzfifril
.Le , -
'lv ew M '37
is i r' Ztwsi l 'U' it P ii
sr V 5 5
k X. '
fm lf 1 K -
5 ' J
Q- -. -, J, ,.w:.- . x gg-in . R
J ia R54 3'
Mary Lou Reyes
Donald Roy Rex
Sophomores Outnumber All Classes
., ., ,M .i , E7
'31 - , .
fi 55 A-gi ....- .ifh jkffx
sf ' W
Gordon Lee Ross
Janice King learns the fundamentals of sewing while working on her Mr. Mc. Alexander, practice teacher, gives "severe punishment" to
Class proled' Tarver and Carol Jones for some unknown crime.
Sophomores Learn Experien
Mary Ann Stramel
Jo Ann Swonke
S the Best Teacher!
' .T il
q, ,mu Y"-.N
2 -R K
B Q. rr
Better Late Than
Never . . .
Gail Janella Berry
Beverly Jane Doss
Sherry Ann Dunham
Mona Lisa Garner
May Belle McEnnis
Darla Sue Marshal
Mary Lou Quinn
.www f n i
i f A ?5f5
. f e? ,ff
, In .ml
fm,"'a gf 2i"frgnm3.,1
X. "- ' . 14- .,
Judi J ones
The Aldine Dads' Club,
Organized in 1938, Has Always
Supported Youth Activities
in the Aldine School District
Good Luck to 'the Class of 1966
ALDINE DADS' CLUB
P d V P d 5 T
F E ZIMERMAN ROY L ANDERSON BILL STQKELY ERNEST PATE
O. NASH BUILDER
Your Lol-Your Plans or Ours
Direcfionsz Oui' Easfex, Freeway io Housfon Inferconiinenfal
Sign, Turn Leif, Go I-3fI0+l1s Mile
BEDIRGOM l BEDROOM E' KITCHEN
17. X, I4- I xlq- w '4Xg4,
f ' l
M I I ' HALL
' ' DEN
x N UN I GR
3A-ry Llvmb Roolu
EEBRBOM CD N PANEI-E'D WMLS
IIXIS4 ' A
f 3357" QT I
I Q-'YL F-,NTEQR j
A- 40 --?-me-.. -E
5500 Block Greens Rd. HI 2-5067
12110 SQ FT SLAB AREA
THREE BEDROOM BRICK
BATH AND A HALF
ELECTRIC on GAS
INSULATION IN wALLs
33 Er KITCHEN CABINETS
15 YR BONDED ROOF
30-GAL, 10 YR GLASS-
LINED WATER HEATER
DEN on LIVING Noon
no- FRONT x 31' BEE1'
W0RLD'SFINESTWIITERRPUMP RUTH BERRY WATER PUMPS
. ' I X3 fo 50 H.P.
Mechanic Service and Accessories
AII Types PI'as+ic Pipe.
Screens lI404 Easfex Freeway
5025 Jensen Drive 0 OX 5-587I 0 Housfon, Texas Road Service TIres""BaHerIe5
Bus. OX 4-2344 Res. HO 5-4523
GENERAL INSURANCE AGENCY
Old Line Legal Reserve Sfock Companies
Bank Financing of New Cars
S. M. MOTT
9707 Easiex Freeway
GULF BANK BARBER SHOP
JIMMY PA1TERsoN. Prop.
, z:::',: Y.
'f 'J 3
INCOME TAX SERVICE
Lewis Bookkeeping Service
' "' 7 PHONE 457-2881
64I W. Gulf Bank Rd. '
I'II 7-9I35 EASTEX at ALDINE - BENDER HUMBLE
KINWOOD FOOD CENTER
PERRY E. EDGAR
I 2902 Easi' Freeway
HI 2-9Il3 Hous'I'on, Texas
ROBBINS CHEVROLET CO.
Sales ancI Service
Chervoief and Oldsmobile
Humble PIYOHB Housfon, Phone
445-2I3I CA 8-I809
NoTloNs HARDWARE TOYS
HOUSEWARES FLORAL ARRANGEMENTS
3032 Li'H'Ie York HI 2-9344
Phone: HI 2-I389 Nofary Pubiic
I3002 Easrex Freeway
Housfon, Texas 77039
Aidine High School Charms
Waich and Jewelry Repairs
Income Tax Joe F. HOLMAN 305 IM" Humble' Tam
SAM BASSETT LUMBER
? i K, 5?
O gg siiezsfa ,ages
I-1.13 '-2f ,,., fl
. ,V EEE .v., Q .IW . Q .5
' Z 'w'1 Z i
I- .W,WAAz Zif, 1
swf , 1 , .1 fi Puff: is
Fiihfiiilziw :sei 4 :ix-SYYEEQNEQ
ow gown ldominxlb
lag iumw QL WGMMW
g5950 NORTH FREEWAYQHOUSTON 9, TEXAS
JAMES S. EVANS, ruslnnn
c xi D SUPEREWE SPRINGER
lOne Block Souih of Farm Road 5251
HI 2-9933 Kerosene--Solvenli-
Specializing in Qualify Meals-
Major Brand Mofor Oils
642 W. Gulf Bank Rd.
ai' Highway 75
SLATER MODEL HOMES
You FINALLY Made It!!!
KWONG'S SUPER MARKET HIDDEN VALLEY TEXACO
I0924 Humble Road C. M. FUTRELL-Owner
Phone: HI 2-766i
Groceries, Meais, Fresh Vegefables Road Mechanical i
QW HI 2-2867
S SU' 2-7227
O REALTORS SK 7-3966
SAM K. DUFF, JR.
ARCHER DEVELOPMENT CO.
-Fasl, Efficient Mail Order Servicw
g PENTECOSTAL BOOK STORE
I 9I46 Easlex Freeway Housfon, Texas 770I6
Today, natural gas supphes the modern fuel to heat and cool
your home, for cooking, refrigeration, water heating, and Iaefween Laura KOPPG 3fTidwellI
clothes drying. Tomorrow, it will serve as the total-energy
source for all the power in your home.
QQQUFEFQQ Mmm WMF Rev. R. L. WEDGEWORTH Phone
SYSTEM Manager OX 2-64I9
Yxotse azoo ,comb
NPIYXZA exec, Saws
OUICKIE FOOD MARKET
427 Wesl Mi. Houslon Rd.
2 Blocks 565+ of Highway 75 14954 Easlex Free, 457-24I9
Welding Bicycle Repair
PHoNE OX 5-9350
, Q s E Road Service
,.- Usieg 6 A. M.-10 P. M. Wrecker Semce
NDRGIH SID? I-Iidcien Valley Shell
TRANSFER 8' STORM: 9351 Ncmri-I SHEPHERD
LOCAL 8' NAT'oNw'DE MOVWG CUMPLETE SERVICE AND TUNE up
11118 EASTEX FRWY,
BILL CUNNINGHAM HOUSTON. TEXAS 77016 GLEN KOY H I 7 2 2 2 3
Local and Long Disfance MR-
Moving Agenl for Lion DELMAR
Van Lines- I-IoNEYcurr
9I I Travis S'IreeI' CA 2-968I
24I9 Soufh Pos+ Oalr Road NA 24820
IPos+ Oak -1+ Wesfheimerl AIR TEMPERATURE INC
29I7 Luell S+ree+ OX 5.3631 "Carrier"
I0ff 9500 Block Jensen Dfivel Firsi' Name in Air Condiiioning
3336 Richmond Ave. Suiie I40 JA 8-2892 I309 Driscoll JA 8-0643
Buffalo Speedway and Richmond Ave.
SAN JACINTO SAVINGS
H . . H Business WA 8-378I Residenfial HI 7-3749
Beaufy IS our Business
LILLIAN LANE BEAUTY SHOP NO. I
Complefe Beaufy Service M- M- CHAPD JONES
l0772 Easiex Freeway
SUPPLY CO., INC.
REAGAN STATE BANK
545 Wesi' I9I'I'1 SI'ree'I' UN 9-355i
2I0 Main S'l'reei'
THE REXALL STORE
Giffs, Founiain, Cosmefics
NORTH HOUSTON INSURANCE AGENCY
For Every Insurance Need
I29I0 Easfex Freeway Housfon, Texas
BRUCE H. WARD KENNETH E. COHN JACK WARD
Class of '55 Class of '56 Class of '56
NORTHSIDE BANANA COMPANY
2554 Airline Drive
4828 NOYII1 Shepherd
J. C. PEARSON GULF SERVICE
9638 Airline Dr. 8: Helms
HI 7 9I20 H sion 9, Tex
Radio 8: Television Service
Bring Your Seis and Save'
5I I0 Tidwell
Flowers for AII Occasions
RIVER OAKS AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE
I309 Driscoll JA 3-I07I
Hougion, T Phone: HI 2-4738 I5I0 H pp
Day or Nighf H I T 770I6
Our Business Is Your Beiaufy
COREANA'S BEAUTY SALON
Specializing In COmpIImehI'S
Hair Sfyling, TinI'ing and Permaneni' Waving of
N' b '
Open T"U'SdaY 'QMS Y APP"'n+"'e" NORTHSIDE ELECTRIC COMPANY
COREANA NEEL Owner Phone OX 4-7I00
EDMOND 8. C3 .IIREI ALTORS
Phone: OX 7-32I8 In I0028 Jensen MI.,
, , ,, 4, P . 4
. 'gfg-f?f?-ifrfkf :M 1- ,
H I-LO AUTO SUPPLY
MACHINE SHOP SERVICE
Open Sunday OX 2-5l4I
4709 N. Shepherd
5II Gulf Bank Road
Housfon, Texas 77037 HI 7-I335
Corner of AIdine Mail R+.
Homes Builf-Loans-Equiiies Bough?
Phone: HI 2-84I5 Residenfialz HI 2-2686
Phone: HI 2-8456
II338 Homesfead Road Housfon, Texas
Complefe Soda Founfain Service
Prescripfions Our Specialiy
Model Park-8500 Easfex Freewa
Qualify IouiI'r homes on
your Ioi' for Iess.
H I Id 'I'I'1aI' Ieacher wha'r??"
AIRLINE NATIONAL BANK
CIoser Io You
MEMBER OF FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORP.
5206 Airline Drive Housion, Texas
STATE FARM INSURANCE
Aufo Fire Life
H. D. HAMBRICK EDGAR A. REEVES
78I9 Airiine HI 7-3449
8713 Jensen Dr
SCHOTT AND SONS
Higgins ai' Avenue B
l NNW l!f 4
,YQ-' 'T -' F. I N - f
f . ' Mist?-
2923 Luell S+. Housfon, Texas
PETE ANDERSON, MGR.
Sunday 80,5151 -6 PM 5426 Norfh Shepherd .
Weekdays 7:30 A.M.-I0 P.M. I-Iousion' Texas lvlnce
5805 Fulion S+. -:- -:- Phone: OX 5-09I6
J. M. WILLIAMS DRIVE
Ice Cream-Picnic Ifems
I3306 Aldine Weslfield Rd. HI 2-266I
HOUSTON LUMBER SUPPLY
S. E. M. I42OIHemps'I'ead Rd.
Home Building, Remodeling, S+one, Siding, Roofing Building Mderial-Hardware
9I I8 Airline Dr.
Housfon, Texas 7
Phone HO 2-3453
THE SHERWIN-WILLIAMS CO.
for all your painfing needs
5454 Norfh Fre
ox 4-962: e
Open 24 Hours
826 LIIIIB York OX 2-36I I
ROSEWOOD MEMORIAL PARK
Old Humble Highway CA 5-593I
GULF SOUTH SUPPLY, INC.
Sfa-RiI'e Wa+er Pumps
and Wafer Well Supplies
OX 5-3520 sooo Airline
,LI 5 B-1 gmc was ,
CONCRETE Co. -I ggfgwja, ,I I mi.
1 ','f1'r'fg?2,7?-ff1:z'e?Li-LI"5' my
P.o. Box Ibobb 'Ere-Aa.: F .
Housfon 22, Texas C9 kay E
OX 4-6666 ' Mix Per Your Specificafions
0 Mobile Radio ConI'roIIecI
HI 7-71 ll ' Prompf Dependable Service
NASA BAY AREA
COAST READY MIX CONCRETE co. HUMBLE AREA
ALLIED READY MIX CONCRETE Co
NU 8-009i 446-2I65
Websier, Texas Humble, Texas
OX 5-b72I Housion
8725 Jensen Drive Texas 770I6
ROCKIN 'R RANCH
Hummel ,em JENSEN MUSIC a.
DON M. HECKMAN HI 2-I6I4
oney To Loan
On AnyTI'Iing of Value
A I A
IJensen Drive aI' TidweIII
"And 'rhe nexf dance will be . . ."
TIDWELL DRIVE-IN THEATER
Aldine Musfangs Always Welcome
Movies are Finesf EnI'er'I'ainmenI
2803 Aldine Bender
I4049 Easfex Freeway
Floor Waxing-Wall Washing-Window Cleaning
BONDED INSURED SERVICE
CHD JANITOR SERVICE
Complefe PERSONALIZED Jani+or Service
CLIFF HILL 5526 Indianola
HI 2-I296 P. O. Box 39003
A. C. AUTO SERVICE
bl I5 Nor'I'I'1 Shepherd
Mofors, Transmissions, Eic.
Paris for AII Cars
"AL" PRIBLE "CHUCK" GENTRY
Besi' Wishes G-raclualesl
FRONTIER FORD SALES, INC.
I I9 Main Humble, Texas
Phones 446-2I55 IHumbleI
CA 7-7040 IHousfonI
"Our Cusfomers Drive fhe Bes+
Bargains In Texas"
BOB BAKER MOTOR SALES
44I I Yale af Crossfimbers
We Finance Our Cars
Your Friendly Druggisl'
OX 4-49lI 58I5 Jensen Dr. 3040 LiHle York OX 5-2946
SAN JACINTO SAVINGS
905 Main SIree'I
24I9 Souih Pos+ OaI: Road SU I-0722
IPos+ Oak aI' Wes'I'I'Ie-imer--Nexl' 'Io Smarf Shop,
29I7 Luell SI'ree+ OX 5-368I
IOH 8800 BIocIc Jensen Drive,
3336 Richmond Ave. JA 8-2892
IBuffaIo Speedway aI Richmondl
HI 2-6222 NIGHT Day I-112.2389
g AL'S AUTO PARTS
BILL ALLEN ENCO SERVICE STATION WRECKER SERVICE
350, Easyex p,ee,,,,Y Haugen' Tens usan cams - Auro PARTS wznnmc - muzmq
Phone: CA a-37oI V ohm Manb" of H'A'W'A"
AL II823 Easfex Freeway
HI Housion. Texas 77039
PHONE HI 7-3491 y HOUSTON. TEXAS
COR. 650 W. GULFBANK AT N. FREEWAY
1- W6 il
App.-,dag METAL FABRICATORS INC.
pmmag' Off' e I 8: P ' I'
lc Y nn Ing' Inc. 9 Precision Fabricaiion
9 Proioiypes 9 Produciion
9 Compleie Engineering
"Es+abIisI1ed Jusi' To Serve You" . Layout and Deslgn Semce
635 Wesi Gulf Bank, ai Norih Freeway Office
HI 7-8488 Housion 77037 TOM WEITZEL IrvIng'Ion
3T'S BURGER BARN
439 W. MI. Housion
Phone In Orders
Home Cooking Hoi' Bread
4325 Irvingfon Blvd.
GEORGE SCHMIDT, Mgr.
Good Luck, Musfangsl
CREEKMORE 81 JACOBS
Insurance and Bonds
I I I2 Prospeci' Sfreei
Telephone: JA 6-344I
78l7 Airline Phone: HI 7-6477
Housion 37, Texas
AIRLINE RADIATOR SERVICE
For QUICK DEPENDABLE SERVICE-Call Mell
NITES and SUNDAY: OX 4-I57I
FOR A WIIALE
OF A DEAL!
Open 24 Hours
25 HOURS DAILY
Phone: OX 7-326i 58I5 Airline Dr.
V We Denver Housion, Texas
CAPTAIN JOHN'S. RESTAURANT
I927 Wesi' Gray Phone JA 8-4235
One of Hous+on's finesf res+auranI's-renowned for ifs
cIis+inc'Hve gracious aimosphere-superb service and ei:-
ceIIen'I' cuisine are fradiiional-a cIeIigI'rh'uI varieI'y of
'iempring delicious seafoods, sfeaks, chicken. Cafer Io
N , I
i ' 4 1 ef W eir
gg ? If if QL if ,
an vs me
Cynrhia Rice and Jimmy Welch enioy a coke on Slave Day
. ffefgf 47 FN
5743 ,gf 01 'T E-in 151, gf'
A X 'SEAN N .
T 5 ig 15555: 5 e .
11 l II I' P Q T
I fl? ' A 5
, Ill! 3 I E '
5 Ill! T I I G'
4 III' - -an
I f ll l I if
l l 41. I. . i l l ll
ug, TT :T L T, , ffgfilf - ' W
gfg :Te downtown
0 E S sT: sharpstown
:S :Ie pas adena.
When you Think oT shopping, Think
oT FoIey's. 3 big sTores always
ready wi+h everyThing a sTudenT
needs To be on The winning Team
. . . in The classroom, aT The game
SPECIALIZING IN PASTEL BLONDES
ALL TINTS AND HI-FASHION STYLING
BAY 81 SONDRA'S HAIR FASHIONS
Open 9 A.M. Daily
LaI'e Wed. Thurs. by AppoinI'men'I'
b0I Wifcher aI' Nordling MR. BAY
Telephone: OX 7-9625 Owner
MONTALBANO LUMBER CO.. INC.
CompIe'Ie Line of Building Maferials
Three One-STop Building Maferial CenI'ers:
, , everywherel I309 Housfon Ave. 2I II Jensen Dr. 6I20 N. Shepherd Dr
CA 8-90I I CA 7-9I57 OX 2-5I3I
PERRY 81 SON JEWELERS
2929 Norih Shepherd UN I-5780
300I Wes? IITI1
. .r,M,,,, . fg '
i.,, , - rr,
TNI" all I
OAK FOREST STATE BANK
Your Suburban Bank of Personal Service
330 II20 W. 43 S'IreeT Member of Federal DeposiT Ins, Corp.
. 4 -if-Jr' ww .W mezz y vgl my
. X .V t, ,W , ' 1
Ang? Two, ,. W, Q.. i , Q 2'
A Wonderful World Awaits You!
, i ,
fi ff ll
sk, y A , l
Whatever you choose . . . space lXQiciyf" ' A i 3 Q Q 1 Y
exploration, nuclear energy, electronics, med- X
icine, petroleum research, business . . . you'll is l
have the satisfaction of being associated with
the really exciting developments of the future.
t, px 5 y
You'll be part of a world that no man could ,rw
have foreseen. Best wishes to you.
Oil 8i Refining Company
Americu's Leading Energy Company
Mi. X Axe, f ls.
Juniors demonstrate their excellent school spirit at the pep rally.
"No, Mr. Wilson, clon't take our picture."
"Qualify and Service . . . Always"
WAGERS PACKING COMPANY
WA 8-24I l
3l45 Produce Row
W. H. WAGERS Houston, Texas
Svupvrinr 1. umm
FORD' INC' Complimenfs
FRIENDLY FORD DEALER A
Paris, Sales, and Service P '
8920 Jensen . .
24 Hour Tire Service and
24 Hour Wrecker Service
BIG T MOTORS
Owners-GENE 8: CLUCK BUZBEE
1, 5 MONTGOMERY VWIRD
' ' ' 100 Northline Mqll
U.S. 75 62 Crosstzmbers, Houston 22, Texas ' OX 7-5351
I "Oucl'1!! The cleeis hurf 'Phe mod!"
THOEDE AUTO SUPPLY
6-SI'ores 'Io Serve You
One In Norfh Side
WILEY C. FAIKS
Income Tax Service
Car Ti+Ie Transfers
A,-ea Dog Houses-AII Sizes
OX 5-6858 Phone-CA 7-9856
606 Housion Avenue
Now . . . righi' in your neighborhood
A Convenieni' Place Io Bank
. 1 I 'I 5 I ' -. " A
hm-I IIIIIIII' I 'I I has -F614
- ' I, if If Ill' I' 1 -' I' " - . 'f.JI'.'Q.I. 1'.II.II'.
rgassmsmm FII I'IIII-:1I'IIII.F 9 I 5'I!I.E!r?I!II!l!iIIIII!III!IiliaHIIEI,rfailii-QF
SouIh's LargesI' Home Furnishers
H. w. IBILLI FARR AND
' ' J. W. WOODHATCH
""""""' , B. 8: W. ARMATURE
f ' "A 5 EIecI'ric Mo'I'or Rewinding
: EEECEFQ EEEE. :: and Repair-Wa'Ier
'Finn Il i: Q Pump Repair Service
282I Laura Koppe Rd.
OX 4-3I4B 430l Laura Koppe
.sf - s.
-u .., .1-'
j...,,.- . .I ty
S I Iii
"LooI:III Baiman and Robin, In Ihe gymIIIII"
' . I A
we Of as
2022? Discauut clTv
Super Speed Tuning Our Specialfy
9729 Jensen Drive OX 2-I576
NEW AND USED RACING MOTORS
CARS AND PARTS
BIG T TIRE SUPPLY
Nighf Ph HI 78506
Owners-GENE 81 CLUCK BUZBEE
Good Luck to
announce their NEW
" Poor Boy "
P. N. HIRSH
IO0I Broadway af Lawndale
Open 7 Days a Week
No. I 5429 MI. Hous'I'on
No. 2 5409 Langley
Nd. 3 I I I32 Aldine-Wes'IfieId
J. M. 81 H. G. McPHAIL
24 Hour Road Service
Pain? 8: Body Work
2I02 Norfh Main
AMERICAN HEATING 81 AIR Good I-UCI! SenI0f5!
CONDITIONING OWENS ELECTRIC SUPPLY INC
J. H. CUNNINGHAM
gs : --:fx
me ww ,,:.L
w :swiss-2 .w3g
I - :fuwffgzii
by guww QI- Ujcuuww Gom,af5w.,c11,ow C
5950 NORTH FREEwAYoHousToN 9, TEXAS
Aldine Wesffield af 525
Phone: HI 2-2069
H"s amazing whaf isomefric exercises can do.
7007 Nor'I'h Freeway
We Specialize in
Resori' and Beach Homes
Phone HI 7-4348
ALSO WASHERS 81 DRYERS FOR
TOP COMMISSIONS PAID
. 6 m nnvclunmc AIRLINE
52I5 AirIine Drive
Housion, Texas 77009
SERVICE Phone:,OXford 5-4055
BOOTS - TARPS - 'TENTS - GUNS COTS
G. W. "Jake" BARROW
ARMY - ' NAVY SURPLUS
I4-409 ALDINE - YNESTFIE OX 2 1720
Member of Federal Deposi+ Insurance Corp
REPUBLIC NATIONAL BANK or HOUSTON OX 2 6I2l
I' 'f"":2f ' "f: I .7 I- f
OR I SI N ,,-0R f'-Ewifi-ky ff A
UN 9-509I 0 26I4 Washingfon Ave.
Pick-Up 8: Delivery
"Bef I can ea? iusi one!"
Iln Norfhfown Plaza Shopping CenI'erI
Open Monday Through Safurday
9:30 AJM. 'Io I0:00 PQM.
Specializing in SIoI' Racing
Radio Con+roI Model Airpianes
Equipmenr and Accessories
5407 Nordling OX 4 4048
Housion, Texas 77022
PORT CITY STATE BANK
Easfex Freeway ai' Crane
COMPLETE BANKING SERVICE
Member of F.D.I.C.
E. T. LUCE OIL CO.
HI 2-252I I2607 Easfex Freeway HI 2-2522
Housfon 39, Texas
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
I2609 Easfex Freeway
SHADY SNACK at
Li'HIe York HospiI'aI
OX 5-4 I 58
Hamburgers .rrr 1
90I Main-Humble, Texas 1211geeaaxzzzazxzaraaaeaaxeazxaegrrzra-4-
'202 Shephmd Try Us! Youll Be ol'5Q"'I?L5'L1'Dedx
Curtis A. Baxter, F .I .C .
,I 1 . INSURANCE
T 'I ' R COUNSELOR BARBER SHOP
Closed on Monday
HI mo aI Highway 75
LIFE AND HEALTH INSURANCE FOR LUTHERANS
701 Second Ave. So., Minneapolis 2. Minnesota
SIDS BARBER SHOP
32l Wes? Mi Housfon Rd.
H Sh H II d
are T DRIVE IN Mg O W'
Razor Cufs Fla+ Tops
Housfon Texas Any Speclal Barber Work
Dying and Every Tehfh
Tmfmg Haircui Free
HI 7 6837 fAppoInfmen+s Accepfed,
A Truly Quality Home
A truly Quality Loc ation
For 97 00 Total
0n1y S ' Monthly
Includes Taxes and lns,
Directions: Drive out the
North Freeway CU, S, 755
and watch for the HIDDEN
VALLEY exit sign, only 10
minutes from downtown and
just 5 minutes from NORTH
LINE SHOPPING CITY.
PWA Swfvfex., nw.
DR. A. D. LOVE DR. F. S. LOVE
"BOB"-"LES" ox 5-ma
KRUS HARDWARE CO.
Op'Iome'IrisIs Eleclrical ancl Plumbing Supplies
l333 Berry Road
I246 Wesl' 43rd 28l4 Luell Houslon, Texas
Houslon I8 Houslon I6
J'S HULL HOMES
S D' l
Trucl: lop- lese R ad Service
5c Discounl' 0
Phone HI 2-8454 IO944 Easlex Freeway
Houslon, Texas 770l6
A. C. AUTO SALVAGE
bl I5 North Shepherd
Mo'l'ors, Transmissions, E'l'c.
Paris for All Cars
AL" PRIBLE "CHUCK" GENTRY
P 8: S GROCERY
I I IOS Benlley
LOG CABIN INN
"Family Slyle Meals"
I2 Miles From Houslon on
Aldine Mustang Boosters
From Charlie and Guess Who!! CC.B. and W.T.J
Judy and Kathy, Seniors of '66
From Bill and Cathy with LOVE
Mutt lBenestanteJ and Jeff Uonesl
Jackie Nolan Loves Jerry Mills
"English, Civics, and Typing-Memories are made
Honey and Honeychuck
The Library Club
The Nurses Club
Mrs. Jane Martinez Can Aldine supporter!
Sherry and Bobby
H. P. Jones and Family
Roberta and Mike, Pat and Scotty
Rusty Bertrand, Senior, dedicates this yearbook
to Denise Flippen
Long live Mustangs land Surfers!! Good luck every-
body from TOT, lVickie Taylorl
Eunice Kaye Fenner Jones
Mrs. Edith lio
The Swinging Six
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Campbell and Debbie
Billy and Rose Mary
"Good luck to Sophomores" from Mrs. Jenkins
Wayne St. John and Gloria Flewellen
L. E. Acher
Lanelle and her FRUIT FLIES
Kaye and Ricky
'Good luck to the Future Graduates of "68" Nancy
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Blumich and RoseMary
Yeah, Mustangs! Mrs. Rovvlins
Gene and Cindy
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Raymond and Don
Mrs. Hailey's Sixth Period Biology Class
Loyal ex-Susan Deaton
Mrs. Anna Castle
Jeanne Baxter and Donald Little
Mrs. Louise King
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Butch, Lody, Robert, and Jeanne
D. W. Parker
Jack Wilson 84 family
Good luck Graduating Seniors
"Good Luck Seniors", H. O. Jenkins
Cheryl Martin and Carl Brinkman
"Walk through this World with me"
Compliments of a Texas Aggie
From Linda and Martha Bynum
Northside Elec. Co.
Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. E.
From the future Mr. and Mrs. A.
Mr. Kenneth Thomas
B. Pray in
From the future Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Moody
Compliments of Brenda Young
To '66 Football Team: May all
small ones From: 80, 82, 85,
your bruises be
Compliments of Vic's Grocery
13017 Aldine Westfield Rd.
Karla and Les
Mr. and Mrs. K. E. Richardson
Linda and Billy Peacock
Yea Davis Panthers-From a Davis Cheerleader
Les and Karla
Good luck to graduating seniors of '66
Kenneth and Gay
Jim's Cafe-13009 Aldine Westfield
The GOLDDUST Twins-Gwen and Margaret
Nancy and Russell
"The South shall rise again!"
Good-bye Mr. Frick from: Linda, Pattie, Johnny,
Beveriy and Jimmy
Down with MacArthur Generals-Garner Moran
Linda and Norman
Joey and Patti
Patti and Joey
John and Dana Daniels
Butch and Cyndie
The future Mr. and Mrs. Morris Patterson
Goodbye to the M.F.B.C.
James and Cynthia
Humpty Dumpty Nursery
Niftee Drive In-525 Crosstimbers
Sally Pitcocks Beauty Salon
Del Rio's Inn-2720 N. Shepard
Balclwins North Freeway Gulf Service
Big lO Tire Store-13l5 Crosstimbers
Northline Auto Supply
Bart Rodriguez loves Linda Everts
LaWanda Noel, Matildia, Aiax, and Herman
"Angie, Dwain, Janice, Keith, Paula, and the
Linda Goss and Kenneth Copeland
Good Luck to the Mustangs from Johnny and Judy
Judy Mars and Glenn Stowe
"One step beyond infinity??"
to Mrs. Jones from her third period class.
Debbie Lowery-"More boys for next year!"
Terry Wells-"My dog's bigger than your dog."
Good luck Mustangs, Mrs. Mitchamore
Anthony and Shirley
Sylvia, Linda, and Sherry say "Good luck '67"
Roundup Staff, you'll need it-to beat this book!
Mickey Jo Meyer
'Wayne "finally a senior" St. John
Debra Raye Jones
Best of luck from an exuberant senior, Linda
Compliments of a California girl
Judy and Anthony
G. E. Cooper and family
"The group"-Carroll, Helen, Gloria, Jackie, and
Marlene Kent, Carl Sullivan, and Victor
Best wishes to '67 yearbook staff, you'll need it!-
"GIG 'EM AGGlES!"
Bucky and Brenda
Mrs. Allen says "l think Lady Macbeth is a fink."
From Pam and Butch
The future Mr. and Mrs. Russell Davis
Linda and Norman
Mr. W. G. Wilson, Jeanette, and Susan
Mr. and Mrs. D. Honeycutt and David
Susan "Fink" Rusk
Coach Hathorn-forgot to pay for this ad!
Yea Mustangs-Rebecca Franklin
"Thank goodness it's over!"-YEABOOK CLASS-
Larry Parker and Melanie Dement
Gary Greer and Linda King
From Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Durreitt
Seven Homerooms 100 070
MISS WRIGHT MR5, ALLEN
- , I
in Roundup Sales
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"The World's Best Yearbooks Are Taylor-made"
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