Amarillo High School - La Airosa Yearbook (Amarillo, TX)
- Class of 1962
Page 1 of 262
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 262 of the 1962 volume:
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Amarillo High School
1962 LA AIROSA
Published by The
Yearbook Staff SI
e There's something in the air at Amarillo High
School. It's a sensation in the forearms. a tingling
ofthe extremities, faces broken by grins filled with
uninhibited joy. - '
It's something one can't .put a label on. We can't
write it down or take a picture of it for describe it.
Most people call it Sandie Spirit.
What is this thing called Sandie Spirit? This
feeling is pride- in a school that is no other school.
It is pride inthe people who belong in Amarillo
High School. It is pride in years off tradition and
heritage of a sort, and pride in those who have gone
It's a feeling. It's a feeling we get when we hear
the school song, a sparkle we feel when we know
our school's done well, an unbounded joy we ex-
perience when the voices at a pep rally swell so loud
that we fear for the rafters. It's a feeling of belonging
to something that we know to be good.
There is no limit to the feeling. No one can
experience it for us. We have to feel it ourselves.
It has to come from within us. It can't be infectious
unless we're willing to be infected by it.
An example of this feeling is the way we felt when
we saw our Queen of Sandieland, Michele LaMarCa,y
being crowned by Principal Ross H. Larsen Qas
pictured at leftj, during the traditional coronation
ceremony held in October.
This annual can't record the feeling. It can
pictorially record incidents of an activity and things
of an academic nature. It can't record feeling, but
moments of feeling. The feeling must be recorded by
We can't write it down or take a picture of it or
Most people call it Sandie Spirit.
Amarillo High School has been known as "Sandieland" as a
result of the school mascot, the Sandstorm. The main building
was erected in 1926. Additions were made in 1935 and 1952.
Pictured at right is the city skyline from the new expressway.
. . . Huh Mom 6-19
In the opening section of the 1962 La Airosa, we show a number of pictures which
we feel present a fair idea of how we follow our school motto, "Scholarship,
Sportsmanship and Service."
- - - 0111 146511116 20-39
Many of us work not only during school hours, but after school as well, on various
activities which we find interesting and constructive to our special interests. These
hobbies Of f0dHV mav Qrow into the livelihoods of tomorrow.
- - - 40-71
We find that our spirit is most obvious when we are displaying our interests in
sports. Through our large attendence at all football games, our tumultuous voices
at pep rallies, and our good sportsmanship, we all show a love for Sandieland.
' - - Gal 72,119
We show pride in our work as academic students as well as in other activities. Our
accomplishments in these ways are something we can all be proud of. As the
curriculums ar espeeded up, we step up our learning as well.
' ' - 0011 aEi 120-199
In our relationships with people here at Amarillo High School, we occasionally come
across people who will become acquaintances. These acquaintances often grow into
lasting and worthwhile relationships.
- - - 49m gf! ' 1 200-256
Without the businesses which support us, even this annual would be impossible.
We are grateful for the support of these patrons of Sandieland. We are proud of
the record we at Sandieland have kept in our sales of advertisements through
APT Publications. I
We are inconstant. Our lives go through dozens
of changes, most of them minor, almost daily. Our
moods are capricious, ranging from uninhibited gaiety
to black, inpenetrable depression. We live, talk end-
lessly, meet at the local drive-inn, and occasionally
do homework. But we keep firm goals in mind. We
believe in 'our school motto, "Scholarship, sportsman-
ship and service." We are not only interested in the
carefree lives we are living now, but we are interested
in eventually becoming well-rounded, mature adults.
We are taking on more responsibility all the time,
as we grow older. There are increasingly more things
to think about: college, marriage, jobs. We may find,
to our rather over-constructed horror, that we not
only no longer have the time to talk on the telephone
as much, but we no longer want to so much.
Our tastes are changing and our lives are mellow-
ing, We find ourselves wondering and pondering
more serious things, the world problems, and the
more important problems of our countries,
We are growing up.
Exemplifying service to Sandieland are Edith Coberly and
Carla Farnsworth as they prepare for the annual band
contest which was held in Dick Bivins Stadium in November.
The Sandie Band placed first in the contest.
Judy Glover and Mrs. Marion Schoen go over one of judy's
test papers. Mrs. Schoen teaches senior English, which is
not a required course but is taken by many Seniors. The
course is good preparatory work for college-bound students.
The Tri-captains of the Sandie football team, left to right,
Gordon Hunt, Jim Edwards, and Mike Dewlen, shake hands
with the captain of the Plainview team preceding the clash.
The Sandies won, 45-0.
Ann Thomas, Miss Laura Roberts's sophomore
homeroom representative, proudly shows the
plaque won by her homeroom during the
Thousand Can Food Drive. Bob Thrasher and
Robert Thompson carried the offering onto
Elizabeth Edwards's parents are greeted by Glen Kibler,
biology, teacher, on "Back To School Night" which is the
night set aside for parents to become associated! with
. the teachers. ' -
Lt. Carol Tilden briefs jean Green on the possibilities
of a career in the Women's Army Corps. Lt. Tilden was
one of the representatives of the Armed Services who
informed the students at Sandieland about military life.
Senior cheerleader David Smith leaps
high during a football season pep
rally. Pep rallies were held during
basketball season also. They typify
Sandie Spirit in motion.
The cheerleaders sold Sandie car
stickers during fall registration. Cathy
Patterson sells one to Ronald Boyd
and Leslie Owens in the main hall.
Three senior boys, Harry Day, Ronnie
Day and Billy Kirkwood, take ad-
vantage of the snow for some frolic
during their lunch period.
We take part in many things. There are hardly
any interests that cannot be satiated at Amarillo High
School. There are numerous clubs, many with inter-
esting side activities. These clubs spark the students
to think for themselves and gain extra knowledges
about their special interests.
Cf V .4
' ' ' 4
There are scores of things to do here at AHS.
Hardly a week goes by that something new is not
happening. There is a pep rally, or a football game,
or perhaps an election or contest of some sort.
We show enthusiasm in our activities. We let
ourselves go and feel our present day problems slip
away in the heat and excitement of the impending
game, or in our special clubs.
Often our futures are decided by our participation
in an activity. A moderate interest can grow into a
hobby and then into a life-time project.
We often fail to realize how fortunate we are in
having such facilities at our fingertips. In many
places, in our own country, there is nothing to turn
to but the street for amusement, and teens our own
age have no way to release pent-up emotions. Youth-
ful exuberance, undirected and undisciplined, can
very easily take on the form of violence.
The activities at Amarillo High School do not just
"keep us busy." They offer a constructive, respecting
program. Our activities are not just a means of keep-
ing us off the streets. They are offered to us in all
sincerity to help us help ourselves.
We are burning energy, yes, but we are burning
it in a good, wholesome way. We are fortunate to
have these ways of releasing our tensions in a socially
Y "Take Me Along
Gene Fowler uses song
to express the extent of
his feelings in the show
In our athletics our spirit becomes most evident,
It is here that almost all the school spirit we have
manifests itself, vocally and emotionally.
At a football game, the stadium rocks with: "We
want a touchdown!"
At a basketball game, the cry is: "Hit 'em black!
Hit 'em gold!"
And at the pep rallies preceding a game, the
auditorium is virtually shaken with almost hysterical
abandon,: "Victory! Victory! That's our cry!"
The Sandies many times have triumphed over al-
most unconquerable odds by the sheer power of their
undampened spirit, no matter how low things were.
We have gained nation-wide prestige for this un-
We lose well just as we win well. Our teams'
sense of sportsmanship and values upheld despite all
odds is something all Sandies can point to with pride.
This is not to say we don't care what happens.
There is a sense of desire and good-natured rivalry
that is quite obvious. But we don't want to win to
the point of resorting to anything dishonest.
As far as desire to win tempered with good play is
concerned, no Sandie team has ever lost a game.
It is not the function of high school yearbook to
quote cliches, but in this case, this one holds true
in every Sandie game:
"It's not whether you win or lose that countsg it's
how you played the game."
When a player comes off the field during a game, he is
met by the coach with instructions and the manager with
towels and smelling salts. jimmy Dean listens to Coach
O. A. Phillips while Lane Langford, manager, stands by.
The Sandie-Rebel football game got off to a popping start
with the bursting of paper sacks. Students were provided
with sacks form the cheerleaders to explode on the first
kick-off of the cross-town rivals match.
The Cheerleaders lead the Sandie student body in a fight
song during a pep rally. The ring leaders are Shorty
McCaffree, Carol Patterson, Eddie Fritchie, Cathy Patterson,
David Smith and Linda Neal.
Social studies classes often set aside history lessons to learn what
is going on now. The classes subscribe to current news magazines
to keep up with the news. Cora LaGrone and Robert Hillerby are
reading one of these magazines.
One has to be brave to smile when tests are being returned. .These brave
souls in Mrs. Margaret josserand's history class are left to right,-Carlene
Hale, Patricia Kohl, Mrs. josserand, Arnold Knox and john Knxghtstep.
Twenty years ago, all a graduate from high school
needed to get into college was his diploma and a few
Now, however, in this age of anxiety and bomb
shelters, a student needs something more than that.
He needs a good high school average, high scores
on various tests which most colleges require, and
creative abilities as well as powers to just memorize
There are now accelerated classes, an unheard of
thing twenty years ago, and there is a highly stepped
up sense of challenge.
It is no longer possible, in these times, to do just
what one wants to do. To attempt to do so is to
commit social suicide. One cannot live on the
reputation of the reputation that he might have made.
One cannot simply be highly intelligentg he must
be able and willing to accept and take orders and
directions from his more experienced elders and peers
if necessary. If a student refuses to take directions
and do itthe way it's supposed to be done, then he
will never be workable or happy in our social order.
That's not conformity, that's just the way we have
Relics of the past are kept in glass cases in the halls.
Mrs. Lela Crossett explains their origin to Gary Weaver,
Perry Baily, Richard Bivins and Rusty Alexander, junior
American history students.
Neva Chowning is receiving invaluable practice
in speaking before an audience in her speech
class. Neva read the Christmas poem at the
"Can Drive" asembly.
Sponsors for the ROTC are left to right, Patti
Lewis, Sylvia Lindley, Janet McNeil, Neva
Mayfield, Karen Campbell, JoAnn Wight,
Michele LaMarca, Susan Cretney and Mary
A group must contain individuals. Over a period
of three years at Amarillo High School, we have
settled somewhat into certain groups and sections.
We pick our friends and peers with liking and
respect for one another's ideas and ideals.
Some of our friendships are shallow and super-
ficial and will last only until we have received our
diplomas. Others are long, lasting compainionships
which will last for a lifetime.
We experience things together. We reveal our
deep feelings to some chosen few, and discuss our
many seemingly important "problems"
friends. We feel deeply towards these few.
We find, through time, whom we can really trustg
and through crises, who will always be there. We
will find a few, who, no matter what, will always be
standing there, waiting to do any small thing to help.
We have our frivolous moments as well as our deep
moments. We enjoy one another's company in our
"silly" and wild experiences. We make the after-
school trek through Dino's and drink an unbelieve-
able amount of Cokes.
We see the sophomores thrown together as we were
a brief time ago, and we see them filter among them-
selves to find the group for which they are destined.
We see each class working for recognition in the
various activities: the Christmas can drive, in other
Pat Frith, Mary Burns, Janie Patton and Judy
Bayle, all seniors, are laughing as they watch
part of the musical, "Take 'Me Along", presented
October 19 and 21. A student cast and faculty
cast alternated roles in the production.
fund drives, and we see each class trying to out-do
the rest in the class victory yell in pep rallies.
As academic classes, we elect our own officers,
elect our own class favorites, and compete, good-
naturedly, against one another.
These are our classmates.
Steve Shaw, sophomore, advances upon
the business world selling ads for the
1962 La Airosa. Journalism students
sell ads each year.
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. McCarter of the
Amarillo Childrenls Home and three
of the children at the home wait to be
presented the food collected during
the annual can drive.
This is Amarillo, Texas: High point on the Texas
Certainly we have pride in big "A" Kas our radio
disc jockeys call itj, for this is the town which we
will inherit and manage in a few short years.
We are proud of the growing city of Amarillo.
We are proud of the growing skyline and the boom-
ing shopping centers and newly-built apartment
houses and homes.
We look around us and see that this is our towng
and we know it is good.
We are the future citizens of this town. We want
a good town ,for our posterity. We know it is a good
town now, but we want to leave it just a little bit
better than it was when we first received it.
There are things to be done here. We feel confi-
dent that we can do them, not without hard work,
but we know we can do them.
We see the complicated intricacy of the commercial
part of Amarillo. We see the fine businesses which
surround us and we realize that without them, even
this annual would be impossible.
We have been called everything from the beat
generation to a group of reckless, disenchanted
juvenile delinquents. Well, we choose to reject these
views, for we know that what we truly are is the
progressive generation. We know that we have been
influenced profoundly by the launching of a satellite
in Russia in 1957. And we know that the stepping-up
in cirriculum and studies have helped us enormously.
We don't want to change the world. We don't
want to change even the United States. We are
satisfied by this great country of ours, though by no
means are we made compacent by it.
We love this town. It is our town, and we want
it for ourselves. We want to grow, and we're willing
Thus, is the voice of the Progressive Generation.
It's time our voice was heard. And understood.
jimmy johnson is playing strong man
with a new set of books which the
library acquired this fall. jimmy works
in the library as an assistant.
Joe Lovan, senior, is learning the facts
about fallout shelters by reading the sign
at the display in Wolflin Village.
These Typify the Spirit of Yesteryear . . .
ROSS H. LARSIEN
Among the faculty and staff at Sandieland are ten
men and women who once studied and played within
the confines of the trophy-lined halls of Sandieland.
Their graduation dates range from the twenties to
the middle fifties. Their desire to return to their
Alma Mater to advise and instruct typifies that
incomparable something-the Spirit of Sandieland.
Although one of the group has been honored as
dedicatee of an edition of the La Airosa fMiss Minnie
Feierabend, 1954j, none of them has been recognized
publically as a former student. Each of them has that
something special in his performance of duty which
is reminiscent of the finest ideals of the school motto,
"Scholarship, Sportsmanship and Service." Returning
this year as head man of his own Alma Mater is
Ross H. Larsen, principal. Mr. Larsen served as
assistant principal of Sandieland during the forties,
but left to become the principal of Elizabeth Nixon
junior High and later the only principal of Stephen
F. Austin junior High, until this year. In his Sandie-
land days, Mr. Larsen was a member of the Golden
Sandie football team. Miss Minnie Feierabend, senior
counselor, is the senior member of the former Sandies
on the faculty. She has taught American history and
Latin as well as being the first junior counselor in
the Amarillo Public Schools system. During the
depression, she was sponsor of the La Airosa. Mrs.
Helen McCuan, registrar, returned to Amarillo High
in 1947. She has held the post of secretary and
registrar since that time. Mrs. McCuan's husband,
Marvin McCuan, is head of the mathematics depart-
ment at Amarillo College. Mrs. Irene Hamilton,
W. O- LATSON MRS. MARY TOXWNSEND LOUIS PIPPIN
MRS. HELEN McCUAN MRS. IRENE HAMILTON MISS MINNIE FEIERABEND
sophomore English teacher, is third in length of
service on the faculty of returnees. She has been an
instructor of twelve years during two terms of
teaching, not to mention some years as a substitute
teaclher. F. Paschal, Director of Publications, is
completing his tenth year in this post. He has been
teacher of journalism and sponsor of the La Airosa
and student newspaper, The Sandstorm, for this time.
In 1958-59, he taught Speech 20 and directed the
Bel Canto Chorale. He served three years as cheer-
leader sponsor. Louis Pippin, director of choirs,
joined the faculty in the fall of 1958 as Sophomore
Choir director. He moved to the head post the
following year. He was a member of the choirs
as a student at Sandieland. W. O. Latson, director
of instrumental music, also was appointed to direct
the Golden Sandie Band and orchestra in the fall
of 1958. Mr. Latson was a Sandie band member in
his AHS days and returned to Sandieland from a post
at West Texas State College. Mrs. Mary Townsend,
art teacher, returned as a faculty returnee in the fall
of 1959. Her students have taken top national honors
in art work since that time. Scott Cantine, tennis
coach, was a member of the Sandie Tennis Team in
1955. He returned in 1960 to assume the coaching
position. Mrs. LaNell Hagemeier, attendance clerk,
was assigned to Sandieland in the fall of 1961. As a
student, Mrs. Hagemeier was Amarillo's War Bond
Queen in the fall of 1943. It is in the light of re-
pudiation of the old adage "A prophet is without
honor in his own land," that we of the editorial
board of the 1962 La Airosa honor these former
Sandies and in some small way salute them for the
tremendous job they have done as Sandies of yester-
year for we Sandies of today and for the Sandies
yet to come.
-Bobby Simpson and Bob McDaniel
' SCOTT CANTINE MRS. LA NELL HAGEMEIER J- F- PASCHAL
e Splrlt of andleland as Reflect?
iiffgi E",: -
sz , 1 Qs
23535 5 i
5 S4 ,
an ld Friends Are Greeted at Registration
Having their pictures taken was first on the registration
agenda for all juniors and sophomores. They had to be
photographed before they could sign for classes. jerry
Hodge of the Palo Duro Studios snaps Sandra Lee Cox,
Friends who hadn't seen each other during the summer
renewed acquaintances during registration, when they met once
more in the halls and classrooms. This high-spirited crowd
in the hall must not be thinking of the long months ahead.
Registration for the school year 1961-62 at Amarillo High
School began the morning of Thursday, August 51 and
continued through the afternoon of the next day, September
1. In those two days seventeen-hundred-odd students met
friends, "they hadn't seen all summer," bought some kind
of pin, sticker, banner or Sandie mum to identify themselves
with AHS and managed to do the seemingly simple thing
of enrolling themselves for another term at Amarillo High
The administration, to eliminate the pandemonium that
seventeen-hundred boisterous, bright faced enthusiastic stu-
dents, all in the same building at the same time, fighting
for good, hard, easy or "snap" teachers and classes could
cause, divided this hearty mob into four portions dggniined
by the first letter of their last name. Nevertheless, most
of the rest of the other three groups managed to be present
to see that their friends got the "right" classes.
For the diffident sophomore, the first taste of Amarillo
High School was the induction given by the assistant
principal, Ben -F. Moore, in the Sandielancl auditorium.
While the sophomores were meeting the all-knowing
upperclassmen were filling out the not much loved "little
yellow sheets", officially known as the selection of studies
blanks, and trying to figure out which of the many varied
courses offered by the seventy-one old familiar faces, and
six new ones, they would take.
The sophomore and junior class pictures were taken all
day, both days for the 1962 LA AIROSA in the back of the
auditorium. Cheerleaders, Future Teachers of America,
Sandets and Student Council members. were madly selling
their respective wares, ranging from stickers for your car,
or maybe your father's, proclaiming that you were a Golden
Student Council members served iced tea to harried teachers
on both the hot, Indian summer days. Senior members Cora
LaGrone Crightj and Gail Andrews are preparing a tray of
the drinks to take around to the classrooms.
1700 Students Start New Year at AHS
The confusion and the scramble were
often too much for m.any sophomores
who sought help in scheduling from
Mrs. Nan Gibbs, sophomore counselor.
All the major organizations got into the
act, selling memberships and various
stickers, pennants and scarves. Bobby Cox
and Tanya Benton are giving their sales
pitch to Pat Frith.
Teachers too had to be "orientated,"
They gathered in the library for last-
minute instructions from Principal
Sandstorm, to parking lots in the, worse for the wear, their company.
parking lots around the school, in the second floor main hall. In the mist of all this mix-up and chaos plans were
On the bottom floor, ROTC company commanders, their already being made for the coming week-end's agenda.
sponsors and officers were enticing all they could to join Another year was starting at AHS.
Ben Moore, assistant principal, explained the intricacies of the registration procedure at the beginning of each of the four
periods in the auditorium to all new students. He answered questions which they had about the layout of the building,
the "modus operandi" of signing up for classes, the required courses, various teachers and the picture taking. Sophomores
and other new students who were unfamiliar with the procedure also received aid from their homeroom teachers and counselors.
New Cheerleaders and New Yells Start First Rall
The Junior cheerleaders served as assistants in the pep rallies. They led yells in the aisles, to help keep up the spirit "down
front." Mary Nell Sticksel leaps high to punctuate the explosion of spirit at the end of a yell. All the student body stood
during every pep rally except the football or basketball players who were being honored by the students. The football or
basketball players seated at the front during a pep rally are a tradition at AHS.
The Sandie Steppers added color and spirit to the pep rallies and games, with their black and gold uniforms and gaily colored
shakers waving overhead. The iuniors stood in the balcony and the seniors were stationed on the front rows of the main
floor. From left to right, Linda Cox, Marilyn Sudbury, Linda Haley, Pat Ross, and judy McCaleb, are adding their voices
to the crowd, yelling enthusiastically to build up spirit before a game and to wish the players good luck.
. , 24
Victory Skits Add to Sandie Team Spirit
Untiring spirit and enthusiasm of the student body of
Sandieland was united in a loud cry for victory. Pep rallies 1
in the school auditorium. urged school spirit on before each
football game and some of the basketball games as did the
short spirit explosions before school in the halls and the
singing of spirit songs in the cafeteria at lunch.
Under the direction of the 1961-1962 cheerleaders, Carol
Patterson, Shorty McCaffree, Cathy Patterson, Eddie Fritchie,
Linda Neal, David Smith and assistant cheerleaders, Pam
Dial, Bobby Cox, Mary Nell Sticksel and jim Cultra, the pep
rallies were distinguished by the husky football players sitting
in the front of the auditorium, the shining band on the stage,
the Sandie Steppers on the front rows and the shouting masses
of the students. The trophy-lined halls were filled with the
warm feeling of Sandie Spirit and decorated with fight posters
The spirit hit its high for the Sandie-Rebel football game
during "Spirit Week". The hour and a half long pep rally
was characterized by speeches and skits.
The first pep rally for the Odessa-Sandie game started off
with "A Bunch of Balony" and a speech by Principal Ross
Larsen. Other indoor pep rallies were highlighted by clever
skits and spirited talks.
The student body sent the football team off for the Wichita
Falls game with a surprise pep rally on the front lawn and
steps of the school. The traditional Hex at Memorial Park
with glowing candles, rousing chants and fast moving snake
lines was held to put a hex on the Pampa Harvesters.
The outdoor pep rally for the Sandie-Monterey game with
students and teachers standing and yelling on the front lawn
climaxed a week of spirit build-up. This pep rally reminds
about 500 Sandies of the special train taken to Lubbock for
A Sandie from. way back, Ross Larsen, took over the
helm at AHS, and in one of the first pep rallies, let the
student body know that he was just as enthusiastic and
had just as much Sandie Spirit as anyone.
The cheerleaders presented skits in each pep rally to bolster spirit and gave the student bodly a breathing ,spell tougather
more "wind" for yelling. For the Plainview game, the stage was set for a genuine Mexican bulldog fight. 'The SCHOI
strumming the guitar is Danny Heath. The group in the "El Bulldogf suit chose to remain anonymous. The brave mata-
dores" are jane Avery, Debbie Denmead, Shari Eubanks and Sylvia Lindley. The spectators in the background are members
of the band.
y 2 5 1 '
1906 ls Date of Muslcal 'Take Me Along'
"Hey! Take Me Along!"
The Broadway musical "Take Me Alongu was presented in
the Sandieland auditorium on the evenings of October 19
and 21. It was the third attem.pt for AHS, musical comedily
speaking. It was taken from the play "Ah Wilderness", by
Eugene O'Neill, and concerns the life of a small Conneticut
town just about the turn of the century.
The casting was conducted in a most unusual manner.
With the very large Virginia hams we have standing at the
front of our classrooms at AHS, not only the students, but
some members of the faculty as well, were given the
opportunity to display their talents. Opening night the cast
consisted of all students. Harry Day portrayed Sid Davis and
Laina Burleson played Lily Miller, the leads of the show.
They were supported by Mike Ingham in the role of Nat
Miller, editor of the Daily Centerville Globe, and Kay Krupp,
Laina Burleson and Harry Day, both seniors, who portrayed
the leading roles in the musical, "Take Me Along", are shown
here in one of the tender moments of the production, which
was presented October 19.
Gene Fowler, senior, who portrayed the part of Richard
Miller, is shown when he comes home from the 4th of july
celebration. Watching his exhibition are Mike Ingham, jim
Reid Barnhill and Harry Day, all seniors.
Roddy Wolper, junior, who played the part of the leading
advertiser for the Centerville Globe and also owned a furni-
ture store, is shown in a scene where he is mad at Nat Miller
because he thinks that Mr. Miller's son, Richard, is trying
to steal his daughter away.
Faeult and Student Cast Alternate Shows
Essie, his wife. jane Avery, Jim Read Barnhill, Lester
Tomlinson and Gene Fowler played their children. Roddy
Wolper portrayed Dave Macomber and Cora La Grone played
his daughter Muriel.
Everything went smoothly Thursday night, but Saturday,
with the teachers in the key roles, no one knew quite what
to expect. The audience was quite sure, however, that the
students working with the faculty cast would present a certain
amount of continuity, and keep those brazen teachers from.
getting too carried away. Sid and Lil were played on that
memorable evening by james Paschal and Phyliss Anderson.
As well as acting, singing and jumping up and down on the
stage Che called it dancingj Mr. Paschal also directed and
produced the show, as well as working on the set, attending
to the ticket sales, and playing the piano for rehearsals. Nat
and Essie Miller were portrayed by Louis Pippin, also in
charge of choral direction, and Mary Conerly. Miss Billy
Gray and Scott Cantine played Milded and Art Miller, with
Gene Fowler and Lester Tomlinson, holdovers from the
student group, characterizing the other Miller children. Duran
Canlinued on page 29
Mrs. Phyliss Anderson, teacher of English, and james Paschal
Director of Publications, sing a duet in the musical, "Take Me
Along" when it was presented by the faculty cast on Saturday
Mike Ingham, senior, who portrayed the
part of the father on Thursday night, Gene Fowler, senior who portrayed the part of the teenage boy expresses
October 19, of the musical sings, "I'm his love to his sweetheart Cora La Grone who portrayed the part of Muriel
Staying Young," In this scene he tells her how he would die if he lost her
Mike Ingham, senior, portrayed the role of the father in the musical "Take
Me Alongu. He leads other. actors and actresses, Gary Hedgcoke, senior,
Kay Krupp, senior, and Gloria Gonzales, junior in one of the songs of the
James Paschal, director of the musical,
"Take Me Along", which was pre-
sented in October, explains his last
minute instruction to the cast for the
Louis Pippin, who portrayed the part
of the father in the musical, "Take Me
Along", is pictured singing while Scott
Cantine and Lorena Fisher look on.
Youth Are Same With Fift Years Difference
Davis danced and sang the part of Wint, one of Art's friends,
on both nights.
Directing the orchestral music was William O. Larson, who
chose his best students to participate in the orchestra for
the show. Members of the 'Bel Canto Chorale sang in the
chorus, and played small parts in the scenes. The Modern
Dance class, under the director of June Legacy, regressed in
time to present dances typical of 1910.
Bob McDaniel was the student director, Bobby Simpson,
set designer and producer, and Ken Cusick, stage manager.
Bill Greer Wald and Ronnie Rhea were also members of the
stage crew. These boys were the backbone of the technical
This was another great musical comedy to be impressed in
the minds of all those who were able to witness the pre-
sentation. If you ever get a chance to see another m.usical
comedy at Sandieland, do not pass up the opportunity to go.
just say. "Hey! Take Me Along!"
james Paschal as Sid sings "Take Me Alongf' and Louis
Pippin as Mr. Miller seems to thinks it is a good idea. sid
isf Mr. Miller's brother-in-law who is visiting him from out
The Miller family poses for an old-fashioned portrait, com.plete
with stiff expressions. Jane Avery and Lester Tomlinson
are the two in the sailor suits. The others are Gene Fowler,
Mike Ingham, Kay Krupp and Jim Read Barnhill.
Harry Day as Sid is embarrassing Laina Burleson as Lil with
his lyrical remarks. The two are singing one of the hit songs
from the musical, "I Get Embarrassedf' Laina and Harry had
lead roles in the student production.
Edith Coberly, senior, takes her bows from an appreciative audience during
the coronation of the school queen. Edith was one of several royal enter-
tainers who presented musical num.bers after the presentation of the court
and crowning of the Queen.
Frank Bowie and Karen Campbell are a lord and lady who served in
the royal court. The court was chosen after senior girls interested tried
out in long formals and the boys were interviewed by Mrs. N. N. Whit-
worth, director of assemblies.
Principal Ross Larsen seems to be sharing a private joke with Queen Michele
LaMarca as he bows to her royal Highness after crowning her. Three
assemblies were held for thefcrowning of the 1961-62 Sandieland Queen.
Michele LaMarca is presented to the students of AHS at the close of the
coronation under a saber arch. Officers of the ROTC served as honor
guard for the coronation. The officers escorted the Queen and her pages
to the stage to the strains of "Pomp and Circumstancen.
After the coronation there is much setting back of hats and loosening of
collars among the court. Frank Bowie, Peggy Judd, janet King and jerry
Rice seem to be engaged in a one-sided conversation while Craig Moore
seems a little wary of the camera.
Queen Michele views her subjects as she is escorted to her throne by the
four small pages and ROTC officers. The pages are Beverly Webster,
Gelika jones, Trisha Rainey and Pat Altman. The Sandieland Orchestra
provided the music under the direction of W. O. Latson.
David Coleman and Edith Coberly pause for a moment after the final
performance of the coronation. David was the master of ceremonies and
announced the queen's court. Edith presented a flute solo. Edith was
accompanied on the piano by jane Schorlemer.
Subjects, ueen Beam
Michele LaMarca was crowned Queen of Amarillo High School for
1961-62 by Principal Ross H. Larsen in the traditional ceremony on
The Queen's Court, presented by Earl Marshall David Coleman, included
Nancy Floyd and Gay Smith, janet Reed and Jerry Rice, Kathy Holland
and Harvey Stein, Karen Campbell and Pat Frith, Patti Lewis and Bill
Johnson, Patti jo Solnick and David Wofford, Sylvia Lindley and Robert
Hayes, Janie Hudson and Dewayne Tidwell, and Janet King and Randy
Prince Mike Dewlen, President, and Princess Peggy Judd, runner up for
Queen, represented the Senior class, Prince Charles Ansley, President, and
Princess Sharon Price, Vice-President, represented the junior class, and
Prince John Reed, President, and Princess Sandra Cox, Secretary, represented
the Sophomore class.
Don Summers, President of the Student Council, and Principal Ross
Larsen were also part of the Queen's Court.
Her Highness' entertainment was provided by Edith Coberly, senior,
who played a flute solo, Laina Burleson and Harry Day, seniors, who sang
"Summertime in iHeidleberg". The orchestra, under the direction of William
O. Latson, played the accompaniments.
The Coronation, under the direction of Mrs. N. N. Whitworth, was
presented in two assemblies and once for the parents on Back-to-School night.
Laina Burleson and Harry Day sang the selection "Summertime in Heidel-
burg" as part of the royal entertainment. The heralds who announced the
arrival of the Queen were Charles Burdis, Arnold Knox, Skip Kendrick
and Tim Goodwin.
Kay Krupp seems very intent on her daily radio audience as
she reads the weather report. Kay was one of five finalists
wholpresented their talent for the student body in the Miss
Ballerina Runs ff
Susan Cretney, senior, was elected Miss Sandieland for the
1961-62 school year, after a play program. in which she, along
with five other contestants presented their talent skits.
Finalists for the contest were selected in a pre-election
judging. In these try-outs, the number of contestants was
reduced to Laina Burleson, Rheba Parish, Kay Krupp, Sherry
Low and Susan Cretney. '
After the presentation of the finalists and their skits, the
students went to their home rooms to vote for their choice
for Miss Sandieland, and for their choice for class favorites.
Saturday night, a smorgasbroad was held in the cafeteria.
This smorgasbroad was sponsored by the journalism depart-
ment, and the food was provided for the event by the students
of The Sandstorm and La Airosa staffs.
When everyone had finished eating, the contestants for
Mr. Ugly Man were presented. Competing for the honc
were Lester Tomlinson, Wade Dodson, Sheldon Massey
Carroll Jones, Robert "Barrel" Williams and Randy Webl.
Selected as Mr. Ugly Man was "Barrel" Williams. Favorite
were Sandra Lee Cox and Mack Whittenburg, sophomore
Karen Rogers and Mike Mullins, juniors, and in the seni
class Linda Neal was elected, and there was a tie betwe
Gordon Hunt and Robert Williams.
"There's Safety in Number" echoes out as Susan Cretney
theme song as she presents her talent. Susan won the
of Miss Sandieland and was announced at the Ugly
ith Prize as Ugliest
Lester Tomlinson tells all the Sandies at the Smorgasbord the
story of Small Sad john. Lester was one of the boys compet-
ing for the title of Ugly Man. Votes were cast and counted
at the dinner.
There seems to be a small resentment among the pie-eating
ugly men who competed at the Smorgasbord. Carroll jones,
Robert Williams, Sheldon Massey and Charles Moore look
a little full of pie.
jane Avery is left holding the door in the drawing for door
prizes at the Ugly Man Dinner. Other door prizes included
a ticket to Canyon, a Disneyland ticket, a burned copy of
the "Tropic of Cancer" and an "as-set".
Fads Express Heetie Pace of Daily Student Lives
Many fads have prevailed throughout the centuries, but in
the halls of AHS these fads have been prevelant. The wooden
purses, the Twist, and the bouffant hair styles have caused
Wooden purses have becom.e very popular with the feminine
sex. The purses are hand painted and have many different
sayings on them. Girls have spent their life possessions just
to purchase one of these wooden boxes.
The twist has not only taken the USA by rage but also
Amarillo High students. Where any rhythm is present, the
twist is sure to be around. The Twist has many variations.
Perhaps the most famous is the Peppermint Twist. Others
include the Oliver Twist and what you might call "Free Style".
Hair styles have gone "up and out", in the last year. To
achieve the bouffant look, girls have gone to the old-fashioned
method of "farting,"
Of all the many fads to hit the nation, Texas was rocked
by a "fad" that is here to stay. This as we all know is the
All of these have left an impression and will go down as
the fads of the "Space Age".
Laura Gray seems ready to orbit after a new hair coiffured personally for
her by Paula Mayberry. The hair fads for 1961-62 feature a lot of back-
combing and high pomps. Unfortunately some of the girls don't have
enough time to smooth their hair down.
Margaret Murphy and Phoebe McCormick receive some pennies in change
from Mrs. Dot Beale, an office attendant, to use in paying the state sales
tax. Loose pennies in pockets and purses became a permanent nuisance this
Mary Sieverman shrugs her hands in wonder -at the popular
wood box purses. The wood purses are similar to a cigar
box plus decorations and a 3510 price tag.
The new "Twist" dance fad has all the fringe
swinging and the tennis shoes moving. Janet
Reed and Bob McDaniel begin their "Twist
Around the Clock."
Student Council Serves as SASC Convention Host
The officers of the Student Council are Don Summers-
president, Gordon Hunt-vicc- resident David Colm
sergeant-at-arms, Mary Jo Hudgins-chaplain, Mike Mullins-
parliamentarian, Janie Patton-treasurer, Margaret Patton-
recording secretary and Elizabeth Jackson-correspondin
To provide service and leadership to the school has been
the main purpose of the Student Council this year. Among
the important activities of the Student Council was being the
host school to the Southern Association of Student Councils
Convention held annually in various cities in the southern
part of the United States.
Members of the Student Council are BOTTOM ROW: Pat
Altman, Clonnie Lenning, Patty Legg, Michaelene johnson,
Cora LaGrone, Judy Straughan, Patti Solnick and Pam Chap-
man, 2ND ROW: Marsha Cook, Anne Russell, Paula May-
berry, Drena Metz, Patsy Martin, Barbara Fleischer, jan
McConnell and Maerlyn Latham, 3RD ROW.' Sandra Ellis,
Janis Parkinson, Linda Harris, Mary jane Whitaker, Vicki
Tillisch, Leslie Bell, Sally Chisolm and Diana Hageman,
4TH ROW: Jeanette York, Anne Regal, Sara Lynn Sherrill,
Denise Elliot, Jane Mackey, Judy Harp, Mary Sieverman,
Carol Craghead and Linda Templemeyerg STH ROW: Shorty
McCaffree, Ann Elkins, Anna Williams, Carol Mathew, Karen
Campbell, Katina Simmons, Barry Beck, Kathy Holland and
Bill johnson, 6TH ROW: Robert Hayes, Johnny King, David
Wofford, joe Womack, Albert Moline, David Alston, Martin
Varden, Bob Ross and Wade Dodsong and TOP ROW: George
Whittenburg, Terry Smith, Dudley Chewning, Ray Renteria,
Freddie Black, Eddie Fritchie, Clay Speer and Bill Patton.
1 3 6
N Future Teachers Act as Aids to AHS Faculty
Activities of the Erdman Chapter of the Future Teachers
of America are many and varied. Purpose of the group :is to 2
promote the students' interest in the teaching profession. This ,
is an active organization which interests many boys and girls
who are interested in the teaching profession.
The Amarillo High School chapter of Future Teachers of
America is named the Erdman chapter after one of Amaril1o's
ex-teachers, Miss Lula Grace Erdman.
A normal program of activities for this organization is:
In September they have their annual membership drive to
arouse the interests of other students in their program. On
the first day of school, red apples are distributed to all teachers
of Amarillo High to promote public relations. In October
arrangements are made to provide students for teachers to
aid them in their work. The annual initiation takes place in
November. This year Superintendent Robert Ashworth was
guest speaker. He spoke on "The Future of Teaching." Also,
a district convention is held in Canyon at West Texas State
College. In February the state convention was held at Austin,
Texas, where Joe Batson made his campaign for President
of Texas Future Teachers. The annual F.T.A. breakfast is
held in the spring. Here the senior members are honored and
given their diplomas, the announcement of new officers is
The members of the Future Teachers are BOTTOM ROW.'
Karen Allen, Diana Johnson, Nancy Garner, Raenell Roberts,
Sunny Roberts, Terri Potts, Linda Sibley, Evelyn Chambers,
Clonnie Lenning and Barbara Price, ZND ROW: Sue West,
Linda Cook, Sharon Mitchell, Guen Johnson, Pat Curtain,
Drena Metz, Lana Landrith, Judy Glover, Sandra Ellis and
Candy Watson, 3RD ROW: Nancy Floyd, Paula Tally, Carol
Craighead, Janie Patton, Nita Miller, Michele LaMarca, Janine
Coats, Nancy Owens, Judy Argo, Carol Fannin and Sandra
Buchanan, 4TH ROW: Gloria Carnes, Jan Wells, Lynn Pillers, Sally Chisolm,
Sally Lane, Karen Graves, Jane Scholerm.er, Sue Warle, Jan Elkins and Marsha
Steele, 5TH ROW: Duran Davis, Martin Varden, Janet King, Kathy Fitzgerald,
Carol Walker, Karen Rogers, Tanya Benton, Jeanette Nelson, Anna Williams,
Diane Landon and Richard Bivins, TOP ROW: Joe Ray, John Hodges, Julian
Bivins Larr Gikkins oe Batson, Larry Frolich, Bobby Oats, Ken Cusick and
The officers of the Future Teachers of
America are Carol Craghead, Evelyn
Chambers, Julian Bivins, Joe Batson, Jane
Scholermer, Carol Walker and Sandra
t , Y , J
Ken Cusick dicusses a point of business
with President Joe Batson, Joe was a
candidate for the office of state FTA
ppers Are Honored
Each year at AHS many new students are chosen to be in
the two honor societies, the Ken Club and the National
Honor Society. These new students are initiated in an assembly
program before all of their classmates because the honor
they have received is worth recognition. Most Ken Club
members are sophomores, although each year a few juniors
and seniors are accepted with the approval of all of their
The Ken Club was founded in 1958 by Miss Nellie jane
Luther. The name of the club, Ken, comes from, the Greek
word for wisdom. The silver and white shield-shaped emblem
has the head of Minerva, the Roman Goddess of Wisdomg
five stars' which stand for scholarship, service, leadership,
character and responsibility and an A which stands for
Amarillo and the A average that the student maintains.
The National Honor Society is a national organization to
create interest and enthusiasm for high moral standards.
This society encourages good leadership as well as good
scholarship. Each member works in giving his very best
effort to his school and his community. For a student to
join the National Honor Society, he must have at least an
average of 90, a commendable citizenship record and must
have given some service to the school. juniors are welcome
to apply for the National Honor Society if they have com-
mendable grades and leadership abilitiesg also seniors are
welcome, but sophomores are not accepted in this society.
Officers of the National Honor Society discuss some of the
entrance requirements for their organization. They are: Carroll
Bfldgewafe, presiclentg Bill johnson, vice-president, Michele
La Marca, secretaryg and Patti Jo Solnick, treasurer. w
BOTTOM ROW: Vicki Melin, Nancy Nickles, Patti Lewis, Diana Clawson, Marsha Cook, Patti jo Solnick and Laina
Burleson. SECOND ROW: Janine Coats, Mary Burns, Judy Glover, Karen Campbell, Mary Pat Hill, Michele LaMarca
and Carol Patterson. THIRD ROW: Bill johnson, Norman Stuppi, Linda Hunt, Kay Krupp, Cathy Patterson, Gordon
Hunt and Carroll Bridgewater. TOP ROW: Raymond Roy, Don Davis, Don Summers, Rex Naden, George Whittenburg,
David Current and Larry Hilgers.
Ken Club Chooses Onl High Average Students
KEN CLUB JUNIORS-BOTTOM ROW: Pam Chapman, Kathy Foust, Barbara Towne, Mary Ann Purl, Sunny Roberts,
JoGene Matson, Ann Quarterman, Carla Farnsworth and Barbara Fleischer. SECOND ROW: Gayle Wilson, Judy Straughn,
Margaret Patton, Peggy Lokey, Janice Parkinson, Janie Schorlemer, 'Pam Dial, Diana Ostrander, Jean Wallace and Elnore
Bahn. THIRD ROW: Janet Barkley, Kay Hillin, Linda Richards, Carole Fannin, Susan Marton, Paula Talley, Carol Walker,
Betty Klingman and Sandra Ellis. FOURTH ROW: Mike Mullins, Kaye Persall, Lynn Shaller, Beck-y Snodgrass, Jane Heard,
Karina Simmons, Jennifer Stockton, Sandy Peterson, Marvin Watson and Ray Renteria. FIFTH ROW: David Paul, Frank
Storm, Bob Dyer, Arnold Knox, Steve Van Vleit, Jay O'Brine, Bob Sevick, ,Freddie Black and Eddie Welling. TOP ROW:
John Hathaway, Johnny Davenport, Jim Hill, Bobby Oates and Eric Madsen., '
KEN CLUB SENIORS-BOTTOM ROW: Vicki Melin, Nancy Nichles, Patti Lewis, Diana Clawson, Nita Miller, Marsha
Cook, Patti Jo Solnick, Laina Burleson and Trudy Graves. SECOND ROW: Marsha Steele, Lois Read, Mary Burns, Judy
Glover, Karen Campbell, Mary Pat Hill, Michele LaMarca, Martha Sue Hollar and Karen Aid. THIRD ROW: Neva
Mayfield, Lorena Fischer, Linda Hunt, Rheba Parish, Kay Krupp, Cathy Patterson, Anita Farr, Janet McNeil, Edith
Coberly and Carol Patterson. FOURTH ROW: Lou Wilkinson, Dana Boston, Elizabeth Jackson, Barry Beck, Nancy Owens,
Janie Patton, Cleta Farr, Linda Neal and Sherry Dickson. FIFTH ROW? Bill Johnson, David Colman, David Wofford,
- dd' F ' h' D
James McCarty, Ronald Franks, Bobby Owens, Gordon Hunt and Carroll Bridgewater. TOP ROW. E ie nitc ie, on
Davis, Don Summers, Ronnie Dick, Rex Naden, George Whittenburg, David Current, Larry Hilgers and Stephen Glenn.
e Spirit of Sandieland as Reflectg
'33 ' Q
Supporters of sports at Sandieland attend var-
ious events both at home and away, like these
enthusiastic Sandies who attended
the Monterey football game in Lubbock. Off
ficials in the administration
have planned a year-around program.
Coach Bum Phillips Leaves for College Post
O. A. "Bum" Phillips confers with one of his assistants who
remain in the press box during all Sandie games. From this
position the coach can view the field and call players and
plays which would be most useful at that time.
O. A. "Bum" Phillips, coach of the Amarillo Golden
Sandie football team for three years, resigned after the 1961
football season, to accept the head coaching position at Texas
Western College in El Paso.
Phillips came to the Sandies in 1959 and during the time
he was head coach the Sandies won 19 games, lost 11, and
tied only one, which lead to two district championships
before this season which proved to be a rough one for the
Phillips is the only Sandie coach to receive the high school
position. Two others, Blair Cherry and Joe Ketrbel, left
Amarillo High to became college coaches. Cherry went to the
University of Texas and Kerbel is now head coach of the
West Texas State College Buffaloes.
Replacing Phillips is Burl Bartlett, who comes to the
Sandies from Dumas High School, where he lead the Demons
to a state championship in class AAA for the 1961 football
season. Bartlett has come to the Sandies with an impressive
record, his team lost only two games all last season and those
football team as soon as they arrived in Amarillo. This year
Coach Bartlett required all of his football players to partici-
pate in a spring sport to keep in shape. According to all ex-
pectations Bartlett will help the Sandies a great deal.
Tommy Airhart and DeWayne Cleveland, replacing Fred jack-
son and Melvin Robertson as football coaches, are working
out a new play to be used during next year's football season.
Both accompanied Burl Bartlett who is taking the position of
State Champion Coach Bartlett Comes to AHS
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Coach Fred jackson looks
on as the boys entangle
in the Sandie-Tascosa
game, Saturday afternoon,
Oct. 28, at Dick Bivins
The Golden Sandstorm
fell to its rival from
a c r o s s the Wolflin-
Georgia Line, the Tascosa
Rebels, 15-0 in the fourth
annual "civil war" be-
tween the two teams.
Coach O. A. "Bum" Phillips leads his Sandie Gridders onto the
field for the annual clash with the Palo Duro Dons. The
Sandies lost the game 8-6. That defeat ended the 1961 foot-
season with record of three wins and seven loses.
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Leading cheers for Sandieland this year were, kneeling, Mary Nell Sticksel, Jim Cultra and Pam Dial, juniors, Bobby Cox,
junior, is not pictured. Standing are Shorty McCaffree, Carol Patterson, Eddie Fritchie, Cathy Patterson, David Smith and
Linda Neal, seniors. The Sandie cheerleaders were in charge of all pep rallies and are generally responsible for keeping "Sandie
Spirit" high. They represented the enthusiasm of the entire student body. Miss Billye Gray was the sponsor.
Housing Pep Rallies Executed B Cheerleaders
The annual cheerleader election at Sandieland is held in the
spring. Some of the cheerleading candidates after completion
of the clinic are eliminated by a group of judges. The rest
appear before the student body. At the cheerleader election
assembly, these candidates present their various skits and are
voted on by the student body.
The requirements and responsibilities of a Sandie cheer-
leader include a grade average of at least 80, passing in all
subjects, a good attendance with no truancies or unexcused
absences and high standards of character, citizenship, loyalty
and "Sandie Spirit".
The candidates who fulfilled the previous requirements and
were selected by the student body for cheerleaders of 1961-1962
were Carol Patterson, David Smith, Cathy Pattexrson, Eddie
Fritchie, Linda Neal and Shorty McCaffree, seniors. The
junior cheerleaders were Pam Dial, Jim Cultra, Mary Nell
Sticksel and Bobby Cox.
The Sandie cheerleaders are in charge of all pep rallies,
decorating goal posts, leading the cheering at all athletic
events, and are generally responsible for keeping spirit high in
The cheerleaders attended a cheerleading workshop at
S.M.U. during the summer, where they won first place at the
National Cheerleaders Association meeting.
The cheerleaders were sponsored this year by Miss Billye
Miss Billye Gray watches the cheerleaders dur-
ing a pep rally. Miss Gray is the cheerleader
sponsor and supervises all pep rallies and spirit
Danny Heath, senior, assists Shorty McCaffree, and the rest of the cheer-
leaders in the first pep rally skit of the year. Danny set the background in
Spanish mood by the means of a little guitar music, while the rest of the skit
portrayed a bull fight.
Shorty McCafree is kicked for an extra point at the same time
as the Sandies try for the point. Eddie Fritchie and Bobby
Cox serve as the cross-bars while David Smith, Cathy Patter-
son and Carol Patterson watch. Linda Neal has more interest
for the game.
Mr. Sandman, Bob McDaniel cheers the Sandies on at a basket-
ball game. Bob received the honor of Mr. Sandman after
selected by the cheerleaders for his school spirit.
Golden Sandstorm in Three and Lose Seven
Rev. Evans Moreland of St. Andrew's Episcopal Church and
J. F. Paschal, Director of Publications, watch the action as the
two teams warm up before a Sandie game. Rew. Moreland
gave the invocation and Mr. Paschal announced the players.
The Golden Sandstorm opened its football season September
8 with a win over the Odessa Broncos, and ended the year with
two losses, one to the Palo Duro Dons and another bigger
loss to Texas Western University. Coach O. A. "Bum"
Phillips, who had led the Sandies to two District Cham.pion-
ships, left AHS for the head coaching job at TWU. He took
with him Fred Jackson.
The Sandies first game was against the Odessa Broncos. The
Amarillo High School Golden Sandies, picked to lose by 14
points, skimmed by the Broncos 3-0. Billy Diggs on the first
field goal he had ever tried, kicked for the points with only
two seconds of the first half left on the scoreboard clock.
Throughout the remainder of the game neither team was able
to place itself in a scoring position. This game was started
about one hour late because the transformer that fed electri-
city tothe stadium lights shorted out.
The Panthers of Paschal of Ft. Worth were the next op-
ponents for AHS. Paschal ranked fifth in the state, was unable
to score until late in the second quarter. The Panthers scored
again at the end of the third on a twelve yard run and then
made the extra point. The final score of the game was 14-0.
The Sandies tackled the state champion in the next game.
The Wichita Falls Coyotes were picked by some sports writers
to beat the Sandies by at least six touchdowns. The champion-
ship team, sparked by all-state back Larry Shields, victored
over the Sandies by only two touchdowns, 14-0.
In the opening game of the 1961 District 3-AAAA Con-
ference Season, the Sandies roared past the Plainview Bulldogs
45-O. This night was one of the best in Sandie history, for
touchdowns made on long runs. The Sandies scored on runs
of 81, 74, 72, 42 and 40 yards. This game also marked the
first Sandie touchdown of the season.
Snow was on the ground before the final football game of the season was played. The snow had to be scraped off the playing
field and was piled in large drifts at either end of the stadium for the Sandie-Rebel game, in which the Rebels "froze outi'
the Sandstorm 13-0. On that cold afternoon, the pre-game period in which the two tedms ran through plays and did a few exer-
cises to loosen up, was a period for warming up in more than one sense of the word.
Footballers Fail to Retain District Victor Bell
On the first play from scrimmage the Sandies sent Bobby
Jones 42 yards for a score. The tight-clenched Sandie defense
allowed only one real scoring threat from the Bulldogs. This
march was broken up when Sal Martinez intercepted a pass
on the Sandie 16. Amarillo scored three more times and with
only one minute gone from the second quarter AHS led 26-0.
The Pampa Harvesters, old time enemies of the Sandies,
again this year were the stumbling block in their path. The
Sandies led the Harvesters 15-7 with just two minutes left in
the game. Having scored, the Sandies kicked to Pampa. Kenny
Hebert received the punt and moved to the outside of the
Sandie offense and raced for a touchdown before anyone
could catch him, The Sandies tried in vain to score in the
The AHS senior class sponsored the reservation of a special
"Victory Train" to attend the game against the Monterey
Plainsmen. Monterey won 3-0.
Chilling cold and hard winds played a big part in the
Borger Bulldog game as coach Phillips' Sandies lost for the
third time to the Bulldogs. The Bulldogs, on home territory,
seemed to thrive in the sub-freezing temperatures, as they won
"You've got to hit thetn like this," head Sandie coach O:
A. Phillips tells Mike Mullins 1145, quarterback. The grid
coaches watched the games from the bench and the press box.
The captains of both teams meet on the 50-yard line with the referee before the game to decide who gets. the ball first by
flipping a coin. Watching the toss are the Sandie tri-captains, Gordon Hunt 1405, Mike Dewlen 1663 and Jim Edwards 1841.
nderdog Harvesters Blow Sand in ur Eyes
Coaches O. A. Phillibs and Fred jackson and the players
who are not on the field watch the opening kickoff of the
Odessa clash which was the first game of the season. The
Sandies won 3-0.
The big crosstown rivals for the Sandies, the Tascosa Rebels,
evened up the record with two wins, two losses for both teams,
as they took Amarillo 15-O. The only casualty of the Sandies
was the score. AHS led statistically on all other "battle-
-fronts". A fumble on the Sandstorm 35-yard line set up the
first Rebel touchdown but the attempt for the point was
blocked by Billy Diggs. Amarillo managed to advance to the
Rebel one yard line but was unable to score before the end
of the half. AHS had the ball in play more times than the
Rebels but they seldom gained Tascosa territory.
Amarillo bested the Rebels in first downs 14-9, in yards
rushing 148-78, in yards passing 45-35, in total yards gained
193-112 but the scoreboard showed Sandies O-Rebels 13.
Saturday, November 18, concluded the 1961 football season
for the Sandie Gridders. The Palo Duro Dons beat the
Sandies 8-6. Mike Mullins carried for our touchdown in the
first half, we led 6-0. The Dons came back in the second
half with a 68 yard touchdown run and passes for the extra
points. The game was lost in the closing minute. The Sandies,
on the Dons three, fumbled and Palo Duro recovered. With
this win the Dons tied for District chamtnions.
Mike Mullins, quarterback, carries the ball, running just ahead
of a Rebel pursuer. Mullins was stopped by the Rebs just
short of a first down in action toward the end of the second
Bobby Owen C283 smashes through the Ft. Worth Panther
line with the ball to make a gain for the Sandies early in
the third quarter of the game. Bobby jones C381 comes up
from behind to assist Owen.
Builds for Future
53IldlCS 3 Odessa 0
Sandies 0 Paschal 14
Sandies 0 Wichita Fall
Sandies 45 Plainview O
Sandies 13 PHIUPYI 14
Sandies 0 MOUYCYCY 3
Sandibs 0 Tascosa 13
Sandies 6 Bofgef 24
Palo Duro 8
Bobby Jones f38J grabs the ball on a kickoff by the Wichita
Falls Coyotes just after they scored in the second half. The
Wichita Falls game was the first game of the season played
away from home.
An enthusiastic crowd sings "Hurrah for Sandiesf' as the
team returns to the field at the beginning of the second half
of the Sandie-Monterey game. The game was played in
Montereyls home territory in Lubbock.
Bobby Owen C281 eludes a tackle by a member of the Plain-
view Bulldogs squad. Owen carried the ball on a 5-yard
gain, giving the Sandies a first down and aiding Amarillo High
School in their biggest victory of the season.
Coach Ethridge Has
The Golden Sandies ended their 1961-62 basketball season
with a 4-14 win-loss record.
The Sandies were picked by the pre-season coaches poll to
wind up in last place. They finished sixth.
There was a new head basketball coach at Amarillo High
School this year. He was john Ethridge, a graduate of Texas
The Sandies opened the season with a non-conference game
against Clovis, New Mexico. Amarillo, irritated at being rated
so low found revenge on the court as they beat Clovis, 61-42.
Team work put the Sandies in an advantageous position.
The Sandies split the games with the Odessa High Schools.
They lost to Odessa High School, 56-71, but trounced Ector
of Odessa 65-45.
Highland of Albuquerque beat the Sandies on rebounds
42-57, but AHS skimmed by Highland's sister school, Sandia,
47-43 on free shots.
The following week Phillips High School fell to the Golden
Boys. Fouls did not take a large toll on the Sandies this
year but they hurt Phillips as she lost 73-57 to AHS.
Hereford was the next foe for the Sandie roundballers. With
long shots, team work and fast breaking the Sandies skimmed
by Hereford 58-57.
Continued on page 56
Leon Pope, junior member of the first string Sandie basketball
team, attempts to make a basket and add points to the
Amarillo High score. Leon is one of the four boys in the
junior class who made the first string this season.
John Ethridge, the Sandie cager coach, addresses the student
body during the first pep rally for the basketball boys this
year. Ethridge, who replaced T. G. Hull as roundball head
mentor, was an All-Southwest Conference star at TCU.
Wayne jones, Leslie Lovett, jerry Duniven, Gene Carver, Don
Henry and john Pat Bourassa, m.embers of the B basketball
team., look on as A team battles to win during one of the AHS
games. This year many of the B team were played in first
Disappointing First Year
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The Sandies call time after several minutes of hard play in
the Palo Duro game. Coaches john Ethridge and Kenneth
Clapp tend to jim Hill C241 Chester Dunavin 1401, Wendell
Hilton, Don Henry, Leon Pope and Jack Dibler catch their
jim Hill C245 dribbles into the goal for a shot with two
Pampa Harvesters guarding him.. Wendell Hilton C201 has
just passed the ball to Hill from outside after one of the
Harvesters was called for double dribbling.
Duniven Scores More
Chester Duniven, senior, was named to the All-City, and
All-District teams in the 1961-62 basketball season. Chester i
was the highest scorer on the 1961-62 Sandie basketball team.
Chester Dunavin, captain of the 1962 Sandie cagers, shakes
hands with the captain of the Lubbock Westerner team before
l I , the game held in the AHS Armory. The Sandies won this
Chester Dunavm jumps for the ball as the Sandies take on encounter 86-71,
the Lubbock Westerners. Waiting for the ball are Leon Pope
C301 and Leonardo Lopez C5-D. The Sandies took this game,
Members of the 1961-62 Sandie basketball team are: BOTTOM ROW? Pete McKay, Ronnie Walker, Sammy Gast, Don Henry,
Ricky Smith and jerry Dunavin, SECOND ROW: Wendell Hilton, George Whittenburg, Dale Harris, Leonardo Lopez,
Mack Whrttenburg, Jimmy Smith, Larry Bagget and Leslie Lovett: TOP ROW? Ricky Hill, Chester Dunavin, john Bourassa,
Gene Carver, Leon Pope, Stanley Dodge, Phil Wetherbee and jimmy Hill.
Leon Pope C305 tries a jump shot early in the first
quarter of the Sandie-Monterey game. Three Plains-
men stand ready to get the rebound and the referee
watchs Pope's action.
Two Plainview Bulldogs guard Chester Dunavin closely as he
shoots for another two points in the last quarter. jim Hill
1245, Leon Pope and another Bulldog are ready to grab the
ball if the shot misses.
Ethridge Plays Juniors
On january 2 the District 3-AAAA Conference season
started as the Monterey Plainsmen defeated Amarillo 71-53.
Amarillo was plagued by bad breaks all evening.
The first pep-rally of the basketball season helped the
Sandies to defeat the Palo Duro Dons 70-68. Long-range field
goals helped the Sandies to hold the lead throughout the game.
The league-leading Borger Bulldogs knocked AHS for a
66-57 loss in the next game. Fouls didn't hurt the Sandies in
this game as much as the Bulldogs, but the Bulldogs still out
Amarillo defeated the Pampa Harvesters 72-68 and then lost
to the Bulldogs of Plainview 59-54. V
In the first Tascosa game the Sandies were badly hurt by
size and replacements. They played gallantly and spiritedly
throughout the game but Tascosa whizzed by 49-42.
The District 3-AAAA Champions, the Monterey Plainsmen,
had no trouble with the Sandies during the next game as they
ran them. ragged with a score 69-39.
Palo Duro was host to the Sandies next, even though the
goals were the downfall for the Sandies. In a very fast
score sounds very big, the Sandies kept the Dons moving. At
the half AHS was trailing by only a couple of points. Field
moving game the Sandies shot many more times and had the
ball more than the Dons but they just couldn't seem to hit.
The final score, 95-73.
Borger took the next one, 61-54. Lubbock fell to the
Sandies 86-71 in a jam-packed Amarillo High School Armory.
Plainview beat AHS by a narrow margin of three points,
60-57. And they bowed to Pampa 74-59.
The last game and the last pep-rally of the 1961-62 school
year was for the Tascosa Rebels. The Rebels, victorious over
the Sandies once before this year, were again anxious for a win.
Coach Ethridge offers his faith in the
basketball team at a pep rally. The boys
i are Roger Newton, Ronnie Walker, Phil
l Wetherbee, Dale Harris and Stan Dodge.
r Experience in '63
They started half of their "A" squad in a "B" team. gt
before the varsity clash, but it was inevitable that two
their starters would foul out before the end of the first ha.
and that the Sandies would win both games.
For this game both sides of the AHS Armory were packed.
The Sandies, however, showed their superior spirit by standing
the entire game and never letting up an unceasing barrage of
yells. This show of spirit evidently helped the Sandie team,
because they took the lead right from the start and allowed
Tascosa to tie them only once, 2-2.
Late in the third quarter the Rebels started a rally to try
and close a ten point gap. With a lot of hustle they narrowed
the margin to three points. But the Sandies once again pulled
ahead and stayed ahead to win 41-36.
Sandies 53 Monterey 71
Sandies 70 Palo Duro 68
Sandies 57 Borger 66
Sandies 56 Lubbock 75
Sandies 72 Pampa 68
Sanides 54 Plainview 59
Sandies 42 Tascosa 49
Sandies 39 Monterey 69
Sandies 75 Palo Duro 95
Sandies 54 Borger 61
Sandies 86 Lubbock 71
Sandies 57 Plainview 60
Sandies 59 Pampa 74
Sandies 41 Tascosa 36
Chester Dunivan, number 40, reaches for the ball as it sails
down the court over the heads of the team. Chester was the
only returning letterman on the Sandie Cagers squad this year.
A member of the Lubbock Westerners jumps with Sandie
Chester Dunivan, number 40, during the conference game
played on the Armory. The Sandies won the game 86-71.
The Sandie track team, coached by J. D. Partridge, had
their first meet in El Paso, Texas at the Irving Relays on
March 5. They attended the Albuquerque Relays on March
10. The track squad then went to Lawton, Okla. on March
17 and to the Lubbock Invitational on March 24. The Amarillo
Relays were held March 30 and 31. They then Went to district
on April 7.
Those who qualified from district went to regional on
April 14. Tri State meet was held in Amarillo on April 20
and City Meet on April 27. The boys who won in region
went to the state meet on May 4.
The divisions in which team members participated were
shot and discus, high jump, pole vault, sprinter, hurdles, mile,
half mile, weights and broad jump.
David Thomas, senior, a member of the 1962 Sandie track
team, practices the shot put. Thomas is a return letterman
to the team. He entered the discus throw as well as the shot
put, and was one of the star track members last season.
Galen Englebrecht, senior, is the blocks preparing for a
race. Englebrecht lettered in track last year as a junior. He
entered in the sprints and proved himself to be a very fast
and capable runner.
Ronnie Ellis, Galen Englebrecht, David Wofford and Bobby
jones are crouched in position to run. They were the members
of the 1962 Amarillo High School mile relay team. All four
boys were returning lettermen.
J. D. Partridge New Traclk Coach for 1961-62
Randy Webb and Ronnie Ellis, seniors, demonstrate their ability at jumping hurdles. The two are possible contestants in
the district 3-AAAA track meet in March. Many of the boys in track have participated in other school sports during the
year. The trackiteam started working out during the third six weeks of the first semester at Bivins Stadium. Approximately
fifty boys participated in track this year. Last year Coach Don McConnaughey's Sandie track team lived up to expectations
and pre-meet predictions by taking third place in the District 3-AAAA run-off, April 15.
Members of the 1962 track team are: BOTTOM ROW Cleft to rightj Ray Renteria, Jerry Duniven, Marvin Watson, Jerry
Shelton, Randy Webb, joey jones, Bobby Cox, SECOND ROW-Tom.my Young, Richard Finch, Ronnie Palmer, Craig Moore,
Freddie Potter, Gary Spradling, Eddie Cooper, Bobby jones, THIRD ROW-Larry Froelich, John Herold, Kenneth Tolk,
Alan Addams, Leslie Lovett, johnny Vachon, Richard Bivins, Larry Sandefur, Bill Kinney, David Thomas, EOURTH RObW
--Ronnie Williams, Bill Pearson, George Whtttenburg, Mack Whittenburg, Ricky Hill, Galen Englebreht, Bi y erry, er ie
Lomax, jim Bob Mitchell, Ronnie Ellis, Roddy Wolper, Steve johnsong FIFTH ROW'-Gene Carver, Lawrence Richard
Richardson, Mark Smart, Larry Inman, Raymond Richardson, Dickie La Favors, George Cultra, Todd Osborn, Chris Pangle,
Jimmy Boyd, Bobby Owen and -Felix Chaves.
Five Returning Lettermen Back A.H.S. Golfers
Teeing off is Robert Baker, coach of
the Sandie linksters. Coach Baker is
in his second year at AHS. Coach
Baker' is a graduate of Stephen F.
Benny Latham, sophomore, pulls the
"pin" to allow the putt of one of his
fellow team mates to drop. There are
3 seniors, 3 juniors and 6 sophomores
on the team.
jack Liston follows his ball after teeing
off during golf practice. The golfers are
taught correct style as the way to golf
During the 1961-62 school year at Sandieland, the golf team
worked every day after school at Ross Rogers Municipal Golf
Course. Members of the alternating first team were: Ronnie
Dick, Danny Heath, seniorsg David Paul and Jimmy Mead,
juniors, and sophom.ores Barry McFarland, J. W. Brown and
Ronnie Tiajero. The second team consisted of Benny Latham,
joe Landon, Jimmy Fry and Bill Hirsch ,juniorsg and senior,
The team played its first tournament at Andrews, Texas,
a 72-holer. They then matched Fort Worth in a 36 hole
tournament. The next tournament was in Albuquerque, where
they played a match with the Albuquerque schools. Next
on the schedule were the Annual Sandie Relays. This meet
had events in tennis, golf, and the various events in track.
The golf team then traveled to the three district meets.
The golf teams practiced every afternoon after school when
the Panhandle weather permitted. The members of the golf
team were permitted to practice free each day. They played
team play matches between themselves in order to gain com-
nine holes a day or hit practice balls.
Members of the golf team are 'Glen
Heath, Ronnie Dick, Jack .L1ston,
David Paul, Jimmy Mead standing and
Barr McFarland, Goy BFOWH, .l0e
Landhn, Benny Latham, ljimmyl fry,
Danny Heath and Bill Hirsch sitting.
l I I I
Netters Vle at Dlstrlct
The Amarillo Golden Sandie Tennis Team, under the
coaching of Scott Cantine, practiced hard this season to
have a good year for our school. Last year the team. represented
the Sandies well by placing third in the District 3-AAAA race.
"The main competition we expect to have in the district
race this year will be from the Lubbock schools," Coach
Cantine related. "The most experienced and outstanding team
is Tom S. Lubbock, with jill Philbrick, who lead in the state
meet last year and was crowned the winning finalist."
No important tournaments were played during the first
semester. However, the team played Tascosa and Palo Duro
High Schools, winning both of these tournaments by a score
of 11 1 and 12 0, respectively
The members o the team played a round-robin tournament
among themselves to determine who would play when compet-
ing against their rival schools. Those who were chosen to
participate in the meets were: girls singles, Carol Patterson,
senior, or Karen Allen, juniorg girls doubles, Terry Gay
Petterson, junior, and Ann Elkins, senior, boys singles, Don
Davis, seniorg and boys doubles, either Larry Musick and
Ronald Boyd, seniors, John Davenport and Dudley Chewning,
juniors, or Max Chisolm and Richard Ware, sophomores.
There were two Austin Junior High boys on the team this
year, who are expected to be outstanding players in the future.
They were Bill Ware and Jim Barnett, both Sth graders. V
Scott Cantine, tennis coach, prepares to demonstarte a serve
to the tennis team on the courts in Memorial Park. The
tennis team practices on sunny days on the courts of either
Elwood or Memorial Park.
TENNIS TEAM: BOTTOM ROW: Larry Musick, Carol Patterson, Max Chisolm, Richard Ware, Buddy Odom, Karen Allen
and Barbara Alleng TOP ROW: Dudley Chewning, Ann Elkins, Ronald Boyd, Don Davis, Terry Peterson, johnny Davenport
' ' ' ' ' ' 'h .. f Lubbock, Wichita
and Clifford Davis. The tennis team, coached by Scott Cantine, plays meets in the spring wit teams rom
Falls, Odessa, Midland, Tascosa, Palo Duro and the other teams in District 5-AAAA and this region.
Wrestling Team Strives For Cit Championship
Carol Patterson and Peggy Judd, seniors, and Sherry Low,
Virginia McFarland and Patti Legg, juniors, and Lynn Sue
Lane, sophomore, were the wrestling queen candidates. Brenda
Hamilton was also a candidate for the honor. Virginia McFar-
land was chosen queen at the last wrestling match held
One of the newer sports found in Amarillo High School
is wrestling. The wrestling team, under the direction of
Coach Grover Kelly, has proved itself a part of the true
Sandie spirit and tradition in sportsmanship.
Although this year's team did not win all of its games,
it has accomplished the main objectives of wrestling. Among
the various and numerous aims in wrestling are the develop-
ment of good sportsmanship and a sense of fair play, the
further development of muscles found in strenuous physical
exercises, and leadership in representing the school.
Even though the wrestling found in high schools is basically
the same as is found in professional wrestling, the weight
classes are definitely varied. In high school wrestling all
weights are matched between two opponents, under the weight
of 165. When this weight is reached the person is considered
The team consisted of Kenny Forrest who wrestled at 103
pounds, Charles Wheeler at 112, Danny Scopey at 120, Teddy
Davenport at 127, Dale Heyes at 133, Garret Beeler at 145,
jerry Gamble at 154, Freddy Black at 165 and as "heavy-
BOTTOM ROW? Billy Miller, Freddie Black, jerry Gamble,
Garret Beeler, Martin Varden, Dale Hayes, Eddie Davenport,
Danny Scobey, Charlies Wheeler and Kenny Fuller. SECOND
ROW: Keith Woods, Lonnie Hillin, John Mitchell, Robert
Damron, Steve Estrada, Gary Weaver, Bob Crowley, Kent
Carroll, john Knightstep, Bill Patton and Hal Minor. TOP
ROW: Grover Kelly, Mickey White, Eddie Black, Charles
Peek, Travis Unsell, Jimmy jones, Albert Moline, jimmy
Trammell, Lester Berg and John Kelly.
Tankmen Practice Dail
Swimming classes are set up for the students to learn the
basic strokes of the sport. Mr. J. W. Partridge was the teacher
for the boys swimming classes, which were held at the
Y.M.C.A. pool every morning from 8:00 to 9:25.
The class consists of beginning and advanced students. The
group this year had on the average thirty-two students each
The basic strokes which are taught are: the different crawl
strokes, the breast stroks, the side stroke, the elementary back
stroke and the back crawl. Amarillo High does not have
a swimming team, but the boys can join a "Y" team and have
it the first period instead of the regular class.
The course is taught by progressive teaching at the end of
which the student may obtain his junior Red Cross Life Saving
certificate if he meets the necessary requirements.
The more advanced swimming students are taught the basic
life saving technique plus additional water survival and safety.
Swimming is ordinarily a one semester course, but these
students who wish to take two semesters can do so and work
for one of their life saving certificates.
Swimming provides the students with an extra activity that
is fun as well as good for the health of the student.
Students in the sophomore, junior and senior classes may
join the class. Students who know how to swim are not
allowed to join the class because the purpose of the class
is to teach the person how to swim.
The daily activities start with a short free period. The
coach then has each person swim from five to ten laps of
each stroke. The day finishes with team races and contests.
Don Strong, junior, helps one of his fellow classmates stay
up in the water in their lifesaving course. This is the first
year at Sandieland that swimming has been offered to boys
in several years.
Don Strong, junior, and
another swimming student
practice their racing dives
during their regular swim-
Boys Compete In P. E.
The young men seen walking the halls of Sandieland today
will tomorrow compose a large percentage of the citizens of
our town. In order to be good citizens, they will have to be
not only mentally developed and alert, but physically fit,
for it is well known that a good body aids a good mind.
It has been the job of Coach Kelly and Coach Partridge for
the past year to help these young men to become physically
as well as mentally fit. They have done this through various
activities during the year. The physical education program
at AHS takes in everything from flag football to ping-pong.
For about the first six weeks the boys concentrated on flag
football and extensive testing. This lasted from September
5 through October 15. On October 16, the boys took up
soccer. This lasted through November 3. Wrestling and
weight lifting came next on the schedule. Along with these
exercises the boys saw several films on such topics as
individual calisthenics, beginning tumbling, and intermediate
tumbling. This branch of the athletic program. lasted for about
three weeks. During the last part of November and most
of December, the boys turned their efforts toward tumbling
alone. They spent three weeks on this, too. The boy's P. E.
classes started the new semester with a program consisting
of assorted gymnastics. They were to spend six weeks on
One of Mr. Kelly's physical education students practices a type
of the many different methods of calisthenics which the boys
are required to master during the year of physical education.
Three boys of Mr. Partriclge's gym classes learn how to climb
a rope. Many of the boys learn how to get all the way to
the top while many never get halfway up the rope. A
Boys are taught the different methods of breathing while
swimming in Mr. Partridge's swimming classes. This boy
is practicing the method of breathing on top of the water
while many others prefer breathing under water.
Calesthenics Take Major Portion of Activity
this activity. Near the end of the six weeks period, they once
again went into extensive testing. Starting on February 12
the classes took up volley ball and basketball. They spent
about two weeks on each of these activities. On March
12, the boys went into archery. This not being much of a
major sport, the classes spent only two weeks on this altogether.
In the last part of March, the boys go into a varied assort-
ment of activities, including ping-pong, horse-shoes, golf,
and track. Three weeks are spent on these activities. To
bring the school year to a close, the classes took up softball,
horse-shoes, golf, ping-pong and last of all, the final testing.
The last seven weeks of school are spent on the activities.
Only junior and sophomore boys are required to take
P.E. Seniors may take it if they wish, but it is not required
for them. The physical education classes meet each day for
the regular one-hour period. Substitutes for P. E. for boys
are orchestra, band, ROTC 81 swimming.
Another branch of P. E. is intramurals. The intramurals
are held after school between the homerooms. The activities
included in the intramurals are flag football, basketball,
softball, wrestling, volley ball.
jackie Wallace does a shoulder stand on the parallel bars
in the boy's gym class. This is part of the regular curriculum
that all the boys learn. This feat takes much patience and
practice to learn to accomplish.
J. D. PARTRIDGE, Boys' Physical Education, Track Coachg
GROVER KELLY, Boys' 'Physical Education, Wrestling Coach.
PARTRIDGE u , ,
jimmy Morelos and Delbert Bailey, sophomores, are displaying feats of. skill on the ropes in the
armory. All the boys learn to do these tricks, as well as many others, in the gymnastic courses of
the boy's gym classes.
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Competition is Great in Intramural Pla offs
Girls participating in the girls' physical education program.
receive a full year of activities designed to develop their
physical fitness and coordination. They take part in such
activities as basketball, volleyball, golf, badminton, archery
and modern dancing. Mrs. Betty Jones, physical education
teachers, says, "We strive to give the girls a well-rounded and
The modern dance course is opened to junior and senior
girls. It is a great help in improving the girls' posture,
figures and creativeness. It is the only course of its kind
offered in the Amarillo school system.
There are three teachers in charge of approximately 500
girls enrolled in physical education. Each of the teachers,
in addition to teaching P.E., is a sponsor of some extra-
curricular activity. Miss Billye Gray, who is the cheerleader
sponsor, teaches only sophomore classes. Mrs. jones and
Mrs. june Legacy teach both sophomore and junior classes.
Mrs. Legacy is the sponsor of the modern dance club, and
Mrs. Jones sponsors the Sandie Steppers.
Three credits in physical education are required for
graduation except in the case of those girls excused from the
course by a doctor. The majority of the girls obtain the
three credits in their freshman, sophomore and junior years.
However, if a girl has missed taking P.E. during one of these
years, she may make it up in her senior year.
Three times a year the girls take a series of physical
fitness t65tS. Their goal is for each of them to have an average
of fifty percentile or more on the tests. These tests, which
are graded on a national basis, include sit-ups, the standing
broad jump, the shuttle run, chin-ups, the 50-yard dash, the
Physical fitness tests are given to
all P. E. students. Kay Thornell
does a chin-up on the parallel bar.
MISS BILLYE GRAY, Girls' Phys-
cal Education, Cheerleadersg MRS.
JUNE LEGACY, Girls' Physical
Education, Allied Youthg MRS.
BETTY jONES, Girls' Physical
Education, Sandie Steppers.
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GIPIS Are Physlcall Flt
softball throw and the 600-yard run. Girls making 50
percentile may receive a standard emblem. certifying their
achievement, while those making 80 percentile or over m.ay
receive the merit emblem. The classification on these tests
is obtained by taking into consideration the age, weight and
height of a student in order that her performance may be
compared with others of the same classification. The per-
centile rating is not an actual grade. The percentile score is
based on the national norms of the youth fitness tests given
throughout the country.
"During the course we try to give the girls at least fifteen
minutes of conditional exercises along with their major
activities. We try to see that the girls get as much outdoor
activity as possible, although the weather does not usually
permit this except in the early fall and late spring," Mrs.
This is the first year that physical education students have
had access to the parallel bars. Activity on the bars develops
strength in the lower arms and develops the students' sense
The physical education program cultivates the students'
sportsmanship as well as developing their skill in sports and
other stimulus activities. As in any other course, the girls
get out of P.E. no more and no less than they put into it.
first of the
The girls gym classes took up archery at the
school year during the fair fall weather. The classes met at
Elwood Park for their instruction and practice on the targets.
Nine sophomore girls demonstrate their prowess as tumbling experts during one of their .daily gym periods. Graduating
seniors are required to have M gym credits or about six semesters of some gym activities. The sophomore girls gym
program is composed of a variety of activities.
irls Surge Ahead In Physical Fitness Tests
junior girls in gym class are doing their daily calisthenics. A rigid program of physical fitness
exercises are part of the gym program. Records are ofter used to help count out the rhythms. Modern
dance is offered as a substitute for junior gym. Modern dancing has no contact sports in its cu-
rriculum as does gym.
Carolyn Mounts and Nelda Todd race
to the end of the gym during exercise
time in gym. Running laps is part of
the physical fitness program.
odern Dance to Leave Curriculum This Year
About eight years ago Dr. R. B. Norman started the first
modern dance class in Amarillo Public School system. It was
begun to enrich the physical education department by offering
something other than the regular P.E. classes.
Since coming here two years ago, Mrs. june Legacy has
taught the modern dance classes. About 63 girls took the course
the first semester this year. At the beginning of second
semester one of the classes was forced to disband, leaving only
one modern dance class with about 52 mem.bers.
"I believe modern dancing is one of the finest courses a
girl can take because it will help a girl the rest of her life.
Modern dance is a challenging and satisfying experience by
which personal growth may be developed, appreciation en-
larged and personalities expandedj, Mrs. Legacy says.
The first semester of the course is spent in teaching the
girls the fundamentals which include walking, the basic
locomotive movements, tempo, the fundamental accents and
The second sem.ester has more individual work. The results
at the end should include the ability to make up an entire
dance to some music in individual work.
Due to lack of student interest in the modern dance course, ' 1 ' D
it will not be offered next year. Sherry Gibson, senior, practices 'picking up the blocks in
physical education class. Sherry 15 about to run a race in
which the blocks are picked up every time she passes them.
- + - ' ' ' ' ' bar during their modern
Herd, Janice Maulson, Becky Morris and jams Parkinson, all yuniors, practice with a parallel
ditiiiing class. Modern dancing is a new course offered only at Amarillo High School. Mrs. jiilnil I-CESCY Wilachgs the mufse
and also sponsors a modern dance club for advanced students only, those who have previously a mo ern ancing.
, - 69
Fifteen Girls Added ln Annual Stepper Clinic l
The Golden Sandie Steppers continue to make their name
well known. This year there are twenty-eight members on
the drill team, thirteen seniors, fifteen juniors and two
managers. Each year the Steppers perform more often and
The drill team performed at five football games. At most
of the games the Steppers performed pre-game and they were
accompanied by the Sandie band. They also performed at one
of the West Texas State College football games.
This year the Steppers performed for four basketball games,
not counting the two times they were invited to perform in
Canyon for the West Texas State College basketball games.
During basketball season music is provided by records.
Try outs for the 1962-63 Sandie Steppers were held in
February at the annual clinic in the auditorium.. Sophomores
interested in being mem.bers of the drill team were taught a
routine by the previous Steppers. Before trying out for the
drill team all of the girls were told of the standards to which
they are to abide as a Sandie Stepper. The stanards are:
be a lady at all times, set a good example for fellow students,
encourage school spirit and to be considerate of others at all
time. After a hard day's work in the clinic the contestants
tried out before two dance teachers, three faculty members
Karen Campbell, captain of the Sandie Steppers, takes her
uniform home before having to perform. The Steppers
performed at many varied home events which the Sandies were
in. They performed for the football, basketball and wrestling
Susan Collins, Sue Ann Gassaway, Brenda Cheyne, Linda
Campbell and jan McConnell are pictured as they present
their routine to the judges in the annual Sandie Stepper try-
outs. The tryouts were held january 205 twenty-eight girls
Karen Campbell llieads Golden Sandie Steppers
and the captain, who were the judges. This year fifteen
new members were chosen along with two new managers.
During the summer months the Steppers will go to the drill
team camp they have attended in the past. The camp is
located at Marshall, Texas, at the Roads Inn Farm. Denard
Hayden, instructor of the school, has been the choreographer
of the Steppers since 1959.
Each year eight or more routines are learned by the drill
team. Precision drills and contagents are the most popular
drills use by the Steppers. The routines are given amusing
nam.es and are done to popular music including Pretty Baby,
Night Train, Rock n' Roll and The Fireball's selection is
used during practice and some performances.
Sponsor of the Sandie Steppers is Mrs. Betty jones, who
attends all football, basketball and other events with the group.
She was the originator of the group.
SANDIE STEPPER SQUAD: BOTTOM ROW, Barbara
Fleischer, Pam Chapman. Karen Campbell, Judy McCaleb and
Susan Cretney. SECOND ROW, Patti Legg, Pat Ross, Patsy
Martin. Patti jo Solnick, Margaret Patton and Cathy Foust.
THIRD ROW, Nita Miller, Aileen Pfanmiller, Diana Hage-
man, Ellen Yows, Judy Straughan, Linda Cox and Sharon
Price. FOURTH ROW, Mrs. 'Betty jones, ElRay Loyd, Linda
Haley, Carole Fannin and Janet Reed. TOP ROW, Sally
Chisolm, Mary Pat Hill, Rheba Parish, Linda Bromert, Kathy
Holland, Connie Love and Marilyn Sudbury.
Sandie Stepper sponsor, Mrs. Betty jones, makes last minute
changes in a special captain's uniform for Karen Campbell
who was chosen by the Steppers as their captain.
, . ' v
he Spirit of Sandieland as Reflectf
Educational standards have always been high
at Sand'e1and. The year 1961-62 found
1 ore students enrolled in Social
Qtudies cou ses with the addition of World
History to graduation require-
ments. One such class is seen at left.
England's Literature Is Studied by All Seniors
Patti Lewis, senior, was selected as a 1961 national winner
in the Annual Achievement Awards competition. She is one
of 870 outstanding students named as winners and runners-up.
She is alsotone of the eight finalists in the National Merit
Scholarship Test. '
Mrs. Mary Conerly, teacher of junior English, stands at
the board showing one of her students some of the
many words that are often misspelled by her students.
The English department, headed by Miss Faye Dillingham,
requires three and one-half units of study for graduation.
The many English courses help the student to prepare for
college and their chosen career.
English courses have faced us all since we started school
and will continue to face us throughout college and after
college. The many different phases of English are essential
to the mastery of the subject. Diagramm.ing, literature,
composition, and grammar have been combined to give the
student a new and interesting lesson each and every day.
The teachers in the department are: Mrs. Marion Schoen,
Junior and Senior English, Mrs. Norma Hogue, junior
English, Mrs. Stella Matherly, Sophomore Englishg Mrs.
Mary Conerly, Junior English, Mrs. Mary Collins, Accelerated
junior English and Senior English, Mrs. Vada Hall, Sopho-
more Englishg Mrs. Ravella Fullwood, junior Englishg Mrs.
Irene Hamilton, Sophomore English and Miss Irene Craw-
ford, who teaches Sophomore English and a Senior Reading
class. Along with all the English classes these teachers teach,
some also head a certain organization.
Junior English classes study the different types of American
Literature and the Senior English classes, English Literature.
Many awards have been won by numerous AHS students.
The Interscholastic League provides contests in ready writing
for the more gifted English student. These contests are
sponsored by the National Council of Teachers of English.
Accelerated classes in English take the most outstanding
English student and do the required work, but also they study
the more advanced work in the different phases of English.
In these advanced classes the students study in the fields of
literature and grammar as do the other classes. In the Senior
English classes the students study the literature of England
as well as grammar. The Junior English classes study American
literature along with grammar, and the sophomore classes
study diagramming parts of speech and verbals, in grammar.
In literature the students study American literature, which
covers novels, fiction and non-fiction, biography and auto-
biographies, as well as library.
MISS FAYE DILLINGHAM, Head of English Department,
Vocabulary, MRS. MARION SCHOEN, Senior English, Senior
Class Sponsor, MRS. MARY E. COLLINS, Senior English,
li? - est
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DILLINGHAM SCHOEN COLLINS
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Every Junior Takes English A titude Test
Miss Dillingham teaches English 40, English 42 and
Vocations 40. Mrs. Schoen teaches English 22, 42 and 42A.
Mrs. Mary Collins teaches English 32A and English 42. Mrs.
Norma Houge teaches English 32 while Mrs. Connerly teaches
English 32C. Mrs. Fullwood also teaches English 52 and
Mrs. O'Donnell teaches sophomore English and one class
Miss Crawford teaches English 22C and Reading 40. Mrs.
Irene Hamilton teaches English 22 and English 22A. Mrs.
Matherly teaches English 22 and 22C. Mrs. Hall teaches
English 22. Mrs. Anderson teaches English 42.
Mrs. Hall and Mrs. Hamilton are in charge of the National
Honor Society besides teaching sophomore English. Miss
Irene Crawford is the director of the Future Teacher Associa-
tion. Mrs. O'Donnell who teaches sophomore English is also
head of the Internos Latin Club.
Continued on page 76
junior students of English study American writers. 2 Mrs.
Mary Collins, teacher of junior and senior English, adds
interest to her classes with bulletin board displays. She is
pointing out Robert Frost to Richard Roberts and Pat Ross.
Mrs. Norma Hogue, teacher of junior l
English, explains some passages in the
junior literature book to one of her
classes. Poetry is studied by juniors.
MRS. NORMA HOGUE, Junior Englishg
MRS. REVELLA FULLWOOD, junior
Englishg MRS. MARY CONERLY, junior
English: MISS IRENE CRAWFORD,
Sophomore English, .Future Teachers of
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Sophomores Learn to rite Term Themes
Mrs. Stella Matherly, teacher of sophomore English looks
at the record, "The King and I", with two of her sophomore
students, Jay.Brown and Janet Zimmerman. Sophomores
study The King and I "in their sophomore English classes.
In order for a student to be graduated from. Sandieland,
he or she must have completed a minimum of 1614 creditsg
16 of which should be solids. Each student must have a
minimum of 3V2 credits in English. The additional one half
unit must be taken in the senior year.
In the spring of the junior year, a test in grammar is
given to the pupils in their English classes. This test is
given to see whether a pupil is lacking in grammar usage,
spelling, and vocabulary. If so, they are required to take
advanced English 40, which will count as a one half credit
towards their three and one half unit requirement for English.
If a student is planning on going to college after finishing
high school, four complete years of English should be taken.
Not all colleges require four years of English, but if a
student wants to enter a college that does have this require-
ment, they will not be accepted unless the four years of
English are on their record.
In many instances, a pupil m.ight fulfill the one half
senior English requirement if one of the following courses
are met: English Literature and Composition CEnglish 41
or 421, Vocabulary 40 fif taken in the twelfth gradej, senior
grammar fEnglish 403 senior speech CSpeech 401, expository
writing Cadvanced compositionj and journalism 31 and 32 Cif
taken in the junior or senior yearjq. A .-
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Mrs. Norma Hogue,.f'teacher of junior English, explains to
her class the intricacies of reading Braille. The juniors are
studying about Helen Keller, whose influence with the blind
has brightened many blind people's futures.
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One of the many advanced and the only accelerated class
at Amarillo High School is the Vocabulary 40 class offered
for college bound seniors and juniors with high averages.
Vocabulary has been an accredited subject since 1955. Before
that time and for a time afterwards a non-accredited course
was offered before school in the library for those interested
people who could not meet the grades standards for registra-
tion in the course. Vocabulary is offered to help those
planning to attend college in the study and understanding
of the English language along with the vocabulary. This
course deals not only with the meanings of words but also
with their etemology. One studies what each part of the
words means in the English language.
MRS. STELLA MATHERLY, Sophomore Englishg MRS.
VADA HALL, Sophomore English, National Honor Society:
MRS. PHYLLIS ANDERSON, Senior English, National
Miss Faye Dillingham,
The publishing company
reads books by young au
bv having their works cr
The students of this junior English class
assignment. Junior students study Amerif
i their course of study in American history.
are included in the selection of text mate
hors for Random House publishers
opes to aid these beginning authors
ticized by a number of readers.
ead of the Department of English,
appear intent on their literature
:an literature in connection with
Short stories, poetry and drama
Language Clubs Stud C0untry's Cultures
Miss v1oLA BALLARD, Spanish, H f ff 4-4
Mary Burns and David Colman
dream a little as they read over
some travel material about
France. Someday they may
really put their French to use.
Members of Avec Amis are:
BOTTOM ROW: Ann Allison,
Patti Solnick, Nita Miller, Sally
Chisolm, jo Ann Wright,
Marcia Nunn and Susan Mar-
tong SECOND ROW: Jan
Wells, Diane Murphy, Judy
Glover, Mary Finlev, Patsy
Martin, Diana Ostrander, Mary
Baird and Margie Dyerg THIRD
ROW: Mary Burns, Tanya Ben-
ton, Lynn Shaller, Karen Graves,
Marie Bogda, jane Heard, Lynn
Dupree, Jeanette Nelson and
Sharon Mitchell, FOURTH
ROWW: Ron Seymour, Mike
Flener, Mickey White, Ray
Renteria and David Colman,
TOP ROW: Larry Gibbins,
Edward King, jerry Ray, Klaus
Scholz, john Herold and Step-
Sally Chisolm seems a little puzzled
over her French. Language teacher P -"- 1
James Blackburn helps her while if
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Spanish, Latin, French Comprise Department
The Language Department at AHS consist of classes in
Spanish, Latin and French, which was added to the curriculum.
in the fall of 1959.
A Spanish Club, Los Viajeros, meaning "the travelers",
is open to all Spanish students. Purpose of the club is to
create better interest in Spanish speaking countries, the people
and their customs and to practice speaking Spanish to one
Avec Amis meaning with friends is the name of the French
Club at AHS. Mr. James Blackburn, who came to AHS at
the beginning of this school year, is sponsor of the club.
The purpose of the club is to encourage conversational French
and to increase French vocabulary among the students. The
officers of Avec Amis are: president, David Colmang vice
president, Mary Burns and secretary-treasurer, Patti Jo Solnick,
The purpose of the Latin Club, Inter Nos meaning between
us, is to provide an opportunity for Latin students to become
better acquainted and to share common interests and ex-
periences. The sponsors of the club this year are Mrs. Louise
E. Harold and Mrs. Agnes O'Donnell. The meetings are held
regularly on the third Thursday of each month, immediately
after school. The officers of club are: president, Larry Herrin,
sophomoreg vice president, janet Phillips, sophomore, and
secretary-treasurer, jerry Lynn Kisner, sophomore.
MRS. LOUISE HARROLD, Latin, In-
ternosg MRS. AGNES O'DONNEL,
Rosa Ramariz and Tenijerc
the Spanish Christmas in
u inspect the pinata which celebrated
Miss Viola Ballard's Spanish class-
Sophomore English, Internosg JAMES
BLACKBURN, French, Avec Amis, MRS.
JEAN DAVLIN, Spanish, Los Viajeros.
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Listening in on the tape recorder run by Miss Viola Ballard, teacher of
Spanish, are Becky Snodgrass, Ray Hill, .Mary Bents and Betty Klingman.
The classes use these 'llanguage labs" oliten.
ankind's Past, Present Explored in Classes i
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A "museum" is housed in glass cases outside the histor classrooms in the
CANTIN E HRNCIR
main building. Richard Bivins and Rusty Alexander are removing an old QVQI ,,,4
newspaper and' some arrowheads for Mrs. Lela Crossett to show to one of
her American history classes. The newspaper is from the period of World War I.
Rennie Heiser reads a copy of the American Observer, a
current affairs weekly written especially for high school
students. The magazine land other current periodicals are
used in the history and government classes.
DAVID STULTS, World History, Future
Teachers of Americag JOHN ETHRIDGE,
World History, Basketball Coachg SCOTT
CANTINE, World History, Tennis Coach:
SUShHRNCIR, World History, Baseball
Taking courses in the Social Studies department teaches
students about their country, past and present. Students learn
that man determines history, and that he must use his common
sense to see that he doesqthe thing that will further benefit
his country as well as himself.
Mrs. Lela Crossett, head of the Social Studies department,
has devoted many valuable hours of her time and efforts to
the purpose of further developing the maturity of the students
and their ability to reason and comprehend.
Of the five social studies courses offered, four are offered
to seniors, World History, Government, Texas History, and
Economics, one is offered to juniors, American History, and
one is offered to sophomores, World History, This is the
first time World History has been offered to sophomores.
In 1964, Economics will be required of all graduates for
the first time. This is the first time in many years that it
has been offered.
Teachers of World History are Scott Cantine, john Ethridge,
Guss Hrncir, David Stults, Miss Laura Roberts. World
history covers the period from 5000 B.C. to the present time.
joe Parkey and Milss Roberts teach government, which is a
course on how the government of our country is run. Texas
history teachers are Charles Bacon and Mrs. Margaret
Josserand. This course teaches students the history of the
state in which they live.
American Histor' Teaches Natio al Herita e
Class discussions help history students learn the material
easily. Leon Pope and Carolyn Mounts, front, Kay Wilmeth
and Jan Barker, second row: and Daphne Young and
Sandy Nuckolls, participate in a discussion in a junior
American history class.
The world is growing smaller and current events all over
the world are an important part of discussions in social studies
classes. Charles Bacon, American and world history teacher
points out a world trouble spot to his class.
Mrs. Margaret Josserand, history teacher, is clarifying a point
in history for Larry Ashpaugh. The teachers often give
individual attention to students who are especially interested
in the subject. '
Students Take Interest
Civics and American History students get a first hand know-
ledge of how elections are conducted by serving as officials.
Walter Solomon and Marion George are judgesg Rexie
Faughn and Eloyce Read, clerks.
cRossETT BACON STOBER
Election judge Frank Wrather show Billy Olsen which box to place his ballot
in. Sherry Gibson, one of the clerks, is watching to see that everything is
done honestly. The ballots are placed in locked boxes, and only one ballot
is provided for each student.
in Government Classes
"We the people .... " This is one of the first sounds
student hear as seniors when they begin their required one
half year of Government or Civics.
The course was primarly designed to show the high school
student the "inner organs" of the government-how this
government came about, why, when, so that when the person
graduates he knows something of the country in which he lives.
class the students learn the Civil Rights of every
citizen. requirements of voting and representing a
qualifications of the executive department, our civil
defense program, city officials and the officers they hold, but,
most important, the students learn how their country can be
improved and how they can go about improving it. This
course does not just show the glory and honor surrounding
our government but its pitfalls and shortcomings.
3 is 5
MRS- LELA CROSSETT, Head
Of Social Studies Department-
Amefiffm Hi5'0fY5 CHARLES
BACON, American Historyg
,, "sg ,Q 4 DUANE STOBER, American
A . H Historyg MRS. MARGARET
52 JOSSERAND, American His-
,E tory, Ken Club.
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Randy Webb unlocks one of the ballot
boxes at the end of a polling period so
that the votes may be tabulated. Voting
for school officers takes a complete day.
Seniors Meet World Histor Requirement
Am.erican History is the study of the history of these
United States. Its wars, growth, its political development
and its position in the world powers. Its founder to the
President of today is included in the study of American
The history of today is studied along with the history of
Yesterday. This is done by studying current events one day
of each week. The students enjoy this part of American
History because they are a part of it.
The instructors are Mrs. Lela Crossett, Mr. Charles Bacon,
Mrs. Margaret josserand and Duane Stober, Mrs. Lela
Crossett is the head of the department.
For the second year in Amarillo High School, accelerated
classes have been included in the history department. They
serve the purpose of faster learning and go deeper into
details of American History. The study of the old United
States is very important. It was important to the people
of yesterday, it is important to the people of today and it
shall be important to the people of tomorrow. The need
to know what the government is based on is the reason for
The ideals are so wanted that many have died for it,
so that another might enjoy the freedom of the United States.
XVhen an exam is scheduled, students may be found studying
anytime and anywhere. Getting a few minutes of extra
review on the "stairway to knowledge" are Lyn Pillers and
Pausing for a visit with Ulysses S. Grant who dropped into
Mrs. Lela Crossett's American History class are joe Lowndes,
Carol Craghead and Tony Haskins. American history is a
required subject for all juniors.
When it gets cold in Amarillo, it gets colder at AHS. Loose
window frames invite chilling drafts into the rooms and the
students and teachers alike have to bundle up to keep warm.
Miss Laura Roberts insulated the windows in her civics room.
Course Covers From 5000 B.C. to Present
For the first year in the Amarillo Public High Schools,
World History has to be taken in order to be graduated.
This year the subject is offered to sophomores and in future
years all students will be taking. it in their sophomore year.
World History covers a period of time from 5000 BC to
present day. This subject is perhaps a more general one
than the other social studies offered, in that it covers history
of all the countries of the world.
In the past few years Communism and the threat that it is
to our Am.erican way of life has been stressed in all social
studies classes. A more concentrated study of world problems
has also been introduced.
World History has many interesting sidelines in the studies
of people of the past. Things that we would think peculiar
today, were anything but that in past ages. As today, people
of the past were constantly striving for better ways of living.
Civilization has since it began pushed westward, always
looking for new land and better things. History takes us
through the dark ages, the Renaissance, wars and the falls
of Empires which were considered to be marvelous in their
Everyone at AHS gets a first-hand knowledge of local and
national politics when student body elections are held each
fall. jim Edwards is giving his campaign speech for senior
Amarillo has at last become "in charta" and is found on most
large maps of .the United States. 'johnny Watson, Tanya
Durwoqd and Jim Beavlllgr are finding Out Where thel' afe IOE PARKEY, Government, Economics, Student Councilg
in relation t0 other Pans 01 the COUUYYY- MISS LAURA ROBERTS, Government, World History.
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Graduation Requires Two and Une Half nits
, . These junior history students are getting material to study from the work sheets prepared by their
HOXVIZLL teacher Mrs. Lela Crossett. The junior students study American history from the early ddayliilof
English colonization to present world times. Sitting are Rusty Alexander, john Duke an llp
Bickerstaff. The boys standing are Gary Weaver and jackie Johnson.
Ray Hill gets caught in the act of
stuffing the ballot boxes during the
school election by Shari Eubanks and
David Smith, voting officials. The
government 40 classes sponsored the
C. T. HOWELL, Driver Training,
T. G. Hull points out an article of current affairs to his world
history class. Current affairs are an established part of the
history courses at AHS.
Students Uffered Special ath Courses
Joey Jones seems deep in the world of circles and squares
as he works a geometry problem. The math courses includes
general math, algebra 31-32, algebra 41-42, geometry, trig-
onometry and business math.
Mr. C. Calvert, algebra instructor, explains scientific
notation to one of his Algebra 42 classes. Algebra 41
and 42 are offered as elective for college-bound juniors
There are nine math courses offered at Sandieland this
year. Along with the regular classes of algebra, plain and
solid geometry, trig. and advanced arithmetic are math
analysis and speed math.
Algebra 21-22 may be taken by sophomores, juniors and
seniors. Algebra 41-42 is a senior subject which may be taken
by juniors and must be preceded by the first year course.
Accelerated classes in both these subjects are offered to
Plane Geometry 31-32, a study of plane figures, is available
to any students who have passed first year algebra. Solid
geometry 40 is a course required' for entrance into most
engineering schools and it must be preceded by the two
years of algebra and one of plane geometry. Trig.40 can
also be taken after algebra and plane geometry.
Two courses designed for students who do not wish to
attend college are Advanced Arithmetic 40 and Math 21-22.
Speed Math 40, which is taught by J. M. Boswell, teaches
DALTON TEAGUE, Head of Math Department, Geometryg
B.C. CALVERT, Algebra, Math Clubg MRS. MARGARET
TEAGUE CALVERT RESTIN E
Sophomore Mary Jane Whitaker explains a geometry problem
to her classmates. Ann Peck seems a little doubtful over her
problem. Students demonstrate problem solving as a part
of class participation.
Accelerated Classes ffered in Department
the use of the slide rule which is a ruler used in solving
mathematical equations quickly.
Math Analysis 40 is helpful to engineering or scientific
majors. "Students who have taken this course have found
that it helps them in college math. In college they received
excellent records in their freshman math, or have been elected
to take advanced standing, which is to skip their freshman
math and take sophomore mathematics," Dalton Teague, head
of the department of math, says.
Two credits in math are required for graduation from high
school. Algebra 21-22 and 41-43, plane geometry and Math
21-22 count one credit each.
The Math Club participates in a national test which is
given by the Mathematical Association of America and the
Society of Actuaries. The sponsor of the Math Club is B. C.
Calvert, algebra teacher.
First year algebra is taught by Mr. Kenneth Clanp, Mr.
Delbert Overstreet, Mrs. Margaret Restine, Mr. Boswell,
Mr. Cleveland and Mrs. Charlie Galloway. Kenneth Clapp,
Mr. Cleveland, Mr. Calvert and Mr. Overstreet teach second
year algebra. Plane Geometry 51-32 is taught by Mrs.
Restine, Mrs. Galloway and Mr. Boswell. Math Analysis 40,
solid geometry and trigonometry is taught by Mr. Teagueg
Math 21-22 by Clappg Speed Math 40 by Boswell and
Advanced Arithm.etic 40 by Mr. Cleveland, Mr. Airhart and
Mrs. Margaret Restine draws a geometric figure on the
blackboard in explanation of a problem for Charles Moore and
Jenifer Strange. Students are usually helped by drawings of
given math information.
J. M. Boswell uses a large slide rule as he works a math problem along with his students. Advanced math courses which
are offered include trigonometry, solid geonntery and speed math. A Math Club is organized for the purpose of teaching
students more about the use of slide rules and helping them with advanced college preparatory tests. The National Math
Test was offered on national competition for all interested students.
Two nits in Math Required for Graduation
Charles Moore explains the construction of a parallel line to Jenifer Strange and Mrs. Margaret Restine math teacher.
Geometry students are taught deductive reasoning so they can use art of logical thinking in all their other math courses
as well as daily living. The math schedule is set up so a student will have had geometry before he takes second year
Monty Eicke puts his
knowledge learned about
a slide rule into applica-
tion. Slide rule techniques
are offered as a math
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KENNETH CLAPP, Algebra, Assistant
Football and Basketball Coachg MRS.
CHARLIE GALLOWAY, Geometryg
DELBERT OVERSTREET, Algebrag
FRED JACKSON, Algebrag M. BOS-
WELL, Geometry, Speed Math, Slide Rule
Club, Number Sense Club.
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Special Courses ffered Students in 1961-62
The advanced math program at Amarillo High includes
the courses of trigonometry, solid geometry, speed math and
math analysis. College bound students desiring a sound math
background are able to gain a broad variety of courses.
Dalton Teague is the head of the math department. Other
math teachers include J. M. Boswell, Delbert Overstreet,
Mrs. Margaret Restine, Fred jackson, B. C. Calvert, Mrs.
Charlie Galloway and Kenneth Clapp.
Students are required to have had algebra 11-12, geometry
21-22 and algebra 31-32 before they can take advanced math
Trigonometry, solid geometry, speed math and math analysis
are all one semester courses. There are no extra point addition
for these courses.
The Slide Rule Club is organized to give students a working
knowledge of a slide rule and is offered to all students
Advanced arithmetic is offered to all students who fail to
meet the Sandieland norm. The course is composed of a final
review of basic math. The course also offers a phase of
business math and other practical mathematical operations.
Amarillo High students took part in the National Math-
ematicalContest held on a national norm by the Mathematical
Association of America. Advanced m.ath students represented
Amarillo High in the contest.
Earl Mills, teacher of business mathematics, business law and
bookkeeping, explains a mathematical problem to his business
math class. Mr. Mills is a new teacher at Sandieland this year.
Dalton Teague, teacher of mathematics, explains a geometric
theorem to one of his sophomore students, Pam Adams.
Mr. Teague teaches trigonometry, solid geometry and mathe-
matical analysis in addition to geometry.
Ronda Cox, sophomore, seems to, be having a little bit of
trouble with this geometric theorem., Ronda is a student of
J. M. Boswell. Sophomores usually take either algebra or
geometry their sophomore year.
College - Bound Students Take Science Courses
Don Lindsay, teacher of chemistry, explains a chemistry project to one or
CAMPBELL LINDSAY his junior students, Marvin Parker.
C. A. CAMPBELL, Head of Science C. A. Campbell, teacher of
Department, Physicsg D. M. LIND- physics, explains one of the
SAY, Chemistry, Science Club. typical physics problems to his
class. Physics is one of the
courses offered mainly to col-
lege-bound students. Mr. Camp-
bell also teaches biology.
Glen Kibler, teacher of biology and junior English, explains how to use a
microscope to two of his sophomore students, Kathy Penny and Eddie
Benton. Biology is a course usually taken during the sophomore year.
Chemistr , Biology ost Popular Classes
More and more students are centering their academic
schedule around the study of science. Colleges are
requiring more of the basic courses for entrance, thus
forcing college-bound students to put much emphasis on
the field of science.
Science is one of the most interesting fields of studies
offered in AHS. The varied ranges that the sciences reach
include nearly all aspects of human life.
There are three different science courses offered in
AHS: biology, chemistry and physics.
The biology course is a general one, not specializing
in any field. It is mainly an exploratory course to
discover wherein the interests of the students lie. The
make-up of biology includes small portions of anatomy,
physiology, zoology, botany, ecology and bacteriology.
Chemistry is the scientific name for the study of m.atter
and how it changes. Students study the chemistry of
nature and the chemistry of the body. They make
experiments and learn to analyze living and non-living
Physics is the science which deals with physical
phenomena. It is an attempt to interpret the meaning
of these phenomena by theories and laws and is designed
to discover certain relationships in the physical world
which are often used by engineers to produce some con-
venience for the betterment of mankind. Physics also
utilizes much mathematics in the interpretation and
analysis of these phenomena.
ROACH KIBLER ELMORE
BAKER ROBERTSON KAYE
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M. L. ROACH, BiologYS GLEN KIBLER, Biology. Allied
Youthg FRANK ELMORE, BiologY3 ROBERT BAKER,
Biology, Golf Coachg MELVIN ROBERTSON, Biology,
Assistant Football Coachg MRS. ATLANTA KAYE,
Pam Dial and Sharon Buffington, both juniors, inspect
one of the many bottles of mixtures in the chemistry
lab. Chemistry students learn how to mix many of these
elements in the course.
Gary Welch, sophomore, looks at one of the many working
objects in Mr. Lindsay's chemistry class. Mr. Lindsay teaches five
periods of chemistry, he is a newcomer to AHS this year.
Foods and Clothing Are Homemaking Courses l
Elizabeth jackson, gsenior, shows the correct way to set
a table. 'Elizabeth is a student of Mrs. Ann Derrick, a new
homemaking teacher at 'AHS. Homemaking students learn
many things other than just cooking.
Mrs. julia Dengler, teacher of sewing, shows her students
the aft of sewing one of their projects. Those looking on
are Cathy Sirmonds, Sandra Chandler, Kathleen Dickerson,
Sue McDonald and Pat Gardner.
The homemaking department has three labs on the first
floor at Sandieland. Two are for foods and one is for clothing.
Mrs. Inez Parkey and Mrs. Ann Derrick conduct the foods
classes. The courses offered in the foods division are: Foods
10 which deals with the preparation of breakfast and lunch,
Foods 20 which introduces the preparation of dinners, Foods
30 which acquaints the students with the basic principles of
nutrition and entertaining and Foods 40 which teaches the
advanced techniques of cooking.
Mrs. Julia Dengler is teacher of the clothing classes. The
divisions of clothing are: Clothing 10 which is an introduction
to short cuts in clothing construction, Clothing 20 which is
a consolidation of mix and match wardrobe, Clothing 50 which
introduces the student to more advanced techniques in lining
clothes and Clothing 40 which introduces the students to floor
planning, furniture selection and interior decoration.
.D Home and family living is another division of home
economics. In this course the student is given training in
home economics as well as counsel on various problems. Such
topics as personality development, boy-girl relationship, court-
ship, engagement and marriage are discussed. Particular
attention is also given to problems of child guidance and
money and home management. Mrs. Francis Baker teaches
home and family living,
All students taking homemaking and everyone, boys and
girls, taking home and family living, belong to the Future
Homemakers of America. The teachers of the home economics
classes are the sponsors of the four AHS chapters of the club.
Sharon Mounts, senior, enjoys a meal cooked by herself and
her fellow homemaking classmates. Future Homemakers are
taught not only how to cook a meal but how to eat it also,
F.I-I. . Projects Are Results of Classwork
The ,FHA is an organization which has many purposes and
aims. They are: To promote a growing appreciation of the
joys and satisfactions of homemakingg to emphasize the
importance of worthy home membershipg to encourage de-
mocracy in home and community lifeg to work for good home
and family life for allg to promote international good willg
to foster the development of creative leadership in home and
community lifeg to provide wholesome individual and group
recreation and to further interest in home economics.
The theme of the FHA clubs is: Future Homemakers Build
for Today and Tomorrow. The official flower is a red rose
and the FHA colors are red and white. The motto is: Toward
The Future Homemakers of America was organized many
years ago to further an interest in homemaking. It encourages
girls in community work and helps to make life more interest-
ing and worthwhile.
Several senior girls earned their state degrees this year
and by doing so won a trip to the state meet held in Dallas
April. Sophomore and junior girls earned their junior
chapter homemakers degrees. The AHS chapter of the
Homemakers of America participates in area, state,
l and national activities.
BAKER PARKEY DERRICK
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MRS. -FRANCIS BAKER, Homemaking,
Future Homemakers of Americag MRS.
INEZ PARKEY, Homemaking, Future
Homemakers of Americag MRS. ANNA
MAE DERRICK, Homemaking, Future
Homemakers of Americag MRS. jULIA
DENGLER, Homem.aking, Future Home-
makers of America.
The winner of the Betty Crocker search for the American
Hom.emaker of Tomorrow Award for AHS, Elizabeth jackson,
senior, shows one of the many skills which enable her
to win this award.
Sue McDonald and Roxie Faughn, both seniors,
look at the basting on one of their dresses they
are homemaking before they iron it. The home-
making students make dresses in the second and
third year classes.
Kay Persall, junior, models the blouse and
suit she has just made in her homemaking
class for the rest of her classmates. All the
students in second and third year courses
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In the Commercial Arts Department the current rage is
notehand, a course which is a combination of longhand and
shorthand. This course is under the direction of Miss Velma
Shows. Most of the students who take notehand are college
bound and feel the need to learn to take better and easier
notes. Students do not receive a credit toward their graduation
requirements, but grades are averaged along with others.
Notemaking has been termed "the college student's basic
weapon." It is estimated that the average student listens to
more than two thousand lectures and is required to read the
equivalent of three to five million words during his college
The Commercial Arts Department, headed by Mrs. Betty
Patton, has through the years expanded its range of teaching.
In the early 1920's, when the first Commercial Arts Depart-
ment was formed only typing, shorthand, and bookkeeping
were taught at AHS. Today our instructors teach not only
typing, shorthand and bookkeeping, but also business law,
business math, office practice, secretarial training and note-
hand, which was added last year.
The required work of the Secretarial Training Club, under
the sponsorship of Miss Velma Shows, is for each member
to serve as a secretary or helper to an individual teacher and
MRS. BETTY PATTON, Head of Commercial Department:
MISS ADELE SHOWS, Typingg EARL MILLS, Bookkeeping,
Allied Youthg MISS VELMA SHOWS, Shorthand, Secretarial
Training Service Club.
Miss Valma Shows points out some techniques in tabulating to some senior students taking secretarial training. Cathey
Patterson, Pearl Cray and Carolyn Shaffer watch her demonstration. Secretarial training is a two period course offered
the first two periods to second year typing students who have had shorthand. The course is designed to teach office practice
T ping Taken Mostly
to interview some businessman and to report her findings to
the club. Students in the club help prepare stencils, business
letters and application forms for teachers during the semesters.
The purpose of the required work is for girls to become ac-
quainted with office work and routine and also how to cope
with office situations as a secretary. The only requirements
for membership in the club is that all members should be
seniors and be taking second year typing and shorthand. The
group makes several trips during the year to different organi-
zations to learn how each is run. The Secretarial Training
Club has no set time for regular meetings. They have call
meetings and sometimes before and after school. No more
than forty members are allowed. The club trains the girls
for office practice in the use of equipment including the
dictaphone, the mimeograph and the often used office
machines. The officers of the Secretarial Training Club are:
Carolyn Shaeffer, presidentg Kathy Patterson, vice presidentg
and Pearl Gray, secretaryg all seniors. In the spring a picnic
is held to the delight of all.
Mrs. Betty Patton is head of the department and teaches
typing, shorthand and office practice, Miss Adele Shows
teaches typing, first and second year. Mr. Earl Mills teaches
business arithmetic, first and second yearg bookkeeping and
business law. This is Mr. Mills first year at AHS. Miss
Velma Shows is the teacher and sponsor of secretarial train-
ing classes and club.
Earl Mills checks Rits Gables' work in business math. The
course is designed to teach the operation of different machines
such as an adding machine. All students who have had first
year typing are eligible.
A representative of the IBM Typewriters Company demon-
strates the speed and efficiency of the newest typewriter to Miss
Velma Shows and a typing student in a class demonstration.
Thespians, Debators are Departmental Projects f
Penny offers her side of a debate in speech class. The opposing
team listens intently to her arguments. The boys team is
composed of James Berryman and jerry Finch.
The Thespian Society at Amarillo High School is composed
of those students who are interested in all phases of drama.
Mr. N. N. Whitworth, sponsor, teaches members of the
Thespian Troupe everything about the theatre from acting
to working backstage and applying makeup.
Throughout the school year, the Thespians put on plays in
assemblies to entertain the student body and to gain practical
experience for themselves.
Thespian presentations for the first semester included "Good-
night Caroline", "Tea Pot on the Rocks", "Nine Lives of
Emily", and the three-act play for the first semester, "Time
Out for Ginger" which was done in three assembly periods.
This year's Christmas play was "Dust of the Road", a
serious play about how Judas tries to save a man's soul at
In the spring the Thespians put on their contest play which
is in competition with all the other schools in this district
competing in the University Inter-scholastic League. As a
climax of the years, work, the annual three-act play is held
The advance drama students are offered a Thespian Work-
shop which is offered at the sixth period, headed by Mrs.
Barrel Williams and George Butler learn about the problems of make-up as a part of their speech
course. How to apply stage make-up and- create different face moods is offered to first year speech
students. The first year of speech emphasizes public speaking poise and combats stage fright of begin-
Speech, D r a m a ,
Director of As-
arlety of Speech and Drama is ffered
The Speech Department offers many fields of :speaking other
than drama to provide students with a good background in
the various aspects of dealing with people.
Classes teaching the basic fundamentals of public speaking
are offered along either parliamentary procedure, pantomine,
extemporaneous speaking, declamation and radio and television
Speech and drama students interested in debate, extempor-
aneous speaking, oration, declamation and certain phases of
poetry reading have a chance to compete in forensic tourna-
ments held throughout the state.
Mrs. Phyllis Anderson is the Forensic Club sponsor.
The morning devotionals are presented by students in the
speech department, also they do us the honor of presenting
the annual coronation ceremony. The Speech Department
helps with the assemblies during the year such as several
talent shows to give the talented students of the school a
chance to show off their talents. They are also responsible
for the presentation of the annual Lion's Club debate held
during the second semester.
The first of the individual speech courses is Speech I which
is an introduction to all types of speaking and teaches the
students the fundamentals of public speaking. All speaking
skills are developed in Speech 20. This course develops the
students' appreciation of literature and his oral interpretation
of prose, poetry and drama.
Mrs. N. N. Whitworth, speech teacher,
explains to Patsy Zbinski how to say
some of her lines in a play that the
dramatic department presented to the
Thespians are:' BOTTOM ROW: Susan Cretney, Neva Chowning, Nancy Greene, Kay Mills, Kathy Holland, Margie Dyer
and Barbara l'le1sher: SECOND ROW: Robin McKenzie, jenine Coats, Anna Williams, Rheba Parrish, Tanya Benton and
Linda Rudder? THIRD ROW? David Colman, Bob McDaniel, Lizabeth Stuppi, Sandra Parker, Kay KruPP, George Butler
and Bobby Simpsong FOURTH ROW.' Bill johnson, Harry Day, Mike Burnett, joe Batson, Gene Fowler and Bobby Oatsg
TOP ROW: Bill Grenewald, Gail Moore and Ken Cusick.
Anna Williams, junior, and Gene
Fowler, senior, are pictured in one of
the scenes of the Christmas play, "Dust
of the Road."
ward - inning Publications Result of Classes
MafiW5'l'l McPherson, one of the editors of The Sandstorm,
checks reporters Gail Andrews and Margaret Patton's stores.
ThekSandstorm had four girl editors this year, each for nine
Paula Mayberry,. sophomore, checks her homeroom receipt book during
the annual La Airosa sales compaign. The annuals were sold each morning
before school for a week in the fall,
journalism at Amarillo High School takes credit as one of
the true leaders of Sandieland. The Publications Department
besides putting out award winning publications such as the
"La Airosa", the school year book, and the SANDSTORM,
the student newspaper, has the only chapter of Future
Journalist of America in the city of Amarillo, is the sponsor
of the National Organization of Quill and Scroll, and takes
part in presenting a musical comedy in the fall. journalism
courses offer many phases of curriculum. Printing on their
own printing press tickets and programs for the other depart-
ments of the school is only one of the many things they
teach. The photography department of publications is well
known through the country for its constant and annual taking
of the photographic prizes offered in the contests and
associations in which the Department excells. The Amarillo
High School journalists this year participated in the Texas
High School Press Association where they took away the
first place honors in photography, feature writing and the
trophies in the yearbook and newspaper divisions. AHS also
served as the head of the nominating committee at THSPA.
The Columbia Scholastic Press Association is another of the
contests where the name of the Amarillo High School
journalists is known. The sponsor of the Department at
AHS, j. F. Paschal, presents a two hour long lecture on,"The
Trends in High School Yearbooks" at both of these meeting
each year. The other of the Associations to which AHS journa-
lists belong is the Panhandle High School Press Association.
The meeting, taking place at West Texas State College each
Reverend and Mrs. Evans Moreland look at
some of the pictures that are taken by the
Sandstorm, La Airosa Published by Workshop
spring, is well attended and for the past few years AHS has
walked off with the first place trophy in the yearbook division.
One of the important things in which the Publications depart-
ment is in charge is the annual election of favorities and "Miss
Sandielandu for the school yearbook. Much time and hard
work is spent on the ballots and program for the contestants.
This year the contest and finalists for favorite were presented
in a pay assembly and the winners announced at the "Ugliest
Man on the Campusu smorgasborg. Another highlight of the
year is the musical comedy presented by the department
with the cooperation of the music departments. This year for
the musical "Take Me Along", based on the play "Ah
Wilderness", by Eugene O'Neill, the department was responsi-
ble for the direction, set design and choosing of the script for
J. F. PASCHAL, jour-
nalism, Future journ-
alists of America, The
Sandstorm, La Airosa,
Quill and Scroll.
james Paschal, director of Publications, shows
Dr. john McFarland, superintendent of the
Houston Public Schools, one of the issues of
The Sandstorm. Dr. McFarland used to be
superintendent in Amarillo.
Bob McDaniel, Sports Editor of The Sandstorm
and Co-Editor of the 1962 La Airosa, sits at
his desk in the Publications Department just
wondering about the world around him.
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Gene Fowler and Bobby Simpson, seniors, and Don Chennault
and Roddy Wtmlper, juniors, stand by waiting for one of the
Sandie football games to start.
Vocational and Industrial Classes Attract Many
Boys in the auto mechanics classes learn how to repair auto-
mobiles, then put their knowledge to work and actually make
repairs. Bobby Keel 15 working on the wheel of a car in one
of the class periods,
TAYLOR CHAMBERLAIN HULL
Industrial Arts consists of many types of special classes.
Woodwork is a one semester course consisting of classes
for sophomores, juniors and seniors. Rupert Taylor has been
woodwork instructor for over ten years now at A.H.S.
There were four periods each semester of woodwork, each
class consisting of twenty-six or less. Students who take this
course make various projects out of wood. Some of the
products of the classes in 1961-1962 were wooden bowls, end
tables, book shelves, lamps and even a cedar chest. Each
student in the class makes three medium projects or one large
and one small project a semester. There are several courses
offered among which there is Shop 10, for beginning students
in woodwork. There is a Shop 20, 50 and 40 for further
advanced pupils. The students learn the operations and
manipulations of the various machines. They include the wood
lathe, the band saw, the universal saw and many other
complicated devices. The pupils learn the basic steps in
designing and building furniture and the essential tools
needed to build them. The wood working skill that the
students learn is a benefit to them in later life.
T. G. Hull has been the mechanical drawing teacher at
A.H.S. since the 1930's. Mechanical drawing is a one semester
course and is sometimes the alternate for woodwork. This
course is offered three periods each semester for sophomores,
juniors and seniors. Students taking this course learn good
use of drawing instruments and other tools used in architec-
RUPERT TAYLOR, Woodshop, Film Boys, GWINDLE
CHAMBERLAIN, Auto Mechanics, VIC, T. G. HULL,
Mechanical Drawing, ARCHIE POOL, Sheet Metals, VICg
O. A. SELF, Electrics, VIC, Radio Club, R. H. DAVIS,
Vocational Agriculture, Future Farmers.
D. E. and D. O. students spend a class period learning
about their jobs, and work all afternoon instead of attend-
ing school. D. E. and D. O. instructor Oliver Diggs
points out an important point to James Bradshaw.
POOLE SELF DAVIS
Practical Areas Stress Use of ind and Hands
ture. In the third course the students are taught how to draw
frame houses. This is a beginning in architecture and helps
prepare them for the next course. In fourth course the
students first draw another frame house with a brick veneer
style. This drawing can be used as a working plan. Many of
our students that have mechanical drawing have achieved
success as a good architect and engineer.
The purpose of the Distributive Education Department is to
provide work for students in after school hours so they may
get training in retail, wholesale and service selling. Any
student may enroll in this course. These students are under
the supervision of Raymond Wilson. The annual D. E.
banquet is held near the end of school. The three high
schools of Amarillo are represented here and the employers
of the various students are also invited.
Oliver Diggs has been with A.H.S. for mariy years as the
instructor of the D.O. classes. This class is offered two
periods a day and can be taken for only two years. Students
taking this course attend school in the mornings and work in
the afternoons. D.O. is diversified occupation which is work
that will become an occupation. This is a very good course
for students who don't plan to go to college and want train-
ing for their occupation while they are still in high school.
Archie Pool has also been with A.H.S. for many years as
sponsor of the Vocational Industrial Club and instructor of
the General Metals.
A motor is a complicated but interesting maze of cogs and
wheels. Boys in the trades classes learn to take apart such
things and put them back together. john Etter is working
on an automobile motor.
Mechanical drawing classes often inspire boys to pursue
a career in architecture. T. G. Hull, mechanical drawing
instructor, is helping Stephen Glenn with a problem. at his
Choral Groups Embrace Traditional Challen es
Janice Parkinson sings from the page-turner's position as Janie
Scholemer accompanies the Bel Canto Chorale during one of
their regular. rehearsals during the fourth period. Janie served
as accompanist for various solo and ensemble groups as well
throughout the year.
Seniors Pat Frith and Gloria Gonzales study a record from
the choral collection of the Bel Canto Choral prior to their
appearance in january of Vivaldi's "Gloria" in the Stephen
F. Austin Auditorium. Recordings play an important part in
Choral director Louis Pippin directs the entire junior and
senior classes in a special assembly preview of the music
department's fall musical presentation, "Take Me Along." Mr.
Pippin taught those in the audience the title number from
The Choral Music Department consists of two choirs,
the sophomore and the Bel Canto Choral, under the direction
of Mr. Louis D. Pippin. The choirs worked together on many
programs and activities throughout the year.
The sophomore choir is essential in that it trains the stu-
dents for the advanced choir. They work equally as hard in
preparing songs for contest as the Bel Canto, and they work
on songs they will sing next year as members of Bel Canto.
As one of the larger choral groups ever assembled at
Sandieland, the Bel Canto consists of seventy-six members. The
group participated in many civic functions performing for
such groups as the Rotary Club, churches and Amarillo
Public school assemblies.
Choir members also participated in the annual m.usical
"Take Me Along" presented by the music departments.
In keeping with the Christmas spirit, the Bel Canto joined
the other senior high choirs in presenting Christmas music
which was video-taped at the KGNC studios. Also the choirs
sang at the annual Can Food Drive ceremony and carolecl
in the halls on the last day before the holidays.
Members attending the Regional Contest were Bill David-
son and Mike Ingham, bassg Ronnie Day and Harry Day,
Musical and Christmas Concert Highlight Fall
"The Continenta1s", an ensemble
group from within the ranks of the
Bel Canto, appear with the Choral
when they entertain publicly.
l LOUIS D. PIPPIN, Director of Choral
Music, Bel Canto, and Sophomore
tenorsg Laina Burleson and Sherry Low, altosg Patsy Martin
and Sonny Roberts, sopranoes. Of this group Laina and Bill
attended All-State Choir held in Dallas in February.
On March eighth the choirs held their all-day clinic with
Gene Kenney, director of the choral department at Texas
Tech in Lubbock. The choirs worked on numbers that were
to be used in contest and numbers that were to be used on
their trip to Enid, Oklahoma, later in the spring.
The elected officers of the choir include Gary Hedgecoke,
presidentg Harry Day, Vice Presidentg Rheba Parrish, secretaryg
Delwood Locke, manager. All officers were chosen from seniors
in the group. The responsibilities of the officers of the choir
are to see that the choir functions properly and guide the
choir when the director is not present.
Annually the choir elects a queeng this year the choir
crowned Rheba Parrish as queen and hung her picture among
the previously elected queens.
Members of the Bel Canto Choral appear in their
formal attire in an assembly preview of their fall
program for the public. The group of some eighty
members prepared a varied program for the com-
plete enjoyment of the student body for presentation
in two assembly programs. They were assisted by
ensemble groups and rhythm accompaniment. Louis
Pippin conducts the group.
Choirs Work for Spring Contest Performance i
Louis Pippin, director of choral music leads sections of
the Bel Canto Choral in rehearsal for their annual Christ-
mas season music schedule. The Chorale performed on
local TV program during the holidays.
Laina Burleson, alto, prepares a solo with the Bel Canto
Chorale during their rehearsal. The group is accom-
panied by janie Schorlemer and is directed by Louis
Pippin, at left. ,
Department Presents It's Annual Joint Concert
Performing in a special pay assembly are members of the AHS stage band, known as
the "Dukes of Sandielandf' The group plays for local and regional dances. The
soloist for the group is Laina Burleson, senior, not pictured. Proceeds from. the
assembly went for music trips and scholarships.
Members of the AHS Orchestra appeared in their annual Christmas Concert along
The two musical organizations performed several traditional numbers for the season
of Handel's "Messiah," j. F. Paschal, Director of Publications, was guest soloist
Mr. Larson and Mr. Pippin conducted numbers during the concert.
William O. Latson is Director of
Instrumental Music at Sandieland. He
directs both the Sandie Band and the
with members of the Bel Canto Chorale.
and concluded the concert with portions
for this portion of the program. Both
Golden Sandie Band Celebrates Fort Years
Conductor William O. Latson leads the Sandie
Band in playing the traditional school songs at
the night football games at Dick Bivins Stadium
during the early fall m.onths.
Members of the Golden Sandie Band are pre-
paring for their annual Marching Contest spon-
sored by the University Interscholastic League.
The event is held in October or November an-
Members of the Golden Sandie Band perform. in block formation during the annual District Marching Contest at Dick Bivins
Stadium. The Band presented a marching show and then went into the formation spelling out the name of a famous
composer of the 18th Century. They played a Bach Chorale at this time. The organization received a Division One rating
for its excellent performance during the contest which is part one of a two-part competition for the University Interscholastic
Fall, Spring Treks to Contests Are Feature
Of all the organizations at Sandieland, one of the most
important and definitely most hard working is the Sandie
band and orchestra. The group is lead by William O. Latson,
Director of Orchestral Music, a former graduate of Amarillo
The 122 members of the Sandie band are noted throughout
the country for their excellent precision marching and play-
ing ability. It holds the unique reputation of being the only
band in the district to attempt the "six to five yard" method
of marching, which is the most difficult method in that it
requires precise marching m.ovements.
The band serves the school mostly in the football season,
when it plays for the pep rallies and all home games. One of
the most representative tunes played by the group is the
"Saint Louis Blues March," from the fame of Glenn Miller,
which has been adopted at Sandieland as a favorite fight song.
This year the band celebrated its 40th anniversary in con-
nection with the Mid-Winter Music Festival. A concert was
given featuring two well-known performers, Don Jacoby,
trumpeter, and percussion specialist, Dr. Paul Lovet.
The orchestra has contributed often to the activities at AHS
one of which was the musical, "Take Me Along," for which
the group provided orchestral accompaniment, under the
direction of Mr. Larson. They also presented a concert during
the Christmas season.
Another of the fine musical groups at Amarillo High is the
"Dukes of Sandielandj' more commonly known as the stage
Assistant Drum Major Steve Van Vliet
Members of the bass section of the
Golden Sandie Band work as a unit
during regular sixth period rehearsals
for the fall marching contest and
is being shown some phase of drill by
head Drum Major Frank Bowie during
the annual Marching Contest.
WILLIAM O. LATSON, Director of In-
trumental Music, Golden Sandie Band
Director, and Director of the AHS Sym-
Iohnnie King and Sue McDonald, working with Mary Helen
Goode, check role for the more than one hundred member
Golden Sandie Band during the regular rehearsal period in
the Band Room which is located above the Nixon Gym-
nasium, just off 14th Street.
Arts and Crafts Cirriculum Aids Talented
Members Of the Aff Club? BOTTOM ROW? Francine Cas-
stevens, Jan McConnell, Barry Beck, Sara Sherrill and Cathy
FOUSIS SECOND ROW? Ann Owen, Lula Ackley, Mary
Melton, Cleta Farr, Margaret Murphy and Mary Robertson,
TOP ROW? Kenneth Doose, Mark Hileman, Steve Woodard,
Don Dowis, Jim Edwards, Charles Bickley and Mrs. Mary
jim Edwards receives some tips from art instructor, Mrs.
Mary Townsend on his drawing, Art students draw with char-
coal, paint, sculpt and do many other things to develop their
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MRS. MARY TOWNSEND, Art, Art Club: E.D. AU-
BUCHON, Arts and Cratfs, Assistant Football Coach.
General Arts at AHS is a four year course. Freshman art is
offered for those who did not take it in junior high. Art 11-12
is the principal beginning course. It offers the basic funda-
mentals of lettering, posters, perspective, modern industrial
design, basics in craft and a study of architecture.
In art 21-22 the beginnings of commercial art and its phases
are added to the previous year's study. Three dimensional art
using clay, wood, plaster of paris, stone and like materials
brings out the creativeness of the individual.
Art classes 31 and 41 give the student more time to develop
his own individual techniques and styles. This course teaches
more technical points of com.mercial layouts and the advertis-
ing arts using the air brush and professional materials. They
are taught the methods of oil painting, a study of figure
drawing and portrait painting.
Each year the art department has entered the annual state
fire poster contest. Fort the past two years the AHS art de-
partment has won both the first and second place award in this
contest, plus receiving several honorable mentions. In the
national soap sculpture contest AHS placed third in the
national and honorable mention last year.
Special Education Offered For First Time
DR. LYNN B. RANKIN, Bibleg REUBEN SCHANTZ, Special
Special Education is in its first year at Amarillo High. The class is taught by
Ruben Schantz. The class is very helpful to those who are in need of extra help.
Pictured left to right, top row are: Barbara Noe, Criselda Hewlett, jerrry Sue
Thorntan, and Dottie Hess, bottom row: Carolyn Barker and Joanne Khoury.
Dr. Lynn B. Rankin, Bible Instructor, reads the International
Sunday School Lesson for the morning devotional. Dr. Rankin
gives this lesson, which is used the world over, for the
devotional each Friday morning.
Reserve Officers Training Corps Functions
Captain W. D. Cheshire is head of the Reserved Officers
Training Corp at Amarillo High School. The AHS
group is one of the few honor batallions in the state of
Texas. To signify this, they wear a red star on their
ROTC STAFF OFFICERS: BOTTOM ROW: Dale Ale-
xander, Dean Dunsmore, Gerald Schone, Don Summers
and Louis Bonner. SECOND ROW: Michele La Marca,
Mary Burns, Patti Lewis and jo Ann Wight. TOP ROW:
Susan Cretney, Karen Campbell and Neva Mayfield.
B COMPANY: BOTTOM ROW: Gene McWhirter, Patti Jo Solnick, John Ginter, Jim Wood, Tony Gomez, Phil Woodburn
and Roland Clay: SECOND ROW: Edward King, Buzzie Kielman, jack Flesher, james Jett, Wayne Reasoner and Marvin
Parker. TOP ROW? David Boss, Stan Kelsper and Fred Townsend.
Compan and Staff Officers Name Sponsors
C COMPANY: BOTTOM ROW? Charles Wetherby, Cora I.aGrone and Duey Griffin. SECOND ROWY' Ricky Gerken,
Trenton Koblman, Jim McGuire, Pete Hevthorn, Joe Ray and Barry Wood. THIRD ROW.' Larry Bobbit, Ronald Burnsed,
Harold Crawford, Walter O'Brien, Dickie Morris, Douglas johnson and Robin Taylor. FOURTH RO.W.' Bill .Fa1rley,
Mike Meredith, Billy Nash, Donald Bradshaw, Larry McSweeney and Richard Needham. TOP ROW? jim Stroud, Scott
Tyrrell, Bill Sellan, john Bourassa, Don Davis and Robert Dawson.
"The purpose of high school level ROTC is to give boys a
base knowledge of the military and weapons. Many boys gain
their initial interest in a military career in a ROTC Corps
similar to ours at AHS" Captain Cheshire reports.
The battlegroup is divided into four companies. Each
company has ROTC one period a day. "B" Company meets
2nd period, "C" Company 3rd period, Company 4th
period and "A" Company Sth period. Each Company is broken
down into platoons and then into squads. Each separate
division is headed by a commanding officer for that division.
The officers are chosen from three year cadets who do
superior work and demonstrate leadership qualities. The
officers serve either as company or staff officers. The company
officers work in direct contact with the cadets, the staff
officers work out the executive management of the corps.
Duties of the ROTC range from service to the school to
taking part in civic activities. The ROTC is in charge of
raising and lowering the flags in front of the school each
day. During the Tri-state Fair the ROTC takes part in the
annual parade. The ROTC is also in charge of ushering at
'football games. The different companies compete for at-
tendance records while ushering.
Each officer has a senior girl to be his sponsor. These
ponsorls duties are to assist their officer and to improve the
Commun! an page 113
Cadet Col. Gerald Schone and Honorary Col. Jo Ann Wright
served as the Cadet Commanding Officers for Amarillo High
in 1962 The Cadet Col. is responsible for the schedule of
inspections and the topic of lectures for all year.
Federal Inspection Highlights Corps Year l
1 W H..- e-- .,.- uv-..
on the first day of school were: BOT-
TOM ROW: janet McNeil, Michele
LaMarca, Susan Cretney and Karen
Campbell. SECOND ROW: Neva
Mayfield and Mary Burns. THIRD
ROW: Patti Lewis and Silvia Lindley.
TOP ROW.' Gerald Schone and jo
Lieut. Col. Don Summers inspects
Monty Eicke on the M-1 Rifle. Inspec-
tions were held on Mondays this year,
and were given by the staff officers.
A COMPANY: BOTTOM ROW: Freddie Potter, Silvia Lindley and james Parsons. SECOND ROW: Larry Welling, David
Scott, Charles Lawrence, Matt Lee and Mike Tate. THIRD ROW: Richard Finch, Eddie Taylor, Mike Barnard, jonnie
Carathers, Bob Lea, Wayne Engle and Craig Moore. FOURTH ROW: jim Alexander, Larry Hill, Bob McDonald, Richard
Davis, Ernest -Finney and Ronnie Ellis. TOP ROW: Sammy Thomas, Jerry Ray, Mike Buchanan, Keith Woods, Mike Diggs,
and Rusty Alexander.
Officers Drill First Yearmen for Future Duties
E COMPANY: BOTTOM ROW: Ronnie Shepard, janet McNeil, john Fi
Ulibarri, jim Ewindells, Mike Wilson, Larry Driskill, lim Johnson
Adam.s, john Clegg, Mickey White, Bobby Peters. TOP ROW: Ronald
George Whitehead and Terry Smith.
morale of the Corps. There are eleven sponsors this year.
The sponsors also serve as hostesses for parties for the officers
and companies during the year.
The highlight of the fall semester's activities is the
Christmas banquet and dance for all ROTC members and
their dates. This year the dinner was held at the Top of the
Village Restaurant followed by a dance at Galle Dance Studio.
In the spring the finale of the entire ROTC year is Federal
Inspection. Officials from Fort Sam Houston judge the entire
Corps on military knowledge, marching and discipline. For the
past five years Amarillo High has had an honor battle group.
This rating signifies that the Sandieland ROTC is considered
one of the best five battlegroups in the state of Texas by the
officials. On the weekend following .Federal Inspection the
sponsors present the Military Ball for all cadets and their
dates. The dance is a very formal affair governed by military
etiquette. During the course of the dance the winners of the
different awards for best cadet and company are presented.
One of the high points is the annual bivouc held in Palo
Duro Canyon. The entire battlegroup unite in one large
campout. The sponsors, although notinvited to spend the
overnight camp, -do travel to the canyon and cook breakfast
for the whole group.
Each Monday the battlegroup is judged and graded by
staff members and Captain Cheshire. During homeroom.
period the battlegroup is excused from class to take part
in the marching drill. During each company period the boys
are questioned and graded.
ncher. SECOND ROW: Gene Brown, Ben Keck, Ernie
THIRD ROW: Roger Thompson, Noel Greer, Larry
. Horn, Buck Peters, Tommy Cole, Robert Thompson,
officers raise the flag at all the Sandie home football
Around the pole are: LEFT SIDE: Lewis Bonner,
Schoen, Don Summers, Dean Dunsmore, Dale Alex-I
RIGHT SIDE: Charles Wetherbee, David Current,
Weathers, Ronnie Shepard, Freddie Potter.
Custodial Staff Maintains Bright Sandieland p
Harry jackson and Farris Graham,
custodians, hang a sign for the cheer-
leaders. They often assist various or-
FARRIS T. GRAHAM, Head Custo-
Ronnie Ellis buys a candy bar at the
snack bar in the cafeteria. Cashier is
Mrs. Lola Caldwell. Behind her is
Mrs. Esse Turner.
The custodian staff of Amarillo High School diligently
performs their duties in keeping the buildings and grounds
in order. The process of keeping the school clean is a never
ending job. During school hours they are ever ready to assist
students and teachers in any way they are able, whether it
be to remove paint from a careless art student's shoe or to
aid an absent minded teacher who left her key at home.
The custodians have ever been known to return at night to
open the door in order that a student may get a forgotten
book or coat.
When the custodians are not buys doing errands and other
jobs for teachers and students, they can be seen in the halls
washing windows and picking up trash discarded in the halls.
Others may be found repairing a broken chair or desk in
order that it may be used in a classroom.
When school hours are over, the real job begins. The
entire building must be swept and dusted to prepare for
classes the next day. I
Swabbing the deck is Roy Parham, one of the custodiansf
Steve Dodge is buying a carton of milk. The custodians are
responsible for keeping the building in its clean and pleasant
Cafeteria orkers Prepare Food Like M0m's
Students rushing to the cafeteria, the smell of the good
wholesome food and the rumble of other students crowding
into line present a vivid picture of the cafeteria.
Before entering Amarillo High School, many students had
heard the cafeteria was the favorite spot around the campus.
The fact that ninety-one percent of the students in Sandieland
eat in the cafeteria is proof of its popularity.
"The meals are planned with knowledge of prevelent
deficiences in school food patterns. Also the foods are handled
in a way to insure their freedom from contamination," relates
Mrs. Pauline Geirsh, cafeteria manager.
MRS. PAULINE GIERSCH, Cafeteria ,
GEIRSCH Mrs. Florence Mahoney and Mrs. Clara Sims, cafeteria workers,
and Mrs. Pauline Giersch, cafeteria supervisor, mold fish
into croquettes to serve for lunch. A choice of three meats
is served every day.
Hungry students get their food in one of the four "hot food" lines serving every day in the cafeteria. In addition to these
four lines, there is also a snack bar. A wide variety of meats, salads, vegetables, desserts and beverages is offered to students
and teachers wanting a hot meal. Sandwiches, brownies and cinnamon rolls, ice cream, pie,: candy, andl beverages are
served at the snack bar. In addition, the band runs a popcorn concession. W
Librar Provides References for Seholasties
jimmy Johnson seems ready for a long winter night of study
with his high stack of books. jimmy is one of the student
librarians who help each period in the library with checking
in and out books.
"A library is the storehouse of the thoughts and achieve-
ments of man throughout the ages. Large research libraries
have more of the great books supplying this information than
it is possible for the Amarillo High School library to have.
It is the purpose of the librarians to select from the great
store of books those which will be most likely to help the
students of AHS and to make the library truly a learning
center," Mrs. johnny Howell, AHS librarian says.
"Students who avail themselves of the school library
facilities not only learn much which helps them in their high
school work, but also are better prepared to use both public
and college libraries.
"The AHS library began as a very limited book center with
a teacher acting as librarian and has been enlarged several
times to provide space for more students and more than
12,000 volumes," Mrs. Howell adds.
The library is one of the businest places in school. Activity
is its keynote. The school library lends and distributes material
to the entire student body. lts collection of material includes
books, periodicals, pamphlets and daily papers of the city
and different areas.
Fines that are collected for overdue books are used to pay
for lost and damaged books.
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MRS. DOROTHY CATES,
Librariang MRS. JOHNNIE
Eddie Benton, Mary Smith
and Gary Goldner enjoy the
different library facilities
during their study hall.
Library books, magazines and
reference books are available.
i Attendance and Registrar? ffices Are Hub
Two of the staff functions which help the dean and assistant
principal run the school smoothly are the functions of the
attendance and the registration office. The workers in the
attendance office keep the attendance of each individual
student, have a record on file on what grade school district,
whom to notify in case of emergency, issue passes to class for
tardiness or absence, keep the detention hall and submit a
daily list of the people who have been marked unexcused from
The office of the principal has many duties. The Registrar
keeps a school record of each student. This includes grades,
organizations he belongs to, offices he has held and IQ.
The registrar also m.ust keep a record of each year's projects.
This office takes care of the General Activity Fund, keeping
the books for the entire school and all its organizations. This
is the office from which all your college transcripts will be
sent, and the recommendations of the school. Every day this
office sorts and delivers the mail to the different departments.
MISS MARK KAY SIMS, School Nurseg MRS. LA NELL
HAGEMEIER, Attendance Clerkg MRS. MURRIEL CROUCH.
Attendance Clerkg MRS. HELEN McCUAN, Registrar and
Secretary to 'Principalg MRS. DOT BEALL, Assistant Registrar.
HAGEMIER SIMS CROUCH
,, gym class.
Mary Pat Hill is
checked by Mrs.
Betty Jones for a
throat. Mrs. jones
has Mary Pat for
Mrs. LaNell Hagemeier, attendance official, checks up on all
h bsent students and prepare the reinstatement list every
i:lai1.aSharon Heiney, an office helper, works with her during
Sharonls office period.
Sandieland Welcomes New Top dministrators
Chief executive at AHS, Principal Ross Larsen, and Assist-
ant Principal Ben Moore confer on a matter affecting the
state of the School. This was the first for either as admin-
istrators at Sandieland.
Mrs. Thomas Haynie serves as Dean of Girls and Co-ordinator
of Activities. Mrs. Haynie is responsible for the school cal-
endar of events and takes care of numerous matters in the
The students at Sandieland can boast of two new faces in
the adminstration this year. Among the most outstanding of
these new faces is that of Ross Larsen, with whom we are
very familiar. Mr. Larsen replaces Dr. R. B. Norman, who
retired last year, as the principal of A.H.S.
Mr. Larsen holds a B. A. degree from Baylor University
and a Masters degree from North Texas State. He was the
principal for nine years at Stephen -F. Austin, nine years at
Nixon and five years at Horace Mann. Mr. Larsen has also
taught and coached for three years here at Amarillo High.
Mr. Larsen and his wife, Eloise, have one son, Larry, who
is a minister of a church in Meriden, Conn.
Ben F. Moore is another outstanding face in the adminis-
tration this year. Mr. Moore replaces Sam Peechia as the as-
sistant principal. Mr. Moore was born in North Carolina.
During his freshman year he attended Wake Forest Baptist
College. In 1948 his college career was interrupted when he
was called to duty by the United States Navy. After full-
filling his military obligation, Mr. Moore attended North
Texas State and received his Masters degree.
Mrs. Thomas Haynie is an old familiar face to the juniors
and seniors. She is the dean of girls and the co-ordinator of
activities at Sandieland. Mrs. Haynie aids in the attendance
problem by helping the assistant principal and m.aintains the
Miss Minnie Feierabend senior counselor, is a graduate of
Amarillo High School. She was at one time sponsor of the
La Airosa. Mr. M. L. Matherly is the junior counselor.
He is and ex-principal of the Plainview High School and
was head of the math department at AHS for a number of
years. Mrs. Nan Gibbs serves at the counselor of the sopho-
more class. She served as a member of the English department.
"Sorry Mr. Moore, no one can leave without a pass until the
bellf, Alan Jones, hall guard tells Ben lVIoore, assistant prin-
cipal. However, "rank has its privileges" and Mr. Moore left
before the bell.
Counselors Aid Students Plan Course of Stud
MRS. NAN GIBBS
M. L. MATHERLY
MISS MINNIE FEIERABEND
Mrs. Nan Gibbs, sophomore counselor, helps janet johnson
arrange to make a change in her schedule.
Don Alexander is having trouble deciding how to 'arrange his schedule for the second
semester so M. L. Marherly, junior counselor, assists him.
. . A 9
he Spirit of Sandieland as Reflectg
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Although the underclasses at Sandieland are not
as active as the graduating group, some
rivalry is engaged in with projects such
the Christmas Can Drive. Other classmates
are mixed in classes for students' of all
three grades, like the math class at left.
Michele La area Is
onarch at Sandieland
Amidst the "Pomp and Circum.stance" of the traditional
coronation ceremony, held on November 9, a slender, brown-
haired girl with sparkling eyes ascended to the throne of
the Queen of Amarillo High School. Michele LaMarca, the
chosen monarch of AHS, is blessed with the wisdom, devo-
tion and understanding which a queen must have if she is to
rule wisely and well. Michele is an honor student and belongs
to the Ken Club and National Honor Society. She is an editor
of The Sandstorm this year, and worked as a staff member
on the newspaper her sophomore and junior years. She has
served as a representative to the Student Council and has
belonged to the Spanish Club. She is an ROTC sponsor.
Michele is a member of the senior ring comm.ittee which
selected the class rings for the next five years. When Michele
LaMarca received her crown and spoke the traditional words,
"You do me honor," her loyal subjects knew that she truly
deserved the honor, and rose to pay her homage with their
applause, their tears and their cheers . . . and the girl who
had been so long a servant to Sandieland was rewarded for
her long service and her devotion.
Queen Michele is seated upon her throne after being crowned
at the Back-to-School Night performance of the Coronation.
She was chosen out of a group of fourteen, after a run-off
election against Peggy Judd.
One of Michele's main interests at Sandieland is The Sand-
storm, of which she is co-editor. She was responsible for
three issues of the paper, and has contributed often to the
editorial page. One of her compositions won a first place at
the Texas High School Press Association.
The Queen's royal entertainers, Laina Burleson and Harry Day, sung "Summer in Heidelburgn at the Back-to-School Nigha
performance of the Coronation. Attendants were chosen fromlmembers of the senior classg the Royal Guard was coltnpcisel
of officers of the ROTC and Princes and Princesses were officers of three classes. David Coleman, senior, was t e ar
Marshal and Principal Ross H. Larsen crowned the Queen.
Boys'Enter into Miss Sandieland Act
Miss Susan Cretney was named "Miss Sandielandu for the
school year 1961-62 in a pay program held December 15,
which presented the candidates for "Miss Sandielandu along
with the finalists for the honor of class favorite. Susan won
this honor for her beauty and the talent displayed in the as-
sembly. Susan was active this year in many activities both in
a member of both the
She had been a mem-
for two years and was
routine presented by
"The Boy Friend" in
and outside of the school. Susan was
"La Airosa" and SANDSTORM staffs.
ber of the Sandie Steppers drill team
serving as an ROTC sponsor. The
Susan was from a Broadway play
which she had participated at Amarillo Little Theatre. At
the first of this year Susan had taken part in the Theatre's
production of "Pajama Game." This year she was initiated
into the Amarillo High School chapter of the National Thes-
pian Society. Susan's plans for the future are to major in
education at either Texas Christian or Southern Methodist
University, and ultimately to become a teacher.
Susan Cretney, this year's Miss Sandieland, is a young lady
of many interests. Even though she is an excellent student,
she takes time out from her studies for other activitiefs. She
is an honorary captain in the R.O.T.C. She also took part
in the activities of the Sandie Steppers, performing at football
games and other school activities. Miss Cretney took part in
many other school activities and was successful in all.
Seniors Choose Neal,Williams As Most Popular
In a run-off election, the members of the senior class
elected Robert "Barrell" Williams as their most popular boy.
Robert was elected secretary of his class in October, and was
a member of the Thespian Society.
Robert, who has played on the Sandie football team for
three years, has participated in his school athletic programs
since he attended james Bowie junior High School. He was
also a member of the Sandie Wrestling Squad for one season.
The senior favorites were elected by a secret ballot of the
senior class. Nominees for the honor were eliminated to four
boys and four girls. They were then voted on again to
elim.inate the candidates to one. The favorites and "Miss
Sandieland" were announced at the "Ugly Man Smorgasbordn
in December. When the time came to announce the boy senior
favorite, a tie was discovered between Robert Williams, who
had been voted the most "Ugly Man on the Campus" a few
minutes earlier, and Gordon Hunt. Robert won the honor in
a run-off election by the seniors later in the year.
Not only does Robert Williams rate high with the members
of his own class, he is well known and liked by the under-
classmen and the members of the faculty as well.
Linda Neal and Robert Williams were chosen Senior Class
Favorites for the year 61-62. Linda and Robert are enjoying
a coke together at a near-by soda fountain. Williams won this
honor in a run-off election by defeating Gordon Hunt.
Linda Neal's spirit and enthusiasm. throughout her school
years, as well as during her senior year, as a member of the
cheerleaders, won a vote of confidence and affection for her
from the members of the senior class. In appreciation, for
her faithful services in many capacities, the Senior class of
1961-1962 elected Linda as the most popular girl from their
class. When Linda was a sophomore and her first year
as a high school student, she became a member of the Sandie
Steppers. She participated in the drill team for a year and
a half before being elected one of the senior cheerleaders
during the spring of her junior year. Linda was also a cheer-
leader at james .Fannin junior High during her freshman year.
Linda has added quite a lot to the pep rallies and athletic
events of this year by helping to keep the Sandie Spirit alive
among all of the students. Despite her busy life at Sandie-
land Linda still maintains a high average scholastically and
has been a member of the Ken Club for three years. Last
year, Linda was a member of the Student Council and served
them well as a spirited member. Charming, pretty and popular
are the three adjectives that best describe Linda. Linda follows
the motto of Sandieland, "Scholarship, Sportsmanship and
Service", in all school atcivities. Linda lives with her mother
and father and younger brother, jerry, who is a sophomore
here at Sandieland. Linda's black hair and blue eyes add
good looks to an already sparkling personality.
Mike Mullins, Karen Rogers Are Junior Favorite
This year the members of the junior class elected Karen
Rodgers their class favorite for the 1961-62 school year.
Earlier in the fall, during the class elections, Karen was voted
vice-president of her class. Karen is one of the few students
so well liked by everyone that she was elected both a
class officer and a class favorite. Karen is not only well
liked by her classmates but commended by all of her teach-
and participation in class. Karen's
were spent at James Bowie junior
was regarded gas one of the most
and was well liked by everyono.
er for her co-operation
junior high school days
High School, where she
popular girl is school
Karen is a pleasant and a cheerful person with a good
personality and everyone who knows her thinks the very
best of hor. She is a good citizen and displays good sports-
manship in her school work and activities. Karen is a good
leader and has led her class well during this year. Karen
is not only cheerful and pleasant but she is pretty. She is
medium in size with long blondish hair, one could really say
that she is attractive to the opposite sex. Karen is a member
in several organizations and is well known for her leader-
ship and ability in these organizations.
She takes an active part in the Future Teachers of America
and also participates in the Future Homemakers of America
chapter in AHS. Certainly it cansbe said that Karen Rodgers
is one of Amarillo High's best known and best liked students.
Chosen as the favorite boy of the 1961-62 junior class of
Sandieland was Mike Mullins. Mike is an outstanding person
in more than one field of work. He plays the position of
quarterback on the AHS football team. Mike's career in
sports extends back to his junior high days when he played
football for Stephen F. Austin. Mike' has also participated in
track events. Mike is a leader not only in athletics but also
in scholarship. He has maintained an A and B average all
during his high school years and is enrolled in several ac-
celerated classes. He was initiated into the Ken Club in his
office of parliamentarian of
a name for himself by hold-
past years. it has been said
person that makes ones day
sophomore year and holds the
the Student Council. Mike won
ing important school offices in
of Mike that he is the type of
complete when he sees him because he is always so cheerful.
In his sophomore year at Sandieland, Mike was also selected
as the most popular boy so this year he is merely repeating
the honorg however Mike is not only a favorite among his
fellow classmates, but he is also rated among the top by his
teachers who value his helpfulness, cooperativeness and good
citizenship. He is often set up as an example for others.
Karen Rogers and Mike Mullins were elected junior favorites
for the ,school year 1961-62. Karen and Mike are shown con-
gratulating each other while they are gathering books for
their next class.
hittenhurg, Cox Are Chosen by Sophomores
Mack Whittenburg was presented as sophomore favorite at
the Mr. Ugly Man Smorgasbord held December 16.
Although this is Mac's first year at AHS he had already made
a name for himself at james Bowie junior High School. He
was a very valuable member of the basketball and track
teams, as well as being popular among the students and
faculty. He was chosen for the honors of Mr. James Bowie
and Most Representative Boy. He was also elected co-
president of the Latin club and co-president of the Junior
This year, as well as being well liked by his classmates, he
has made a name for himself as a member of the Sandie
Mack was elected by a secret ballot of the sophomore class.
Nominations were held, also by secret ballot, and the choice
for favorites was reduced to six boys and six girls from
each class. The winner were not presented until the night
of the smorgasbord, when they were presented along with
Miss Sandieland and Mr. Ugly Man. '
Not only is Mack a leader socially and athletically, but
academically as well. He maintains a high A and B average,
and is highly admired by his teachers.
Mack Whittenberg and Sandra Lee Cox were elected sopho-
more favorites in the annual election held this year. They
were presented at the Miss Sandieland Smorgasbord along
with the winners from the other classes.
SANDRA LEE COX
Being chosen favorite is only one of the many honors be-1
stowed on this year's sophomore girl favorite, Sandra Lee
Cox. She was also elected sophomore secretary by her class-
mates at the first of the school year. Sandra Lee wa nomi-
nated by sophomore students by secret ballot for favorite. Shen
was then chosen as one of the top six finalists and presented
in a pay assembly before the student body. After the pres-
entation sophomore students then voted again and elected
Sandra Lee as favorite. She was presented along with the
other six class favorites, Miss Sandieland and Ugly Man at
the morgasbord and Ugly Man Contest December 16 in the
cafeteria. Sandra Lee attended junior high at Fanning she
collected many honors while she was there. She was a
Panter cheerleader for two years and she was chosen football
queen. She also belonged to the Future Homemakers of
America, Y-Teens, Student Council and Choir. Here at Sandie-
land Sandra Lee is an office worker and belongs to the Spanish
Club and Allied Youth. Athletically, she plays forward on a
Kids Incorporated Girls' Basketball team. Scholastically,
Sandra Lee maintains an A and B average in m.ost of her
Eager, Confused Sophomores Enter Sandleland
Sophomores at Sandieland find a wonderland before them
as they enter the trophy-lined halls of our great heritage. They
have come from three junior high school, Stephen F. Austin,
James Bowie and James Fannin. They find AHS quite
different from the school they left last spring with a wide
variety of subjects especially in the vocational and industrial
field. The sophomore class holds its elections along with
the rest of the school along the lines of the Texas Election
laws in early October. The class was represented in the
coronation ceremories by john Reed, President, and Sandra
Lee Cox, Secretary. When he transferred at mid-semester, john
was replaced by Emery McCallah. The sophomore class showed
spirit during the Christmas Children's Home Can Drive as
winners over the senior and junior classes. Miss Laura
Roberts' sophomore homeroom led with the highest number
of cans collected by all the homerooms. Mrs. Nan Gibbs is
the sophomore counselor for her third year. In the fall,
students are eligible to take a Preliminary Scholastic Aptitude
Test and the National Educational Development Test in
March. This year's enrollment of sophomores was 604 which
included 317 boys and 287 girls. The sophomores of the
1962 school year will be the graduating class of 1964. Sopho-
mores are eligible to try out for cheerleader in the late spring
and for Sandie Steppers during the mid-semester term. The
sophomore favorites for this year were Mack Whittenburg
and Sandra Lee Cox. The favorites were elected .by popular
vote of all the sophomores. The sophomore class has a lot to
look forward to in the future although they are the least
crowned with glory, they will rise to new heights in the
years to come.
Mrs. McCarty of the Children's Home thanks Miss Laura Roberts
and Robert Thompsen for their fine work in the Christmas Can Drive.
The officers of the sophomore class seem full of the Sandie spirit as
they look over a football program. President of the class is John
Reidg secretary is Sandra Cox and vice-president is Emery McCullah.
WELL, NOW LET'S think this situation over
before I invest seems to be Ronald Boyd's
chief thought as he ponders whether to buy
a sticker fron cheerleader Shorty McCaffree
during ffall registration.
Three Year Sta
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STITCHED IN TIME for the first performance
of the Sandie Steppers this year is the uniform
of the captain of the Steppers, Karen Cambell
who is assisted in her sewing by Mrs. Betty
Jim Reid is Elected
Kinny Dm jo Linda
DUNSTON DUTTON EBFRTS
Beverly Rita Refaelata
EPPERSON ERWIN ESCAMIU-A
Jerry Sue Nancy
FANCHER FARR FELLERS
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IT IS IMPORTANT for a student to take all
the.courses he needs for graduation. The
advisory teacher helps his students plan their
sehedules as Raymond Wilson is doing for
jimmy Dillers and Kathy Scott.
nnual Can Drive
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LAMBERSON LAFAVERS LACEY KREEUS
Joe Pamela Sylvia Jerry
KOEN IG KNIGHT KLINGMAN KISNER
Carol Beverly Joann Louise
KING KING KI-IQORY KENDALL
Dennis Marcia Diane Barbara
KELLY KELLEY KEITH KEELER
Nancy Jimmy Paul Wayne
JUDKINS JUDD JOYCE JONES
Margaret Kenneth Joey Ethel
JONES JONES JONES JONES
ALL MAKEUP WORK isn't done when a
student misses a class. The drama classes study
the technique of stage makeup each year. Mrs.
N. N. Whitworth shows some of her students
how to apply makeup effectively.
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BOIL AND BUBBLE, witches caldron to help
us hexithe Harvesters. Bewitching Marsha
Qook stirs up trouble for the Pampa farmers
in the pre-game pep rally. Lady Luck favored
Pampa that night, though.
True Sandie Spirit
Janice Dean Jn
LEDBETTER LEA LU
Saul' Reba Herb
LEWIS LOCKRIDGE LOMAX
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"GOT YOUR GOAT, Rebs!" cry jim Barn-
hill, David Wofford and Gay Smith after
defeating the "valiant" Rebel army at the
plantation of Scarlett-and-Black O'Hara, Twin
Goats, in a pep rally.
Honors Earned B
Sop omore Class
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Sandie football team when they played the
Parnpa Harvesters in football. Sophmore,
Winston Curtis pins the Pampa dummy in a
pep rally skit.
Alvin Leon Wlilliam
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llunior Year Highlighted b Ordering ewelry
Juniors at Sandieland are offered a wide variety of op-
portunities to show their talents. These opportunities are
mostly administered in the form of tests. During the junior
year the Diagnostic Arithmetic and English tests are adminis-
tered to determine the need for the Advanced Arithmetic and
Advanced English courses which are offered during the senior
year. The Preliminary Scholastic Aptitude Test is given at the
first of the yearg this test awards scholarships to juniors and
seniors. In March interested juniors wishing to compete for
scholarship honors take the, National Merit Scholarship Testg
those making high grades on this test are offered a similar
one their senior year. Members of the junior class are the
only ones in Sandieland eligible for Boys and Girls State in
Austin in the summer. Only juniors are allowed to compete
for the honor of representing AHS as an American Field
Exchange student for the full school year or the summer
period. Those applying for the honor take an oral examina-
tion in the fall and then required information about the four
finalists is sent to the main office in New York where one
might be chosen as an exchange student. Two of the junior
class officers participated in the Queen's coronation as Prince
and Princess of the junior class. Charles Ansley, president,
and Sharon Price, vice-president, participated in the program
this year. The total number of junior in 1961-62 was 544
with an approximately equal number of boys and girls.
M. L. Matherly, junior class counselor, seems to be doing a little
extra curricular counseling with junior student Sandy Hamilton.
the pros and cons of the junior class curriculum are the
1961 officers Charles Ansley, presidentg Karen Rogers, vice-
and Sharon Price, secretary.
COLOR AND COMMOTION are created by
the Golden Sandie Band at the football games.
Billy Russell, an avid Sandie fan, supports his
team colorfully and tunefully at the Sandie-
Their Second Year
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EXERCISING HER RIGHTS as a citizen of
Sandieland, jane Schorlemer casts her vote in
an all-school election. The polls are run in
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Top '63 Positions
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boys are working on an automobile motor in
Auto Mechanics, one of the industrial courses
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CHOOSING A RING is an important de-
cision for nearly every junior. Gaylou Cas-
stevens ponders her choice. The juniors order
their class rings in the spring and receive
them in the fall.
lass Victor Yell
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HER ROYAL HIGHNESS, Queen Michele of
the house of LaMarca waits just outside the
auditorium for her coronation to begin. Gelika
jones and Beverly Webster help her secure
her train in place.
Tradition of AHS
Sheila Hal Sandra
MILLS MINER MINOR
Albert Frances Gary
IVIOLINE MONTAYA MOORE
Kay Carolyn 101111
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FORMER SCHOOL SUPERINTENDENT in
Amarillo who is now Superintendent of Schools
in Houston, Dr. john McFarland, drops in on
Mrs. Atlanta Kaye's chemistry class after his
speech to the SASC convention.
Juniors to Inherit
Troph -Lined Halls
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STUDENT COUNCIL PRESIDENT, Don
Summers, and exchange student from Norway,
Martin Varden, pause in front of the school
just before the first bell. Martin is sponsored
by the Student Council.
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0 JACKIE ADAMS, Future Homemakers
55 Student Union-VICKIE ADDING-
TON, Future Homemakers 2, Student
Union-KAREN AID, Allied Youth 2,
Internos 1g Ken Club 5, La Airorsa 1,
Tennis Team 1.
0 DALE ALEXANDER, R.O.T.C. 35 Stu-
dent Union-JAMES ALLEN, D. O. Club
2, Student Union-ANN ALLISON, Avec
Amis lg Ken Club 53 Los Viajeros 1.
0 RUTH ANN ALMOND, Golden S,an-
die Band 55 Orchestra 25 All Region
Band, Majorette-CAROLYN ANDER-
SON, Allied Youth lg Choir 2, D. E.
Club lg Future Homemakers 25 Sandie
Steppers 2-ROSS ANDERSON, Bel
Canto 15 Los Viajeros 1, R.O.T.C. 25
Wrestling Team 1.
0 GAIL ANDREWS, Allied Youth 2,
Future Journalists 1, La Airosa 25 Los
Viajeros 2g The Sandstorm staff 25 Stu-
dent Council 5-RICHARD ANGEL,
Allied Youth 35 Sandie Football 25 Sandie
Track Team 1-JUDY ARGO, Golden
Sandie Band 5, Future Homemakers 2,
Future Teachers lg Sandieland Orch-
0 JANE AVERY, Allied Youth 2, In-
ternos 13 La Airosa 15 The Sandstorm
staff 1-MIKE BAHN, Allied Youth 1,
Golden Sandie Band 2, D. O. Club 13
Los Viajeros 2-GWEN BAINS, Allied
Youth 55 Bel Canto Chorale 3, Los
Viajeros 15 Sandieland Orchestra 3.
7 v H-fwi A
I:' -5-:iiirifilrm 1' ,
Kenny joAnn Beverly James David
BAIRD BAKER BALES BANKS BARCLAY
Jim Read Bill Sue Judy jimmy
BARNHILL BARRETT BARTLETT BAYLE BEAN
Barry Garet Leslie Tanya Charles
BECK BEELER BELL BENTON BICKI-EY
0 KENNY BAIRD, Allied Youth 13 Golden Sandie
Band 33 Internos Latin Club 33 Dukes of Sandieland
5-JO ANN BAKER, Future Homemakers of
Amercia 13 Student Union 54-BEVERLY BALES,
Golden Sandie Band 33 Future Homemakers of
America 2-JAMES R. BANKS, Choir 13 Distributive
Education 23 Reserve Officer Training Corps-
DAVID C. BARCLAY, Vocational Industrial Club
13 Student Union 5.
0 JIM READ BARNHILL, Bell Canto Chorale 53
Choir 13 Future journalists of America 13 Internos
Latin Club 13 La Airosa Staff Member 33 Reserve
Officer Training Corps 13 The Sandstorm Staff 3g
Student Council 1-BILL BARRETT, Student Union
3-SUE BARTLETT, Student Union 3--JUDY
BAYLE, Allied Youth 33 Future Homemakers of
America 53 Future journalists 13 Internos Latin Club
13 Ken Club 23 La Airosa 23 Modern Dance Club 2
-JIMMY BEAN, Student Union 5.
O BARRY BECK, Allied Youth 13 Future Journalists
of America 13 Internos Latin Club 13 Ken Club 23
La Airosa Staff Member 53 Student Council 23 Art
Club 5-GARET BEELER, Wrestling Team 53
Student Union 3-LESLIE BELL, Allied Youth 53
La Airosa Staff Member 23 Los Viajeros 23 Modern
Dance Club 53 Student Council-TANYA BENTON,
Avec Amis 33 Future Teachers of America 53 Ken
Club 33 Modern Dance Club 53 National Forensics
Society 33 National Thespains Troupe 3-CHARLES
BICKLEY, Bell Canto Chorale 23 Choir 33 Student
1 v- 1
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Richard Eddie jerry Phyliss I-2i1'fY
BILLS BLACK BLASINGAME BLASSINGAME BOBBITT
Marie Lewis Dana Eddie Frank
BOGDA BONNER BOSTON BOUDREAU BOWIE
James Ronald james Rita RZYm0l'ld
BOUYD BOYD BRADSHAW BRANIGAN BRIDGES
0 RICHARD BILLS, Student Union 3-EDDIE
BLACK, Baseball Team 3, Internosg Basketball Teamg
Wrestling Team-JERRY DON BLASINGAME,
Allied Youth 1g Diversified Education 3-PHYLLIS
BLASINGAME, Allied Youth 23 Distributive Ed-
ucation 3, Future Homemakers of America 1-
LARRY BOBBITT, Choir lg Future Homemakers of
America 15 Reserve Officer Training Corps 35 Voca-
tional Industries Club 2.
0 MARIE BOGDA, Allied Youth 25 Avec Amis 33
Math Club 3-LEWIS BONNER, Ken Clubg Los
Viajeros Club 2-EDDIE BOUDREAU, Avec Amis
35 Reserve Officers Training Corps 3-DANA
BOSTON, Allied Youth 1, Internosg Ken Club, Los
Viajeros Club 2-FRANK BOWIE, Allied Youth 2g
Golden Sandie Band 3, Drum Major, Bel Canto
Corale 15 Internos.
0 JAMES BOYD, Bel Canto Chorale 19 Bowling
Club lg Student Union 3-RONALD BOYD, Allied
Youth lg Bel Canto Chorale 33 Sandie Football Team
1g Future Farmers of America 35 Tennis Team 5-
JAMES BRADSHAW, Diversified Occupations 2,
Vocational-Industrial Club 2, Student Union 3-
RUTH ANN BRANIGAN, Distributive Education
15 Future Homemakers of America 25 Student Union
3-RAYMOND BRIDGES, Allied Youth 3g Choir
33 Future Farmers of America 35 Wrestling Team 3.
nnual Senior Memorial Money Is Donated
0 CARROLL BRIDGEWATER, Allied
Youth 1, Golden Sandie Band 2, Future
Teachers of America, Ken Club, Los
Viajeros Club 3, National Honor Society
2, Wrestling Team 2, Math Club 2-
TOMMY BRITTING, Allied Youth 3,
Choir 2, Future Farmers of America 3,
Wrestling Team 2-MICHAEL H.
BROOKS, Future Journalists of America
1, La Airosa Staff Member 1, Reserve
Officer Training Corps 1, The Sandstorm
O DAVE BROWN, Baseball Team 1,
Student Union 3-HELEN BURCH,
Choir 1, Student Union 3-CHARLES
BURDIS, Golden Sandie Band 3, Sandi-
land Orchestra 2, Student Union 3.
0 SHIELA BURGESS, Allied Youth 1,
Choir 2, Distributive Education Club 1,
Future Homemakers of America 2, La
Airosa Staff Member 1-LAINA BURLE-
SON, Allied Youth 1, Bel Canto 3, Bowl-
ing Club 3, Future Teachers of America
1, Internos Latin Club, Ken Club, La
Airosa Staff Member 2, National Honor
Society 2, Sandstorm Staff 1, Thespians
2, All-State Choir 3, Y-Teens 1, Tri-Hi
1-MARY BURNS, Allied Youth 1,
Bowling Club 3, Internos Latin Club,
Ken Club, Modern Dance Club 2, Nation-
al Honor Society 2, Reserve Officer Train-
ing Corps 1.
0 KAREN CAMPBELL, Allied Youth 2,
Avec Amis 3, Ken Club, La Airosa Staff
Member 1, National Honor Society 2,
Reserve Officer Training Corps 1, Sandie
Stepper 2, Student Council 1--MIKE
CASE, Allied Youth 1, Radio Club 1,
Vocational-Industrial Club 2-JERRY
CASIDA, Student Union 3.
O FRANCINE CASSTEVENS, Art Club
1, Future Homemakers of America 1, Stu-
dent Union 3-FRANK CASTILLO, Bel
Canto Chorale 1, Choir 1, Future Home-
makers of America 1, Los Viaieros Club
1-ROY CARTWRIGHT, Diversified
Occupation Club 2, Vocational-Industrial
Club 2, Student Union 3.
en Percent in Senior Class Initiated into NHS
--'-' ,.,.,.. , P
:r5I5E' :2 S .
0 KENNETH CATES, Student Union 3-
ROBERT CHADD, Allied Youth 15 Stu-
dent Union 3-BOBBY CHADWELL,
Baseball Team 2, Bel Canto Chorale 1,
O SANDY CHANDLER, Future Home-
makers of America 15 Student Union 3-
ROSE CHAPMAN, Student Union 3-
DOMINGO CHAVEZ, Future Home-
makers of America lg Los Viajeros Club
lg Student Union 3.
0 EVA MARIA CHAVEZ, Future Home-
makers of America 35 Student Union 3-
JOE CHERRY, Allied Youth 15 Baseball
Team 3, Basketball Team 35 Sandie Foot-
ball Team 3, Radio Club 35 Track Team
3-SALLY CHIS,OLM, Allied Youth 39
Avec Amis 2g Future Teachers of America
lg Internos Latin Club, La Airosa Staff
Member 13 Sandie Stepper 1g Student
0 LARRY WAYNE CHRISTIE, Bel
Canto Chorale 1g Choir 1, Future Home-
makers of America 1-GENE CLARK,
Allied Youth 2g Choir 2g Golf Team 2-
JANICE CLARK, Distributive Education
Club 25 Student Union 3.
0 DIANA CLAWSON, Ken Clubg Na-
tional Honor Society 2g Sandieland Orch-
estra 3-ROLAN CLAY, Allied Youth lg
Reserve Officers Training Corps 3g Stu-
dent Union-JANINE COATS, Choir 1'
Future Teachers of America lg Nationa
Forensics 1g National Honor Society 13
National Thespian Troupe.
Martha Edith Cody David Betty
COATS COBERLY CLAYTON COLEMAN COMPTON
Darry Linda Marsha Felipe Mike
CONGER COOK COOK CORTEZ COWAN
Jim Jimmy Linda Susan George
COX COX COX CRETNEY CULTRA
0 MARTHA COATES, Golden Sandie Band 55
Sandieland Orchestra 5-EDITH COBERLY, Allied
Youth 55 Golden Sandie Band 35 Future Teachers of
America 25 Ken Clubg Sandieland Orchestra 3-
CLAYTON CODY, Internos Latin Club-DAVID
COLMAN, Avec Amis 25 Golden Sandie Band 25
Internos Latin Clubg Ken Clubg National Forensics
Society 15 Student Council 25 National Thespian
Troupe-BETTY COMPTON, Choir 15 Future
Homemakers of America 2.
0 DARRY CONGER, Golden Sandie Band 53
Internos Latin Club5 Sandieland Orchestra 5-
LINDA COOK, Allied Youth 55 Bel Canto Chorale
35 Future Teachers of America 15 National Thespian
Troupe 3-MARSHA COOK, Allied Youth 25 Future
Homemakers of America 15 Future Journalists of
America 15 Internos Latin Clubg Ken Club5 La
Airosa Staff Member 35 Loe Viajeros 15 National
Honor Society 25 Quill 8: Scroll Society 25 Student
Council 1-FELIPE CORTEZ, Student Union 3-
MIKE COWAN, Baseball Team 3.
0 JIM COX, Avec Amis 25 Future Journalists of
America 15 La Airosa Staff Member 15 The Sandstorm
Staff 1-JIMMY COX, Future Farmers of America
1-LINDA COX, Allied Youth 15 Future Home
makers of America 15 Internos Latin Clubg La Airosa
Staff Member 25 Golden Sandie Steppers 25 The Sand-
storm Staff 2-SUSAN CRETNEY, Allied Youth 25
Future journalists of America 15 La Airosa Staff
Member 25 Reserve Officer Training Corps 15 Golden
Sandie Steppers 25 The Sandstorm Staff 25 Student
Council 2-GEORGE CULTRA, Future Homemakers
of America 15 Track Team 1.
David Bunny Jimmy Melvena Eddie
CURRENT CURTIS DALBY DANIEL DAVENPORT
Don Duran Harriet Harry Ronnie
DAVIS DAVIS DAVIS DAY DAY
Mike Ronnie Sherry Billy Dale
DEWLIN DICK DICKSON DIGGS DOBBS
O DAVID CURRENT, Internos Latin Club, Ken
Club, National Honor Society 25 Reserve Officers'
Training Corps 5-BUNNY CURTIS, Allied Youth
15 Future Homemakers of America 53 Modern Dance
Club 1-JIM DALBY, Allied Youth 5, Golden Sandie
Band 55 Internos Latin Clubg Sandieland Orchestra
1-MELVENA DANIEL, Allied Youth lg Choir
lg Future Homemakers of America 25 National Thes-
pian Troupe 2-EDDIE DAVENPORT, Allied
Youth 53 Bowling Club 29 Internos Latin Club, Ken
Club, Wrestling Team 5.
0 DON DAVIS, Allied Youth 2, Avec Amis 1, Ken
Clubg National Honor Society 2, Student Council
1, Tennis Team 5--DURAN DAVIS, Allied Youth
55 Future Journalists of America lg Future Teachers
of America 55 Internos Latin Club, La Airosa Staff
Member lg The Sandstorm Stafiig National Thespian
Troupe 2-HARRIET DAVIS, Future Homemakers
of America 15 Student Union 5-HARRY DAY,
Allied Youth 55 Bel Canto 53 Football 2, National
Thespian Troupe 25 All-Region Choir-RONNIE
DAY, Allied Youth 55 Bel Canto 53 Student Union 5.
0 MIKE DEWLIN, Baseball Team 2, Sandie Foot-
ball Team 55 Los Viajeros Club 1--RONNIE DICK,
Allied Youth 15 Golf Team 5, Internos Latin Clubg
Ken Club, National Thespian Troupe 25 Vigilantes
2-SHERRY DICKSON, Future Journalists of
America, Internos Latin Club, Ken Club, La Airosa
Staff Member 1, Modern Dance Club lg Quill and
Scroll Society 1, The Sandstorm Staff-BILLY
DIGGS, Baseball Team 53 Basketball Team 2, Sandie
Football Team 53 Student Council 1, Track Team
2-DALE DOBBS, Student Union 5.
enior Class Rings Distributed In Early Fall
O STEVE DODGE, Allied Youth 2g Base-
ball Team 23 Bel Canto Chorale 13 Sandie-
land Orchestra 13 Student Council 13
Vigilantes 2-WADE DODSON, Allied
Youth 23 Baseball Team 13 Bowling Club
13 Choir 23 Golf Team 13 Hi-Y lg Student
Council 1-KENNETH DOOSE, Allied
Youth 13 Band 23 Art Club 2.
0 BEVERLY DOYLE, Allied Youth 33
Future Homemakers of America 13 In-
ternos Latin Club3 Y-Teens 1-NANCY
DRAPER, Allied Youth 33 Choir 13 Dis-
tributive Education Club 13 Future Home-
makers of America 13 Future Teachers of
America 13 La Airosa Staff Member 13
The Sandstorm Staff 1g Y-Teens 1-DON
DUBOSE, Golden Sandie Band 2g Student
Council 13 Student Union 3.
0 CHESTER DUNAVIN, Baseball Team
13 Basketball Team 33 Track Team 5-
DEAN DUNSMORE, Bowling Club 35
Future Teachers of America 13 Ken Club3
Reserve Officer Training Corps 3-
CAROL ANN DURRETT, Allied Youth
23 Future Homemakers of America 33 Los
Viajeros Club 1.
0 SUE EARLE, Future Homemakers of
America 13 Future Teachers of America
33 Student Union 3-ELDREW
EDWARDS, Allied Youth 13 Choir 13
Vocational-Industrial C l u b 1-J I M
EDWARDS, Sandie Football Team 23 Art
Club 13 Science Club 1.
0 ANN ELKINS, Allied Youth 13 Ken
Club3 Los Viajeros Club 23 Student Coun-
cil 13 Tennis Team 3-KAREN ELLIS,
Future Homemakers of America 39 Stu-
dent Union 3-PAUL ELLIS, Diversified
Occupations 23 Vocational-Industrial Club
23 Student Union 3. A
pper Classmen Leave Trophy Lined Halls
0 RONNIE ELLIS, Allied Youth 35
Reserve Officer Training Corps 33 Track
T e a m 5-G A L E N ENGELBRECHT,
Track Team 53 Student Union 5-KENT
EPPERSON, Student Union 5.
0 SHARI EUBANKS, Allied Youth 2-
Avec Amis 23 Choir 23 Future Homeil
makers of America 3g Internos Latin Clullil
Golden Sandie Steppers 2-BOBB 3
EVERITT, Allied Youth 13 Baseball Teani
3g Internos Latin Club-BILL FAIRLY,
Avec Amis 13 Bel Canto Chorale lg
Reserve Officer Training Corps 33 Sand
storm Staff 1.
0 BILL FANCHER, Allied Youth lg Stu-
dent Union 5-ANITA FARR, Allied
Youth lg Ken Club3 Student Union 5-
CLETA FARR, Allied Youth 13 Ken Clubg
Art Club 13 Student Council 1.
0 ROXIE FAUGHN, Golden Sandie Band
lg Future Homemakers of America 13
Student Union 3-JERRY FINCH, Allie
Youth 2g Radio Club 13 Vocational-Indus
trial Club 1-RICHARD FINCH, Allie
Youth lg Internos Latin Club3 La Airos
Staff 13 Reserve Officer Training Corp
3g The Sandstorm Staff 13 Track Team 2
0 JOHN FINCHER, Allied Youth 13
Future Journalists of America 13 La Airosa
Staff lg Reserve Officer Training Corps
53 The Sandstorm Staff-LORENA
FISCHER, Allied Youth 13 Bel Canto
Chorale lg Bowling Club 13 Choir 13
Future Homemakers of America 23 Ke
Clubg Los Viajeros Club-KATHY
FITZJARRALD, Allied Youth 33 Futur
Teachers of America 53 National Forensics
-k N ' Sharon J immy
IEIEELSIER rrflilniio Y FORESTER .FORRESTER
Ken Josie Gene Ronald Shelda
F ORRESTER FOSTER FOWLER FRANKS FRAWNER
Jeannette Saundra Pat Eddie REX
FRENZEL FRISBIE FRITH FRITCHIE FRITTS
0 MIKE FLENER, Student Union 3-NANCY
FLOYD, Future Homemakers of America 35 Future
Teachers of America 35 Modern Dance Club 25
Vocational-Industrial Club Sweetheart-JIMMY FLY,
Golden Sandie Band 35 Sandieland Orchestra 55 Stu-
dent Union-SHARON FORESTER, Allied Youth
15 Golden Sandie Band 35 Future Homemakers of
America 25 Internos Latin Club5 Ken Club5 Student
Council 2-JIMMY FORRESTER, Vocational-Indus-
trial Club 25 Student Union 3.
0 KEN FORRESTER, Bel Canto 35 Sandie Football
25 Reserve Officers' Training Corps 1-JOSIE
FOS.TER, Golden Sandie Band 35 Future Home-
makers of America5 Student Union 5-GENE
FOWLER, Allied Youth 15 Future journalists of
America 15 Golf Team 15 La Airosa Staff Member
35 Quill and Scroll Society 35 Reserve Officers' Train-
ing Corps 15 The Sandstorm Staff-RONALD
FRANKS, Internos Latin Club5 Ken Club5 Student
Union 3-SHELDA FRAWNER, Golden Sandie
O JEANNETTE FRENZEL, Distributive Educationg
Future Homemakers of America 15 Student Union 5-
SAUNDRA FRISBIE, Allied Youth 25 Avec Amis
25 Internos Latin Club5 Ken Club5 Modern Dance
Club 2-PAT FRITH, Allied Youth 55 Bel Canto 55
Choir 15 Future Journalists of America 15 La Airosa
Staff Member 1-EDDIE FRITCHIE, Allied Youth
25 Golf Team 15 Internos Latin Club5 Ken Club5
La Airosa Staff Member 25 The Sandstorm Staff 25
Cheerleader--REX FRITTS, Student Union 3.
Jack Rita Jerry Cathy Pat
FRYE GABLE GAMBLE GAMBLIN GARDNER
Tock Marion Sherry Gerald Billy
GEE GEORGE GIBSON GIDDENS GLEASON
Stephen Judy Elida Mary Helen Gary
GLENN GLOVER GONZALES GOOD GOODNER
0 JACK FRYE, Diversified Occupations, Vocational-
Industrial Club 5, Student Union-RITA GABLE,
Golden Sandie Band 2, Future Homemakers of
America 1, Student Union-JERRY GAMBLE, Bowl-
ing Club, Internos Latin Club, Wrestling Team 3-
CATHY GAMBLIN, Allied Youth 1, Internos Latin
Club, Y-Teens-PAT GARDNER, Allied Youth,
Choir 1, Distributive Education, Future Homemakers
of America, Y-Teens.
O TOCK GEE, Student Union-MARION GEORGE,
Allied Youth 5, Baseball Team 3, Sandie Football
Team 3, Track Team, Wrestling Team 1-SHERRY
GIBSON, Allied Youth 2, Future journalists of
America 1, Internos Latin Club, La Airosa Staff
Member-GERALD GIDDENS, Distributive Edu-
cation 3, Wrestling Team 2, Student Union-BILLY
GLEASON, Allied Youth, Bowling Club 2, La Airosa
Staff Member, The Sandstorm Staff 1, Track Team
1, Wrestling Team 2.
O STEPHEN GLENN, Avec Amis 2, Ken Club,
Math Club 1-JUDY GLOVER, Allied Youth 1,
Avec Amis 2, Bowling Club 1, Future Teachers of
America 1, Internos Latin Club, Ken Club, National
Honor Society 2, Y-Teens 1-ELIDA GONZALES,
Future Homemakers of America 5, Los Viajeros Club
3, Student Union-MARY HELEN GOOD, Allied
Youth 2, Golden Sandie Band Sweetheart, Los
Viajeros Club 1, Sandieland Orchestra-GARY
GOODNER, Future Farmers of America 3, Student
erriment Raised on Annual Kid Day
R NANCY GREEN, Student Union 3-
ODNEY GRIFFIN, Future Farmers of
America 2, Vocational-Industrial Club lg
Eudent Union 3-TELIE GROOMS,
llied Youth lg Future Homemakers of
America 2g Future Teachers of America
lg Los Viajeros Club 1.
TRUDY B. GRAVES, Bowling Club 33
uture journalists of America lg Internos
atin Club, Ken Club, La Airosa Staff
ember 2, Modern Dance Club 2, Math
lub 3, Art Club-PEARL GRAY, Allied
outh 55 Future Homemakers of America
3 Ken Club-LARRY GRESHAM, Bowl-
ng Club lg Track Team 1, Student Union
0 DUEY GRIFFIN, Allied Youth lg
owling Club lg Future Teachers of
America lg Internos Latin Clubg Hi-Y lg
adio Club lg Reserve Officer Training
Corps 5, Student Council 1-CECILIA
GUERRERO, Future Homemakers of
America 5g Los Viajeros Club 5, Student
Union 3-LINDA HALEY, Allied Youth
2, Future Homemakers of America 35
Y-Teens 2g Sandie Steppers 2.
0 DON HALL, Allied Youth 23 Choir lg
ocational Indusrtial Club 1-'IAN
ALL, Allied Youth 1, Distributive
Education Club 1, Future Homemakers of
America 15 La Airosa Staff Member lg
Sandstorm Staff 1-BRENDA HAMIL-
ON, Distributive Education Club lg
Future Homemakers of America 2, La
Airosa Staff Member lg Modern Dance
CLARKE HAMMER, Diversified Oc-
upation 1, Vocational-Industrial Club lg
tudent Union 5-KAREN HAMMER-
CHMIDT, Art Club lg Student Union
3-GLENDA HARDEN, Bowling Club
lg Student Union 5.
ight Finalists Enter Merit '
::g::':::'- ' ee :ta
51 S3 1 fa
O TOM HARRISON, Bowling Club 13
Sandie Football Team 2g Golf Team 1g
Los Viajeros Club 1-SUE ELLEN
HARVEY, Allied Youth 1g Avec Amis
2, Choir 1-NORMA HARRISON,
Future Homemakers of America 35 Stu-
dent Union 3.
0 PENNY LYN HAULMAN, Allied
Youth lg Future Homemakers of America
2g Student Union 3-ROBERT HAYES,
Allied Youth 35 Los Viajeros Club 2g
Student Council 15 Tennis Team 5-
KIRK HAYS, Golden Sandie Band 35
Internos 1g Ken Club 2, National Honor
Society 2g Sandieland Orchestra 2.
0 SHARON HEANEY, Student Union
'3-,DANNY HEATH, Allied Youth 2g
Golf Team 25 Ken Clubg La Airosa Staff
Member 25 Sandstorm Staff-LOUIS
HECKMAN, Diversified Occupation 1,
Los Viajeros Club 1, Wrestling Team 1.
0 GARY HEDGECOKE, Allied Youth 2g
Bel Canto Chorale 2g Internos Latin Clubg
La Airosa Staff Member 1-LINDA
HELLER, Art Club lg Student Union 3--
LINDA HELTON, Allied Youth 15
Future Homemakers of America 2g Stu-
dent Union 3.
0 SHIRLEY HELTON, Future Home-
makers of America 35 Student Union 3-
RITA HESS, Choir lg Distributive Ed-
ucation Club 1, Diversified Occupations
lg Future Homemakers of America 1-
LARRY HILGERS, Allied Youth 1g In-
ternos Latin Clubg Ken Clubg National
Honor Society 2, Tennis Team 3.
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A ' Eigeizci Q 3
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:.7,,gpf2, Hi xt 'win admit
Mary Pat Ray lRobert Ricky Sharon
HILL HILL HILLERBY HOBSON HOLBROOK
Kathy Martha Sue Stan Lewis john
HOLLAND HOLLAR l HOLLEY HOUSEMAN HOUSER
Susie Mickey .Iaynie G0rCl0Il Linda
HOUTCHENS HOWE HUDSON HUNT HUNT
Q MARY PAT HILL, Allied Youth 2, Future Home-
makers of America 13 Ken Club3 Los Viajeros Club 13
National Honor Society 2g Golden Sandie Steppers
3 Y-Teens 1--RAY HILL, Allied Youth 33 Future
journalists of America 13 La Airosa Staff Member
13 Reserve Officers' Training Corps 23 The lSand-
storm Staff3 Wrestling Team 2-ROBERT lHIL-
LERBY, Choir 13 Future journalists of Amenica 13
La Airosa Staff Member 23 National Forensics Society
23 Quill and Scroll Society 23 Reserve Officers' Train-
ing Corps 13 The Sandstorm Staff 2-RICKY IIOB-
SON, Student Union--SHARON HOLBROOK,
Allied Youth 23 Choir 13 Future Homemaklrs of
0 KATHY HOLLAND, Allied Youth 33 Avec Amis
13 Future Homemakers of America 33 Future Teachers
of America 13 Golden Sandie Steppers 23 Student
Council 33 National Thespian Troupe-MARTHA
SUE HOLLAR, Golden Sandie Band 23 Future Home-
makers of America 33 Internos Latin Club3 Ken Club3
Sandieland Orchestra 3-STANLEY HOLLEY, Bowl-
ing Club 13 Internos Latin Club3 La Airosa Staff
Memberg Los Viaieros Club lg The Sandstorm Staff
2-LEWIS HOUSEMAN, Choir 33 Student Union
3-JOHN HOUSER, Bel Canto 13 Choir 13 Internos
0 SUSIE HOUTCHENS, Allied Youth 13 Distributive
Education 23 Ken Club-MICKEY HOWE, Student
Union 3-JAYNIE HUDSON, Allied Youth, Bel
Canto 23 Distributive Education 13 La Airosa Staff
Member 13 The Sandstorm Staff 1-GORDON
HUNT, Allied Youth 33 Choir 13 Sandie Football
33 Ken Club3 National Honor Society 23 Student
Council 33 Track Team 23 Sophomore Favorite3
Wrestliimg Team 1-LINDA HUNT, Future Home-
makers of America 13 Internos Latin Club3 Ken Club3
National Honor Society 2.
Ignacio William George Mike Elizabeth
HURTADO HUTCHINSON HUGHES INGHAM JACKSON
Joe Paula Joe Barbara Bill
JAMESON JAY TOM JOHNSON JOHNSON
David Jim Sharon Steve Sue
JOHNSON JOHNSON JOHNSOM JOHNSON JOHNSON
0 IGNACIO HURTADO, Reserve Officer Training
Corps 15 Student Union 3-STEVE HUTCHISON,
Baseball Team 15 Student Union 3-GEORGE
HUGHES, Student Union 3-MIKE INGHAM,
Allied Youth 25 Bel Canto Chorale 25 Internos Latin
Club5 Ken Club-ELIZABETH JACKSON, Future
Homemakers of America 35 Future Teachers of
America 15 Ken Clubg Los Viajeros Club 25 Student
0 JOE JAMIESON, Choir 15 Student Union 3-
PAULA JAY, Avec Amis 15 Bel Canto Chorale 15
Future Teachers of America 1-TOM JOE, Bowling
Club 55 Student Union-BARBARA JOHNSON,
Student Union 3-BILL JOHNSON, Allied Youth
25 Golden Sandie Band 25 Future Teachers of America
15 Ken Clubg Los Viajeros Club 15 National Honor
Society 25 Sandieland Orchestra 1.
0 DAVID JOHNSON, Allied Youth 15 Future
Journalists of America 15 Golf Team 15 La Airosa
Staff Member 25 The Sandstorm Staff 25 Wrestling
Team 2-JIM JOHNSON, Allied Youth 15 Internos
Latin Clubg Reserve Officer Training Corps 3-
SHERRY JOHNSON, Allied Youth 15 Avec Amis
15 Future Teachers of America 15 Art Club-STEVE
JOHNSON, Sandie Football Team 33 Track Team
33 Wrestling Team 1-SUE JOHNSON, Future
Homemakers of America 25 Choir 15 La Airosa Staff
Member 25 Modern Dance Club 2.
eniors Help Principal in Havmg 'Good Year
0 KIM JONASON, Allied Youth lg
Internos Latin Clubg Student Union 5-
ALAN JONES, Allied Youth lg Baseball
Team 15 Sandie Football Team 33 Basket-
ball Team Zg Internos Latin Club-
BOBBY JONES, Sandie Football Team
3, Track Team 55 Student Union 3.
0 PEGGY JUDD, Student Union 3-
BOBBY KEEL, Allied Youth lg Voca-
tional-Industrial Club 1, Student Union
3-SUE KEEVER, Student Union 5.
0 JOHN R. KELLEY, Choir 1, Wrestling
Team 25 Student Union 3-SHIRLEY
KELLY, Student Union 3-SHERIDAN
KENNANN, Allied Youth 15 Choir 5,
Future Homemakers of America 33
Modern Dance Club 1.
0 MACK KIDD, Student Union 3-
BETTY KILPATRICK, Choir 1, Future
Homemakers of America 25 La Airosa
Staff Member 2, Modern Dance Club 1-
JANET KING, Allied Youth 53 Future
Homemakers of America 1, Future
Teachers of America 15 La Airosa Staff
Member 15 Modern Dance Club 1.
0 BILL KINNEY, Sandie Football Team
1, Track Team 2, Student Union 3-BILL
KIRKWOOD, Allied Youth 1g Future
Farmers of America 53 Hi-Y 1-MARTIN
KLIGMAN, Allied Youth lg Bel Canto
Chorale 1, Los Viajeros Club 15 Hi-Y 1.
raduates Dance to Band at All-Night Party
0 KAY KRUPP, Allied Youth lg Bel
Canto Chorale lg Choir lg Future Teachers
of America lg Ken Clubg La Airosa Staff
Member lg Los Viajeros Club lg National
Honor Society lg National Thespian
Troupe 3-GINGER KYLE, Golden
Sandie Band lg Future Homemakers of
America 15 Future Teachers of America
35 La Airosa Staff Member lg Los Viajeros
Club 1-JOHN LADEHOFF, Sandie
Football Team 2g Internos Latin Club 2g
Los Viajeros Club 2.
0 BARBARA LAFON, Allied Youth 2g
Future Homemakers of America 2g La
Airosa Staff Member lg Los Viajeros Club
2-CORA LAGRONE, Allied Youth 35
Bel Canto Chorale 3g Future Journalists
of America lg Internos Latin Club lg La
Airosa Staff Member 3g Quill 8: Scroll
lg Sandstorm Staff 39 Student Council 3-
TOMMY LAGRONE, Allied Youth 33
Distributive Education Club lg Student
0 MICHELE LAMARCA, Allied Youth
2g Future journalists of America 1:
Internos Latin Clubg Ken Clubg La
Airosa Staff Member 35 Los Viajeros lg
National Honor Society 2g Quill 8: Scroll
25 Reserve Officer Training Corps lg
Sandstorm Staff 33 Staudent Council 2g
Queen of Sandieland-RAY LAMBERT,
Sandie Football Team lg Trackteam 35
Student Union 3-PATSY LANE, Allied
Youth lg Future Homemakers of America
23 Student Union 3.
0 LAWRENCE LATHAM, Allied Youth
lg Radio Club lg Reserve Officer Training
Corps 25 Vocational-Industrial Club 2-
KAYE LAWLER, Future Homemakers of
America 35 Student Union-CLONNIE
LENING, Allied Youth lg Bowling Club
lg Future Teachers of America lg Y-Teens
0 PATTI LEWIS, Future journalists of
America lg Ken Clubg La Airosa Staff
Member 3g National Honor Society 2g
Quill 8: Scroll 2g Reserve Officer Training
Corps lg The Sandstorm Staff 3-SYLVIA
LINDLEY, Allied Youth 35 Avec Amis
25 Future Homemakers of America 35
Future Journalists of America lg La Airosa
Staff Member 2g Reserve Officer Training
Corps 15 The Sandstorm Staff 3-GARY
LINDVAY, Student Union 3.
jack james Sal Shelton Leon
LISTON LOFFLER MARTINEZ MASSEY MATHEWS
Carol Neva Vicki Byron Billy
MATTHEW MAYFIELD MELIN MERCHANTS MILLER
David Nita Peggl' Gary Sharon
MILLER MILLER MILLER MILLS MITCHELL
o JACK L1sroN, Allied Ynnen sg Golf renin sg
La Airosa Staff Member 2-JAMES LOFFLER, Stu-
dent Union 5-SALVADOR MARTINEZ, Baseball
TEAM 3g Sandie Football Team 2g Los Viajleros
Club 25 Track Team 2-SHELDON MASSEY, Allied
Youth 2, Golden Sandie Band 33 Choir 2g Sandieland
Orchestra 3-LEON MATHEWS, Student Unioii 5.
0 CAROL MATTHEW, Allied Youth 1, Ftiture
Homemakers of America 33 Golden Sandie Stephaers
25 Student Council 1-NEVA MAYFIELD, Internos
Latin Clubg Ken Club Reserve Officer Training clnpn
1-VICKIE MELIN, Allied Youth 3, Avec Amis
2g Bel Canto Chorale Ig Future Teachers of America
1, Internos Latin Clubg Ken Club, National Forehsics
1, National Honor Society 2-BYRON MER-
CHANT, Student Union-BILL MILLER, Future
Farmers of America lg Wrestling Team 33 Student
O DAVID MILLER, Allied Youth 1g Diversified
Occupation Ig Vocational Industrial Club lg Wrestl-
ing Team 1-NITA MILLER, Allied Youth 2, Avec
Amis 2g Future Teachers of America lg Internos
Latin Clubg Ken Club, La Airosa Staff Member 2g
National Honor Society 2g Sandie Steppers 33 Art
Club 2--PEGGY MILLER, National Honor Society
1g Student Union 3--GARY MILLS, Vocational
Industrial Club 25 Student Union 5-SHARON
MITCHELL, Avec Amis 2g Future Homemakers
of America 2, Ken Clubg La Airosa Staff Member
15 Sandieland Orchestra 55 Y-Teens 3.
Phillip Joe Josie Neil GUY
LOPEZ LOVAN LUCERO LUCERO LUCK
Alan Bruce Francis Susan D011
LYONS LYTLE MAGEE MAJOR MANI-TI-EY
Carol Ann Raymond Sharon NiCk Lyfldell
MARSHALL MARTIN MARTIN MARTIN EZ MONK
0 PHILLIP LOPEZ, Distributive Education 15 Stu-
dent Union 3-JOE LOVAN, Reserve Officer Train-
ing Corpsg Student Union 3-JOSIE LUCERO,
Future Homemakers of America 2g Los Viajeros
Club 3, Sandieland Orchestra 2-NEIL LUCERO,
Los Viajeros Club 1g Wrestling Team 23 Student
Union 3-GARY LUCK, Reserve Officer Training
Corps 35 Student Union 3.
0 ALAN LYONS, Baseball Team 33 Basketball Team
55 Future Homemakers of America lg Vigilantes 1-
BRUCE LYTLE, Sandie Football Team 25 Student
Union 3-FRANCES MAGEE, Allied Youth 1g Choir
13 Distributive Education 25 Future Teachers of
America 25 Student Council 2-SUSAN MAJOR,
Allied Youth 25 Future Teachers of America 15 Stu-
dent Union 3-DON MARKLEY, Allied Youth 25
Golden Sandie Band 35 Bel Canto Chorale 15 Choir
15 Future Homemakers of America lg Los Viajeros
Club 13 Sandieland Orchestra 1.
0 CAROL MARSHALL, Allied Youth lg Avec Amis
lg Future Homemakers of America 3-RAYMOND
MARTIN, Allied Youth lg Future Farmers of A-
merica lg Hi-Y 35 Wrestling Team 2-SHARON
MARTIN, Future Homemakers of America 3g
Modern Dance Club lg Student Union 3-NICK
MARTINEZ, Student Union 3-LYNDELL MONK,
Future Homemakers of America lg Future Teachers
of America 1, Modern Dance Club 1.
O CAROL MOONEYHAM, Allied Youth
13 Future Homemakers of America 2, Stu-
dent Union 3-CHARLES MOORE,
Allied Youth lg Track Team lg Wrestling
Team 2-CRAIG MOORE, Allied Youth
3, Reserve Officer Training Corps 3g
Track Team 3. s
0 GAIL MOORE, Allied Youth 1, Na-
tional Thespians Troupe 13 Student Union
-SIMON MOORE, Student Union 3-
SUE MOORE, Student Union 3.
O DANNY MORELAND, Allied Youth
25 Future journalists of America 1, La
Airosa Staff Member 3, Quill 8: Scroll 23
Reserve Officer Training Corps 1, Sand-
storm Staff 33 Track Team 2g Wrestling
Team 2-FRANK MORGAN, Allied
Youth 1, Golden Sandie Band 3g Sandie-
land Orchestra 5-JERALD MORRIS,
Diversified Occupations 23 Track Team 1.
0 SALLY MORRIS, Student Union 3-
CRAIG MORTIMER, Allied Youth 23
Sandie Football Team 2g Track Team 1-
JAMES MULLANE, Student Union 3.
O DIANE MURPHY, Allied Youth 33
Choir lg La Airosa Staff Member 1, Los
Viajeros Club lg Y-Teens 2-LARRY
MUSICK, Student Council lg Los Viajeros
Club 2g Tennis Team 2-BOBBY MCCAF-
FERTY, Student Union.
niors' Public Education
any Senlors Enroll 111 Accelerated Classes
0 STAN MCCAFFETY, Basketball Team
23 Student Union 3-SHORTY McCAF-
FREE, Allied Youth 33 Cheerleader 2g
Student Council 1-JUDY MCCALEB,
Allied Youth lg Ken Clubg National
Honor Society 2g Sandie Steppers 3g Stu-
dent Council 3.
0 PETE MCCALEB, Student Union 3-
SHARON MCCALEB, Student Union 3-
JAMES MCCARTY, Sandie Football Team
lg Ken Clubg Wrestling Team 2.
I GAYLE MCCLURE, Bowling Club 1g
Future Homemakers of America 15 Ken
Clubg Los Viajeros Club 15 Y-Teens 15
Math Club 1-DALE K. MCCONNELL,
Choir 15 Student Union 3-PAULA Mc-
CONNELL, Allied Youth 2g Y-Teens 15
Student Union 3. T
0 HOWELL MCCULLAH, Allied Youth
1, Golden Sandie B and 13 Belt Canto
Chorale 25 Wrestling Team 1-BOB
MCDANIEL, Allied Youth 53 Bowling
Club 2g Future journalist of America lg
Internos Latin Clubg La Airosa 39 National
Forensics 2g Quill 8: Scroll 2g Reserve
Officer Training Corps 1g The Sandstorm
Staff 35 National Thespian Troupe--SUE
MCDONALD, Golden Sandie Band 3g
Future Homemakers of America lg Los
Viajeros Club 1.
0 JIM MCCEWIN, Golden Sandie Band 35
Student Union 3-DENNIS MCHUGH,
Diversified Occupations 23 Student Union
3-JANET MCNEIL, Internos Latin Clubg
Ken Club, Sandieland Orchestra 33 Orch-
estra Queeng Reserve Officer Training
Rex Linda Jeanette
MCPHERSON MCWHIRTER i NADEN NEAL NELSON
R Nancy l Pat Gene Richie
Nclgili-TON N1cKL12s NUNLEY NUNN NUNN
G tt Pat Melvin Glenda ADH
oifkig e OAKES OGLE OLIVER OWEN
Q MARIWYN MCPHERSON, Allied Youfll sg
Future Homemakers of America 53 Future Journalists
of America 1g La Airosa Staff Member 35 Quill 8:
Scroll 2g The Sandstorm Staff-GENE MC-
WHIRTER, Allied Youth lg Los Viajeros Club lg
Reserve Officer Training corps 5-REX NAD EN,
Basketball Team 3g Ken Clubg National Honor Society
2-LINDA NEAL, Future Homemakers of America
19 Ken Clubg La Airosa Staff Member 15 Golden
Sandie Steppers 15 The Sandstorm Staff 15 Student
Council 15 Cheerleader 1-JEANETTE NELSON,
Avec Amis 2g Future Homemakers of America lg
Future Teachers of America 25 Ken Clubg Sandieland
0 ROGER NEWTON, Allied Youth 15 Basketball
Team 2g Bel Canto Chorale 2-NANCY NICKLES,
Allied Youth 2g Bowling Club 25 Choir 5g Ken Olubg
Los Viajeros Club lg National Honor Society-PAT
NUNLEY, Allied Youth 2g Future Homemakers of
America 25 Future Journalists of America 15 Ken
Clubg La Airosa Staff Member 55 Quill 81 Scroll 53
The Sandstorm Staff 33 Student Council lg Tennis
Team 1-GENE NUNN, Allied Youth 15 Los
Viajeros 25 Track Team-RICHIE NUNN, Bowling
Club lg Internos Latin Clubg Reserve Officer Train-
ing Corps 2g Math Club.
0 GEORGETTE OAKS, Distributive Education 15
Future Homemakers of America 13 Modern Dance
Club 1-PAT OAKES, Allied Youth lg Bel Canto
Chorale Ig Choir 2g Future Homemakers of America
2g Future Teachers of America lg Ken Clubg Modern
Dance Club lg Y-Teens-MELVIN OGLE, Choir lg
Los Viajeros lg Sandieland Orchestra 5-GLENDA
OLIVER, Student Union-ANN OWEN, Allied
Youth 1 g La Airosa 2.
Bobby Nancy Gene Chris Cecelia
OWEN OWENS PADILLA PANGLE PANTEI.
joe Rheba Billy Dy Ann Sandy
V PARADOWSKI PARISH PARKER PARKER PARKER
Annette Bartella james Ginny Carol
PARSONS PARSONS PARSONS PATRICK PATTERSON
0 BOBBY OWEN, Sandie Football Team 33 Ken
Club 33 Track Team 3-NANCY OWENS, Future
Teachers of America 33 Ken Club3 Los Viajeros Club
13 National Thespian Troupe-GENE PADILLA,
Student Union-CHRIS PANGLE, Allied Youth 33
Choir 23 Football Team 13 Track Team 3-CECELIA
PANTEL, Allied Youth 13 Future Homemakers of
America 23 Ken Club3 Sandieland Orchestra 3.
O JOE PARDOWSKI, Vocational Industrial Club-
RHEBA PARISH, Allied Youth 13 Golden Sandie
Band 13 Bel Canto Chorale 33 Bowling Club 33 Choir
13 Ken Club3 La Airosa Staff Member 13 Golden
Sandie Steppers 23 National Thespian Troupe 3-
BILL PARKER, Future Farmers of America 3-DY
ANN PARKER, Allied Youthg Future Homemakers
of America Za Ken Club3 Los Viajeros Club lg
Golden Sandie Steppers 2-SANDRA PARKER,
Allied Youth 23 Future Homemakers of America 2g
0 ANNETTE PARSONS, Allied Youth 23 Choir 13
Future Homemakers of America 33 La Airosa Staff
Member 2g Los Viajeros 33 Future Nurses Club 3-
BARTELLA PARSONS, Student Union 3-JAMES
PARSONS, Reserve Officers Training Corps-
GINNY PATRICK, Distributive Education 33 Future
Homemakers of America 2-CAROL PATTERSON,
Allied Youth 13 Ken Club3 National Honor Society
33 Tennis Team 35 Cheerleaders 2.
raduates Pray Together at Baccalaureate
-0 CATHY PATTERSON, Allied Youth
lg Ken Clubg National Honor Society 2g
Tennis Team 3g Cheerleader 2-JANIE
EE PATTON, Allied Youth 2g Bowling
lub 2g Internos Latin Clubg Ken Clubg
odern Dance Club 25 Student Council
-BEVERLY PAULK, Allied Youth 2g
el Canto Chorale 2g Future Homemakers
f America 2g Modern Dance Club.
ANN PECK, Allied Youth 2g Los
iajeros Club 2g Y-Teens 1-CHARLES
EEK, Wrestling Team 2g Student Union
-TOMMY MACK PELLEY, Golden
andie Band 15 Bowling Club 33 Student
ROBERT PERKINS, Allied Youth 33
istributive Education Club 15 La Airosa
taff Member 15 The Sandstorm Staff 1-
OBBY PETERS, Reserve Officer Train-
ng Corps 35 Student Union 3-JIMMY
ILLERS, Vocational-Industrial Club 2g
tudent Union 3.
LYN PILLERS, Allied Youth 33 Choir
g Future Journalists of Ameria 15 Future
eachers of America 23 La Airosa Staff
ember 15 Modern Dance Club 1-
ACKIE PINSON, Future Homemakers
f America 25 Student Union 3-DAVID
ODZEMNY, Student Union 3.
FRED POTTER, La Airosa Staff Mem-
er 25 Los Viajeros 2g Reserve Officer
raining Corps 35 Track Team 3-
ARGARET PRESSLEY, Allied Youth
3 Choir 15 Future Homemakers of
merica 3-MIKE PROCTOR, Allied
outh 15 Future Farmers of America 35
restling Team 2.
eaellers Aid Seniors in College Preparation
0 COY QUINE, Sandie Football Team 39
Orchestra 2g Student Council 15 Track
Team 1-PAUL RAMIREZ, Allied Youth
2g Baseball Team 25 Basketball Team 2,
Sandie Football Team 35 Los Viajeros
Club 3, Track Team 2-CHARLES
RAMSEY, Baseball Team 25 Choir 2g
0 LINDA DARLENE RAY, Choir lg
Future Homemakers of America 2g Student
Union 3-SHARON MOUNTS RAY,
Allied Youth lg Distributive Education
Club 1, Future Homemakers of America
3-ELOYCE READ, Allied Youth 1g
Future Homemakers of America lg Future
Teachers of America lg Ken Club, Los
Viajeros Club 2.
0 JANET REED, Allied Youth lg Bel
Canto Chorale 2, Bowling Club Ig Future
journalists of America 15 La Airosa Staff
Member 25 Sandie Steppers 25 The Sand-
storm Staff 3g National Thespians Troupe
2-SHIRLEY REIMERS, Allied Youth lg
Y-Teens 2-AARON A. REINERT, Dis-
tributive Education 1, Future Teachers of
America 15 Internos Latin Clubg Radi
Club 15 Reserve Officer Training Corps 2
0 JERRY RICE, Allied Youth 2, Baseball
Team 3g Vigilantes 1-MELVA REA
RICHARDS, Allied Youth lg Distributive
Education Club 2g Future Homemakers of
America 1, Future Teachers of America
1-MARYLYN RICHARDSON, Future
Homemakers of America 3g Y-Teens 2g
Student Union 3.
0 RONNIE RIGDON, Allied Youth 1'
Vocational-Industrial Club 2, Studen
Union 5-JACKIE RINEHART, Choi
23 Future Homemakers of America 2-
Student Union 3--RICHARD ROBERTS,
Allied Youth 15 Bel Canto Chorale 1
Choir 2, Speech Clubg La Airosa Staf
Member lg Baseball Team 1.
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0 BOB ROSS, Allied Youth 2, Bel Canto Chorale 1,
Sandie Football Team 55 Student Council 3, Tll2Ck
Team 1-PAT Ross, Allied Youth 1, Future Hohne-
makers of America 1g Future journalists of America
lg La Airosa Staff Member 5, Quill 8: Scroll Society
3, Golden Sandie Steppers 2, The Sandstorm Staff 5-
RAYMOND ROY, Basketball Team 33 Ken Club,
National Honor Society 2-LINDA RUDDER, Allied
Youth lg Choir 1g Future Homemakers of Ameiica
2, La Airosa Staff Member lg National Thespian
Troupe 25 Sophomore Class Favorite-MICHAEL
RUSSEL, Choir 3, Wrestling Team 2.
O EVA SAENZ, Future Homemakers of America
2-GLENN SAIN, Student Union 5-GER lLD
SCHOEN, Bowling Club lg Internos Latin Clubg
Math Club 2, Slide Rule Club 1g Reserve Officers
Training Corps 5-KATHY SCOTT, Golden Sandie
Band 1 Choir 15 Future Homemakers of America 3-
MARY SCOTT, Student Union 3.
0 JOHN SEARS, Student Union 5-CAROLYN
SHAFFER, Allied Youth 2, Internos Latin Clubg
Ken Clubg Secretary Training Club-BILL SHEA,
Avec Amis 3, Diversified Occupations 2g Vocational
Industrial Club 2-MARY SHENNUM, Golden
Sandie Band 35 Bel Canto Chorale 15 Ken Club,
National Honor Society 25 Sandieland Orchestra 3-
RONNIE SHEPARD, Allied Youth 13 Reserve
Officer Training Corps.
Marv Sharon Bobbv Diane john
SIEVERMAN SIMMONS SIMPSON SIMPSON SISCO
David Gav Marv Sue Pete Terry
SMITH SMITH SMITH SMITH SMITH
Patti ,Io Walter Carolyn Carol Nancy
SOLNI CK SOLOMAN SPRINGMAN SPURLOCK STANTON
I MARY SIEVERMAN, Allied Youth 25 Future
Journalists of America 15 La Airsoa Staff, Member
35 Los Viajeros Club 25 Sandstorm Staff Mem-
ber 35 Student Council 3-SHARON SIMMONS,
Allied Youth 15 Future Homemakers of America 25
Future Teachers of America 15 Y-Teens-BOBBY
SIMPSON, Allied Youth 25 Future Journalists of
America 15 La Airosa Staff Member 35 National
Forensics League 15 Quill 84 Scroll Society 25 Reserve
Officer Training Corps 15 Sandstorm Staff Member
35 National Thespians Troupe 3-DIANE SIMPSON,
Allied Youth 25 Bowling Club 15 Future Home-
makers of America 15 Future Teachers of America
25 Internos Latin Club-JON SISCO, Allied Youth
15 Future Homemakers of America 15 Los Viajeros
0 DAVID SMITH, Allied Youth 35 Baseball Team
35 Bel Canto Chorale 15 Internos Latin Club5 Ken
Club5 Student Council 25 Wrestling Team 25 Cheer-
leader-GAY SMITH, Baseball Team 35 Ken Club5
Student Council 15 Vigilantes 1-MARY SUE
SMITH, Allied Youth 25 Distributive Education 15
Future Homemakers of America 3-PETE SMITH,
Allied Youth 15 Distributive Education 15 Internos
Latin Club5 Ken Club5 Student Council 15 Wrestling
Team 1-TERRY SMITH, Allied Youth 25 Bel
Canto Chorale 15 Choir5 Future Teachers of America
15 Vocational-Industrial Club 15 Vigilantes 1.
0 PATTI JO SOLNICK, Allied Youth 35 Avec Amis
25 Internos Latin Club5 Ken Club5 La Airosa Staff
Member 25 National Honor Society 25 Golden Sandie
Steppers 25 Student Council 15 National Thespian
Troupe 3- WALTER C. SOLOMON, Allied Youth
35 Distributive Education 1-CAROLYN SPRING-
MAN, Future Homemakers of America 25 Sandstorm
Staff Member 1-CAROL NAN SPURLOCK, Future
Homemakers of America 25 Modern Dance Club 1-
NANCY STANTON, Bowling Club 1.
0 RONNI STAPLES, Vocational-Indus-
trial Club 13 Student Union 3-MARSHA
STEELE, Allied Youth 13 Bowling Club
13 Future Teachers of America 23 Internos
Latin Club3 Ken Club-BILL STEER,
Allied Youth 13 Wrestling Team 23 Stu-
dent Union 3.
0 HARVEY STEIN, Bowling Club 35
Student Union 5-D E N N I S, L E E
STEPHENSON, Future Farmers of
America 13 Student Union 3-DONNA
STEVENSON, Avec Amis 13 Internos
Latin Club3 Art Club.
0 SUE STINSON, Allied Youth 23 Future
Teachers of America 23 Student Union 3
-BARBARA STONE, Choir lg Future
Homemakers of America 13 Student Body
3-PATSX STUCKEY, Bowling Club 13
Diversified Occupations 23 Student Union
0 SUSAN STULTZ, Future Homemakers
of America 33 Student Union 3-NOR-
MAN STUPPI, Internos Latin Club3 Na-
tional Forensics 23 National Honor Society
3-MARILYN SUDBURY, Allied Youth
13 Future Journalists of America 13 La
Airosa Staff Member 23 Modern Dance
Club '13 Golden Sandie Stepper 1.
I DON SUMMERS, La Airosa 13 Internos
Latin Club3 Ken Clubs National Honor
Society 23 Reserve Officer Training Corps
33 Student Council 23 Math Club 1-
LEON TAYLOR, Future Farmers of
America 53 Student Union 3-SANDRA
TAYLOR, Bowling Club 13 Math Club
13 Future Teachers of America 2.
Named Class Sponsor
welve Years Climaxed, by Walk Up the Aisle
9 LINDA TEMPELMEYER, Allied
Youth 2g La Airosa Staff Member lg Los
Viajeros 2-PAUL TENORIO, Los
Viajeros Club 35 Wfrestling Team 1g Stu-
dent Union 3-DAVID THOMAS, Choir
lg Sandie Football Team lg Track Team 3.
0 SAM THOMAS, Allied Youth 2g Avec
Amis lg Future Teachers of America 1g
Reserve Officer Training Corps 33 Wrest-
ling Team 2-RICHARD THOMPSON,
Allied Youth 25 Golden Sandie Band 33
Internos Latin Clubg Sandieland Orchestra
2-DWAYNE TIDWELL, Allied Youth
15 Baseball Team 35 Sandie Football Team
35 Ken Club.
0 REYNALDO TINAJERO, Los Viajeros
Club 3g Student Union 3-BOBBY TOM-
LIN, Allied Youth lg Baseball Team 1g
Sandie Football Team lg Internos Latin
Clubg Track Team 1-KAREN TOUT,
Student Union 3.
0 WAYNE TRAVIS, Allied Youth 15
Choir lg Distributive Education lg Voca-
tional-Industrial Club 1-LEE ROY
TREDWAY, Golden Sandie Band 35 Los
Viajeros Club 15 Sandieland Orchestra 3
-MARY TUCKER, Student Union 3.
0 JACKIE VAN AUSDALL, Distributive
Education Club 15 Future Homemakers
of America 1g Y-Teens 1-MARY ANN
VANDERGRIFF, Allied Youth 2g Future
Homemakers of America lg Future
Teachers of America lg Internos Latin
Clubg Y-Teens 3-CAROLYN VAN-
DIVER, Allied Youth 34 Future Home-
makers of America 3g Y-Teens lg La
Airosa Staff Member 1.
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Future Teachers of America 1g Student Council 1g
Vigilantes lg Wrestling Team 1-EARLENE
WALLIS, Bowling Club 1g Choir lg Future Home-
makers of America 2g-BILL WATSON, Student
Union 5-BEVERLY WEATHERLY, Allied Youth
1g Choir 1g Distributive Education lg Future Home-
makers of America 1g Future Teachers of America 1-
S.TANLEY WEATHERS Allied Youth 1g Los
Viajeros Club 1g Reserve Officer Training Corps 3.
0 GAY WEBB, Distributive Education 2g Future
Homemakers of America 1g Vocational-Industrial
Club 2-KAY WEBB, Distributive Education 2g
Future Homemakers of America lg Vocational-
Industrial Club 2--RANDY WEBB, Allied Youth 3g
Bel Canto 2g Sandie Football Team 3g Track Team
3-PEGGY WEBSTER, Allied Youth 1g Avec Amis
3g Choir 2g Future Homemakers of America 2g Ken
Club-SUE WEST, Allied Youth 5g Future Home-
makers of America 2g Future Teachers of America
1g Modern Dance Club 1.
0 CHARLES WETHERBEE, Allied Youth 1g Inter-
nos Latin Club 1g Reserve Officer Training Corps
3-ALLEN WHEATLEY, Golden Sandie Band 1g
Diversified Occupation 1g Vocational-Industrial Club
lg Math Club lg Slide Rule Club 1-CHARLIE
WHEELER, Allied Youth 1g Wrestling Team 3-
DANA WHITEHEAD, Allied Youth 2g Distributive
Education lg Future Homemakers of America 1g
Future Teachers of America 1-KAY WHITEHEAD,
Allied Youth 2g Distributive Education lg Future
Homemakers of America lg Future Teachers of
America 1g La Airosa Staff Member lg The Sand-
storm Staff 1.
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WHITELEY WHITTENBURG WIGHT WILKINSON WILLIAMS
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XJIQHXMS Sailfggisz WZLSON WINFIELD WINTERS
Charlie Robert L66 David Baffl'
WINWOOD WISENER WITCHER WOFFARD WOOD
0 JAMES WHITELEY, Allied Youth 35 Distributive
Education 3, Vocational Industrial Club 3-GEORGE
WHITTENBURG, Basketball 3g Internos Latin Club
Ken Clubg National Honor Society 2g Student Council
3-LOU WILKINSON, Student Union-ROBERT
WILLIAMS, Allied Youth 35 Sandie Football Team
35 Track Team 1, Wrestling Team 1-VIRGINIA
WILLIAMS, Allied Youth 25 Bel Canto Chorale 2,
Future Homemakers of America 2g Los Viajeros
Club 1, Sandieland Orchestra 35 Y-Teens 1.
0 CHARLES WILSON, Choir 1, Wrestling Team 35
Student Union 3-DEE WILSON, Student Union-
JIM WINFIELD, Ken Club, Los Viajeros Club 2g
Student Council 2-FRED WINTERS, Future
Farmers of America 3, Student Union 3-CHARLIE
WINWOOD, Football 35 Student Union.
O ROBERT WISENER, Reserve Officers Training
Corps 2g Student Union-JO ANN WIGHT, Allied
Youth 25 Avec Amis 3, Future Homemakers of
America 3g Ken Clubg Reserve Officers Training
Corps 1, Y-Teens-LEE WITCHER, Golden Sandie
Band 15 Radio Club 15 Vocational Industrial Club
2-DAVID WOFFARD, Allied Youth 1, Bel Canto
Chorale 2g Ken Clubg National Honor Society 35
Student Council 3g Track Team 3, Vigilantes 3-
BARRY WOOD, Future Farmers of Americag
Reserve Officers Training Corps 3, Student Union.
eniors Nostalgic at Last Singing 'Oh AHS'
0 ROBERT DOUGLAS WOOD, Diversi-
fied Occupations 23 Student Union 3-
STEVE WOODARD, Allied Youth 1g
Future Farmers of America 13 Los Viajeros
Club 1-PHILLIP WOODBURN, Allied
Youth 1, Bowling Club 25 Los Viajeros
2, Reserve Officer Training Corps 3.
0 KIM WOODS, Student Union 3-
SHARON WOODS, Student Union 3-
FRANK WRATHER, Allied Youth 15
Baseball Team 1, Bowling Club 55 Future
Farmers of America 5.
0 LLOYD WRIGHT, Reserve Officer
Training Corps 2, Student Union 3-
PEGGY WRIGHT, Allied Youth 1g Choir
13 Future Homemakers of America 15
Student Union 3.
0 CAROLE YORK, Future I-Iomemakers
of America 5.
0 'IEANNETTE YORK, Allied Youth 1,
Bel Canto Chorale 25 Future Homemakers
of America 1, Student Council 1-ELLEN
YOWS, Allied Youth 33 Future Journa-
lists of America 15 Internos Latin Club,
La Airosa Staff Member 33 Sandie
Steppers 2, The Sandstorm Staff 1.
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Long available to Sandies and other Amarillo
Public Schools students are countless pub-
lic projects like Dick Bivins Stadium
which is seen at left during the annual Tas-
cosa football game. The Stadium
is located near the Tri-State Fair Park.
Santa Fe Building Marks Amarillo Skyline
zoz I 'il'-
Mary E. BIVIIIS Llbrary Is Helpful to Students
Amarillo, Texas, is identified as being the center of the
world's helium production. The Soncy and Excell plants have
been located in Amarillo for about forty years and constitute
most of the helium supply in the nation.
Last year the Union Carbide Corporation of New York
announced that its Linde Company Division will build a liquid
helium plant at Am.arillo with a capacity greater than any
such unit in the United States.
The federal government also plans to store helium in the
government owned Cliffside Gas Field near Amarillo.
One of the nation's largest stock shows is held each january
in Amarillo. Prize winning beef cattle, quarter horses and
other livestock come from many states to compete for blue
ribbon awards and large cash premiums.
Amarillo is the home of the world's largest livestock
auction. The Amarillo Livestock and Auction Company
conducts the business for the rancher-feeder-packer-consumer.
The Texas Panhandle is the world's largest grain sorghum
producting area, contributing one-third of the national crop,
and the center of the Panhandle is Amarillo where a large
Continued on page 205
All of our lives, Amarilloans have recognized the Sante Fe
Building as a central landmark in the downtown area. Housing
the offices of the Santa Fe Railroad, this building is the oldest
of Panhandle skyscrapers.
The old Bivins home, a landmark in Amarillo, has been
converted into a public library known as the Mary E. Bivins
Memorial Library. The home was donated to the city for
this purpose by its owners.
The Central Fire Station is only one of many modern facilities
provided for citv services. The station, along with the police
station, was rebuilt when the old building which the two
had shared was found inadequate and razed.
The U.S. Naval Reserve has its own building for its meetings,
classes and work. The modern building is equipped to serve
the members of the U.S. Naval Reserve located in Amarillo
and their functions.
The new Vaughn Building, at the north end of Polk Street,
was built by companies from Amarillo and Dallas.
iThe Lighthouse, a natural rock formation, stands in Palo
J Duro Canyon, a state park located west of Amarillo. The
Canyon is a leading tourist attraction of the State of Texas.
It was discovered by Coronado.
was dedicated in form.al ceremonies last August. The building
Palo Duro Can on, Landmarks Recognizable
part of the shipping occurs. gThe main agricultural crops of
this area are grain sorghum, wheat, cotton, vegetables and
Manufacturing of farm implements is one of Amarillo's
major industries. A large zinc smelter, using the abundant
supply of natural gas in its refining processes, is located in
Amarillo. More than 250 other industries provide a stable
base for this city's diversified economy. These industries
include packing plants, gasoline refineries, foundries, housing
and other plants. Near the city are plants which produce
rubber and numerous chemicals as by-products of the region's
gigantic oil and gas fields.
Amarillo and the Panhandle lead Texas and the nation
in percentage increase in retail sales during the period of
1954-58. The Panhandle's increase was 23 per cent above
Texas' 19 per cent and the nation's 17 per cent. Amarillo
also leads the states in percentage increase in population.
Amarillo's population between 1951 and 1961 was approxi-
mately 100 per cent.
Amarillo Air Force Base is the only air base in the nation
devoted exclusively to the training of jet mechanics. The
base has expanded at the cost of some 40 million dollars
for the personnel of the Air Training and Strategic Air
Command. From this base airmen of SAC take off to patrol
the skies around the world. Continued an page 206
Giant m.asonry traffic dispersal systems have sprung up in
the past few years. This bridge carries traffic- over the tracks
of the Rock Island and Burlington lines which cross Taylor
'l,.,- .... , ...., -,-,-,. .D V
and evening newspapers which serve the city and other areas
in the Golden Spread. This paper is the only major news-
paper published in Amarillo.
Similar to the San Jacinto Monument, this granite shaft stands
in Llano Cemetery as a memorial to the early settlers who
came to Amarillo and were responsible for its growth and
Building Permits Continue Growth of Metropolis
The Amarillo Bus Company operates modern buses over
a total of 125 miles of routes. The firm maintains complete
charter and fleet service. The Panhandle Stages Shuttle
Service provides bus service to Army Tech Village, Amarillo
Air Terminal and Amarillo Air Force Base.
Three main-line railroads serve Amarillo with a total
of 14 daily passenger train departures, and each has complete
division facilities in the city. .Freight facilities are adequate
on all railroads, and industrial sites are available on the
trackage of each of the lines.
Amarillo school district maintains four senior high schools,
eight junior high schools and 33 elementary schools. There
are also nine parochial schools, two business colleges, one
accredited Musical Arts Conservatory, two schools of nursing
and Amarillo College, a state accredited junior college. West
Texas State College is located 12 miles south of Amarillo in
The recently completed census of pre-school and school age
children in the school district shows there are 50,479 children
below the age of eighteen.
It is the responsibility of these schools to educate students
and train them so that they can, in time, take over the
business of Amarillo skillfully and help the city to grow.
Grain is the "staff of life" of the Texas Panhandle providing
one of the major industries of the areas. As a shipping
center, Amarillo must provide adequate storage for the
var-ious grains as they wait to be shipped on farther.
Modern overpasses and underpasses speed up traffic across
busy intersections across town. The new Canyon Expressway
has given Amarillo a big-city look, not unlike some of the
larger cities of California.
Modern apartments priced for the low budgets of young
people just getting started and older peonle living on pensions
are taking the place of inadequate housing which once was
the only facility available for a low price.
New Interchange Leads Downtown Area Traffic
Community Aids Curriculum with D.O. Program
Chapter 23 of D.O., or Diversified Occupations, is a group
of students who attend vocational shop classes at Amarillo
High and are workers in skilled trades. The club is officially
named VIC or Vocational Industrial Club and is headed by
Oliver Diggs. The membership is limited to juniors and
seniors who are 16 years of age. Meet-
ings are held on the first and third
Mondays of each month, at which time
plans are made for social as well as
The group raises money by selling
Sandie pennants. This is one of their
Some of the members represented the
members represented the chapter in the
district convention contest. Each competes DIGGS
with other students in his own specialized field. Winners go
1 to the state convention held in Corpus Christi on April 13
and 14 to compete against other district winners from the
D.O. clubs throughout Texas.
Oliver Diggs, D.O. sponsor, instructs some of his D,O.' stu- The Amarillo High Chapter has about 40 members'
dents in the use of the classroom library. Students are james
Bradshaw, Dale Scoby and Gary Marcum.
Students in the D.O. classes attend classes in the mornings and work in the afternoons. D.O. students on the BOTTOM
ROW are james Bradshaw, Jimmy james, Ruth McMennamy, Roy Cartwright and Gary Lockeg SECOND ROW-Mr. Diggs,
Sherran Hall, Mike Whisenant Earl Eder, Nancy Coburn and Tommy Bradshawg TOP ROW-David Podzemmy, Gary Mar
cum, Gary Darrah, Dale Scoby, Philip Bickerstaff and Mike Bahn.
and D. E. Stud
The Distributive Education program., directed by Raymond
Wilson, is a co-operative program between city merchants and
the school. The program provides training in retail, wholesale,
and service selling.
The club, which is closely connected to class work, takes
awards are presented
part in the annual State Youth Leadership
Conference, held the last weekend in
February at Austin, by selecting delegates
from those students who excel in local
contests. These contests include ad layout,
copy writing, sales demonstration, job
interview, business speaking, individaul
workbook and essay.
Every year, the club presents the D.E.
Teens in Action Show on a local radio
station to raise money for the annual
Employer-Employee Banquet. At this time
to winners of the various contests.
Another annual activity is a tri-City party held with the,
other two high schools.
Students in the D.E. Club are: BOTTOM ROW: Kaye White-
head, Beverly Weatherly, Peggy Judd, Pat Nunley, Phyllis
Blasingame, Lana Liedke and Nancy Draperg SECOND ROW?
Brenda Hamilton, Susie Houtchens, Melva Rea Richards. Kav
D.E. students Jerry Giddens, Lana Liedke and Jeanette Frenzel
k over some of the magazines found in the D.E. classroom.
D.E. students take one course of D.E. training a day in the
lWebb, Jeanette Frenzel and Dana Whitehead, THIRD ROW: Judy Anglin, Linda Manning, Janice Clark, Sheila Burgess,
Francis Magee, Carolyn Anderson and Jerry Giddensg FOURTH ROW? Don Sheldon, Curtis Keilman, Jerry Blasingame, James
Banks, Wayne.Travis and Walter Solomong and TOP ROW: Karen Gibson, Pete Smith, Aaron Reinert, Tommy LaGrone,
Robert Perkins, Felipe Lopez and Carole Johns. '
m m oscsoon MARBLE
C E N T E R
"Dependable Service Since 1906"
' 282I Civic Circle-Wolflin 81 Georgia Cenfer 270' Buchanan DR 3 b6I4
"Toot" Cretney, Ken Forrester, Jane Avery and jim Read Barnhill enjoy cokes in the friendly atmosphere
of the Double Dip.
THE DO BLE DIP
Smifh-Corona Hue Worlci's
ONLY Eleciric Por+able
Typewrirer 'gif 1-Veer., .
SALES Xu' SERVICE
, V ,X
'K Xa .ii
Fred Hansard-Mary Hansard
f if a Congratulations Seniors
EDU 'CE SUDEL 'Y' FV , l800 Washingfon DR 3- 7
508 Sou+h Taylor-Amarillo
STUDENTS AND FACULTY
Cooper 8: Melin
Dolcaler Lea+her Shop
Ga'His Shoe Shore
General Painl' 8: Hardware
Gunn Bros. Sfamp Slore
House of Lamps
Hughes Home Beaufiful
LiHle Brown House
Merle Norman Cosme'ric S+
Meyers Drapery Shop
Nizzi Music Shoppe
Palo Duro Sfudio
Plains Chevrolef, lnc.
Pyramid Bea+uy Salon
Royal Coin 8: Slamp Shop
Sou+hern Maid Donul' Shop
T. G. 81 Y.
Top O'+he Village
Town 81 Couniry Supplies
Village Pancake House
Village Sporfing Goods
Wade Painl' 8: Ari' Supplies
Wolflin, Chas. A.
Wolflin Village Pharmacy
- MEET YOUR FRIENDS
MAXOR DRUG CO.
noe Wes+ s+h
I RUBERT'S BEAUTY SALON
I DR 34739 Phone DR 6.8214
I loos w. ia+h Free Parking
I PANHANDLE MUTUAL HAIL ASS'N.
Crop, Hail Insurance
Over 30 years of servic
2025 Hughes S+. Amarillo, Texas
C Se M
I ' 1'
- ARMY SURPLUS J 5
I 2823 Civic Circle
308 PlHsb"'9 THE FINEST IN
YOUNG MEN'S CLOTHING
YoU KNOW IT'S BEST
MILK ICE CEEAM '422 W' 'SH' DR3-5537
TO INSURE SUCCESS . .
, .... strive
An example of perfeciion is
ihis 250 gallon domesfic LP Gas
Tank. H' was carefully designed,
buili and inspecied lwi+h an X-rayl
by Superior Manufacluring
Whichever profession or vocaiion you choose io
follow, you will soon learn +ha+ +o go high up +he
ladder, you mus+ sei' high sfandarcls for yourself. We, al'
Superior Manufaciuring Company, 'follow ihis principle
and sei' perfeciion as 'lhe sianclarcl 'For all fhe producfs
we manufaciure. We 'lry 'io live up 'l'o our slogan
"Superior-All Tha+ +he Name lmplies."
- ZJihilEiI'illlFHCiUHlHB CUUIPHHQ-
- I- I vfctqw.
, 47 N
I LEVINES DEPT. STORE
PRODUCERS GRAIN CORP.
AnzariIlo's Leading Popular Prire Dept. Store 3l8 Pelfroleum Building
Mercloandisers of All Kinds of Grain
I 804 Polk ISIS N' E' 8+I1 Manufacturerx of P.G.C. Feeds
EARLY AND LATE APPOINTMENTS D
' im I In
CQIf?i,fiITfiR T I'I E MA RC I'I E L ETA ISLETZE E'2,T22'f.ff,Q
Hair Styling and Design
3703 WOLFLIN AVE. FLEETWOOD 6-08II
SPECIALIZING IN ACROSS FROM
HIGH FASHION PERMANENTS, TASCOSA
BLEACHING, COLOR HIGH SCHOOL
RAY RAMIREZ, Mgr.
Best IfWshes Seniors
SCOTT LUMBER COMPANY
l30l EAST IOTH DR 3-2323
SUPPLYI INC. Most MoDERN IN PANHANDLE
3300 Easf 10fl-, - Everything Automotive -
DR 6.4666 - All Petroleum Products -
WHOLESALE - Everything In Stock -
' fast - dependable - courteous '
T 0 Please You Is Our Main
FARMERS MEAT MARKET
3701 EAST ion-i
Use our ronvenient payment
plan for your home freezers
Clothing for Boys, Girls, Men, Women
Wliil Hue Exclusive V-6 engine
Gasoline 81 Diesel
DR 4'537' N. E. s+h ai Fillmore DR 6-6226
lT'S ClZON'S FOR FINE JEWELRY
G f,mdi Ik O QAZEQE, I Diamonds-Wafches-Silver Giffs-Charms
WHERE THE STUDENTS ENJOY SHOPPING
I309 Wesf 8+l1-Amarillo, Texas V ,Nag
phone DR4-I605 QUAUTY Jswnsns
FOLK ll STH H2 W. FOSTII
Al i l I
CAFETERIA SAVINGS 84 LOAN
I , ASSOCIATION
Servmg Noon: II a.m. - 2 p.m.
For Savings With
I Evening: 5 p.m. - 8 p.m. SAFETY, PROFIT, and CONVENIENCE
DR 4-4627 I5O0 Tayl
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Guaranty Abstract 8: Title Company, Inc. Comphmenls of
A. B. JONES, Manager
Abstracts of Title - Title Insurance L X C A T T L E
We issue i le licies of the
LAWYERS 3g1g1iE1f?g1gl?1Lc:gE1o:PomT1oN C Q M P A N Y
512 Taylor Street Amarillo, Texas
BETTY CHILDERS, President
406 I2 B 3 4378
2I I6 Georgia FL 6 734l
AMARILLO PLATE GLASS
W 5'I'I1 DR 255I I
Amarnllo s Bug Friendly
Furni'l'ure bfore Where
Your Creduf ls Good
50TH AND WESTERN FL6 2721
, A -, 1. 'vi Wy .,, X1 A, M ,
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, ' - -JUCHANAN ST. I Pr-rows DRAKE -
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AUTOGRAPH SPACE COURTESY THE GLOBE-NEWS PUBLISHING CO.
f 127 O K M X,
Ji' Cfazjmma f may Aa, n4gJff,4miffQ4J T Q60 iyffffiif!
,U TJ - EEET T ' E
Q2fZQffQz.Z4f Qlmju' T'
The Globe-News Publishing Co.
Our Hearliesl' Congralulalions
To +l1eGraclua'ling Class
PINKNEY PACKING CO.
Y M C A PIIIIIIISS DAIRY QUEEN
DRIFT INN DANCE lfJ?1Lnl2V'?DSRHL'fI8iC3N
Haven for Teen-agers
Complete Line of Foods 81 Fountain Drinks
Qpen every Salurday Any Orders Prepared to Co.
8 Pm- +0 11:30 P-fn' OPEN AT HAM. CLOSE AT up
+o all High Sclm-ol S+uden+s EXCEIJTIQN
SEIVIFFORIVIAL ATTIRE FRIDAY AND SATURDAYS
Symbol For Qualify Rebuilt A MUSCALFSALUTE To '62
. TOLZIEN MUSIC STORE
Division of NUNN 9l'l1 81 Poll: 9I'l1 81 Harrison
Mfg. co, Inc. Musically Serving You for over 40 Years
NE 8. Ridgemere
WESTERN BUSINESS SUPPLY
OFFICE FURNITURE AND EQUIPMENT
Phone DR 2-8333
FAIRMON DEE 709 Va Buren St.
SALES SERVICE C H U H
8l2 W. TEN-VH DQ4-0371 Sunday Morning Services .,.. 8:30 and I0:55
Sunday Evening Services .......... 7:30 p.
AMARILLO TEXAS Wednesday Evening Services .... 7:45 p
Tyler 8: Thirfenih Amarillo. Texa
ALLISON Blacksmith-Welding 8.
202 N. Buchanan
Q0 ' TEXAS
.. i I
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mpvw ,, I ,
P,O. BOX ms . 405 WESTBTH . PHONE Dhke 4,03 5
I 'ILLO, TEXAS I my I
T, rofuhon 1.
PGTTER RAN mu
CCDUNTY MEDICAL SCDCIETY
Complimenfsof Little Brown llouse
Silver, China, and Crysfal
GIIIS for All Occasions
AND nav cLsANlNe co
2 s h P DR 2 2277 SME 1909
depend on Coke
'S fl X REALLY
" ' AMARILLO COCA COLA BOTTLING CO
S T A T E
Chemical Cnmpany F I I-M'AI D CO-
"FiIming fhe Sandies Foofball
loo Houdon games since '52"
509 H A Il DR 3 3777
W F ..,.
Q ! -
OI oui ierce - '
need amfzezifff- 1 4 2 ,27
I ffl M
OLDHAM GROCERY NO. 1
115 N. Mcmasfers 6 on 6-6806
OLDHAM GROCERY NO. 2
1soo w. isfh 6 DR 6-6676
EAGLE PAINT CO., Inc.
CUSTOM PICTURE FRAMING
2400 W. 7+I1 Avenue Phone DR 3-429I
3 FABULOUS LEVELS OE FASHION
IL 'EE, r - I f
if: L T.. V -
in -,Q-s1..4 Tig fail, Q
I I - I I
, L AC Amaril o s
I RADIO 8: TELEVISION p
I Complele Service ,
I Funeral Director
V- I 30 Years in Amarillo N
Fine Diamonds - Watches - Silver
I Diamond Setfing 8. Engraving
f-izi - DOWNTOWN 805 DOLK
309 Polk - 5 WOLELIN VILLAGE
Phone DR 2-1632 E7
I SOUTI-ILAWN PLAZA
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PRESCRIPTION SERVICE y
PHONE DR 2-6750 1409 W. 10th AMARILLO, TEXAS
J. M. "Red" Simpson
GOU'-DY BROS- Oil co. - Jabber
LAWN a. GARDEN suPPuEs G I, 8 OI
and Tyler Ph DR66213 Ian Eesti 27+h
A n T
3700 Wesf 6+h
Be'r+er Fabrics Make Be++er
I I6 Wes? 6+l1 DR 6-8643
Bill Butler - Joe Davidson
POLK ST lf
PLUMBING CO., INC.
l30l W. 7+l1 Phone DR 6-6375
I To all Hue fine folks
Best Wishes . . .
in Sandie land . . . from
your friends a+ The
Fulk Tiiirm Wlmlundisl ilihmnh 318 H1 16,5
Gad Grant ,Me the Serenity in Avian! Things
.7 Cnnnaf Hnnngc: Zoning: to Hnnngc' Cnings
47 Gan, and Wisdom to Knew ine Dwferenca
.r r-' ' -,s
.fillvgmii lg CLEANERS
'I 141 WASHINGTON
ii' A U T 0 M 0 T I V E
" , 'Ill SUPPLY 60.
I Distributor of
SINCE mb BLIND E, llNi0lEu'M . if AUTOMOTIVE PARTS
313-15 van Buren on 3-3789 ik SUPPUES
500 Harrison Phone DR 3-4288
Where Fine Clothing ls A Family Affair
DZYVQNESIYCVN Wolflin and Georgia
SPRING WATER WATER
. MINERAL WATER
DIQQS pl'eSCfIp'i'IOl'I DI'Ug Si'OI'e WATER c:cJnLERs -- SALES AND RENTALS
322 W. Ib+i1 DR 6-8256
0zarka Water Company
PHCINE DRAKE 4-5D5D
WEST ETH AVE. AMARILLO. TEXAS
GREEN ACRES PHARMACY
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK EOR YOUR CONVENIECE
3101 Plains Boulevard DR 2-5557
e d w a y , so -, , I
To Texas' finesi high school 'A s 'I ' I '
, ,gs-,E 'rm snmnsf I
. . . +o +he mces+ facuH'y Bdlxg 7 TOP GRADE in
and s+uden+ body . . . Io +he A-1 ,f,f ' J I N S USA N C Ej ,- L A
, N J, CV-
Semors of I9'62,,we ai' Fed- A
way exfend our congraiula-
'Iions and besi' wishes 'For Ihe
coming year . . .
1510 POLK PHONE DR 4-5301
Route 2 Box 639
Moior Co. Home of ihe CLEANEST
CARS in WEST TEXAS
LAMENATED BOOK COVERS
PENS AND PENCILS IN SCHOOL COLORS
BOOSTER NOVELTIES OF ALL KINDS
1506 Washingion DR 2-6571
..-iqnufocnnvu sPAcE couuirssv
-PALO DURO STUDIO-
"Your School Photographers"
Wolflin Village FL 6-1634
Complefe Secrefarial Course
Mrs. Bess Orr Foringer
800 Jefferson DR 2-3594
Goldsmitlfs Dairy Foods
REPPEHT - 55555 DOUBLE AMllffLfl'Il'lAs
LIIMBEII IIIIMPMIY mg?
qfleemawi FLCWERS KA75
PORTRAITS - KODAK FINISHING
DR 2 4352 nano wsshingm R345 2 W' 'on'
1 300 West 7th
I402 W. l5'l'h DR 3-5083 DR 6-6221
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WHOLESALE AUTOMOTIVE DIST.
EquipnLent Parts and
and tcgols Supplies
818 Ponk Spec. Brake 8: Spring Dept.
3512 E- Nfh 312 and 400 west 6th
2817 Civic Circle Wolflin-Georgia Phone DR 2.2244
V JN? 51'
1 Fishing Tockle
Tw V ,fMAPf2"gof'kExAi1 ,i.A. C 3433.1 Binoculors
DONNA JUNE SHOPPE
COMPLETE LINE OF
"the girls Specialty Shop"
Moving Picture Equipment
Coll us obout
706 West Tenth
Diol DR 2-6767
1515 Polk DR 6-6837
VV T I-IAVEINI
If-f Fl 6-2004
Or FL 6-4500
PROMPT, AIR CONDITIONED
cn'Y DELIVERY-WIRE OR
PETAL FRESH FLOWERS
FOR ALL OCCASIONS.
POT PLANTS, TROPICALS
GIFTS ANLD IMPORTED
2.740 Westhaven Village 34th 8- Georgia
- Sax, Qt ffm Witli Flowwf Wow
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M E ll R I M A N 9 S
M o t o 1' s
3208 E. IOII1 Phone DR 4-5386 FINE F0095
Q5 Free Delivery
MRK7 DR 2-3237
Y BFE 0
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4100 WOI.FLIN 0 FL 6-5681 0 P. O. BOX 2874 0 AMARILLO. TEXAS
BILL HENDRIX Y
M 'lk A I
anger .32 Beautiful'Brunswick Bowling Lanes ' R5 I1
WAYNE TREGO - I- K Q :xx ll -5
Ass'I. Manager '11 ' f ' N
VIRGINIA HENDRIX ' X
Tournameni Hostess Q
400 WEST 7th
STREAMLINED counsss Lg?
Short Way To Big Pay
9 Secretarial 0 Accounting ' Machines
0 PBX-Receptionist ' Gregg Shorthand
9 Speedwriting Shorthand
0 Nancy Taylor Finishing School and
607 South Taylor
Amarillo, Texas and 27 other ciiies
EAT AN D MEET
D l N O S
Our Specially Charcoal Hamburger
290l Wolflin - FL 6-744l
4009 W. 6+l1 - DR 4-483I
2 ICE CREAM
of Amarillo Oil Mill Co
Page - Couriesy
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',- an ,----J--Y ---'M 'nm-X xxx
Abgb 5 ,,,, .,...- L -A X -M..,,N,3
Complefe l.ivesioclc8g Poulfry Feeds
Ranch House 81 Dividencl Brands
Feminine Fashions wirh e "Difference"
5.4m-cfALLr me mg!
FRESHE BREAD CO.
80' Buchanan DR 34773 28I5 Civic Circle Wolflin-Georgia Area
"Learn a Irade in six monlhs
and work your way through college"
O'NEAL WATSON - Owner 81 Direcfor
D'ALTON NEWTON - Assis'I'an+ Direcior
404 Taylor DR 2-899 I
WEST TEXAS ,,,,,,, fd .Q ,U
ARBER COLLEGE A
T3 MQQW2 3
TD 0 Til Q GQ fl
SPRING , SUMMER
4I6 W. 6+I1 DR 2-835
o A i o
DART LANCER POLARA 500
. Nichols Congra+uIaI'ions
Paml and Wallpaper
Store Inc. , 5
I23 Wesf 6II1 Sfreel'
5I7 Auslin DRaIce 6-935I
I AMARILLO, TEXAS Manufacturers and Wholesalers of Basic Farm
I ii ' Supplies
D """'e3'26'3 Juno T.v. SERVICE
Radio 81 Television Repair
I Prompt Service Fair Prices
PRINTING DR 6,7831
- 702-A N. Fillmore - Amarillo, Texas Raymond L. Judd N. W. I0+I1 8: McMas+ers
LETTERPRESS OFFSET N'9"+ Ph- DR +0840 A
Y W C A Panhandle Oufdoor Advertising
"As Il strong Company
A bird on pinions
P. O. Box 947 Amarillo, Texas
l006 Jackson Telephone DR 2-3224
When You Pay For The Besl' - Be Sure You Gel ll!
Buy Bordens - Very Big on Flavor
FL 6-5235 Soulh on Canyon Highway
Palo Duro Barber Shop
' PORllNU GO0DN
I n nano, 1 LVN, I 4Hr.,1..M,,,.
"Finest in professional barberifzgu X
For all your athletic needs.
Bob De Armond 4008 S. Washingion Gym Supplies - School Jackeh
Owner Soulh Amarillo Shopping Cenler Complefely Remodeled for your Convenience
Reeves Lumber Company
West Texas Equipment Company
Your Caterpillar Dealer
DR 3-2879 2402 Ridgemere Amarillo Lubboclr
Norge General Electric
RCA Victor General Electric
M t I
Teiljlfof, Peacock Beauty Salon
Living Room Bedroom
runns :niggas Qlloli Q
8 I 8 W. 9th
Winners of over 50 Trophies
Every Operator a Specialist
DR 3-402I Plenty of Free
DR 3-3533 Parking
thgoifhxnsfgfger Jerry Kern Kenneth Huclnell
Battenfield Motor Co., Inc.
Olympia - Royal - Smith Corona "Home of the original Teenie Weenie
Gas Burning Cornparf'
Dupriest Office Equipment
6I4 Taylor DR 4-535I
L.. . .. ... . ................. I
Q Ancl Gift House
Il2-I I4 West l0th
Complete Line ol: Lamps - Lamp Shades
Pictures - Accessories tor the Home
Gifts of all types
York 'll'ire Company
25 Years in Amarillo
All worlcmanship and materials guranteecl.
"You are always welcome at Hiltons" 'boo E. 27141 DR 6-no'
DRalre 3-92l I Free Gift Wrapping
3600 W 15th
You Can Count Un
For Low Prices
For Good Quality
For Wide Assortment
For Reliable Service
Connell Stationery Company
School Supplies-Office Supplies-Portable
Amarillok Most Complete Office Supply Store
3707 Wolflin Avenue FI 5-3343
- CClN6-RATULATIONS SENIORS -
Shop for your
South Amarillo Shopping Center
40th 8: Washington FL 6-372l
Best Wishes for a Successful Career!
Your Best Place Io Shop!
SEEK PROFESSIONAL HELP
IN FINDING THE RIGHT JOB
Officeu' PAN HANDLE
Technical . . .
S H A W
sub Fisk Bldg. DR 6.5511
PARKER, FORD 8: COMPANY, INC. INCORPORATED
INVESTMENT BANKERS Weldlng and lnduslrlel Supplies
WALTER S. MOUNT. JR, XZKGRFIILZTTEQZZ TGXW' OXYQGU
RESIDENT MANAGER DR 2-4382
Acelylene - l-lelium
2l I-I3 Buchanan DR 6-8277
"Milk like the cows give it - Nothing Removed"
HAZLEWOOD FARM DAIRY
GRADY HAZELWOOD, OWNER
NURSERY - FLORAL - GARDEN SHOP
1745 EAST IOTH AMARILLO TEXAS
3918 WEST SIXTH
wesf ond provlde 1
WESTERN NATIONAL LIFE
The 54 offices of The S I
f' family of compori
serve The growing Soufh-
I young groduofes
iw AMARI LLC
I ,QA .
5 -, 'Q second and taylor
I Egmffli T'
iunear atural Gas Gompanh
u F rm uu 2
WE'RE BATTING .500 IN PRODUCING
QUALITY, AWARD WINNING SANDIE
. . . Your La Airosa Sfaffs
. . . .The e are the friendly Amarillo merchants who,
rnrough their advertisements, are supporting sttldents of the Amarillo High Schools in the following pages. We
urge you to give these fine Texas folks your firs consideration in tlie future as you make your purchases. They
have helped you and now it's up to you to support them, You wil later, why not now ?-Your Editors.
PATRONS PAGE PATRONlS AGE PATRONS PAGE
' ' ' . G l" Sh ......... .... 2 43 Pate Bakery ....... ........-233
iL:ifi:iiiilloB12l3?gSvIllldi . . Giaitiri SShbe2ei . . .... . . . . . . . .. . .224 Peacock Beauty Salon . . . . . . 242
Amarillo Coca Cola Bottling Co. 223 George Autry, Printer . . . . .. . .226 Petroleum Exploration Inc. of 221
Amarillo Furniture Co. . .... . . .218 German. Car Co. . . . . . . . . . . . .221 Texas 1 ...,........ . . . . . . . 220
Amarillo Gli-,l,e.New5 Goldsmitlfs Dairy . .... . . . . .. . .232 Phariss Dairy. Queen . . . . . . . . .
publishing CO. ,,,,,,, , , , , ,219 Good Housekeeping Shop . . . .. . .242 Pinkney bl7'acknlgGCob . - .
Amarillo Livestock Auction . . . .228 Gouldy Bf0fhe1'5 ----' ' ' ' ' ' - -' ' '226 Ploileer amiia as 0' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' '227
Amarillo Motors . ,,,,,,, , , , , , , ,246 Gray's Stiidio . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 232 P12105 Plumbing CQ- -A - - - ' - - -
Amarlllo Oil Mill Col l l l l l .257 Graham low Co' , , , , , , , , 228 Polk Street Methodist Church 228
Amarillo Photo Supply Inc. ..... .
Amarillo Plate Glass Co. ....... .
Amarillo Secretarial School ....
Ansley Cleaners .............
Attebury Elevators . . . . . . .
Automotive Supply Co. . .
A8tW Root Beer
Baker-Askew Tire Co. ...
Battenfield Motors ....
Blackburn Bros. .... .
Brent's .......... . . .
Central Grocery ...... , . . . .
Clack Radio 8: Television Ser
C 8: M Sur lus
Cizon's jewelers, Inc. ....
Colbert's ...... , .... .... .
Connell Stationery Co. . .
Continental Trailways ....
Country Pride Drive In ....
Curtis Blind and Linoleum
Davis, Davidson 8: Butler
De Grassi-Bates Co. ....
Diggs Drugs ............
Dino's No. 1 8a No. 2
Doche 8: Co. , .......... ..
Donna june Shoppe ..... ..
Dorchester Corporation ........
Double Dip . . ,............ .. .
Draughon's Business College ....
DrQ Pepper Co. .......... . . . . . .
Dupriest Office Equipment
Eagle Paint Company, Inc. .
Economy Motor ...........
E. C. Penry jewelry .....
Elliot Office Supply ...
Empire Ins. Co. ...... .
Esquire Drug .......
Farmer's Meat Market . . . . . . . . . .
Fedway ...... . . . . ..... . . .
Feferman's Army 8: Navy
Film-Aide Co. .. ............
First Baptist Church ....
Forrester Truck Co. .
Freeman's Flowers ..
Freshe Bread Co.
Furr Poor Stores Inc. ..
Green Aires Pharmacy . . . .
Guaranty Abstract and Title Co.. .
Hagemanls Cafeteria . . . . . . .
ood Farm Dairy ...
Hedgecol-ze Motor Co. . . . . .
Hilton Lamp and Gift House
Hub Clothiers ................. 221
I.C.X. 1. l. ........... . .... .218
jack Bell: 'Pharmacy .... .232
J. M. Si pson Oil Co. .. ..... 226
Judd T. V. Service .... .. 240
jupe Motor Supply .... ..... 2 33
Kenyon'sl Shoes ................ 233
Kline's 'Women's Apparel .. .... 245
LX Cat ile Co. ................ 217
Lane's lie Cream. ........ . ..... 236
Levine's Department Store ...... 214
Lewis Oil Co. ...... ......... 2 35
Little Biiown House ...... ..... 2 22
Love and Son ........ ..... 2 45
Maxor Drug ........ ..... 2 12
McCracken Motor Co. .. ..... 230
Mead's Bakery ...... ..... 2 32
Mel Wilper Co. .... . .... 218
Melton- lark .......... ...245
Merriman's Foods ....... ...235
Mini-Bobvl of Amarillo .... .....210
Mr. G. .............. ..... . ,...238
Nichols Paint and Wallpaper 4
Stole .................... 2 0
N. S. Griggs and Sons .... .,...224
Nunn Electric Supply Corp .....222
Nunn Manufacturing Co. ......220
Oldham Grocery . ....... ......224
Osgood Monument Co. . .....210
Ozarka Water Co. ..... . .... 229
P. K. S pply .................. 215
Palo D ro Barber Shop ........ 241
Palo D ro Studio .............. 231
Panhan le Insurance Agency 244
Panhan le Laundry Co. ..... i .... 223
Panhan le Mutual Hail Assn. ..212
Panhan le Outdoor Advertisin 241
Panhan le Radio and Televisifn .226
'Parker-'ord, and Co. .......... 244
Producers' Grain Corp. ..
Reeves Lumber Co. ....... . . . . .
Reppert-Beebe Lumber Co. . . . . . .
Rubert's Beauty Salon ....
Russell Stationery Co.
Safeway Stores . .....
Scott Lumber Co. . . . . . .
Sealtest Foods .....
Sears, Roebuck and Co. . . . .
Security Federal Savings and
Loan Assn. . ...... .
Shamrock Oil and Gas
Shaw Em lo ment Service
p y . . . . . . .
Shook Tire Company ..........
Shorty Bratton Insurance Agency .
Southern Farm Supply Assn.
Southwestern Investment Co.
Southwestern Public Service
Stanley's Drive In
State Chemical . . ....
Stu Barlow's Clothing . . . . . . . . . .
Superior Manufacturing Co.
Tex-Air Gas Co. ....... .
The Borden Co.
The Fabric Mart . ..
The Hollywood ...........
Thomson-King Insurance Co. . . . .
Tolzien Music Store . . . . . . . . . .
Trafton Printing Co. .
Vance Hall Sporting Goods . . . . .
Volle's Apothecary . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Wagner's jewelers . ............
Western Business Supply .
Western Specialty Advertising. Cd..
Westhaven Flowers . ...... .
West Texas Barber College . . . . .
West Texas Equipment Co. .
White and Kirk ........
Williams Boyce Agency ..
Woflin Village .........
YMCA , .......
York Tire Co. ..
Name Page Name Page Name Page
-A- BARTLETT, Sue . . . . - - .169 BROWN, Joyce . . . . . . . .155
BASS, Alford ..... ........ 1 52 BROWN, Lynn ..... 155
Q12Q0TTr 101111 ------- ------' 1 52 BATSON, Diann ...... ......... 1 34 BROWN, Robert .... .155
ADAEV 19111 --,--108, 154 BATSON, Joe ......... ....57, 97, 152 BROWN, Sue ....155
5, Allen -- ----- 59, 154 BAUCHANAN, Sandra .. ...... 57, 155 BRUNTON, Judy ..... ..... 1 55
Qggggr DI? ---- ---------' 1 52 BAYLE, Judy .......... .... 1 5, 169 BUCHANAN, Mike ..... .155
ADAMS, rar If ---- ----------- A 168 WBEALE. Mrs. Dot .... .... 5 5, 117 BUEGE, William ...... ........ 1 55
URHART n?y ---- ---113, 152, 182 BEAN, Jimmy ....... ...... 1 69 BUFFINGTON, Sharon ..... 91, 155
AID K 1 Ommy -- ----- - 42 BEARDSLYE, Harold .. ............ 154 BUNCK, Kathryn ...... ..... . 155
ALEXAIQSER--6 ----- ------- 5 9, 168 BEASONER, Wayne .. .............. 154 BURCH, Helen .... .... 1 71, 205
ALEXANDER, Dale ...110, 115, 168 BECK, Barry ....... ..56, 59, 108, 169 BURCH, Raymond ......135
ALEXANDER, ,911 ------ ------- 1 119, 152 BEELER, Garer .... .......... 6 2, 169 BURDIS, Charles .... 51, 171
ALEXA ,Jnn ------- ------ 1 '112, 154 BEGGS, Barry .. ............ 154 BURGAN, Mike ..... ...155
ALLE NDER, Rusty ..... , so, 85, 112, 152 BELL, Chuck .... .... 1 52 BURBES, Shelia .. .... 171, 209
ALLEE, Dave ..................... ...152 BELL, James ,,,, .... . .154 BURKE, Betty ...................... .155
ALLEN, Jnrnrs ----- ------------i - 168 BELL, Leslie .. ....56, 169 BURKS, Judy 1. ................. .--..155
ALLEN1 JFYM ---134 BELL, Martha ......... 155 BURLESON, Lama 26, 29, 58, 59, 104, 125, 171
ALLEN, frm ----'--- -------- 1 S4 BELL, Mike ........................... 155 BURNETT, Richard ,....... ............. 1 55
TLLEN, May ------------ ------- 1 ---- 1 52 BENTON, Eddie .............., 90, 116, 135 BURNS, Mary 14, 15, 58, 59, 78, 110, 112, 171
ALLEY, Nnry Karen ---- ----- 5 7, 61, 154 BENTON, Tanya Leighr . 25, 57, 78, 97, 169 BURNS, Mike ................. 97, 153
ALLEN, Sify -------- -.-------f 1 54 BERRYMAN, James .... .......... 9 6, 152 BURNSED, Ronald ................ 111, 153
ALLISCSNH X ------- ------1-- 1 54 BEST, Anita ........... .............. 1 55 BURROS, Dennis ...... 155
ALMONI5 Rflnh ------- ---78, 168 BICKERSTABE, Phil .... ..... s 5, 152, 208 BURROW, Mary .. ..... 135
ALSTON ,D Wd A1111 ---- --5168 BICKLEY, Charles .... ...... 1 os, 169 BURT, Becky .... ..... . ..153
ALTMAN 13111 ----- ------f 5 6,152 BIDDULP, Ron ..... ......... 1 52 BURTON, Doug .. ........... 155
AMERSON gt ""- ---311 36, 134 BIGGS, Jane ........ .... 1 35 BUTLER, George .... ..... 9 6, 97, 153
AMES C1 , at .... ........, 1 34 BILLS, Richard ,,,,,, .... 1 70 BYFORD, Berdena ... .......... 135
AMON Eire k ""' ' ' ------- 154 BIRDWELL, Barbara . . . .... 152 BYRD, Charles .... ..... . . .135
ANDERSOS? Carrrlglrr. . . . . . gISIiIg5,JMary ....... ........... . BACA, Gloria .... . . . . . . . .134
1 ---- , IV ,u,ian. ....... .......... . .. , ,
Qgggggggr 1351511 ------ ------- 1 gg BIVINS, RICHARD ..... 15, 57, 59, go, 155 -C-
1 --------- ------- ' ....... .......... 2 , 170
MNDFRSON, Mrs- Phyliss -- ---- 27, 77 BIEIACEZ gee? .......... .... 5 6, 59, 62, 155 CAIN, Lynda -----'----- ---153
ANDERSON, ROSS ........ ........ 1 68 WBLACKBURN James 1 I 1 .......... 78, 79 CALCOTE, Rocky ..... . . .155
ANDREWS, Gall ......... .... 2 2, 98, 168 BLAIR Janet 1 .,------. ..... , ,,,, 1 55 CALDWELL, Llnda ..... ...135
ANDREWS, james . . .......... 134 BLANQEHARD, Barbara I 1 1 ..., 153 CALDWELL, Mrs. Lola . . . . . .114
ANGEL, Rlchard . . . ........... 168 BLANSOET, Jerry ...,..,.,. 1 ..,,,, 155 ECALVERT, B. C. ...... . . . .86
ANSLFY1 Charles ----- ----- 1 50, 151, 152 BLASINGAME, Jerry Don .... ...170, 209 "CAMPBELL, C- A- ----90
ARGO, Judy ...... r ..... ........ 3 7, 168 BI,ASINGAME, Kenneth 1 1 .'....' 135 CAMPBELL, George ........ .... ..... 1 3 5
ARMSTRONG, Denlse . .. ...., .... 1 34 BI ASINGAME, Phyllis H ..-.. 170, 209 CAMPBELL, Karen
ASHTON, Neva ....... .... 1, H134 B0BB1'1"1', Larry .'..-.. '..'. 1 11, 170 14, 30, 36, 38, 39, 70, 110,1112,' 171
ASPAUGH, Larry .... . . . 181, 152 BOGDA, M111-10 ,,,,. 1 .,.. 73, 170 CAMPBELL, Llrlda ...... ........ 7 0, 135
ATKIN, Lon ....... ...,.. 1 52 BQNER Donna ...II --........ 1 55 CAMPBELL, Marsena ... ......... .155
1'AUBUCHON. E. D. .. ........... 108 BONNER 11,015 ,,,, ,,,, 1 10 115 170 CANDELARIA, Joe .... ........... 1 55
AUSBURN, Ginger .... ......... . 152 BOREN karen ,,,,, 1 ,,,, ' .153 WCANTINE, Srorr 19, zs, 61, an
AVERY, Jane ........ .25, 29, 55, 168 B055 51,10 ,,,,, ,,,, 1 10, 157, CARATHERS, Charles ....... .....155
AYERS, Carol ......................... 152 BQS'I1ON Dm ,,,, ,,,,,, 3 9, 170 CARATHERS, Gloria .. ...... 57, 155
XBOSWELL J. M. ..... 87, ss, 89 CARRIGAN, Jirnrny --------155
-3- BOUDREAL1, Carol ........ 135 gQg?g11L,E Kfm ---- ----- 6 2,
' . . . ............. 1 70 1 31' --'-- ---- - - ' ,
Egrgglgff 21255155 ---- ---,,--1,1--1,--gg 335355133 115113, .. ............... in CARTER, JQCkiS -----155
BAGLEY, Barbara .... , , , 1 4 BOURASSA, john .,... 52, 55, 111, 153, CARTER, Rlchard ............1J3
BAGOT ,Edward H """"" "" r 34 BOWEN, Roy .... ............. 1 53 CARTWR1GHTr ROY ------ 171, 298
BAHN ,Mary U ----- gb.-122 BOWIE, Frank .... .H30, 51, 107, 170 CARVER, Eugene .... 52, 55, 59, 155
BAHNZ Mike I . r . . . -168, 208 BOWMAN, Tony 1 1 1 ......-..... 135 l ..... .....n. . . . . .17g
BAILEY Daniel "" ' 134 BOYD, james ....... .......... 1 70 5 5111115 ------ ---'-'-- --'- 1 3
BAILEY, Delbert ' ' ' ' ' 6' ' 4 BOYD, Jimmy .... ........ 5 9, 153 CASIDA1 Jerry ' ' '1 ""' ' ' ' ' ' ' '171
BAILEY, Gene "" 51 13 BOYD, Ronald ..... ..... s , 61, 170 CASSTEVENS, Eraneine .... 108, 171
BAILEY, Perr '1" 152 BOYER, Gene ...,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 1 15 CASTILLO, Frank ....... ..... . .171
11111111175 151, 155 35 152 BRADLEY, Merle ...... ........... 1 55 CASTILL0, Tony ----- ---155
BAIN 51,6 Y "" 13 BRADSHAW, Donald .. ........ 111, 155 CASTLE, Larry A ------- ---153
BAINS GW" "" 152 BRADSHAW, James .... 100, 170, 208 'iCATES, Mrs. Dornrhy ---116
BA11113' Keir? 128 BRADSHAW, Tommy .. ........ 155, 208 CATES, Kennerh ,--,---- ., 172
BAIRD' Maryy: :' ' '7'8' 153 BRADY' Carole ....-. .....' 1 35 CATES, Margaret , ..... . ..155
BAKER Car-Olyrl '-'-'.'r" -- 109, 154 BRANAN, Linda ..'. ,1,, 1 55 CHADD, Robert ....... ...172
EBAKEEI Mrs Francis... .--r , 93 BRANDT, William U ..,, 155 EHADWELL, Bobby 1 .-.. ....-172
BAKER YJO Ah ' ' ' --'--- - BRANHAM, Clem 1 1 1 ,,,, 155 CHAMBERLAIN, Gwmdle . . . . . . . . . . 100
BAKER, Lelandn ........ ..... 1 69 BRANIGAN, Jerry rrrrr .,-, 1 35 CHAMBERS, Evelyn. ........ ..... 5 7, 153
SBAKER Robe t """' '------ 1 52 BRANIGAN, Rurl1,Arm ,,,, 170 CHAMBLESS, Cynthla ..... ..... . 156
BALES Bev rr r ' ' "-- 60, 91 BRASHER, James 1.,1 ,,,, 1 35 CHAMBLISS, jay , .... ............ 1 54
BALLARD eDyn """' ----v 1 69 BRATTON, Bllly ..... ..., 1 55 CHANDLER, Sandy .... ...--...-1 9 2, 172
,rBA11AR13 161-'mv'-'1"' "" 154 BRAXTON, Sharon .. .... 155 CHAPMAN, Pam. 1 ..... 56, 39, 71, 154
BALLENGEXK E515 I 10 3' ' ' ' - - 78 BREWER, Benv rllir ...D 1 35 CHAPMAN, Rose ..-. .......-... r 172
BANDY Pan: Ona' "" ---- 1 34 BREWER, Johrmy .'.'.. .,.. 1 35 CHAPPELL, Roy ..... ........... 1 36
RANDY' ste """"' ""' 1 52 BRIDGES, Raymond ...... ...... 1 70 CHAPPELLE, Tony ----- 136
BANKS'J,,mf2 "'k"'152 BRIDGEWATER, Carroll .... 58, 171 CHARLES, Cherry -----156
BARCLAY David 53 "" "" 1 91 229 BRLTING, David ........ ...... 1 55 CHAVEY, Mary --.-- ..... 1 36
BARKLEY1 Janet ' " "35"r51" 153 BRITTLNG, Tommy .... ........ 1 71 CHAVEZ, Donnngo, ---- -----172
BARNAR6 Mik "" ' ' ' 1 1 BROMERT, Linda rrnrrr lir. 7 1, 155 CHAVEZ, Eva- Marla . . .... . .172
BARNET1'M e ""' "" 1 121 154 BROOKS, Michael H. ...... 171 CHAVEZ, Felix ....... ....59, 156
BARNH111 1?rff11rrr1 "" "'1k"r5'12g BROOKS, Richard ...... .... 1 55 ggggY11:1?ULT, Don ................. 99, 154
, '.' "" 3 3 1 new nsqnu-as a
BARNHILL, 'fish ,,,, ,,,1,,,1 1 5,1 BROWN, Bill .... 155 ,,CHESHfR,10eCa fwilr -D '---------'
BARRETT Barbara ..... 152 BROWN Dave .... 171 ' p' 'am '
B ARRET1, Bu .. , CHEWNING, Dudley ........... 56, 61, 154
, 1 ..... ...169 BROWN. Deanne ..... .... 1 55 CHEYNE, Brenda ............. . .... 70, 136
'1 Denotes Faculty
Name Page Name Page Name Page
CHEYNE, Laura .............. 154 DAVIS, Carla .... 154 ELKINS, jan .....37, 155
CHISOLM, Max .... ............, 6 1, 136 DAVIS, Carlton .... ................ 1 54 ELLIOT, Mary .. ..... 36, 137
CHISOLM, Sally ......... 36, 37, 71, 78,172 DAVIS, Clifford ... ............... 61, 154 ELLIS, Karen .... ........... . 175
CHOWNING, Neva ..,....,,,, ,,14, 96, 136 DAVIS Don ..... ..... 5 s, 39, 61, 111, 174 ELLIS, Paul ..... .. ....... ...175
CHRISTIE, Larry Wayne ... ......... . 172 DAVIS Don .... ................. 154 ELLIS, Ronnie ..... ...58, 59, 112, 114, 176
ECLAPP, Kenneth ...... ..... 5 3, 88 DAVIS, Duran .... ............. 3 7, 174 ELLIS, Sandra ...... .... . 36, 37, 39, 155
CLARK, Gene ....... ,,,, ,,,, , 1 72 DAVIS, Harri t .... ..... 1 74 LELMORE, Frank ..... ... ........... ..91
CLARK, Janice ..... 172, 209 DAVIS, Janie. .... 154 ELWELL, Donald ...... ...... . .....155
CLARK, Keith . .... ........ . 136 DAVIS, Nita ...... ..... 1 36 ENGELBRECHT, Galen ...58, 59, 176
CLAWSON, Diana ...,38, 39, 172 DAVIS, Richard v...1I2, 136 EPPERSON, Beverly .........137
CLAY, Rolan .......... ..... 1 10, 172 LDAVIS, R. PI. ..... 100 EPPERSON, Kent .......176
CLEGG, john ........... ..... 1 13, 154 DAVIS, Ruthy ....... .... 1 36 ERWIN, Rita ...... .. ...176
CLEVELAND, DeWayne .. ......,,, 42 DAVIS, Tanya ........ 136 ESCAMILIA, Refailata .. ...157
CLINE, Bill ............. ........... 1 36 SFDAVLIN, Mlrs. Jean .............. . .. 79 ESSMAN, Gary ...... .......... I 37
COATES, Martha ....... ............ 1 73 DAWSON, Biybby .................. dl, 154 ESTES, Donna ...... .. ............ 137
COATS, Gilbert ............. 154 DAY, Harry .1 ......... s, 26, 29, 97, 123, 174 ESTRADA, Stephen ........ .,62, 155
COATS, Janine ..... ...... 3 7, 38, 97, 172 DAY, Ronnie ........................ 8, 174 EETHRIDGE, john ... ...52, 53, 57, 80
COBERLY, Edizh ..... ...6, 50, 51, 39, 173 DEAN, Jimmy ..................... 11, 154 EUBANKS, Shari .... .... 2 5, 85, 176
COCHRAN, Teddy ... . ..... ...... . 136 DEAVER, Dahny Kay ... .. ... 154 EVANS, Carolyn ..........137
CODY, V Clayton ..... .......... . .173 DEAVER, GI n ....... .... 1 54 EVANS, Michael .. . ..... ..155
COFFEY, Phyillis .... .... . 136 DEEDS, judit ...... ..,.. 1 54 EVERITT, Bobby ...176
COLCHASURE, joe .................. . 154 DEMENT, D loris .... ....... 1 37 EVERITY, Carroll ..... ...157
COLE, Tommy .................... 113, 154 DEMORE, ,Iaqkie . ......... .... 1 157
COLMAN, Barbara ..... ............. 1 54 LDENGLER, Mrs. julia .... ...... , .. .93 -F-
COLEMAN, David 31, 36, 59, 78, 97, 123, 173 DENMEAD, Debbie ..... ....... r ..25, 157 ,
TCOLLINS, Mrs. Mary ............. 74, 75 DENNY, Ralbn ....... .............. 1 37 FA1RLEYrB111 ---- -- ---- 111, 176
COLLINS, Susan .................... 70, 136 11DERRlCK, Mrs. Ann ........ . ...... 93 FALK. Darlene ......... .155
COLTHARD, Pam .... ..154 DEWLEN, Mrlre . ........ 7, 47, 166, 167, 174 FANCHER, B111 - ----'-------176
COMBS, Carl ........ .. .... 136 DEXTON, K nnerlr ................. 137 FANCHER, Jerry ----- ----------- - -137
COMPTON, Betty ...... ...... 1 73 DIAL, Para ......... .... 5 9, 44,191, 154 FANN1Nr Carol -------- ---- 5 7, 39, 71, 15?
ECONERLY, Mrs. Mary .... ..... 7 4, 75 DIBLER. Jac ........ ............ 5 5, 154 FARNSWQRTH, Carla ---------.-- 6, 39, 179
CONGER, Darry ........ ...... 1 73 DICK, Ronni . ........... .... 5 9, 60, 174 FARR, Anna, ----. -------. 59, 175
CONLEY, Lynette . ..... .......... , 154 DICKERSON, Kathleen .... .... . .92, 137 FARRr Clefa---1 ------ ---- 3 9, 103, 176
COOK, Anita ...... .... ......... 1 5 6 DICKSON, S erry Lee .....39, 174 FAUGHAN,R0X1e ---.----------- 82, 95, 176
COOK, Linda .... ........... 5 7, 173 DIGGS, Bill .......... ....... 1 74 FEFERMAN, Iudy 3 ---- -------------- 155
COOK, Marsha .... 36, 53, 59, 173 DIGGS, Mik . ...... .... I 12, 174 'FFEIERABENQ M155 Mmme ---19, 119
COOK, Mary .. ............. 156 5DIGGS, Oli er ..... ..... .... 1 1 00, 208 FELI-ERS, Nancy ---- . .--- -. -..-- 137
COONEY, Don ... ........... 136 DILLINGER, Dennis ....... ..... 1 74 FERGIQSON, DOIUIR -------- 1--195
COOPER, Eddie . .. 59, 154 1'DILLINGHAM, Miss Faye ....74, 77 FERR1, Denms ----139
CORTEZ, Felipe .. ...... 173 DOBBINS, lobert ........... .... 1 54 FERRELL, Margaret .-..- 155
CORTEZ, Lvis .... . ...... 154 DOBBS, Dal ...... .... ......... 1 7 4 FIELDS, FYHHCIHC 3-- --------- ---158
COWAN, Mike ...... . ...... 173 DOBIE, Lesli ..... ....... 137 -FINCH, Jerry , ---- --------- - 96, 176
COX, Beverly ........ ..... . 154 DODGE, Stadley ..... 55, 57, 137 FINCH, Rwhard ----- 59, 75, 112, 175
COX, Bobby .... .... 2 5, 44, 59, 154 DODGE, Stewie ...... .....l14, 175 FINCHER, John ------ ----- 115, 176
COX, jim .... ............ 1 73 DODSON, Wade ...... ..... 3 6, 175 FINCHER, Kenneth ,. ........... 138
COX, Jimmy .......... 173 DONELSON, Martha .... ..... 1 54 FIN1-EY, Mary 5 --.- ----- 7 8, 138
COX, Joy .... ........ 1 36 DOOSE, Ken etb ..... .... 1 os, 175 FINNEY, Ernest ---- ---- 1 12, 155
COX, Linda .......... 24, 71, 173 DOUGAN, Jilin .... .... 1 154 FISHBURE, Wanda .... 158
COX, Ronda ..................... 89, 136 DOWIS, Dan .... los, 154 FISHER, Jlmmy ----- ----.--- 1 38
COX, Sandra ......... 22, 150, 131, 155, 136 DOWLEN, Lana ..... . .... 157 FISHER, Judy 1- -.---. ..... . 138
CRAIGHEAD, Carol ........ 136, 37, 83, 154 DOYLE, Bewierly .... ....-.. 1 75 FISCHER, I-0I'SI12 V- ----- r----- - 28, 39, 176
CRAWFORD, Cland ...... ...... . . .. 136 DRAPER, Naliey .... 1175, 209 FITZJARRA1-D, Kathy ............. ..37, 176
CRAWFORD, Dan . ..... .... ...... 1 5 6 DRISKILL, Cbarles ....... 137 FLEISCHER,,Barbara 1----- 56, 39, 71, 99, 155
CRAWFORD, Harold ...... ..... 1 11, 136 DRISKILL, Larry .. ...115, 157 FLENER, Mgke, ------- - ----------- 78, 177
ECRAWFORD, Miss Irene ....... .75 DUB-OSE, Doln ..... .............. 1 75 FLENER. Vrclne .... ..... . ...... . 138
CRETNEY, Sally ..................... 136 DUKE, Marg ret .... ............ .... 1 5 4 FI-ESHER, Wllllam .... 138
CRETNEY, Susan DUNAVIN, rlaesrer ...... 55, 55, 56, 57, 175 FLETCHER, James -.-- ---- 1 33
14, 32, 71, 97, 110, 112, 124, 125, 173 DUNAVIN,11erry .... ...... 5 2, 55, 59,137 FLOWERS, Pamela .--- - ------ 138
ECROSSETT, Mrs. Lela ............ 15, sz DUNCAN, Allan ............ 137 FLOYD, Nancy ..... ..... 5 7, 177
CROUCH, Mrs. Murriel ............... 117 DUNCAN, Ester ........... 154 FLY, Jimmy ------ ------- - 177
CROW, Adeline ......... ....... 1 36 DUNCAN, Gwen ... . .......... 137 EOGLE, jack ........ . .... 155
CRJOWLEY, Bob ....... ....62, 154 DUNN, Sam ....... .. .......... 154 FORESTER, Sh.31'0H 177
CRUZ, Amalia .... ..... 1 36 DUNSMORE Dean .... .... 1 10, 113, 175 FORRESTER,J1mmy 177
CULLEN, Glenda .. ... 136 DUNSTON, lliinny .. ...... ..... 1 37 FORRESTER, Ken .... ....... . ... 177
CULP, Martha .... ..... I 36 DUPREE, Lyn ..... ...... 7 S, 154 FOSTER, 10519 ........-............... 177
CULTRA, jim .... .... 4 4, 154 DUPREE, M lrgaret .. ..... 154 FOUST, Cathy ...' .........- 39, 71, 108, 155
CULTRA, George ...... .. .59, 173 DUPRIST, C rlron .... 154 FOWLER, Gene. . . .9, 26, 27, 29, 97, 99, 177
CUMMINGS, Chris ... ............... 136 DURRETT, larol Ann ... ....... 175 FRANKS, Ronald ------- --------- e --391 177
CURRENT, David .... 58, 59, 113, 174 DUTTDN, D,on ....... ..... ...... 1 5 7 FRASER, Loyd .... ............. . ...... . 155
CURTIN, Par . ...... ........... 5 7, 136 DYER, Margie ..... ..,.,.78, 97, 154 FRAUNER. Shelda Rae . .. .... ...177
CURTIS, Bunny .... ............ 1 74 DYER, Robert ..... . .... 639, 155 FREDERICK, George ..-.--......... ....138
CURTIS, Robert ,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,, 136 FRENZEL, Jeannette ..... .......... 1 77, 209
CUSICK, Kenneth ,,,37, 97, 154 -EF FRISBIE, Saundra ................ ......177
CYUZ, Elaine .......... .... . 136 FRITCHIE, Eddie ----- -10, 56, 59, 44, 177
EARLE, Sue ..... .... 37, 175 FRITH, Par . ...... ....... 1 5, 23, 12, 177
,D- EATON, Cecelia ... ..... 155 FRITTS, Rex ..... ............... . 177
EBERTS, Jo linda .... ,... 137 FROELICH, Larry .. ..... 37, 59, 177
DALBY, Jim ........... .... 1 74 EDER, Earl ............ .... 1 55, 208 -FRY, Jimmy ........ .... 60, 138
DALE, Donny ....... .... 1 36 EDWARDS, Eldrew ................... 175 FRY, Richard ..... .. ..... 138
DANIEL, Melvena ... ....... 174 EDWARDS, lizabeth ................ 7, 137 FRYE, jack ........ .... . 178
DANLEY, Charles ... ......... 154 EDWARDS, franklin .................. 137 FRYE, Pam .........- ...138
DAVENPORT, Eddie' ....... 62, 174 EDWARDS, Dim ........ 7, 47, 85, los, 175 EUENTES, Gabriel .... ...15s
DAVENPORT, John ...59, 61, 154 EICKE, Monny ..... ........ s s, :112, 155 -FULLER, Francis .... .....-55
DAVIDSON, Bill .... ......... 1 54 EILERT, Patrli ia .............. 137 FULLER, James ..... .......15s
DAVIDSON, John ....... 156 ELKINS, Ann ...... .....56, 61, 175 FULLER, Kenneth .....62, 15s
'1 Denotes Faculty
Name Page Name Page Name Page
1'FULLWOOD, Mrs. Revela . . . . .75 GRESHAM, Larry . . . . . . . . 59, 179 HENDERSON, Phil - - - - - - - 1 -139
FUNDERBURG, jlll . ...... . . ....138 GRIFFEE, Margaret . .. .......139 HELTON, Shirley . .... ... .. . .180
FUQUA, Dannle . . . . . . . . . . .... 138 GRIFFIN, Bob . . . . . . . . . .... 139 HENDRICKSON, Barbara . . . . . . .157
FUQUA, Rheager .... .... 155 GRIFFIN, Duey .... ....111, 179 HENDRICKSON, Bob .... ...........139
FUROW9 Johnny ----- .... 138 GRIFFIN, Rodney .. .......179 HENNING, Gary ...... .............157
P GRIMES, Reggie . . . . . .156 HENRY, Don . . . . . . . . . . . .52, 53, 55, 139
-5- GROOM, Gary ..... ...156 HENRY, Jimmy ..... .............157
GROOMS, Telie ... ...179 HENSEL,Karen........ ...........139
ggi? 'ubinigg GRUNDY, Susan ...189 HENSON, Van ....140
1GALL5WAY Mi,g.E1,:iIr1i'e.. "" 1 88 GUERRERO, Cecilia .. .179 HERNANDEZ, David . . .. ....1s7
GAMBLE Jeiiy H ' " ""'6i "178 GUTlRREz, Jirnrny .. .. .. 159 HENTHORN, Pete . . . . . .. .... 140
GAMBLIN, Billy . ..........'....... . . ........ I 155 GUYETTE, Charlotte . . . . . . 139 HEROLDA john ... . . . . . . . . .59, 140
GAMBLIN, Cathy .178 GWYN' Smley ' ' - ' M139 HERREQ ' Opheha ' " """140
GANN, Ronnie . . .. .. . ..138 H giiggiixir fid1:ffy""" 'mifig
GARCIA,Benny.... .....138 '- T- ' """' """
, HERRINGTON cl ... .........157
Joed --'- -----155 HAGEMAN, Dlane ......... ....36, 71, 156 HESS, Dottie .1111 .-... 109, 140
GARCIA1 is Y, ---- 155 THAGEMEIER, Mrs. LeNell .....19, 117 HESS, Rita H ,,,,,, ,100
GARCIA' Pifiim ' ' ' - - - - 138 HAGLER, Carol . . . .... . . . . . . . .... .139 HEWLETT, Chiseida , , 1 , 1 , 1 .109, 140
GARLAND iq 155 HALE, Charlene ........12, 156 H1CKMAN,Ba1.bamun H lnln -140
GARNER ij 111 155 HALEY, Linda -.--24, 71, 179 HICKMAN, Phil ......14O
GARNER1 Glifai---H ----- 155 HALL, Carol ... ..........156 HICKOX, Joy III.. -1.111.157
GARNER1 Nom "" 155 HALL, Dwne ---------139 HILLERBY, Robert ......12, 181
1 RUCY ---- -----371 155 HALL, Don .... ....179 HILGERS Larr 58 59 180
GARNER, Par .... ....92 138 1 y"" " "" " ' '
GARNER PM 1 Us gm, 1111111 --. -----133 11111, Barbara .... .. ........ . ....... 140
7 """ ' ----- , n . . . . . . . . ..... . . '
GARRETT, Donnie i I U 138 HALL sh 156 208 HILL, Jim .... . .59, 55, 55, 56, 157
GARRISON, Anim H 155 YHALL Nfgarba:Cfa..... .... 1 77 ..... 12151
ggmii Max . .... .. .. .... . 138 HALLMARK, Lorren . . . .159 H1111 Mary 15J1'Ifffff5.1E,'59Q 7'1:'i17,' 167, 181
SS WAY15ue----- -----701138 HAMILTON, Bill ........ ............156 H111 Ricky 59 140
GAST,S11mmv -----551153 HAMILTON, Brenda 179,209 H1LLiN,K,y 35,157
EIEEHTRICLHT1 Barry ' ' - - - - ' - - - 155 XHAMILTON, Mrs. Irene . . . . . . . . . ..... 19 HILLIN, Lonnie 1 ' 1 1 1 . 1162, 140
GEI-fER?gIG'i--"--H ----178 HAMILTON, John ......... ........-139 HILTON, Wendeii in HH53, 55,157
1 31'1'Y "" -'--158 HAMILTON, Sandy ........ ....156 HIRSCH,Bi11--I.--' HUH60 157
Bgfariciri ' ' ' ' - - - 153 HAMMER, Clarke ..... . . . . . . . .... 179 HOCUTT, Lavinia . 1 1 I I 1 1 1 1 1:1157
GERKIN- R, k ---- ----- 1 7 HAMMERSCHMIDT, Karen .... ...-179 HODGE, Sue nun ........140
, 1C y . . . . . . . .111, 156 HAMMERSCHMIDT, Robert . . . . . . .139 HODGES john i 1 1 i 1 i . '57, 140
GIBBINS1 1-31'fY - - - ---- ----- 3 71 781 156 HAMPTON, Carol n ..... . . . . . . .139 I '
,GIBBS Mrs Nan 23 119 HANSON J, Y 156 HODGES, Walrer .... ...... 157
1 .3 "" -- ---- 1 , lm ..... ........ .... HOFF, p " ..... -U-140
GIBES, William . 158 HANDLEY, Tony .... 139 HOGAN' fffffjiflia .157
2122321251115 158 HANSZ, can .... 81 erooor, Norma ....11,16
' que " ' 139 HARDEN1 Glenda --- ---- 179 HOHMANN Charles .. ... . 140
giggggf "" -'-' 1 -SZ gQggL1Ig1f1fi2if:n---- --70 - HOLBROOKZ Sharon ... . . . . . . . . . . .181
1 ... .'.. IIIIO 1 1 "' "" -... one-.........
GIBSON. Sherry - ---- I ----- ...- - 69, 82, 178 HARP, Charlott .... .... .... 31157 ggfggiiyiyfafiikie 1 U H 0 1 l 1 1 , I 1 0 1 I 1 1 fig
g1?1g1E:1:I5,lgfrald D3-V151 I - ' ' ' ' - 1 209 178 HARPER, jerry .... . .... n . . . ...... 139 HOLLAND, Kathy M 1 ' l A i i . ' 36, -71, 97, 181
1 fs- Paulene ---- -.---- 1 15 HARRELSON, Stanley .... ... ........ 139 A
GILMORE, Karen 156 HARP, Judy 36, 139 H8352
gf11E1ggNJ01g5ii--- ----- ---- 1 101 159 HARRIS, Dale .....55, 57, 139 HOLLX', R000, , , , , , , 00140,
GLENN I3 1 Y ' - ' - ---- 1 821 178 HARRIS, Lynda . . . . . . . . . .36, 157 HOLLISTER, Jackie I 1 1 I 1 i .140
1 onna ... ......... .... 139 HARRIS, David . .... ....157 HOLT Ioan . , 1 157
GLENN, Norman . . . . . . . . . .. ..... 139 HARRIS, Robert . . . . .... 139 HOLMES, B,i10'ff:. ' ff. 11,10
Sfeghen ' - ' ---- - '59, 731 101, 178 HARRIS, Wynona . .... . .... 157 HOLT Nicki 140
1 UY ,37,38,39,78,178 HARRISON,T ....180 '
GODFRY, Lesiie E .. . . ....,..... 156 AHARROLD, 10000 ,,, ,,,, 179 53325 1ij,1jmiii'jQj --21221122
gg1I?IIgIEEg:0rR1CharCI ... .. ......iid HARSCH, Gail -......... ....157 HOOLEY, John UU .H-HUH15-7
GONZALES YA'--.---H ---- 1 HARVEY, Author ----139 HORN, Ronald .....1l5, 157
GONZALES' Eifgve '-- ------- 156 HARVEY1 Marv ---- ---' 157 HOUGHTON, Don . .. ...140
' H' 178 HARVEY15ueF11Cn--- 180 HOUSEMAN Lewis ......181
GOOD, Mary He1en . . . . .... 1107, 178 HASELBY, Barbara , , ,,,,, 157 HOUSER ioim 181
GONZALES,G1o11a ....28, 102, 156 HASKINS 'ron 83 139 U-
GOODNER Gary I i I 116 178 HATHAWAY Gaim 591 157 HOUTLHENS, SUSIE . . . . . .181, 209
Tlqane . . .... . . . 156 HAULMAN, Suzanne ........ . I 5.1. . . 139 ggx'aR1I?11c1E3?y1e. 1 ' I 1 I
GORDEN Am - - 0 8 ----1 31, 159 HAULMAN, Penny Lyn . . . . . . . ,180 mHOWELL, C- Ti . I . . . i .85
,Ii 1 111 11.-'--' -"---- 156 HAWAY, Neal f1........ .....l57 HOWELL Don ........ 00.140
F?1'1'l5 T- - -1-- 114 HAWKINS, Vandon .... .......157 HOWELL: Gary UH. in. 10.140
GRAGG egimge ' ' ' ' " 156 HAWK51 Mary - - - -- ---- 157 5HOWELL, Mrs. Johnnie ....116
' W' a ' "" "" 156 HAYES, Robert -- ----'56, 180 HOWSE Annette . .... .. . . . .140
.IL " 'H' 122 HAYNES, AIvie ....... .. ..-- .157 2HRNCIk, Gus U-Hu. ...-.80
GRAVE5 D 6 ..... ...enrol ggi-IAYNES, DOIOIIIY ...-... ..... 139 HUBSON, Ricky .... H-.181
7 army ' - ' '------ - H 156 HAYNIE, Mrs. Thomas . . . . . . 1 . -118 HUDSON Cecelia ' I . i l l .140
1131159 -- '-H571 HAYS, Kirk .1........... ......-180 HUDSON:-iaynie-HH 'HHII81
,GRAY 'Miss iaiii' ' " ' " "" 1 HEAD- Jlmmy 601 180 HUPPAKER, Linda .. . . . . . .157
, ye " 'HH451 66 HEANEY, Sharon ... .... 1 -...-- 117, 180 HUGGINS Mary -H .-U56 157
gg? gjifri1gY"" ' ' "' HEARD- Jane - - -- - ---- 591 691 781 157 HUGHES, 'Joe . . . . . . :.157
GRAY, PM , .... , 139 iIlEggE,DMarry ------11--66--123 HUGHES, George .... ............182
GRAY, Pearl .... ....94, 179 HEATH: Gaily Qi.. -::1..I..60Z 159 THULL, T. G. 100, 101
GRAY1 50115411 --- - ---- - 159 HECKMAN, Louis . . ....... 180 HUNT, Gordon --- ---7, 56, 58, 39, 47, 181
510111119 --- -.-7- HEDGECOKE, Gary ... .. . . 28, 180 HUNT, Linda ... . .. . ...... . . . .58, 39, 181
1 51111 HEISER Ron ie . .... 80 180 -
GREEN, Nancy .... . .... 97Z 179 HELLER, Linga ..... . 180 25212381 films? "' ' ' ' '
GREEN, Noel . . . . . . ..... . 139 HELTON, Joyse . . . . .157 ' gnaclfj ' ' ' ' ' ' ' '
GREER1 Lmda . .i .... . ...... 156 HELTON, Linda ,,,, , , , ISQ HUTCHISON, Bonlza . . . . . . .157
GRENEWALD, B111 - - - - - 1 -97, 139 HELTON, Nancy . . . . . . . . .139 HUTCHISON, Steve . . . . . . . . 182
Name Page Name Page Name Page
. -1 KELLY, Denrgs ........141 1EsT1gR,E15a111a1a
EKELLY Gr er .... .....62, 65 EWI sie ..........................12
INGHAM,MiCl1ae1 261271281 291 182 KELLY,'Je11n VR. .. ....162, 183 LEWIS, Patti ..14, 38, 39, 74, 110, 112, 183
INMAN,Larry------------- ---- -----591140 KELLY,s11111fy 183 LEWIS,Sa11y ..... ...............142
KENDALL Ouise ... ....... 141 LIEDTKE, Lana ...................159, 209
-5 KENDRICIQI-Skip . .....31 158 LILL, Patsy ............159
- KENNANN, Sheridan ......183 LILLY Judy
l?1,fg12SgTgE112f2ge'11fjfjffj 92131125 KENNEDY,' Gary .....158 LINDLEY, Sylvia ...14, 25, 112, 184
JACKSON ,Harry I H nun.-.IHU114 KENT, Allen ....... ..... 158 ELINDSAY, DOH ... .....e1.......190
JACKSON, Jack . 1149 KHOURY, Jqanne .....109, 141 LINTDXQIKY, gary ............184
3 EKIBLER, Gen 90 91 LIS O Jac ....60 185 217
Kggggg' ujfjjgz, KICINSKI, J1511nny .. .......:158 LIVILY,, Earl ....,....:.159
:Ii '... ..-. 140 M3Ck . .--. ee ...ea 183 Reba. ee- .........142
JAMES Jimmy .Hun UU-157 208 KILPARTICIQ, Betty ... .... 185 LOFFLER, James .... ...185
' - 1 1 LOGAN Den ..... 159
JAMES M1e11ae1 . ..... ..140 KINCAID1 Becky 158 1
1AM1EgON Joe 111,182 KING, Beye11y 121 185321 Pggyju.. ...39,1Z9
1QffE11f,gufQ1mY KING: Jane1 ...31,57,85, 183 ILSEEQ 1i11ie1C...i..... .......142
' KING eral ............158 W , aroyn .........159
" ""1f1g KING: Jihnni ...,36, 107, 158 LOPEZ, Felipe J...... ....186, 209
'- - " K1NNEY,B111 ......59 183 LOPEZ Leonar 0 .....25,159
'ix' KIRKLAND, Barbara .... .......,.l58 LOPEZ: Patricia .. .......159
1111.1 James 1 11.11110 158 KIRKWOOD, B111 .....183 LOVAN, Jee..... 186
JOE 11-Om Fred ' 182 KISNER, Jenry ..... ....... 141 LOVE, Conme .. ..........71, 159
JOHN Suzam1e"' 11 "':Q:::158 KLIGMAN, Martin 183 LOVETT, Leslie .. ....52, 55, 59, 142
JOHN3 Came '1'm'1jQjQ158 209 KLINGMAN, Beny ....39, 79, 158 LOW, Sherry 159
JOHNSON, Barbara ...HHH iulinuil -1.182 KLINGMAN1 Sylvra ... .........1... 141 LOYD, E1Ray ... .........71, 159
KJHNSON B111 36 28 29 97 182 KLISPER,St21n1ey .... .... ....110, 158 LU, Je .......142
JOHNSON1 Dam:J"""" ' ' ' ' 1210 KNOX, Arncylcl .... ........12, 31, 39, 128 LUCERO, Josie ... .....182
1 - NIG Jne 1 1 LUCERO,Nei1 ...18
JOHNSON, D11y1d ..... 182 E1OEEUs1D1mm 1 111 LUCERO Shidey -H159
181Q1gggE:13jQfaS'1'.' KRUPP,'Igay ......28, 29, 32, 38, 39, 97, 182 LUCK, Gary ....186
JOHNSON, Gwen .H 1 ..-...-.' 37, 1,10 KYLE, Gmger ...... .... .... .... ....... 18 getcgy, .... ...gig
JOHNSON, Jim .17, 113, 116, 182 -L- LUNSFbR5 C1211g"'m :159
1IOiI1NC81OINK1x1ie'11ae1ene" . 11 LYNCH, Sally .... ...159
-OHNSON' Randa11 ' 110 LACEY1 M1149 1 1 LYONS, A1an --Pee Wee" .. ...186
JOHNSON, S11 ""'f182 LADEHOEE, John ---- 184 LYTLE, BILICC ...186
1101-INSON, saggy ...5.9..132 LQIQIR-718115, gorlxgmy ....5.9.
1 1 L R ic ie , -M-
OHNSON,S ......18Z '
10HNS0N- fiom - - ---- 158 12F?21'51?1a1f1,Z'521O'ii.:::::::::: .... 132 11.1e1e1y, 111, ...aa 142
JONA50N1K1m ----- 185 ELAGACY, 11115. June .... .66 MADSEN, Eric .....39, 159
,guen ..........118, 123 LAGRONE, gina .....12, 22, 27, 36, 1141, 184 MAGEE, Frances c1..... ....189, 209
1 en ---- LAGRONE, ennny ................18,209 MAHAFFAY Te .......159
EJONES, Mrs. Betty .... 166, 71, 117 LAMARCA, Michde MAHAFJFE. Barbara 1211.142
lzobby 48, 51, 58, 591 123 30, 31, 314138, 39, 110, 112, 122, 123, 11114 MAHAEEEE, A11a1ena ...159
1 Hfoyn AMBERSO1, .... 11 MAHAFFEY Ch 1' ...159
JONES, CHO11 158 ILAMBERT, aygmf ....... 184 MAHONEY,,M1:rE1111enee ...115
JONES, 9711211165 -- ------141 LAMBERT, ichard 158 MAIN,Je11y ...159
8111111 LANDON, I?iane 118 1M1,X11g11Ji13 ...1-2112
a'111Y--'- LANDON,J1 .....0 12 , eey ....12
JONES? Dems -- ----158 LANDRETHfxLana .....371 158 MAJOR, Susan ....186
JONES, Dorm -- ------158 LANE, An1e1ia 142 MALDONADO, R11111 .. ....159
JONES1 Ethel -' ----- -141 LANE Kelly 152 MALONE, Je11y ....142
JONES, Oilika 123 LANE? pm' ,, 184 MALONEY, Bobby .....142
JO 1 immy -- 1 LANE s ....62,142 MALSON Janiee...... .......159
10NES,Joy ----591865141 LANE: F2111 158 MANN1nfG,11n.1a ....159, 209
JONES, June ---------158 LANGFORQ, james ........158 MARCUM, Gary ....159, 208
JONES, Kefmefh -------141 LANGFORD ini 159 MARKLEY, Don .......186
JONES Margaret 141 L ANG1,ORU1g d 142 MARSH Mike 160
1 " "" 1, an ra .
JONES, Sherry ----- -- ------'-141 LANGFORU, W'ade MARSI-Ii Tony ............160
1OglIg?R?1VgIy51eM---M--- ----- -----1951111131 11LARSON,I1Oss H. ....18, 23, 25, 30, 118, 1213 I1tlI'IgRiqH13Lg, Carlo
. 5 fs- 211811191 1 LANGSTON1, 1 2 RI, amy 71, 78,10
JOYCE, P3111 ----- ---- - ----- -,141 LARSON, 159 MARTIN, Raymond ....:........186
JUDD, Jlmmy LATHAM, Benny ....60,142 MARTIN, Rita ............160
,JUDD1Peggy --31162, 1851222 LATHAM, aw1enee 184 MARTIN, Sharon ..........186
JUDKINS, Nancy LATHAM, ae1yn ..... 142 MARTIN, Susan .....39, 78,142
ELATSON 1 '11' .....18, 31, 105 106, 107 MARTINEZ, Bobby ..........143
'K LAwLER,'Kaye1?T...............f.... 184 MARTINEZ, Nick .........186
' ' .... LAWRENC 8 MARTINEZ, Salvador .. ...185
II2ggII:1VII1lEU!1l:1'ex1tO11-:: LAWRANC1 Bgiurlzie 1919 lliqrlgicig
' .... .4 LAWRANC Chl ....112 1 , 1ea1
1I2Q1E1?E111I' Ifffjg ' LAWRANCEi Laffyes... 159 MASSEY, Sheldon .....33, 185
aKAYE 11,115 A11Q,Q,Q,Q' LEA, Dean 142 EMATHERLY, M1. M. L. ....119, 151
KECK 'Bm' U UIQ" ,,,, H141 LEDBETTE , Janice .. 142 EMATHERLY, M11 Stella ....76, 77
' ' LEE Chlfli ......159 MATTHEW, Ca1e1 ....56,185
KEEL'B0b1'Y ""'100' 12 LEE' M21 159 MATHEWS Leen 185
lggeibara H ......158 LEE, Mar? .......112, 142 MATTHEWS, Trissra ..........143
KEEVEQ 511312111 ,,,, 183 LEE,sa1a 142 MATLOEK, Judy .... ....160
KEILMA1NI Buzzy .....158 209 LEG, 'Bob .........-112,142 MATsON,Je Gene 160
KEITH Diane ' ,,,,,,f,141 LEGG, 'Patti . .....36, 62, 71, 159 MAYBERRY, Paula . ...... ....34, 36, 97, 143
KELLEil Jin11ny'fII" .... 37 158 LEMONS, s11a1en .............142 MAYFIELD, Neva ......14, 39, 110, 112, 185
KELLEYZ Ma1eia ....:.141 LENING, Olonnie .. ...36, 37, 184 MEAD, Jinnny
11 Denotes Faculty
Name Page Name Page Name Page
MELIN, Vieki ..... . .....5s, 59, 185 MrCALEB, Judy .....24, 71, 188 OATES, Bobby ....57, 59, 97, 161
MELTON, Mary....... .....108,160 MCCALEB, Pere 188 OATES,Kenr1e1h .. .... .......161
MENDOYA, Teresa ... ........143 MCCALEB, Sharon .... ... .... . 161 O'BRIEN, john ...... ........39, 161
MERCHANT, Byron . . . . . . .185 MCCANN, Janice . .... . . . . 161 O'BRIEN, Walter . . . . . . . . . . . . .111, 161
MERCHANT, Carol .......160 McCARLEY, Anndel ...... 145 ODOM, Buddy ..... ....61, 144
MEREDITH, Robert . . . . . . .111, 143 MCCARTY, James . . . . . .... 39, 188 'kO'DONNELL, Mrs. Agnes . . . . . . . . . .79
MERTZ, Thomas . . . . . . . . . . . . . .143 MCCLESKEY, jackque . . . . .... 161 OGLE, Barbara . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 144
METZ, Drena . . . . . . . . .36, 37, 160 MCCLURE, Gayle . . . . . . .... 188 OGLE, Melvin . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 189
MILLER, Billy . ......62, 185 MeCOLLUM, Sharon 145 OLDHAM, Jrrnrny ....144
MILLER, David . . . . . . . . . . .185 McCONNELL, Dale K. . . . . . . ........ . . . 188 OLDHAM, Luke . . . . . . . 161
MILLER, Dick .......4..143 MCCONNELL, Janer . . .56, 70, 108, 145 OLIVER, Glenda . .. .189
MILLER, Lisa . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .160 MCCONNELL, Mary . . . . . ...... . . . . 143 OLIVER, Lewis . . . . . . . . 144
MILLER, Neva .............185 MeCONNELL, Paula 188 O'MORON,Helen.... ....144
MILLER, Nita . . . . . .57, 59, 71, 78 MeCORMICK, Dennis .. . . . 161 0'REAR, Rita . . . . . . . . . 144
MILLER, Peggy . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .185 MrCREARY, Maxine . . . . . . . ...... 161 ORNELAS, Judy . . . . . . 144
MILLER, Phillip ..... 160 rMeCUAN, Mrs. Helen ...... ...19, 117 ORTEGA, Mary 161
"MILLS, Earl . . . . . . . .94, 95 MeCULLAH, Emery . . .. . . . . .152, 133, 145 ORTNER, Judy ..... . . . . . . . . 144
Uiary .......1Z5 Hcglwell 138 8gI13qlEI1BgIIg0E3g,DTod .....59, 121
, arry ... .... ....13 c M, Si ney ... ..... . ......... 13 , iana..... ....39 78,11
MILLS, Sheila . . . . . . .97, 160 MCDANIEL, Bob . . . .35, 45, 97, 99, 188, 256 OVERHALT, Janice T. . . . . . . . . . . . . 3. . . 144
MINER, Hal ....62, 160 MCDONALD, Bob ..... ..........112,161 ROVERSTREET, Delbert ................ss
MINOR, Sandra . . . . . . . . .160 MCDONALD, Carla ..... . ..... . . . . .... 143 OWEN, Ann . . . . .... . . . . ..... . . . . . 108, 189
MINTON, Jane . . . . . ..... -160 MCDONALD, Myrtle ........ . ........ . 161 OWEN, Bobby . . . . . . . . . . .59, 48, 50, 59, 190
MITCHELL, john .... .... 5 9, 62, 160 MCDONALD, Sue . . . .... . .92, 93, 107, 188 OWEN, Leona . . . . . . . . . . . . ...... . 144
MITCHELL, Johnny ........145 McDONALD, Thomas ..... 145 OWEN, Leslie 144
MITCHELL, Marsha .. . ..... . --160 MeDONAUGH, Jerry .. ..... . . .. 145 OWENS, Mary .... .... . .. . 161
MITCHELL, Mayela - - - - - - - - - - - . - 145 MCEWIN, Jim .. . ..... . . . . . iss OWENS, Nancy . . . . . . . . . .. .57, 59, 190
MITCHELL, Sharron .... . . . .37, 78, 185 MCFARLAND, Barry . . .'. . . .60, 143
ISSQPEMXEIS ... ..... ... ...gud H120 MeFARLAND, Janice .......121 -P-
N , err ..... , 2, 1 0 MCFARLAND, Virginia ...62, 1 5 PADI,-LA E 1 0
MONEYHAM, Harry ... ... ...-.-. 145 McGOWAN, Bobbyy .... .... ..... 144 1 ugene - " -1 "' 9
MONK, Lyrrdeii . . .. ....1s6 MeGUIRE, Jar-nes .... ....111, 144 QQFXIIEIE1 33:35 ' ' ' ' ' " 'Usb'
MONTAYA, BSMIICE - - - - - - - - - 143 MCHUGH, Dennis .... . ...... 188 ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' '
PALON Car I 144
MONTAYA, Frances ..... 160 MCKAY, Pete ,,.55, 144 PANGBURNO 144
MOONEYHAM, Carol... ............1s7 McKEE, Billy ..... 144 1.
EMOORE, Ben F., Mr. .. 118 MCKENBJE, Robin .... 97, 161 SQEQEE1 ----59,
MOORE, Charles - - - 1 - - - ----- 33, 37, 83, 137 MCKINLEY, Margaret . . . . . . . . .161 PANQUETTE B ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' 161
MOORE, Craig - - - -- .- . . -31, 59, 112, 187 MCKINNEY, Cheryl . . . . . . 161 PARADOWSKI 310: ' ' ' ' " ' 190
MOORE, Daylon ..... ..... 145 MQKINNEY, Claudia ...,144 PARHAM R0 - "" H4
MOORE, Gail - - - . . . . -...- 97, 187 McKINNEY, Elva .... . . . .. . .144 PARISH 3,6139 ' ' ' ' ' ' ' 'H ' 190
MOORE, Gary -,-----160 McKINNEY,Me1ba ..... 144 1 .a 1 1 1
MOORE, Jim .--- ...--160 McMANUS, Glenda Carol ... . . 144 EQEIIEEIQVIEIQYIF --- -- ---- ------
MOORE,M0nry -----160 MCMELLON, Linda ...... .144 PARKER'D1A -"-- ' 190
MOORE, Sandra .....145 MeMENNAMY,Ru1h ..... ...161, 208 1 Y "Pm
MOORE, Simon ---- ..... 1 87 McMORRIS, Jirn .............. . ........ 161 SQEIQES1 SMHKEVIH -- ---- 901 :lg
MOORE, Sue - - - . - - - - - - ---- 187 MCNEIL, Janet . ....... 14, 59, 112, 113, 188 ,PARKE0 High? ' "" 971 33
MORELAND, Danny ----,---187 McNUTT, Elsie .... 161 ,, 1 - '
MORELOS, Jimmy .... -... 65, 145 Meiwrr, Jimmy ..... . ..... .. ......... 144 PgA1f,K1E,Y6,g,0e - - -- - ----- - - - - - - - -- -84
MORGAN, Frank --- --- ---- 137 MePHERS1oN, Mariwyn ... . .... 98, 189 R I 5 1 Jams --'-- ' '561 591 691 102' 161
MORGAN, Wayne .. . . . 145 MesWEENEY, Larry ... ....111, 144 IEQSQSQS1 Qnniife - - - - - - - - -- 190
MORRIS, Barbara --- -------- 145 MCWATTERS, Phillip .. .. ..144 PARSONS1 1:2254 --- ---- - - - - - - - ui- gg
113118555 gelilgy - - - ---- 69, MCWHIRTER, Gene . . . . .. . . . . 110, 189 ,PARTRMGE J 13' ' ' "-- ' ' ' ' ' 1 - ' 1 1 65
, 0 ,.,..., , . . .............
MORRIS Dickige. .. .... 141 145 -N- ZPASISIHAL, James E. .... 19, 27, 28, 29, 46, 99
' . . . u ASE ORE, Peggy ........... . . . ..... . 161
5811211321 kjfL?,,'jj, NADEN, Rex ....5s,59,1s9 pARTicK,Ginny ..... 190
MORRIS Sally . U . . . .187 NALLEY, De . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 144 PATTERSON, Carol 10, 33, 39, 41, 61, 62, 190
MORRIsbN Agile . ' I l ' .143 NASH, William ..... . . . . . . . .111, 12 PATTERSQN, Cathy 8, 10, 38, 39, 44, 94, 191
O Owjg - ,,,, 4 NAVOGRUDSKI,Gerry 1 PATTERSON, James
MOgr1IgIMERg1gg NEAL, jerry ..... ...... 144 pATTER50N,0diS,,,n , ...,144
MORTIMER' Kay H .W H ..'. H160 NEAL, Linda ........ 10, 59, 44, 126, 127, 189 PATTERSON, Sandra ... .. .. . . .161
MOUNTS Cfarolyn un il.. 87 99 160 NEEDAM, Richard .......111, 144 PATTERSON, Wayne ,,,,,,,,,161
MOURER, John .....,..,f,160 NEELY, Ronnie rpAT'f0N,Mf5,Betty,,, ,94
1 , NEIL, Carol ---- --- -- ----- - PATTON, B'l1 ..... . . .. ... .... 56, 62, 144
MgLXi.l1?QiEJeIgiariliu.z'.1.........:il::::.l4g NELSON, Jeanerre -----57, 78, 189 PATTON, David ..... .. ..... 161
MULLANEIO James . .1 ..... . ..... . ...... 187 NEWBURG, Alvin - - - - - - - - - 1 - - - - -161 PATFON, Janie - - - - ---- 15, 56, 57, 39, 191
MULLINS Mike .... 36 39 47 48 128 160 NEWMAN, Janet --- - -- 161 PATTON, Margaret ---- -56, 39, 97, 71, 161
MUNN Bob 'NEUTON Roger ------571189 PAUL, Chris ----- - -- ---- 161
MUNN, Judy . .. ..... . .... .........145 NICKLES, Nancy -----58, 591 189 PAUL, David ..... .....59, 60, 161
MURD6CK Richard . . . I . . I . "-. 145 NINEMIRE, Wesley . . . . . . . . ..... .143 PAULK, Beverly , , , , I , , ,,,, 191
MURPHY ,Dianne . .... 78, 187 NOE, Barbara ---- ---- ---- 1091 144 PEARSON, Bob ---- -1 - -59, 144
MURPHY, Jim . ..... ....145 NORMAN, Anna -------144 PEARSON, Gary 161
MURPHY? Margaret . . . . . . .55, 108, 160 NORTHRUP, Glenda . . . . . . .... 144 PECK, Ann I , , , , , , . , , , , 191
MUSICK, Larry . . . . . . .. ......61, 187 NUCKELLS, ,Sandy ----81, 144 PEEK, Charles ....6z, 191
NUNLEY,L1nda -------144 PEEK, David 145
LMC- 1131n1if1i1EYof9 iz: 11195151111 -- --111,, iii
, He -- -1 ----- , at .....
MeADoo, Martha . .. .....1so NUNN, Marcia ... ..--- 78, 144 PEREZ, Marrnfr 145
MCALPINE, Frank ..... 145 gagleire - -- ---1055 --Ziff PERKINS, Roberg .....191, 209
MCALPINE, Rip .....161 , lf , PERDUE,Richar 161
MCAEFERTY,Bbb ..........1s7 PERRY,Bi11y---..-- ----59162
MfCAEEERTY,Srlan 'O' PERRY,Deborah 145
MCCAFFREE, Robert fShorryQ .10, 56, 44, 188 oAK, Judy .... . . . . . . .. .. 144 PERRY, Trude . ...----- 145
MCCAIN, Marrie . . . .... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 161 OAKES, Georgette .... .... 1 89 PERSALL, Kay . . . . . . . . .39, 93, 162
MeCALEB, Alexis OAKES,Pat ....189 PERSEEIELD, John 162
5 Denotes Faculty
Name Page Name Page Name Page
PETERS, Bobby .... .... 1 13, 191 RICHARDS N, Marylyn .... ....... 1 92 SHAW, Steve ...16, 146
PETERS, William .... . . .113, 145 RICHARDS N, Raymond . . . . ..59, 146 SHEA, Bill ...... ..... . . . .193
PETERSON, Sandy ... ......... 39 RIGDON, Patti jo ....... .... 1 46 SHELTON, Don ... ....163, 209
PETERSON, Terry ..... .... 6 1, 162 RIGDON, Rionnie ..... ...192 SHELTON, jerry ... ....59, 163
PEANMILLER, Aleen .... ..... 7 '1, 162 RINEHART, jackie .... . . .192 SHENNUM, Mary . . . . . .... . . .193
PHILLIPS, Deanna .... . . . . . .162 RISLEY, Ch rlote ..... . . .146 SI-IEPARD, Ronnie . . . . . . . . .113, 193
PHILLIPS, Janet ..... ............. 1 45 ROACH, Din ..... ..... 1 46 SHERRILL, Sara ...... ....36, 107, 146
PHILLIPS, Melvin ... ................. 145 IQROACH, M. L. .. ...... .91 SHIPP, Pam ........... . ...... ....147
":PHILLIPS, O. A. .. .11, 42, 43, 47, 48 ROBBINS, Ellint ....... ........ 1 46 SHOW, Andy ....... ......... 1 63
PILLERS, jimmy ............ .191 ROBERTS, Raenell. ..... ....... 3 7, 146 SSHOWS, Miss Adelle ...... ..94
PILLERS, Lyn .... . . ...... 37, 85, 191 SFROBERTS, Miss Laura ..... 17, 85, 84 ISHOWS, Misa Velma .... ..... 9 4, 95
PINSON, jackie ....................... 191 ROBERTS, Richard . . . ..... ..... 1 92 SHREWSBERRY, Dora . ..... .147
SPIPPIN, Louis .... 18, 28, 29, 102, 103, 104 ROBERTS, Sunny ..... .... 3 7, 39, 162 SHUBERT, Sybil .... .... 1 47
PITTMAN, Michael .................... 145 ROBERTSON, Arthur .......... 146 SHULICK, Robert ... ....... 163
PITTS, Robert ..... . ............. ..... 1 45 ROBERTSOSI, Carl ,,,,,, ,,.,,,,, 1 46 SIBLEY, Linda . .... ..... 3 7, 163
PITTS, Sandra ........ ........ 1 62 ROBERTSO , Mary .... ....108, 162 SIEVERMAN, Mary .. .... 35, 36, 194
PODZEMNY, David ... .... 191, 208 'FROBERTS N, Melvin . ....... 91 ISIM, Mrs. Clara .... .......... . ...115
PONCE, Henry ........................ 162 ROBERTSON, Rickey ,, , , ,,,,,, 146 SIMMONS, Katina .... .... 3 6, 39, 92, 165
EPOOL, Archie B. .............. ....... 1 00 ROBERTSO1 , Sharon ,,,,,.,, 162 SIMMONS, Sharon .. ...... I ..... . .194
POOLE, Sharon ........................ 162 ROBINSON, Ronnie ,,, ,,,,,,,,, ,162 SIMPSON, Bobby ... ....97, 99, 194, 256
POPE, Leon .......... 52, 55, 55, 56, 81, 162 ROBISONI Earry ,,,, ,,,,,,,,, l ,,,,, 1 46 SIMPSON, Dee ............. .163
POTTER, Fred ........ 59, 112, 113, 191 ROCKWELL, Nancy .......... l ..... 146 SIMPSON, Diana ............194
POTTS, Jan .... .................. 1 62 RODGERS,iKa1-en .......... 37, 12s,l 151, 162 SIMS, Betty ......... .... 1 47
POTTS, Terri ........ ..... . .... 5 7, 145 RODINSKY, Par ,,,,,,,,, J ,,,,, 146 SIMS, Judith .......... ....163
POXVER, Edwyna ...... ........ 1 45 ROGERS, LIU1-y , ,, ,,,,,,,, I ,,,,, 162 SFSIMS, Mrs. Mary Kay . .. .117
PRESSLEY, Margaret . . . ..... 191 ROGERSI 19,15 ,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 1 46 SIMS, Richard .......... . . . .163
PRESTON, Betty ...... ..... 1 62 RQLLINSI Mary ,,,, ,,,, 1 ,,,,, 1 46 SIMS, Sandra ......... .... 1 63
PRESTON, Calvin ... ...... 145 ROSE, jo ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, I ,,,, 1 46 SINKS, Charles ... ....147
PRESTON, Joe .... ........ 1 45 ROSENBAUIM, Shen, ,,,, ,,,, I ,,,,, 1 62 SISCO, john ...... .... 1 94
PRICE, Barbara .... 37, 145 ROSENBAUM, Sheryl .... I .-,,, 162 SISNEROS, Felix ....147
PRICE, Donna .......... 162 ROSS, Bob ........... ...... l .56, 193 SISNEROS, Mary .... .... 1 47
PRICE, Sharon ---- ---- 7 1, 151, 162 ROSS, Par ............ .... 2 4, 71, 75, 193 SISSEI-L, Jimmy ----165
PRICE, Wilburn ... .......... 145 ROWLEYI George II, ,,,, ,,,,,,, I 162 SLACUM, Len ...... ....147
PROCTOR, Mike 1 .... ........ 1 91 ROY, Raymimd ..... .,..... 5 8, 193 SLAGLE, Mike ...... .... 1 63
PROFFER, Tim .... ...... 1 62 RUDDERI 831911113 ,, ,,,,,,,,, 162 SLAUGHTON, Steve . ...... 163
PROK,OP, Caren ...... . ........ 145 RUDDERI Linda ,I ,,,,, 97I 193 SMALL, Janice ...... ....... 1 63
PURL, Mary Ann .......... ..... 3 9, 162 RUSH, Don ,,,,, ,, ,,,,, 146 SMART, Mark ..... .... 3 9, 147
RUSS, Tommy ,,,, , I ,,,,, 162 SMITH, Carol I .... ....... 1 63
-Q-' RUSSELL, Anne ..... ..... 3 6, 146 gathiine ... ..............
RUSSELL, i ,,,. ,,, ,,,,, , ava a ... ........ .....
QUARTERMAN, Ann .... .....59, 162 RUSSELL 53991 123 SMITH, David 8, ,OI 44, 85, ,94
QUINE Coy ........... ...... 1 92 1 H 19 -1
' RUSSELL, I illiam ,,,,, II .162 SMITH, Gay . . .. . ............. ...194
-R- SMITH, Donald .... .............. 1 4I7
.-... SMITH, Glena .... ...17
RAILSBACK, Barbara . . . ...... 145 S SMITH, Jimmy . , . . . . .55, 164
RAINEY, Barbara ..... . . ...... 145 SADLER, Bruce . . . . . . . .1 . .... 163 SMITH, joe . . . . . . . . . . . . .163
RAINEY, Trishe ..... .... 5 1, 145 SAENZ, Eva .... .......... 1 93 SMITHI 101111 ,,,,,,, ......... 1 63
RANGEL, johnny ........ ...... 1 45 SAIN, Donna .... .... I .... 1 63 SMITH, Mary Sue ... .... 116, 194
TRANKIN, Dr. Lynn B. ..... 109 SAIN, Glenh .... l ..... 193 SMITH, Pete ...... ....194, 209
RAMSEY, Charles ....... ..... 1 92 SAIN, Ning. ..... . ... .... 146 SMITH, Richard ... .... 55, 147
RAMIREZ, Paul ....... ........ 1 92 SAIN, Yol nda ..... ......... 1 46 SMITH, 511,11-on .,., ,147
RAY, Jimmy ..... .......... 1 45 SANDEFUR, Larry .... ..... l ..59, 146 51y11T11, Stanley ,,,,147
RAY, Jerry ..... .... 78, 112, 162 SANDERS, Ronald .... .... l ,..... 1 46 SMITH, Suanne ,,,,, ,,,,,,,, , 147
RAY, Joe ............. . ..... 37, 145 SANDERSOIN, Carol ......... 146 51911111 Terry ,,,,, ,,,, ,,,36, 194
RAY, Linda Darlene ...... ..192 SATTERFIELD, Sue ......... 146 5M1'1'1-1, Terry ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, , 115, 165
RAY, Richard ....... ..... 1 45 SCEARCE, ,Larry ...... .... I 146 SHODGRASS, Becky ,,,,,, ,59I 79, 164
RAY, Sharon ....... ..... 1 92 SCEWILL, gavia ........ .... l .... 1 63 SOLNICK, Patti Jo
RAYMOND, Robert ... ..... ...162 SCHAEFFE , Katherine ............. 94, 146 36, 57, 39, 71 78, 110, 167, 194
REA, Ronnie ........ .......... 1 45 SCHANTZ, Reuben ............... l ..... 109 SOLOMAN, wane, C, ,,,,,,,,, 82, 194, 209
READ, Eloyce ...... ..... 3 9, 82, 192 SCHARLEMER, -Ianice .4375 39, 1021 104, 613 SOMERVILLE, John . .............. 147
REED, Jackie .... .......... 1 62 SCHELFHAINIT, Raymond ......... l .... 163 SPARKMAN, Lela ,,,,, ...,147
REED, Janet ..... ..... 3 5, 71, 192 SCHOEN, Gerald .......... 110, 112, 113, 193 SPEER, Clay ,,,,,,,, ,,,, 3 6, 147
REGAL, Anne ..... ...... 3 6, 145 TSCHOEN, Mrs. Marion .......... 6, 74, 167 SPINNLERI Rlke ,,,,, ,,,,,,, 1 47
REID, Cnriaiine .... ........ 1 45 SCHOLZ, Klaus ......... ....... 1 ..7s, 165 5pRA1D1NG, Guy ,,,, 59I 164
REID, John ....... ...155, 145 SCHURING, Miko ..... ...... l ..... 1 63 SPRINGMAN,Car01yf1 ,,,,,,194
REIMERS, Linda . .. ...... 162 SOOBEY, Dale .... .... 6 Zi, 163, 208 SPURLOCKI Carole Nan ,,,, I,I,194
REIMERS, Shirley .... ..... 1 92 SCOBEY, Danny . . ... ...... 163 STALLINGSI Mary II ,III164
REINARZ, jim ...... ...... 145 SCOTT, D vid .. .... 112, 146 STANTONI Nancy II IIII194
REINERT, Aaron A. .... 192, 209 SCOTT, K thy ...... 195 STAPLES, Ronnie ,,,, ,,,,195
RENTERIA, Benita ............... 162 SCOTT, M ry 193 STEELE, Charles ,,,, ,,,, ,,,,,,147
RENTERIA, joe ..... ................. 1 45 SEARS, Joh ..... .. 193 STEELE, M31-,ha ,,,,, 37, 39, 195
RENTERIA, Ray .... ' ..... 3 6 39, 59, 78, 162 SEARS, Katy ..... . .... 193 STEELE, Mary ,,,, ,,,,, ,,,,,, 1 4 7
REXROAD, Beverly ........ . . . . ........ 145 SEAY, Alvinleon . . ...... 146 STEER, Bill ..,., I I I I I I I 195
TRESTINE, Mrs. Margaret ........ 86, 87, 88 ISELF, Oschr ....... ....... 1 00 STEINI Harvey ,..,,, ,.,, 1 95
REXROAD, Beverly ....... ........ 1 45 SELLOW, illiam . . . .... 111, 146 STENNISI smilie I I I .,., I I I I 164
REXROAD, Clyde ...... ...... 1 62 SEUYMER, Linda . . . ........ 163 STEPHENSON, De,-mls I I I I I I .195
REYNOLDS, Loeua .... . .... 162 SEVICK, Bob ......... . . . . .39, 163 STEVENSQNI Donna I , , I , I ,195
RHEA, Don ......... ...... 1 62 SEYMOURI Don ........ ..,...78, 163 STEVENSONI John I I IIIII H147
RICE, Jerry -------- ----- 5 1, 192 SHACKELFIORII Veda -- --'- 146 STEWART, James ........ ........... 1 47
RICHARDS, John ..... ...... 1 45 SHEALLER Linda ...... .... 1 63 STICKSELI Mary Nell ,III I,I, 2 4, 44 164
RICHARDS, Linda ........ ..... 3 9, 162 SHAFFER, Carolyn .... ....... 1 93 STINSONI Sue IIIIIIII I,IIIIII ' Il95
RICI-IARDS, Melva Rea ...192, 209 SHAFFER, Mary ..... ........... 1 63 ,STOBER DI, II 82
RICHARDS, Sheilda ..... ........ 1 45 SHALLER, Lynn ........ ..... 3 9, 78, 193 ' a e, "" """"
RICHARDSON, Jerry .. ..... 59, 146 SHANNO , Barbara . ......... 146 STOCKTAN, Jenmfer ----59, 164
RICHARDSQISI, Judy ...... 162 SHAW, Et el ........ .. ...... 146 STONE, Barbara ..... .....195
5 Denotes Faculty
Name Page Name Page Name Page
STORM, Frank . . . . . . . . ,39, 164 UNRUK, Dixie . . . ...... 148 WHITEHEAD, George . . . . . . . .113, 149
STOUT, Bob . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... 164 UNSELL, Travis . . .... 62, 164 WHITEHEAD, Kaye . . . . . . . . . . 197, 209
STRANGE, jennifer . .. . ..... 87, 88, 147 URBAN, Karen . . . ..... 148 WHITELEY, James . ....... ... .. ... ... . 198
STRAUGHAN, Judy 56, 59, 71, 164 Urz, Linda ,,,,, ,. ,...148 WHITTENBURG, Erarreie ...............149
STRICKLAND, Billy ..164 WHITTENBURG, George
STRONG, Robert ......65, 164 -V- 56, 58, 59, 55, 59, 198
STROUD, Sherelle .. .......147 WHITTENBURG, Mark 55, 59, 150, 151, 149
STRIOUD, Tim ....111, 164 VACHON, Johnny .... 59, 164 TWHITWORTH, Mrs. Oretha 96, 97
ESTULTS, David .... , so VALVERDE, Patsy .....14s WIGHT, Jo Ann ..14, 78, 110, 111, 112, 19s
STUCKEY, Patsy .....195 VAN AUSDALL, Jaelrie .. ....196 WILDE, Jadrrb .... ......149
STULTZ, Susan .... ...... 195 VANDENBURG, Debra ........ ....164 WILHELM, Van ......--.............-165
STUPPI, Elizabeth .97, 147 VANDERGRIFF, Mary Arm .... 196 WILKERSON, Melva
STUPPI, Norman . . . . . . . . . . . . . .... . .38, 195 VANDIVER, Carolyn .... . . . .... 196 WILKINSON, Lou . . . . . . . . . . . . . .39, 198
STRUM, Jerry ..164 VAN HUSS, Lois ..... .... 148 WILLIAMS, Amaa . .... ...56, 57, 97, 165
SUDBURY,Marilyn...... .... ....24,71, 195 VANN, Bob ........... ... .... ..148 WILLIAMS, Donna . .............149
S1,1VMME1lgS,JDlori 56, 58, 59, 110, 112, 113, 122 VQINIVIVFIE1 Donald .... 122 gary
, onny ...... . .... .....1 V VLE ,Steve... .....59,107,1 ,'at.---------------------H
SWAIN, Linda ..147 VARDEN, Martin ..56, 57, 62, 197 WILLIAMS, Robert .55, 96, 126, 127, 167, 198
SWINDELLS, Jim .. .... 115, 147 VAUGHN, Janice .... 165 WILLIAMS, Romiie
SWINDELL, Jerry . . . . . . . . . .147 VAUGHN, Susan . . . . . . . .... 148 WILLIAMS, Ronnie' . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .59, 165
SWINDLE, Michael . . . . . . . . 147 VEALE, Pat . . . ..... . .... 148 WILLIA?'IS, Vlriinla . . . . .
SWINNEY, Sarah . . . . . . .... 147 VEAZEY, Cindy . . . . . . . . . .148 WILME H, Wa a . . . . . ..
SWINNEY, sae ...147 VENABLE, Darrel ....14s WILSON, Becky .....,.149
T VIGIL, Robert . . . . . . .... 148 WILSOE, Shades . . . . . . . . .
- - VITATAE, Jimmy .... ....14s WILSO , ee
?iLL5Y,5au1a .. ...57, 59, 122 W 191311119 11:1 331
LL , ynn ..... ..........1 "-' -' W1LSON'N1d "" 165
TALOR, Carolyn .........147 WAGNER 1 11. 11 ,, 150,41 1f 1 "ci" """",09
TA-1-E,M1ke 11.1112 147 , , en11e .......18 WI 1, aymon
535135, 3331155 -----5-gg 3Z?,i2Er3TPe,?Z'Qi1'?f'?.:" :::5ii,'5a1'i22 3iEEir2EiiT"E,,g,i,'1... 2:32123
TAY1OR' N mu' "" '14, WALKER, Lee .........14s WINFIELD, Jim ....19s
TAYLORZ Rglieri iii.. ..::11I:'147 yQiEgg'1shy11.is ""'5'5' '511212 greg
TTAYLOR, Rupert A. .. ...... .100 WALKER, 51251916 ,, , 4 - 06D och-1---H ----198
TAYLOR, sandra .nn U-H195 , lrley... .. ....... 18 WINW , ares ,... ....
35335, ggi --r-M-135 1,Vviii'1EE132Z'f,'e.::" 'ifffif 12? gVc1iT1G1I14li21ii,ILfeler ::::::" ..:::::::::::i32
T11 AGUE ,Sh 1 on "" 51,17 WALLIS, Earlene ..... . 197 WOFFORD, David .. .... 56, 59, ss, 198
TEMPE1ME1?Ef1Q111151"' ""55'196 WARD, Bobby ......14s WOLPER, Roddy ....26, 59, 99, 165
TENER11, 1,au15 a " 5196 WARD, Judith .......14s WOMACK, Bonita
TENOR115 Rmmig "" " "19"1,17 WARE, Robert ....61, 148 WOMACK, Joe ........56, 149
1 5 WARNER, Jeff ..... 148 WOOD, Barry ......19s
TEUTON Larr 148
THOMAS, AMY "" ""1"1,18 WATSON, Bill .......197 WOOD, caridie .. ....1Z9
' I . ' """ ' ' WATSON, Candy ..... ........... 5 7, 165 WOOD, Kay ....1 9
5581313 11211111 M585 595 WATSON, Marvin .... ......59, 59, 84, 165 WOOD, Lirrda .. ....165
' "" WEATHERLY, Beverly 209 WOOD, Paola ....165
THOMAS, Sam ..... .. .... 112, 196 W11 ATHERS 1 d 165 WOOD R bm 199
THOMASON, Petrie .... ,.14S WEATHERSEU1 '-------'1-1-5197 WOOD- R0 . ""1,19
Richard ... ....-7,1131 196 , tan ey .... .... -..... , , 0111119 oboe- ....
THOMPSON Roger 115 148 WEAVER, Gary ....15, 62, ss, 165 WOODARD, Judy ........149
I 1 WEBB, Don 148 WOODARD, Steve ...... ...10s, 199
THORNELL5 Kay ""66' 164 WEBB, Gale ..... .. 148 WOODBURN, Phillip .... . .... 110, 199
THORNTON, Jerry Sue . .. ....109, 148 WEBB G DELL h 165
THRASHER Bob.-.1-H11 1-0.17148 , ay ..... 197 WOO ,JO1n ..... ...........
,MDWELL 'Dwavne '196 WEBB, Harold 1419 WOYODS, Dorigiie
5 ""' WE B, Jay .... ...... 1 9 WOODS, Keir ..... 2,112,1
1'11f,1IgLI2,Cf1I11I512"fk1 " ""' 361 122 WEBB, Kay .... 197, 209 WOODS, Kim ..... ......11o, 199
' "3 ""' "' "" WEBB, Randy .... ....59, 82, 197 WOODS, Sharon ..........199
1121135585 E"fQ1'd""' WEBB, Sandy ..... .......... 1 65 WORD, Jimmy ......149
.UPTON 6011? O " "" '16, WEBSTER, Beverly ..... . ....51, 165 WORKMAN, Darla .....1419
I ' ""' ' WEBSTER Peggy 197 WORTH, Doris 9
7f,g1E,1Ii11f1qe"1Q1'1f1ff1, ' """ 592 WEDDINGTON, Karen .. 165 WRATHER, Frank .. ....s2, 199
TOMMNEON Listgf' ,5'5,"52"1,18 WEEKS, Betty ..... 165 WRIGHT, Alton ......1i1i9
- I A I WEEKS, Charles ....149 WRIGHT, Dori ....19
?gQ1,1141EKgffba11'1 ""' WEEKS, Janice ..... 165 WRIGHT, L1Oyrl1... ....199
TOWNSEND1 Fred 1 1. .1101 1,18 WELCH, Gary .... ..... . ,91, 165 WRIGHT, Patricia . . . . .. .149
,TOWNSEND M15 Mar 18 108 WELLING, Larry ....59, 112, 149 WRIGHT, Peggy ....199
TRAVIS, Waylie 12211961 209 XEHQNGS' Frank
TRAWEEK, Judy . ...... 164 WELLS' ' ' 165 TY-
TREADWAY, Lee Roy.. ..... 196 7 Y
'1-RUBENBACH Sandra 148 WEST, Lawrence - - - ----- - 149 YANCEY, Suzette . .. . . ... .149
TRENT Jan ' ' ' ' ' 16,1 WEST, Patricia . . . . . . . . ....... 149 YORK, Carole ,,,,, , , , , , , 199
,1.RUEL6VE :::1,18 WEST, Sue .. .... . .... . ......, 37, 197 YORK, Jeanette ,,,, 55, 199
TRUELOVE: Barry ,..164 Smiles 001155 YOUNG, Daphine ----81, 165
TUCKER, Mary ---196 f I 'P " ' ' YOUNG, Ira ......149
TUCKER San 11 16,1 WHEATLEY, Allen .... .....197
- fa WHEELER, Ann ....... 149 YOUNG, Tommy ----59, 149
TUCKNESS, Terry . . . . . . . .148 WHEELER Ch .
, arlle ----- 62,197 YOWS, Ellen ....71 199
TUCLTER, Dorothy . . ...148 . 7
TURNER M15 Esse 114 WHISENANT, Mike ......165, 208
' ' WHITAKER, Mary ....56, 86 149 - -
fE1E1150"gfm"""' "'1'1'1"1j1ig WHITE, Bobby . ........ ,.149 Z
' " """' "" ' WHITE, Dean .... ..............149 Z
AMARANO, Max ....149
-U- WHITE,Gay .. ............149 .
WHITE, Michael .... 62, 78, 115, 149 ZAMARRIPA Juamfa ----165
UBBARRI, Ernest ..... 113, 148, 178 WHITE, Patricia ZIMMERMAN, Clyde ------149
UGALDE, Theresa .. -...-,--.-164 WHITEHEAD, Daria ........197, 209 ZIMMERMAN, Janet .... 76, 149
'F Denotes Faculty
Administration . . . ...... 118 Girl's P.1:. . . . . 66-68 Registration . . . . .22-23
Advertisers . . . .... 210-246 Golf ............... .... 6 0 R.O.T.C. ....... 110-113
Art Club ........ ..... 1 08 Homemaking Council .... .... 9 3 Sandie S,teppers ..... . .70-71
Art Department . . . ..... 108 Homemaking Department . . ....... 92 Science Department .... . .90-91
Auto Mechanics .... ..... 1 00 junior Class ............ 152-165 Secretarial Training . . . . . . . .95
Attendance Office . . . ...... 117 Junior Favorites . . . 128-129 Senior Class ...... 168-199
Band ........... .... 1 06-107 junior Officers . . . .... 150 Senior Favorites . . . 126-127
Basketball . . . . . . 52-57 Ken Club ........... ..... 3 9 Senior Officers ......... . . . . 166
Boy's P.E. ...... . . . .64-65 Language Dqpartment . . . . -78-99 Social Studies Department . .80-85
Business Index . . . ..... 247 Library .......... .... 1 16 Sophomore Class ........ 134-149
Cafeteria ..... ..... 1 15 Math Department .... . .86-89 Sophomore Favorites . . . 130-131
Cheerleaders .... . . . .44-45 Mechanical Drawing .... .... 1 01 Sophomore Officers . . . . . . . 132
Choir .................. . . . 112-114 Metal Works! ....... .... 1 00 Special Education . . . . . . . 109
Commercial Department .... . . . .94-95 Miss Sandieland ......... 1124-125 Speech Department .... . .96-97
Community ........... .... 2 02-207 Miss Sandieland Contest .... .... 3 2-33 Stage Band ....... .... 1 05
Coronation . . . . . . .30-31 Modem Dance ,,,,,,,, , , .69 Student Council ..... . . . . . . . . 56
Counselors ' ' ' ""' 119 National Honor Society . . . . ., . . .38 Sfudenf and Faculty Index 248455
Custodians . . . ..... 114 New Coaching Staff "... i '42-45 Swimming .............. . . . . . .63
D.E. Club . . . ..... 209 "Take Me Along" . . . .26-29
Dedication . . . . .18-19 Nurse ..... t i i . 117 Tennis ....... . . . . . . .61
D.o. ciub .......... .... 2 os Orchestra ' ' ' "" 105 Thespian Society .. . .....91
English Department ... . .74-17 PCP Rallies """""" ' '24'25 Track ................ . .ss-59
Fads .............. . . 34-35 Publications DePaftmem "" ' '98'99 Vocational Agriculture . . . . . . 101
Football ..................... . .46-51 Queen .------.--- 122-125 Woodshop ........... . .... 101
Future Teachers of America ......... 37 Registrars Office .... ........... 1 17 Wrestling ---- ----- 6 2
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This, the last page of the annual, is the climax of a long
year's work. Once the last picture is taken, the stories written
and the final copy submitted to the printer, the editors have
a chance to sit back, take a deep breath and speculate on the
future. The first thought is that of regained pleasures, such
as going home in the afternoons, having dates on the weekends
and doing such simple tasks as homework and getting a
Suddenly, in the midst of this day dreaming, we look in
retrospect to the pleasures realized from working on such a
project. Many of the things we have experienced are over, but
.are never to be forgotten. The remembrance of tiredness, relief
and levity after meeting a deadline will never leave these
Still remembering, we think of all
these experiences, for putting out
one-person-job. It takes many people working together, and
these are the people who made this job enjoyable and exciting.
The professionals come to mind first, for they get our money.
MICKEY and IERRY HODGE and all their staff of PALO
DURO STUDIOS, are to be commended for their fine job
in producing the class photos. We thank IIM GERMANY,
who. showed us how to produce this book, and to his staff
at COLORPRESS INC. who published it. Also included here
is SIDNEY MOREHEAD, from AMERICAN BEAUTY
COVER CONIPANY for designing and making the cover.
We must send special thanks to three people who worked
long hours in the books preparation. DANNY MORELAND,
who, with his crew of photographers, took thousands of
pictures, and spent many hours in that stuffy little darkroom
developing them, with no company except a small blue radio.
GENE FOWLER did all the odd jobs of printing and typing
that had to be done, but his greatest aid was through his
unscheduled concerts on the piano, which helped us to maintain
the othesr who shared
an annual is not a
our insanity. SHERRY DICKSON, who drew the unglamorized
job of comfjixling the index, did much more than her share
of work. S
MARSHA COOK, MICHELE LA MARCA AND PATTI
LEWIS typed hundreds of cutlines, and copy read pages of
m.aterial. These three kept alive that certain something in
the publications department. Many other names should have
been mentioned here, but as elsewhere in this book we seem
to be cramped for space. We must, however, declare our
appreciation to these: DON CHENNAULT, who took prize
winning picturesg IAMES EDWARDS, whom we drafted from
the art department to design the art type of the opening and
division pagesg MARIWYN McPHERSON, who spent many
hours typing and writing for the annual, the people who were
in the yearbook workshop, and who did all the odd jobs,
lastly, the several journalism classes who wrote most of the
copy appearing herein. We extend our never ending thanks
to all of these.
MR. IAMES F. PASCHAL, our sponsor, supervisor, director
and friend, showed us each step over and over again, then
pointed out our mistakes when we arbitrarily did it our
We also must express our appreciation to the folks at home
who put up with us when we felt like screaming, held us down
when we were jumping and cheered us up when we were in the
dumps. Our friends did the same thing and occasionally
slapped us in the head when we were too wild.
So, Sandies, this is your book, the 1962 LA AIROSA. We
hope it gives a just representation of that year, and that you
derive a small portion of the pleasure reading it that we did
in presenting it to you.
-Bobby Simpson 8: Bob McDaniel
em NORTH LAMAR
AUSTIN. TEXAS My J
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