Arlington High School - Colt Corral Yearbook (Arlington, TX)
- Class of 1959
Page 1 of 266
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 266 of the 1959 volume:
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very thoughtful and understanding,
Ever so cooperative and undemanding.
Rarely unreasonably critical of
anything we do,
Always devotedly serving, that's
why we admire you.
Loving, unselfish, and kind,
A firm, yet gentle molder of our
Continuously aware of the needs of
those around you,
Expletives, gerunds, infinitives
are the tools that surround you,
Your qualities are infinite, and in
recognition of them we give the one
reward that is worthy of you,
MRS. VERA LACEY, the dedication
of the 1958-1959 Colt Corral.
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During ll frenzied week ol poster nmlaing, parade planning, and
speevh writing the .1nnu.1l student body election got underway, Allan
Price, presidential t.1ndidi1te, and his supporters made "The Price Is
Ri'i1ht" lmdges while Cllmrlie Key's gang plastered "Key Is for Me"
on everything, At the same time Bill Knapp, it l.1te entrant, based his
ulinptiign on Knapp lfits the Bill." Matt Blanton followers were
saying, "Plate Mutt in Ot't'iee." Seeretary hopefuls were Judy Carr,
Penny Hdndly, Stllltlftl Mt1rl.1r, and Penny Bost, t,....fW
Elections were held with the climax coming when ludy Carr and
Charlie Key were n.uned the final victors from Al field of fine ap-
plicants for student body president and secretary.
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far .fmoof Ufzices
Happy winners, Yludy Carr und Charlie Key, now haue the task of mkim: flffwn f-lllllmlfln l'U5fCf5-
About finished, Bill?
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Dwain Middlebrooks helps to make one more
girl's day complete. Ha!
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Swimming, horseback riding, dancing, and eating rounded
out a perfect Camera Club trip to Grapevine last spring. The
main occupation of the girls was to keep from being thrown in-
to the pool, while the boys' primary object was to foil this plan.
Of course, the sponsors spent their day trying not to hear the
screams of the wet girls. Sun-burned backs, full stomachs, sore
feet, wet hair, and sleepy eyes were the only souvenirs-except
for gobs of pictures-of a very memorable and worthwhile day.
Don't worry, Mr. Duffg you'll "bring 'em back
.fbuffefbags Mknax leaf
MM Jude 19781706 050
"johnny-on-the-Spot," Ricky Townsend, catches
these sea nymphs taking a much-needed rest.
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The class of 1959 has the most beautiful girls and the lmndsnmcst boys in the world!
M Alegfzfkzg .Afnfbm Mar 0'
junior Day lHk'.Lf.lll with ,1 "lung" as the mcinlwcrs ol' thc reign- l
ing ilrws ilrnggcnl flicmsclvcs out ol' heal' or lcll .in gill-
night Ixirly ilminrwl their "glad rugs," and trumped up to SCC
ull' thc KLf.ll.l grmliizllcs.
'l'hC ''ilcarly-lvclrWeil" seniors pullcd :muy git thc WCC hour
ul' -i 41. in. .iiniil thc approving shouts of L1 throng ol slcqwy-eyed
juniors, whim liiiisliul their llircrwcll flispliiy L1I'Olll1Kl the lliig-
polc singing, "Who Arc thc juniors?" ro the tops of their
Your cur awaits, Slf.
M il Once a flower girl, always a flower girl.
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"All hail the mighty juniors!"
M617 f!!4jZ'0f6' Ai 1435901641
Hobo Day was a general good
time for everybody-especially
the juniors. The morning was
spent doing the "Hokey Pokey"
around the flagpole and in caus-
ing general confusion. The
traditional assembly featured a
rather unusual "wedding" set in
a field with hobos serving as
characters. A solemn, sad atmos-
phere was depicted with much
sobbing and wailing. Actually,
the aim of the skit was a fail-
ure, since the whole program was
"We are gathered here today for a very solemn occasion."
Judy McCreery wus one of many who signed at the Scribble Party.
Yearbooks arrived in May, ending the
three-week period of suspense for AHS
students, Their arrival also halted the "stret-
ching of the truth" by annual staff members
who had students and teachers alike com-
pletely baffled. No one was sure whether the
annuals were coming at all or not. Staff
members were glad to be able to say "The
annuals are here," when confronted with,
"When are the ainnuals coming?" by every
person they saw.
Under the impression that they were bo
hear a stage band concert, students filed in-
to the auditorium. In the middle of the
program, changes suddenly began to take
place. People came from all corners of the
auditorium and mounted the steps to the
stage while "Everyone's Signing Yearbooks"
played. The annuals had arrived! The as-
sembly was concluded with the presentation
of the yearbooks to the student body. Sign-
ing of annuals filled the remainder of the
afternoon. The Scribble Party-the time when
every difficult phrase of copy and every
prize-winning picture is disregarded and com-
pletely covered with many prettily composed
lines of endearment-was held on that night.
Keafboo .9 ,4fff2fe Jeff!! 177 'blsgfkzs'
16 The student lounge was an active place the day that annuals arrived.
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branres Lyrecn visualizes gixicluation excl ises with Mr. Martin. it l
, 2 i
As the class of '58 marched down the aisle to receive their
diplomas, expectant juniors began to dream of the day when they '
would be traveling the same path. They would have completed
their sixteen credits in math, science, English, and history. No
more nightly studying, no more staying up all night to complete
a term theme, no more apple polishing. Happy would be the occa-
sion, but sad, too. The drudgeries of school work would be over,
but also would be the hours of joy and fulfillment spent at AHS
under the patient leadership of a devoted faculty and community.
Even with these realistic visions, the members of the class of '59
began the following term with graduation still a year off.
Rosalynn Guinn ,mtl 'james Dunkly
.kffzfbfs 100 fbi am' fo 6' 0' f'
In a short while, the class ot '59 will be taking these places.
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Students begin another year with registration. They
make the all-important decisions as to subjects, teachers,
and whether or 'not to get into the classes with all their
friends. There is actually no great need for placing too
much em hasis on these decisions, since they are in-
evitably ecided for one later. Since it is his last year,
each senior is planning to fill out his units with the
requirements for the college he has chosen. All in all,
it is a very trying day.
50600 Heyfbs M76 Hegfbffaffbh,
Sophomores prepare for their second "lorious" year in AHS.
sit, huh, Bill?
,. james Dunkly is the first senior to order his
Lessons are assigned even before one can find a place to
.5'1'1f07L9.s', Howdy M96 , Arm' .fefzfbf Wigs
Joyce DeLong, Madeline McCoy, and Marilyn Gilmartin sing the fight song.
Many activities help to start
the school term off at il gal-
loping pace. lfirst mme the
inevitable assignments lroni
each teacher. Howdy Wfeck
eases some of the tension
and is followed by the order'
ing of senior rings, wliitli
helps to brighten the out-
look of each senior :intl ln
make his goal appear more
Butth Martin tests his skills on the younger set.
Wonder who judy Phillips is voting for?
There's always a shy one who only
peeks from the outside.
PM fbaffbfzs Dance iegfkzs 50013 lfea
First activity of the school term, the
Publications Dance, acted as an intro-
duction to the social year of 1958-1959.
A fresh slate was begun with the mak-
ing of new acquaintances and the for-
getting of old feuds. Sponsored by the
Colt-Colt Corral staffs, the activity
served as a kick-off for the annual Pack-
age Plan campaign. Miniature colts, year-
books, and newspapers decked the walls.
Black and white decorations carried out
the journalistic theme.
It's easy to see that the first dance of the year was a big success.
This year's Miss Colt was presented
in Z1 most unique manner. Bill Knapp,
master-of-ceremonies for the evening,
acted as instigator of the impromptu
plan. Instead of merely crowning the
winner, he proclaimed that he would
first kiss each nominee. First was
sophomore Pat Bell, next was junior
Linda Hatcher, and finally senior Judy
Rice received her turn.
Preliminary duties having been
taken care of, Bill proceeded to
crown Miss Colt only to find that the
crown had been misplaced. Being the
splendid fellow that he is, Bill "sac-
rificed" and produced his own reward
-another kiss for Miss Colt, senior
Judy Rice. Judy revealed later that
she had misplaced the crown herself.
Judy Hike frowned M319 60 1'
her second kiss.
MiJJ Coll' 1958-59
Tho spirit of AHS burns high
r,'i it X
What's your hurry, girls?
qv X qt
Mr. and Miss School Spirit, Butch Martin and Patty Patton, warm up for
Friday's game. 23
Last pep rally of the yearfseniors are sadg sophomores
Friday morning is pep rally dgiygiind what pep and spirit
we were displayed by the student body this year!
Q As the Band struck up git 9:00 .1. nr, everyone rushed to the
I gym to find ii sezit. liven vvith this ye:ir's decreased population,
it was still impossible lor everyone to find one, though, so
many lzitetomers silt on the floor.
Cheerleaders yelled. . . the students yelled. . .rind the spirit
flowed forth. Literally, the gyni walls rocked.
Excellent skits were presented, the Band and nmjorettes per-
formed like preeisionists, and the football boys did their little
Wlien activity per- W
iod ended and the
Band began playing
the alma mater and
fight song, students
hated to trek brick to
P ,o Hafhbs Urge
'Cause the Arlington Colts iust can't be beat!
i.Nk?'5if1r2v-53 - -- Qizsa-f,gi:f Qffffffmi "
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Thump, thump, clap, clap, Swish, Swish, "Fight, fight."
Uzff ibam lb M7044
What's the matter, boysg don't you have any spirit?
7296111 Puffs hgefbef
Don't be discouraged, boysg we have SGW of the game left in which to win.
Sandra Cox and Elizabeth Pipes are busy decorating
their car for an out-of-town game.
Band members Carol Snider, Carlet Kight, and Velda Heron
'ire off to McKinney.
.ffadenf Jfoecfafofs, Hana' 1417.9 0' Eames
The Colts lack no supporters
to Cheer them at those special
out-of-town games. There is a
practically immeasurable stream
of fans on the ro.1d to each host
town. Among these are students,
adults, Little Arlie, and the
band. The Colts seldom fail the
crowds in presenting a game of
which to be proud.
Hail, hail. the gangs all here!
Spooks, goblins, students, and
faculty turned out for the annual
Halloween carnival in the gym.
The first prize-winning Junior
booth featured a large sponge
throwing board. On it were vari-
ous objects-a bee, pig, and man
- whose face spaces were filled
with the live faces of faculty
members and students. juniors
also had a string pull while the
second place-winning Seniors dis-
played a corn dog and coke stand,
baseball throw, and cake walk.
Sophomores completed the array
with a dart board and penny
Following the carnival, a dance
was held, which broke up at
twelve o'clock to end the gala
Masses .Ways fsfnfvs!
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"M-m-m," says johnny Yandell as he eats his hot
6'!a.s'.s' 50012: .9
The really "bang-up" times of every year come when the
classes stage their individual socials. Perhaps the most un-
usual in ages was the Madhatters' Ball held by the sopho-
more class january 23. Ball-goers designed their own head'
gear and competed in a contest for the most unusual creation.
joe Hall, wearing a patriotic red, white, and blue design with
a star each for Texas and Alaska, and Mary Kelly, with a
straw hat smothered in balloons, came out the victors. Danc-
ing completed the occasion.
The informal junior social activity, held in the student
lounge, featured dancing and just having an all-round good
time. A program was presented by one group that kept the
whole gang in stitches throughout the remainder of the night.
Seniors held their informal social in the gym the same
night, where they did everything from the waltz to the square
dance. Being both poor and forgetful, they were forced to
obtain refreshments from the juniors. CGetting wise in old
juniors jack Marty and john Brent scam to have seen
Mary Kelly and joe Hall: Grand Champions of the Mud-
hatters' Ball contest.
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Here comes the parade!
' ' ,xii ki iii A in if '
-Iunior float won first plggg.
NX'ork hard! The parades tomorrow.
Homecomingfs frolicsome spirit trept
a day, and then faded into the tgrolln o
await next year. Wfhen the luster settled, pfetty
Judy McFarland had been crow - Homecoming
Queen of 1958. Classes had pr: iously nominated
judy Martha Haywood, Sa. Marlar, and
Wantlrr Yeathermon for the ronor. The day's
activities began with registratiu of exes, fol
Arlington High November 7, reigned 3:51 Off?
" 5 r 'fav
lowed by a huge pep rally at activi , eriod -n
a mile-long parade in the afternoon. During
the Wichitzi lialls game, winning floats and the
identity ot' the Queen were revealed. Although
Arlington lost the game, lei-0, it was considered
a moral vittory for the Colts to hold the eventual
state champions to such a low score. At the dante
following the game, everyone agreed the day had
been a success.
Mrs, Andrasko, Coming Home Queen, receives
the traditional mum.
Hamemmfkzy. .. ,4 61060129 fren! af A HJ'
Sf-nior float drew second place.
Clever pep rally skit promoted Homecoming spirit
Hep class sponsors have their own float.
The Sophomore float rolls on.
Judy Mcffbffand frowned
256' Home amfby Uzfeefz
Sophomore Princess junior Princess
Carolyn Huffman Suzanne Fleming
' l Q
ilf ful, i
Cast members present excerpts in assembly.
'M7f1e.s'.s' for Me Pfaseczfffbn L.
Was Anafbef Jkwfaf Success
"Witness for the Prosecution," a dramatic
yet surprising play, saw a great success on both
nights of its presentation. Under the direction
of Mrs. Kimmey, the cast unfolded their plot
as well as it was done on the screen.
Undertaken as one of the three money-making
projects of the senior class, "Witness for the
Prosecution" netted approximately 3250. The
play cast party after closing night was held in
celebration of the overwhelming success.
The cast party had plenty of eats or a Hurry, Mrs. Kimmey, let's see what it is!
Miss F.T.A.g her attendants, Loraine Freeman and Brenda
Lanevg and Miss Amos, outstanding teacher, enjoy the Drogram,
Wliats jimmy saying to
The F. T. A. sponsored Christmas Ball saw every
student in Arlington High School decked out in his
gala best. For the presentation of the new hi-fi set,
Johnny Mathis and Roger Williams albums were
Couples danced constantly until the bewitching
hour except for a small interim for the program.
Miss Texas, Mary Nell Hendricks, and Mr. Marvin
Kimmey were the featured guests. AHS student, Judy
MCCreery, made her contribution while Hilton
Hopkins and his band added variety. The crowning
of Gloria Peterson as Miss F. T. A. by Miss Hendricks
highlighted the activities. A new honor, outstanding
teacher, was awarded Miss Elizabeth Amos, whose
acceptance speech brought the house down. No nicer
chain of events could have been planned to make a.
more perfect night.
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The Choraliers presented the traditional carols.
These Glecmen rendered "XXV: Three Kings."
mugs this Ch L1
" ' or'l ensemble.
you tl 'nl-1 he'll cone. -o
Mr. Corey beams as he displays his gift from the Colt Banc
6,6f6bf6f6'0' M76 Pafffias' arm' Assemby
Many parties and an assembly
were on the agenda for pre-
Christmas celebration. The Spanish
Club held its holiday party with ap-
propriate Spanish Christmas games
On the Friday morning before
school was out the traditional choral
assembly was staged by the Choral-
iers, Melodiers, Mademoiselles and
Gleemen. Sacred and secular selec-
tions were employed to transmit the
festive spirit of Christmas as well
as the true meaning of that day to
the student body.
Class parties held in the afternoon
featured such activities as eating,
game playing, and gift exchanging.
One special party held each year is
that of the band. This year they had
refreshments and gabbed. The high-
light of the event was the presen-
tation of Mr. Corey's Christmas
gift-a wrist watch.
Holidays officially began follow-
ing the Christmas Ball on the same
Is this Ivfrs, Holland or a Mexican hat dancer?
Wfatch it? Soineones getting al souvenir!
Who may I ask? Do you think he will go?
These are the big questions that face the girl
populaticn of AHS when the annual FHA
Sweetheart Dance rolls around. This dance
has been a popular affair for many years and
has always drawn, as it did this year, a large
number of students. This year the dance was
held November 22, with the cafeteria being
turned into a Siamese palace to carry out the
theme of "The King and I". The program
presented by the Sports, a newly formed
combo, was climaxed by the crowning of
Mike Pirkle as FHA Sweetheart.
Pirklc is crowned FHA Sxiectlic-,iit by Roselin Gould
ff H A Janne JIHWS Zaye ff0W0l
Sweetheart nominees were Ikey Burris, john Tierce, .ind Mike Virklc.
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This new group offered entertainment during the program.
Bill Knapp officially presents Janelle Bradley as FFA Sweetheart
1975! F f 14 Janne 177 Atlsffafy af A' H.5'He!o'
The first Future Farmers of America-sponsored dance
in the history of AHS was held in the gaily decorated
student lounge. january 9. Having music furnished by
the school hi-fi, the casual dance was really a "ball"
for all who attended.
Janelle Bradley, officially designated Future Farmers
Looks as if everyone had ri big time, huh?
of America Sweetheart, was entertained with a comical
skit and singing during the unusual program. The night
was a most successful "first" for the Future Farmers.
jutly Bond and Carol Burnum render "To
Know Him Is To Love Him."
XY"l1itey Nemhit zintl his Hill liivys rentler it selettion.
estein D.iy Ring :intl
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Queen: ltrry Cirirriwon .Lirolvs ginil I,airi'y llaniilton
Thirteen huntlreel A115 stntlentw slamuetl on
their ridinl pants, boots, Stetson hiits, and six-
shootersg jninpetl on their tltvorite ponies, gtntl
gttlloppetl to the annual XVe5tern lhy Jttivities.
The morning gtssembly opened the tl.iy's Pto-
gtgun. It w.is begun with Sheriff Clhtirlie Key
swearing in the members ot' the Stutlent Couneil
and hgintling out deputy badges, Next on the pro-
grain were sexetxil senior boy xoe.1l groups. An
amusing trike-oti' on "Gunsinol4e", yriesentetl by
the apeeth tleimirtment, lieitturetl lftltlie liotlitiortl,
Tracy Stanley. .intl l,ilMlrl Taylor .ts printipiil
elmi'.ittei's. Rouiitling out the morning, Hriee
Houston gmc ri speet.1eL1l.tr Ineli.in tire el.tnee.
Assembly having been tonipletetl, the tl.iy
settle-tl into the routine .is mirth its was possible.
Classes were tontluttetl to the tune ot' pop guns.
:incl between class periotls tetturetl the .irresting
of many law-breaking critters who were plricetl
in the Stocks for not having worn western Attire,
Finally the st-hool tl.ty entletl and in.iny weary
eowpolaes rotle home to park .iwrty their sixguns
451111 boots until next year.
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Kitty QIAinLI.1 'l'.1ylurH .md Mnrslmll Grillwn Qlfxhliu Hmlxfordj satirivc "Gunsmoke" fm' the XY'cstc1':1 Day dudes,
Ixmflomnw l'I1r'mI1, Uxnkxc Clusty, .md PM Mmwcm'-sing mme U! lll.lI UQLUUJ
MJ wc K
An Inyun flrc
"Oh, for pity sake," recalls to every persons
mind the highly successful choral production,
"Marrying Marian". Dyril Bernius, with these
words and his mop, broom, dustpan, and Smith
Brothers' coughdrops, brought the house down
more than once during the two-night playing of
the musical comedy.
Set in the 193O's, "Marrying Marian" was the
story of a mixup in an exclusive girls' school
which led to a hilarious situation. Two men,
Charles S, Smith and Cicero Socrates Smith, apply
for the positions of janitor and botany professor,
Due to a mistake made by the hard-headed
director of the school, Dr. Henry Bohunkus, the
janitor becomes the botany professor and the pro'
fessor, lowly janitor.
To add spice to the already confused situations
is the mild-mannered Mrs. Henry Bohunkus, a
hopeful spinster, who makes eyes at Cicero, and
a butler, who has a rather doubtful reputation.
Included was, of course, Marian Stanton, a
bright young college student with marital aims,
and her best friend, Ruth Ripley.
The play featured the Choraliers, Melodiers,
Gleemen, and Madmoiselles, accompanied on the
organ and piano, by Martha Haywood and Doris
Creed. Golden Keyes served as student director.
Yi i i rc- it
The cast consisted of Cicero Socrates Smith, Dyril Berniusg Ruth, Patty
dell McCleskey1 Simpson, E. L. Atkinsg Mrs. NtXY'hifflc, Louise Lrg c
jackie and james do the minuet.
1 ' -,.
. . , ,F a
All must hurry, hurry hui
X'. , ar
Pnttcvng Dr. Buhurmkuw, Iiulwlwy MnI':lrl.lmlg Mrs BUhllI1kllx, hfnr-
Mnriun, l5.1rh.u'.1 Hlmkxulli f,h.lI'IL'N Smith, Duid Ilchl
4 l Q yng fkfaf. .
ITN 1 3
Diane www to bc gzxing Rum Ll had timu nt the c
6'a,0fzffe.s' 1411079006: MM H Yvffbzfs P 00'zfc17bf7
Gu. girl, go'
.. f,.i1' 11 . "rl .
f ,:. .. ff-7
Weafbefmafz Pfaofflces .96f7!.s' 011 .57 Janis
Frcczing snow and blasting wind nf full and winter and thc
nlrcnching mins .ind balmy sunshine of spring fill the Stl.lC.lCI1lllS days
of school lilc. HQ cntlurcs them and enjoys them as he studies. nt-
tcnds ihinrcs imil mcctings. and takes part in athletic activities.
Every student can rcmcmbcr thc days that were so Cold and rainy
he could hgirtlly bear to make thc clash from the tcmporary build-
ings. lix on worse liar thc girls was the wind in March. Spring came
and brought sunshine, but best of all-it was followed by summer!
'I Qi i
Watch out, here it comes!
1 . - :Ya
1 is P ii 3 l
5 if ii' 21 l
, I V , , , D t, fi A 5 Mama. . ,
Lead on. oh faithful leaders, though tired and weary?
If the basketball spirit had been hall' as
good as the football spirit, there might have
been more games won this year. Wfe had the
playersg but unfortunately, they did not have
most of us. At one time. liowever, spirit was
shown in the right way, as a pr-iw rally was
held prior to a game. This had never been done
before in the history of our sthool. liveryone
was very enthusiastic about it, and the FCYIWOIIQC
was wonderful, As at result, many students
showed up at the game that night and "Yclled
Their Heads Off!"
1 A Kxxs'-X
Cool, refreshing -----'----- Coca Cola!
hm' Haskefbaff P650 f?a!4f Increases 501717
Nothing like dressing up for a basketball game!
Students und tczlclicrs cnioy dancing: to thc romantic music of the Viilcntinc Dance.
M9177 M917 6' b' Vi' 1477
Benny Hollingsworth should make ai good banker some We went to the "wedding of ii monkey and a big baboon."
Karen receives the traditional hearts and flowers from tmcee Bill Km
X 167717776 M9006
Student Council reaped another success on
Friday, lfehruary 13, as the annual Valentine
Dance saw Sophomores, juniors, and Seniors
alike flocking to the doors to vote for their
class Valentine Sweetheart nomineesfNancy
Rinehart, jackie jameson. and Karen Raish.
Red and white crepe paper streamers and
cupids combined to carry out the theme, "Love
Makes the XY"orld Go 'Roundf'
liver-reliable Bill Knapp emceed the pro-
gram, which featured music by Hilton Hop-
kins and his combo, Dressed like hill boys and
wearing facial expressions to match, Whitey
Neshit and johnny Dickerson brought one of
the most hilarious pantomimes seen around
AHS. Their record was typical of the spirit
conveyed. The hig finale came with the crown-
ing ol' Valentine Sweetheart Karen Raish.
Hx illling ll! 'lil ll!t'l7l'.l mh.u't, two happy SUl'l10lUOl'L'5 hcgin their
In Pm hxh 4l.1v. up lkxllll tu I
nut xxlth :nu-xtul hamkx rn
"Come on, labs go in," say three enthusiastic sophc
:Horus while gatlmcrcd kll'Ullf'Ikl gn world hiwtmv exhibit,
.5'0,af90m0 as ' lay
l.umh tindf .1 muh of wplwluorcs busily occupied in gorging thsmsclvcx.
x x ---s..,MkMAJa
!swA4wf....vV x r,,.f-"1" k .A
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h a '
Did you say that worms have heart trouble?" sophomore biology
it-at ,,, snnfvrw us V
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During the day is the study period, which ig controlled by the rules
and regulations of the ten commandments of study hall.
... fa!! of Has Z' faafses
Sophomores, tenth graders and lowest of the low at AHS, spend
busy hours attending high school. A typical schedule for an "average
soph" is, in any order, algebra, English, world history, lunch, biology,
study hall, and P.E. By no means is that all the subjects or activities
that occupy active sophomore minds. Extraordinary are some of the
things they do during the day. They range from a boys writing "Merry
Christmas" on an algebra chart to one reading a textbook that is
obviously upside down. Projects, science lab work, class, sports, and
club pursuits interest many sophomores, too. Actually, although often
referred to as plebes, they occasionally have original ideas when the
conditions are right, and work long and hard with, unfortunately,
limited knowledge and experience. But, they have fun. 49
"Do you think it'll make it?'It did. PE. keeps most
sophs busy a period per day.
Leaving with Al new load of lroinuvork. sopho-
mores make a rush to the buses.
f L ' V ' "'--- '-v- - I
The new ultra-modern building of Arlington High
School holds the lenders of tomorrow. Through 11 per-
iod of three years tor morej students work, play, and
mature both physically and mentally. The activities of
the school have .1 very definite influence on the stu-
dents' lives. In the rush of events many students forget
to notice the attractive simplicity of our building.
"Old Glorvn and "The Lone Star Flag" flutter iniijesticnlly mei'
14 HJ' 14.9 M' Ma!! Afways
The student lounge-a beautiful addition to our building.
The gym ---- hub of
.. www X 1
Mi-'l?s'izandi .midi-J k
u N x
lu' L-ul nf .1 lung' Jn ---.it 1.1 I--gwqxw
XXII LHILIN 1.11 --Vwr Iwwix ,mf .xt rlzf :"..m -,-.uzvimxx M .MIN
Food was first on the niglifs agenda.
foo ba!! Banque Harms' ibam
lilll lxlyuli lvl Slxll'
Cfniif jllfzillil' ,, , , , ., ,
Refogmtion ul every loollmill boys ellorls iiml punk ul exery girl s lmpes, the
Lions Cllubfsponsorccl liimotlmll lunquet saw many pmuil plreiits .mil iiitereslcil
city people out to publicly lmmnr the 1938-V239 Cult luotlmll Rimini. Ciimili
"CllCI1LlM Gilstrnp, stealing Llie slum' xxillm his eleitrin pei'wi1.1lity, seiw ul .is iimster
of ceremonies. His must PlC.1S.lI1l iluty .mil the lmmkgmitiiip.iiul lmbliielll ul .ln
lioolbgill team came with the introiluitinm of Mxry Nell lleiulriilw, Miss 'lie-x.1s,
who exlemlcel lier iiilk lor .Ls lung as possilvlc while the liowtball te-.im IllL'llll5L'I'S
nervously folded uiiil unliolilcil their .1i'ms. Relson? Mary Nell lull lweeii imitul
to make awgirds. She presenleil the Must x,.llLl.llWlC l'l.1yer .iw.iul to C,li.u'lie Key,
Sportsmgmsliip .ixxiuxl lu lingers Ci.l1'llner. .mil Llie Best lilmlaei' .ixxyml iii Dgiviil
Duke. XVlmt could be .1 better way to liimslm .1 wry memwmlwle night?
Don't make Ll pig of yourself, Bzubairai. Wfunilei' if it was more fun to receive the zxwlirils ui' to lmxi
them presented by Miss Texas?
jerry McP1lte tlkes unc of the tiping mhith must be done N 'X
.ffoffkzg Ddlfllyly 67111709 fndufance
"XY!hen spring comes, a young mans fancy turns
to thoughts ol' love," or so the saying goes. This may
be true lor some young men, but at Arlington High
School other activities are going on as well. Many boys
who are interested in liootball are out for spring train-
ing, getting their bodies in good physical condition for
the football games in the fall.
Rigorous training rules must be followed' no soda
pops, early to bed, and extra long practice hours are but
a few of the many restrictions placed upon the partici,
pants in spring training.
Looks like a good one.
. . . ,,,.,,N. kg,-g,"' "'- j'v'f.5-'7'
Spare me that long lust walk.
Oh, the things that go on in the AHS halls! If they could speak, they might
tell of lovers looking dreiimily nit e.irh other as they go hand in hand from
one class to the otherg of students who must hurry to their lockers, get
their books tsometimes the wrong onesj, and rush to the next class. There
would be ii few who wouldnt really rare if they made it to that chemistry
lab or notg their thoughts .ire usually, "Mmmm, if I make it. okg if I dont,
Whats another trip to the office?" There are various types of students in our
school. Do any of these sound familiar?
Oh, I did not, and you know it.
Ha!! foe as
lb!! ffm .570 y
Not that we don't love that cliiss but ---,
You didn't take my picture, did you
A word from Bliss Myrtle Lee 'l'hoi'nton
for whom our chapter is named.
"Scholarship carries men beyond the realm of Ignorance---"
XVHJ' fl70ll!0f5' flfew
"And now for the names ol' the prospective mem-
bersf' Wfith this one simple phrase, the NHS tapping
ceremony got underway, A total of fourteen seniors
.ind thirty-nine juniors were added to the loc.1l society,
bringing the tot.il membership to eighty-five.
The students were previously secretly selected by the
faculty on quilities of scholarship, leadership, character,
and service, Only the top-rated students made the
At the assembly, when the students' names are
called out, they are escorted to the stage during the
general assembly in the school auditorium.
Wfhen the induction was over, some were sad because
they didn't get in, but others-who did get in-were
Master of Ceremonies was Rogers Gardner.
Members af 14.9 embyf
f 5 , .3
- A ,,2.:, "
iq fs I ...es
jimmy Ball tries to give out that feminine charm at pep rally
It's more comfortable this way. Mrs. Simms, a new sen
er junior high pupil.
ile s, 1
s, i .fjwsxiv
ggi if limi llll
Mr, Corey's Texas-size Christmas card.
x D -
, s "' -v - ,... .wus-.-W
!771ze!es.s' Hbfafes f
M' 6'0zf!o'f1 7' leave 001'
Now you listen to me this time!
ISn't that an unusual specimen, Mrs.
Better watch those traffic lights. Miss Butler!
Burning the mid-night oil in luxury.
Mm gb Men' Zfm 0 J'fzf0'y
Bet that notebook is due next period.
The fruits of school: report cards.
Cram: the test is next period!
Shorthand test this morning for which you have
stayed up all night studying? Notebook due next period
that is only half finished? Only read your chemistry
lab one of the four required times? Each ot' us probably
has one of these problems or one similar, but they are
only natural for everyone at some time or other. In the
years to come we will remember the long sleepless
nights of study before exams--and even sometimes in
the middle of a six weeks period--and laugh at the
way we complained. but only when we have succeeded
in our mission here will we have the right to turn
around and laugh in wisdom at our struggles.
L , . ,
r fr . R he if
5 he Q :r or l i
A gi A A Q :-
Q S. gg 1 QI Y i
L T 5 Z 5
A E 5 :iii i
fi ,I 2 e. e 7 Q
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Z ' . .
f L L 'lil
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is i L A
if - V ,
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if ..- 2 v vi. if - K i 5 i n 'ifg
is s i 1 Q- its
as W W L .V M il h ..
"And if you're not there by..."
. H--A re a-i
But to whom?
During every school year, daring souls exercise their
lIl1Llglll2lflOII and come up with new lads, This year it
was nothing slmnge to see girls running around the
halls with hlanlq, hlue, or red legs, The sank dress has
rome and gone. imuh to the delight ol all the boys.
Speaking ol hoys, some ol' the sweaters that they Wore
really lookerl ne.il. As to rumirig the mrs, they imme
lHo.1ls, ilohlt they? Also, N799 w.1s the y'L'.ll' ol Hooley,
the 6i' yoke, .mil senior girls' iliting LlI1tlL'I'il.lSSI1lCI1.
Nancy Rineh.irt goes all out for the
"Does this sweater do much for mc?"
"Hello Mrs. Gibbs---"
Beginning with "Balcony Scene,"
the one-actors, under the direction of
Mrs. Kimmey, prepared three plays
this year. The second play, consisting
of the third act of "Our Town," was
presented at TCU in a practice per-
formanceg but because of difficulties,
a new play had to be undertaken for
Interscholastic League competition at
Birdville. Since the third time is al-
ways the charm, "The Glass Men-
agerie" was successfully presented
although cast members held their
breath until curtain time.
The cast is chosen each year from
high school students who are in-
terested in acting and who meet the
requirements of the character to be
Une- Acfafs Prepare fbfee Pfays
Stage manager fBill Knappj narrates the story.
Mother and Father
Vlfebb Q-lay Houston
and Judy Carr,
...saw-1.6.4 A .t.s.,.,.,....r -c .M . M...
, ...occ .-,t.-..w.
The complete- cast of thc junior pI.iy. "Ono Foot in llcgivpn
Di. Spinitt- lR1ll1xlY l'l.iuuhl .ind ll.1l'tm'll QB
discuss thu mm ic
Mrs. Digby distrcsscs hci' son George and
.ffm D .9 Pfam 1'
'Une foo 177 f9'ea1fafz"
"One Foot ln Hc.ivcn,' thc junior pldy, was hcld
during the spring term under thc direction of Mrs.
Marvin Kimmcy. The play followed the senior pl.iy,
which was held in thc llill ,ind hrokc thc tustoni ol
having thc junior pl.1y liirst. "Une loot in llc-.1x'ci1" is
tl comedy centered around thc litic ot' .1 preacher, his
family, and his church members. The pl.iy c,1st hcld thc
traditional celfsbmtion imrty following thc l.1st pcrtoriu-
ance on Thursday.
Mis .lcllison with her singing. "Old Miss Nulrosc won't lil-cc that."
l X iii'
Key 67116 6,270 .ears 14 291176 .ffl ' Janne
Friday, lfclwrmry J", m.irl4cd thc d.itc ut' thc iiit'm'm.il Key
Club Dame which was held in thc student loiuigc tor Huy
Club mcmhcrs and their dmfs. Attcmlgints d.im'Qd to rucords
from 7 to ll phi, The louugc wgis dcttmltctl iii thc hluc .md
gold colors ot' thc orgittiizatitm with it lugs key on thc w.ill
to represent the tluh iiaim-. Much to thc ciuh.irr.issiiiciit ol'
sponsor Ciixtth lX'f.1lunc. whit h.td .tiiiiouiitcd lllll tht- prof
gram had hc-Cn postpomml, stiidciits iimtlc their ustml semi-
Circlc :md dcmgmdcd critcrtainihciit gmd -it swim-imc iiukcs
L1 demand tit thc Kvy Cfluh Damn, hc gcts it, Tn mcc-t this
frilly, at hwy crime liroiii thc fgtwtiy .uid lwctigiii to dim thc Cfhgirlcs-
tori. The affair turricfd into .i rcjQul.ir flticwr show quid will
Certainly hc rcmcmhcrcd gli thc mmt imidiic uf' dimtcs wc-r.
Dances get more intcrwtiiig itll the- tiiiit-.
it it rt .
A date with "D.1ddy" can
prove quite intcrcsting, ,lust .isk
any FHA girl who mis Cstortcd
hy hcr tltid on the night of
1:Cbl'Llllfy 15. This was thc SCC-
ontl yciir tor Ifuturc Home-
nmkcrs ot' Aiucrioi to hold
this type ot' .ititliir at which thc
d.ulth's .irc giwii .in opportunity
to dcmonstmtc their skills at
cooking. Inst year thc dads
blkctt tyikcs twith the :iid Of
Bctty Crotkcrjmtliis yur thcy
tried their Imnit .it pantxtkcs
Qwith thc .iid of Aunt Jain-
inmj. Thi: story ot thc nights
.it'tix'itics .ur toht hy thcsc pic-
one of the chefs, hir. Gould. ht-gim by mixing thc- butter
v.9,00f76'0f i90'0'y-Baia "
HM' XXhitttu. Xttiux to lu' .in Uohl pro" .it tlipptmg
I M or -,t4iisL,1:21f
S , ,.,
mtht' hast part ot' tht' xxholt' t'x't'ning for was it?J,
for the in-
K V ,
Mzzudic IIQII, Kenneth Blocker, SQIUKIIZI Mnrlur 1
CQIIII 9' AND BOYS' 9'I'A'I'I7RIfPRESIZNTATIVFS
I I NATIONAL INIERIT SCHOLARSHIP
N N ,,,. ..-445
Q 2111? A
' if Cf A ASC. CORONATION
S'l'A'l'Ii AXVARD XVINNITRS
T ms High Sdmol Prws AQxm'intiun award winncrS: Miko Peters. Charles Hest
lrilyn C11Im.11tln, 'I'I1uI.1 Sn1mIurw11, .1mI blulm ITJIZIIII.
Duchess jmtn Bass and Duke Iohrmy
Carol Fabel, District vice-president of
Texas Library Association: Karan
Daugherty, treasurer of Central Texas
1' Biolwgy' Sclwlnrliip, 'l'cx.1s A. .mtl N., Allan Prine .mtl lNl.1i'ti1t vlaicolvs,
r Pliysifs Stlmolzirsliip. Texas Tccli, j.imcs Dunkly
llcttv Huttlicsuu ,
D.A.R. CITIZENSHIP AXVARD
f - .., .
iyuc liiwwxxti, tll.lllil1.llI wt 'l'tx.ts Asswtixtiwrl -it -lU1Illl.lllNlEl lliitttiris, lXIi. blttlll
mcrulwi' wt St.1tc' Cmmuissiuii tm llusimss l1t?t:t.lti-vu, Mrs, Mmig fil'ULlL'll
Awaitl, lltisimss lftltiuttwn 'll-.rtluti ill tltt Yum. .mtl Mi M.l1i.m lj.l'VNlllj.fL'l'
wp..-... M.. , , s ,LJ
ik stti 1.
1' lXlAlllL'I7l.li1tS xml 5t'1c'i1t't' luitlwi' lAXY.ll'tl.
Charlie Key Donna East
kA b 'A
Hal Ferguson Betty Hutcheson
Mxke Prrkle Jane Wooten
Jesse Holloway Maudie Bell
Allan Price Brenda Creed
Louis Flynt Linda Matthews
vkf-0 - fllofzffz
Two students of Arlington High School-a boy and a girl-
each month are honored as outstanding members of AHS.
The girl is named the Girl of the Month, and the boy is
chosen junior Rotarian.
Although the receiver of the award is usually a senior,
juniors are also eligible for the honor. In most cases, the
person selected has contributed much to the school, often
with little recognition. Girls must also possess poise and
Both junior Rotarians and Girls of the Month are selected
at the beginning of each school year by secret faculty com-
The Epsilon Nu Chapter of Epsilon Sigma Alpha, an organ-
ization of young women in Arlington, awards a B50 Savings
Bond to one of the selectees, who is desigated the Girl of the
Year. Junior Rotarians may attend the regular meetings ofthe
Rotary Club for one month.
james Dunkly joan Bass
Perry Mills Judy Cart
Matt Blanton Diane Gunn
to the tune of the
hickory stick" . . .
Times have changed since
the 3 R's were
either learned by heart
or beaten in by the stick.
Teachers still teach us literature,
grammar, and mathematics, with
each teacher using a different method
for instructing . . . Seldom, though, by
the hickory stick. Some
U yell this knowledge into us, some pound it
into us, some make us memorize
it, some put us on the shoulders and somehow
V ',qh we just learn it.
t Arlington High is fortunate to have so many
I qualified and capable teachers . . . a hard-working
Q it rf '- principal . . . a vice principal who is always chuckling . . .
sympathetic and understanding counselors ....
and an administration that's always working for a better school system.
We shall 'never forget our teachers at AHS . . . the Mr. I Give
Homework . . . Miss Intransitive Verb . . . Mrs. Einstein's Theory . .Mr.
M. Bug . . . or Coach Strained Muscles. They will always be a part of that
SPIRIT OF AHS in 1959.
S0600 leaders Meef flfeeofs' of Syefem
The education of 9,520 students in the Arlington Inde-
pendent School District is a tremendous task which is
accomplished only by constant reorganization, perseverance,
application, and steady, but never overwhelming re-
sponsibility. The independent decisions of one most able,
experienced superintendent of schools, united proportion-
ally with the impetus of a generally liberal school board,
forms a rigid framework to govern and guide the educa-
tional facilities we enjoy. Through them, an efficient bus-
iness manager, and a sympathetic director of education,
these monuments to learning are led to the very pinnacle
of standards as is best fitted to our widely diversified and
MR. JAMES W. MARTIN
MR. ODELL SHACKELFORD
School Board Prerident
it iiiiis l'l. ' ii if ' iiiiiiiiii
fi N ,,
MRS. DIXIE FOWLER
Serretary to Mr. Martin
MR. WOODROW COUNTS MR. ROY WOOD
Direnor of Educalion Buyingyy Mfmnger
MRS. DeI.OISE KEATING
Secretary Ia Mr. Count:
MR. FIOYD GUNN MR. JOE BAILEY MR, GUY HUTCHESON
Vice-Prefident Serrefnry Vifg.SgL-fgrgfy
MR. IIM FINCI-I MR. CLYDE ASI-IWORTH MR. FRED CROOK
x ",Y if
M . Webb, Mn Key
"My mind is made up," reads the sign on Mr
Webb's desk, and, though his mind usually is definitely
set, he always finds time to listen to every side of a
question. And there are many. To put it mildly, there
is a huge load on this solitary man.
Besides being a friend to all of AHS and a constaint
devotee of much time and energy, he must oversee the
many records that are so necessary to a school this
size. Starting the school year requires that schedules
be planned as to classes, teachers. and rooms. Once all
is set into motion, standards must be kept up to par and
business conducted properly. Extra-curricular activities,
classroom problems, sports, organizational meetings,
and the accounting of their funds take a large share of
his timeg anticipating future plans and insuring the ed-
ucation of students make up a part of what remains.
Mr. Webb's voice has a dominating, familiar tone
over the loudspeaker system, "I believe that's all the
announcements this morning, thank you," are Well-
known words to homeroom classes. The reason he does
not hula-hoop all the time, as he did at the Halloween
Carnival, is that he is a person having many professions
and responsibilities as the principal of Arlington High
NIR. JOHN XVEBB
MRS. MARJORIE LOWE
592' Pace hr 50600
The large followed by a barely distinguishable
"e" and a spreading "y" that flows off the bottom of
and absentee slip signifys that it has passed under the
scrutiny of Mr. Harold Key, official FBI agent of AHS.
Standing behind the office counter in the morning deem-
ing judgment over a line of boys is not the only concern
of Mr. Key. Finding friends with the average teenager,
for whom he has an apparent nonchalalnt regard, he is
often found among a group of them.
During school hours is not the only time Mr. Key is
seen among or behind students. Surpassing this and dem-
onstrating energetically his forceful sentiments for his
h-ome school, he seldom misses any scheduled game. He
not only attends the games for the enjoyment received,
but also because of the duties that are his concerning
the CVCMS. Baseball and basketball games find him
there: dances and other social events often require him
as a sponsor.
Mr. Key has served the school and those attending it
for many years, first as a math teacher, now as Vice-
principal. Close and varied contact, interest, and re-
sponsibility have brought Mr. Key to view and be ac-
quainted with "us" from an administrative yet knowing
standpoint. He is regarded by those he looks after as a
stabilizing influence, one that is willing to wield power
or influence for the cause of maintaining peace, which
is often his duty in this large school.
MR. HAROLD KEY
MRS. AUDINE WHITTEN
MR. JERRY SMITH
"As a man soweth, that shall he also reap. . . Hate people
who throw cans beside highways." Such is the philosophy and
advice of Mr. "Deacon" Smith, a hard-working, busy man
not only in school but also elsewhere as proved by his hobbies-
water skiing and homing pigeons. Seldom left alone, Mr.
Smith plays an important part in our school, not only by
being an adviser to the student council, but also by acting as
counselor to everyone' in the' school. Every person is wel-
come to go in to talk with Mr. Smith at any time. His
friendly, personal manner of dealing with people puts them at
ease instantly. These traits are what make Mr. Smith one of
the favorites with our student body.
MISS MAMIE PRICE
Dean of Girlr
This year Miss Mamie Price, one of our finest social
studies teachers? was chosen to fill the honored but difficult
position of dean of girls. Along with this task go many
responsibilities. No person could have been more suited to
the position than Miss Price is to hers. Her kind, gentle
temperament makes her idealistic as a person to guide students.
In this short year she has become the friend and confident of
many, the inspiration of many more. Her smile, which is
warm and impromptu, gives everyone who comes into contact
with her an instantaneous feeling of being liked. This warmth
of feeling for people has made Miss Price the professor of an
undeterminable number of friends and admirers-
.5'efw2,"e.s' Pfowbieo' 0zffs1b'e Uassfaom
MRS NLWANA COUNTS MRS JUANITA SKELTON MRS. HELEN STRICKLAND
School Nuns Speech Therapist Secondary Superviror
MR. PETE HENZ
A really warm personality and a distinctive cap are the
trademarks of AHS's general handyman. "Wounded in action"
during the early part of the year, Pete received a whole pile of
get-well cards. Later, he was nominated and voted as one of
the top twenty friendly and courteous employees in Arlington.
A native of Germany, Pete often slips into talking his native
tongue and, knowing it well, is the final autho
lingo. Here at Arlington High, he is also final authority on keep-
ing a large school plant in running order.
J' boo! Pefsafme! M it iebfkzo' Scenes
Each day when school lets out, a crew
of four "behind the scene " custodians take
over. Ivfr. Alvin Brooks, Mr. Walter
Howell, foreman. Mr. Max Damon, and
Mr. J. B. Nowlin see that the buildings
are clean and neat for inhabitants the next
- t V '
CAFETERIA WORKERS . ' '
More than 300 students who each day
have hungry stomachs race to the caf-
eteria at noon for nourishing meals. Pre-
paring the food for these students are
Mrs. Winona Rush, Mrs. Blanche jones, E'
Mrs. Ellen Busbee. director, Mrs. Helen 'K - V
Sherrill, and Mrs. Mary Johnson. Q. ...,
. ,.'s- , I. 4' 0 A
MISS ELIZABETH AMOS, B. A., M. Ed.
"Life of the author plus history of the period
equal writingsof the author," is the basis for
Miss Amos' thorough teaching of American
literature. which she extends into second sem-
ester "Geojah grammah" via the well
filworn media of research themes. Her non-cun-
formist spirit and concern for her past and
present students create in them a genuine
admiration for "The World's Greatest
Teacher," like the trophy on her desk says.
fng! 2919 Makes
MRS. MARJORIE ANDRASKO, B. A.
"When I was a little girl. . .my pappy had
the first car in Tarrant County." She still
thinks that Tommy Vandergriff should be
President of the United States and has it all
figured out how he should go about achieving
it. Graduating from AHS in 1926, this year's
Coming Home Queen teaches civics and econo-
mics, mixed with honesty. "We are big boys
and girls now" is her favorite subject.
MRS. LOU ROBERTS BAKER, B. A.
To see Mrs. Baker cringe, look at her cross-
eyed. That'll do it every time. With a laugh,
a witty remark, a cheery word for her stu-
dents, and loads of homework, she is known
as a young, but rough teacher. After usually
being two minutes late for her first period
"session" of second year algebra, Mrs- Baker
stays to teach four first year classes. Into all
of these, she puts a great deal of energy and
Research themes, book reports, poetry, essays, sentence diagramming, studying authors-Shakespeare and Poe'W1ll
it ever stop? . . .Not as long as the army of English teachers have their say in the matter lor four high school
years we struggle through the process of becoming literate. Thar ain't no way ta git arround et but it shore
do heelp ya in the loung runn.
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"XVorksheetsF I like everything about journalism except those weekly worksheetsf' Thats the cry of many
students who enroll in journalism. a course that consists of more than just writing. Selling ads. drawing tartoons
laying out pages. taking pictures, and doing projects are just a few of the other experiences. ,journalism is especially
valuable training in student responsibility and public relations.
MRS. NADINE BARRIER. B. A.. M. Ed,
"If you think Latin is complicated. consider
the English language." but both are taught
clearly and learned easily under Mrs. Barkers
able instruction. Our only Latin teacher. and
one of the two foreign language teachers.
thinks that the first hundred years are the
hardest. but she claims she has not taught
quite that long yet.
INIR. ROYCE BROVUN. B. S.. lvl Ed.
"Get to work. . .tory .get on the ball," says
jolly ceefgar worshipper "Rojo Bruno" who
always has the largest load on himself in his
four fields: sophomore English. journalism.
sponsoring the paper, and advisor for the
annual. It is not unusual to find "Brownie"
on the job after five and sometimes ten at
night. or struggling to meet that deadline on
any day of the week. Mr. Brown was elected
chairman of the Texas Association of journal-
ism Directors last fall in Denton.
MISS NORA BL"I'I.ER. B. A., M. A.
Miss Butler really had a good idea when she
suggested that cutting a prism would make
good slices of bologna. Occasionally such hu-
mor is found in her solid geometry classes.
Her plane geometry students will remember
her discussion of infinity and tangents going
off in one direction and returning in another,
and how space doubles hack on itself. Oh
well. . ."the worlds round. so what?"
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The chisel, the brush, the mess, the fuss-all of these combine to make AHS art classes interesting. In art, there
is adventure in oils and watercolors, drawing and design, advertising and illustrating, and many related areas
Some students replicate classmates in charcoal and chalk. More artistic ones mold clay figures, while others dabble
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MR. FIERRY DON CLARK, H, A.
"I'x'e got them over the barrel now," says Mr.
Clark. Au Amcric-in history teather. he in-
sists that last year he married a girl with a
cow's name. "The reason I say this," Baptist
Clark states, is probably because he "let Susie
do it" and doesn't know what she has done. 6
A really great guy. Mr- Clark, when encour-
aged, will relate tales of having to sleep in a
bus-hotel combination while picking cotton
Or of his rough college days which have
evidently paid off.
MRS. MARY CLEMENTS. B, S.. M. Ed.
Four classes of biology and one of chemistry
occupy this science teachers time to a very
full extent. The strict nature and character
ot her experimentation plus her desire to
use the scientific method carefully, lead her
to say such things as, "Now let's figure this
out scientifically," and she strives to do so
with utmost care and precision,
MISS PEARL BUTLER. B. A., M. Ed.
"Be honest. help the other fellow to be. .
"Keep your test paper covered so your
neighbor. will not be tempted to copy your
mistakes." Miss Butler is not nearly so wor-
ried about the test papers as she is about the
advance of the Russians, which she views
through the experienced eyes of an American
history teacher. Continually annoyed and dis-
tressed by their "approach" and the thought
that "our time is about up," "Janie" tights
back by teaching democracy and our American
141' Ha 1971176
MR. FRANK COLLINS, B. S.. M. Ed.
"Everybody get out a half sheet of paper."
When Mr. Collins says that. it's a sure sign
that he intends to have one of his daily tests
on a film. lecture, or experiment done in one
of his five biology classes. Witli a dry humor,
orderly and organived Mr. Collins is ii science
teacher who is quick to return papers. .A
lieutenant commander in the reserves, he com-
mands his class as he commands his Qairj
MR. DEAN P. COREY, A. B,
"Tweet, tweet, tweet. tweetf' yells Mr. Corey,
who has evidently forgotten his whistle. As
director of the 105 piece Colt marching band.
Dean Corey faces many problems easily han-
dled by a creative person. I-le practices the "hit
the line" policy he lays down for others1
V this leads his Colts on to success after success.
He also gives to AHS the sweetest music ever
s known this side of the band hall.
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Iv1R. JAMES VV. CROUCH, B. S.
After milking "Old jersey," completing the
various other early morning farming chores,
and driving twenty-five miles from his farm at
Burleson to Arlington, Mr. Crouch must then
listen to the chatter of some two hundred
business math and study hall students, in all
of which, individually and as a group, he
has great interest. Added to the staff only
this year, Mr. Crouch thinks from the stu-
dents' standpoint but demonstrates his stren-
uous nature in the game "freeze-out" played
with the members ot his study hall on cold
et!" A' Qi
Wfith the beginning of the halftime activities at each football game, the AHS Band marches onto the field to
give the spectators a colorful show. However, what the spectators dont see are numerous hours the students prac-
tice. Besides spending an hour daily in class, the band often spends one or two nights getting ready for the
"big" show-off. After the football season, concert practice then begins.
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INIR. EDGAR Cl,'I.I.ERS, H. S., lvl, A,
If you hear moans and groans coming from
the vicinity of the math area, they will pro-
bably be originating in Room 137 where Mr.
Cullers will have told a joke typical of him. He
is known for the stories he tells of his family,
the "old days," and his college experiences.
"Erase all those pencil marks off the drawing
boards," is an often-used phrase which shows
the lengths to which Mr. Cullers goes to
keep his beloved drawing equipment flawless.
MR SAINT iQliltI.I2lf. li. A.
As basketball coach. li football coach, and
drivers education instructor, Sam Curlee has
betome ii wc-lleknown figure to sports lovers
and cl1'ixiiil'g entliusiasts. Wfhile driving in one
of thc- tlasses' two iivailable cars, Mr. Curlee's
humor often makes him say such things as,
"XY'liat does S-'ITOAP spell. Qorj. Describe
the mithod by which we hit that telephone
pole" twhiih has actually never happenedj.
Last year he was presented an award for his
tc-acliing of safe driving.
MRS. MARIE CROUCH, A. Bw lvl, B. A.
"Stop looking at the typewriter," says typing
and bookkeeping teacher Marie Crouch as she
instructs her students in the methods of pro-
per form. Having attended many colleges and
received invaluable teaching experience, Mrs.
Crouch has acquired a skill which can only
be attained by efforts such as these. Her skill
in business and her cooperative, helpful na-
ture were rewarded last year when she was
selected as the area "Business teacher of the
During the Christmas season, the people ,of Arlington and AHS begin to hear from fine groups of voices the
AHS choral groups. Behind these fine performances are at least five hours of classwork a week and varied amounts
of individual outside practice. Aside from Christmas activities, the choir students perform in numerous musical
activities during the year.
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Country boys even in a town the size of Arlington find "down on the farm" courses interesting and varied.
Soil conservation to home beautification, farm shop to livestock management, and financing to crop harvesting are
just a few of the subjects taken up in four years of vocational agriculture offered at AHS.
MRS. HELEN DRAKE, B. A.
"Whoops." said in a high-pitched voice is a
sure sign Mrs. Drake has made one of her
seldom mistakes. Perhaps it is because she is
married to a future minister that she is so
exact and mat. Mrs. Drake spends four per-
iods each day explaining intricate details of
second year algebra and her other with busi-
ness math students. During class, she usually
allows her pupils to work on her assignments.
MR. C. C. DUFF, B. A., M. Ed.
"Be so kind and condescending, stoop so
low and be so bending, as to . . says C.
C. Duff just as easily as "a mule eating
grass out of the briefs." When Mr. Duff stops
saying "Good Morning" at all times during
the day, the foundations of the school will
collapse, and Mr. Webb will invariably turn
sommersaults along with other calamities
similar to these. Mr. Duff, our one and only
physics teacher. stretches his time also to
sponsor and teach the AHS photographers.
and in his ten years of service here has be-
and ONLY HER assignments
MISS JANE ROBIN ELLIS, B. A., M. Ed.
"1-2-3 sniff, 4-5-6 sniff, 7-8-9, sniff." No,
it's not an inch worm with a cold, but part
of a breathing exercise which Miss Ellis
has her choir and music classes do. With her
dynamic personality and forceful humor, she
is a most admired person and one who is
always close to the wishes and characteristics
of the AHS student body. This is shown by
her excellent taste in musical selections for
assemblies, which are interpreted and produced
in the finest evident manner.
come one of the school's favorite teachers.
The library at AHS is a beehive of activity. Students swarm every day to it for volumes concerning many varied
subjects. Here is the place to find that "travel-adventure with lots of pictures that can be read before English class
next period," the well-hidden references during term-th eme time, or just a plain romantic book for the week end
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MISS FLO EVANS, B. S. E.
One of the very eligible "Misses" around
AHS these days is "Flo" Evans who, during
school hours, is found from second period
until sixth with a load of sophomores, strug-
gling, as do all teachers of sophomores,
to press the gentle facts of literature as well
as English III and IV into the memory of
each so as to make them stay, Two of her
favorite "preachin" subjects are vocabulary
and spelling, which she emphasizes even more
than the others in her quest for the literate.
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NIR. NEXVELL FALTLKNER. B. A.
"Mr. Faulkner looks like Julius Caesar with-
out a wreath on his head," comment several
of his last year sophomore students. At times,
acting as if he has a wooden leg, he often
uses the expression "dumb stick in the mud"
and even more often brings up the subject he
hates most ..... Elvis Presley. Besides being a
born Elvis hater, Mr. Faulkner is an excellent
grammar and American literature teacher.
MRS, ANN FLEINIING, B, A,, M. L. S.
"A well informed man is one who doesnt
know everything, but does know where to
find it." That is the favorite subiect of li-
brarian Mrs. Ann Fleming, who is caretaker of
a large amount of material in which that "well
informed man" may search. With library
cards and other restrictive measures, Mrs.
Fleming sees to the smooth operation of
this large and important phase of school life.
MRS. MARGARET FRY, B. S., M. S.
"Five Hours Spent Teaching Biology Each
Day" could well be the title of an autobi-
ography of Mrs. Margaret Fry. A "West
Texas gal" from Lubbock and a graduate
of both North Texas State College and Texas
Tech, Mrs. Fry is new this year, but be-
cause of her excellent teaching ability, is
sure to go far in her warfare against the
unexposure to biology.
MRS. MARY M. GALVAN, B. A., M. A.
"Hit the nail on the head," Mrs. Mary Galvan
M171 my Powers
Main Java ops
often says and-she usually knocks it a hefty
blow herself. junior literature and grammar
are enough to keep anyone busy, but with
her tireless energy she sponsors the debate
club besides. A real friend on research themes,
her advice on searching for material is, "Get
in there and dig!" To this philosophy, she
is an ardent supporter.
MRS. ELIZABETH B. GARDNER, B. S.
World history four times per day comes into
the life of Mrs. Gardner. Besides this, she
is sponsor of the PTA council. She is a
graduate of Delta State Teacher's College in
the Texas suburb of Mississippi where she
received her B. S. She also has a great in-
terest in her family, that is, her smart grade
school children and husband. Her comment on
teaching is, "My teacher's fair. . .yes, she's
mean to all of us."
In high school we finally learn why two plus two really does equal. . .well, some haven't learned yet! Reasoning,
compasses, signed numbers, radicals, square roots, rectangles, trapezoids ..... so much to be taught in the field of
mathematics, so little time to devote to it. With their own specialized methods, the math teachers of AHS strive
to teach their students the practical and specialized applications of mathematics.
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MRS. MARY JUAN HARRIS, B.A.
Temporary building number five is head-
quarters for Mrs. Harris, who is often called
"M.j." by people out of school. Through
lectures, maps, textbooks, and hours of talk-
ing, Mrs. Harris shrinks the past events of
nations into a year of the required study of
world history. Being a new, young, and
vigorous teacher, full of innovating ideas, she
has many responsibilities and occupations.
She has said the most predominant of her
pastimes, though, is entertaining her husband.
MISS ROBERTA HEVERLY, B.S.
One of two girls' physical education in-
structors at AHS this year, Mrs. Heverly is
also noted for various other things. A real
primper, fauthority anonymousj, she is
genuinely concerned about the progress of
her age and the shortening of her memory.
She is known for being the outdoor type,
having cute sayings on cards, her continuous
hoarding of food somewhere, her wearing
of catty sunglasses, and her wilclness fabout
MISS MARION GLASS, B.S.
"Sit down! What don't you understand?"
shouts Miss Glass in an inquisitive tone.
Strict discipline is the earmark of this English
teacher as shown by the above quote, but she
is equally well interested in drinking coffee
or chatting with one of her teacher friends.
She is a clear, distinct teacher, having
various methods and moods. Miss Glass is
also a kind-hearted person but occasionally
may be slightly late to class and is almost
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facts, people... explorers, inventors...the Constitution or the Magna Carta...many
people, places, and things. Knowing the history of past generations brings us closer to the present and more pre-
pared for the future. The insights we gain through learning the story of mankind, his civilization, culture, ideas,
tutions create for us a stable foundation upon which to build toward future progress-
society, and economic insti
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Verb conjugations. . .noun declensions. . .flags from far-away lands .... and customs of past and present
people, are earmarks of the study of foreign language Being swept into the romantic fields of Roma lf
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or Spanish culture, or just learning what a "siesta" is, are typical aspects of the Spanish and Latin classes
V i p-3
MRS. DOROTHY HOLLAND. A. B,
"Close your mouths, burrosf' says Mrs.
Holland as she stands leaning, hands on hips.
as if perfectly poised to collapse. "En espanol
perfectof' she teaches her classes the language
and customs of the Spanish world. Possibly
because ot this. she thinks the present gen-
eration is going to the dogs and fourteen to
sixteen year old girls should not have dates
without chaperones. "Que cosa!"
MRS. GERTRUDE JOHNS. B. A., M. A.
"There are certainly a lot of crippled girls
around here," commented Mrs, johns while
noticing the number who were finding sup.
port on boys. As is well realized by her
senior students, the tests she gives-especially
the current event parts-are murder!! Although
acting at times rather controversially, Mrs.
johns teaches her sociology and civics classes
with excellent methods and really fine in-
struction. Her philosophy is, "Wturk hard while
you work, and play while you play."
MRS. CHRISTINE HEWITT, B. A.
"A true math teacher is one who says 'x'
writes 'y.' and means 'z,"' states Mrs.
Hewitt, a graduate of North Texas State
College, where she received her B. A. in
mathematics, She is a true math teacher who
teaches class knowingly to just that point.
She is a very patient and comprehensive in-
structor, who seems to have time to explain
every detail for as long as is necessary.
Iaafama Maia y
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Power saws, welding equipment, drills, hammers, and other assorted hardware form the shop cllss stcne Noiscs
ot lumber being hammered or cut into, saw dust, and shavings form the atmosphere. It is in such surroundings thi!
skill in working with metals and wood isaccluired. Second year shop provides an extension ind spctiilizition ol
the abilities acquired during the first year.
MRS. ARISTA JOYNER, B. F. A.
"Slide your brush, katywampusf' says Ristie.
Rusty, Aristable Joyner. Among her advice,
she includes, "Plan your workg work your
plan. A thing well-planned is half done." In
her art classes everything requires and ac-
quires work and creative planning. This is
supervised by Mrs. Joyner who, besides doing
beautiful art work, tries her hand at writing
feature stories. short stories, and poetry-
MRS. WEVEN KIMMEY. B. A.
"Blah. . .blah. . blah Between throwing
shoes at bad actors and drinking one thermos
of coffee after another, Mrs. Kimmey has
found time to teach sophomore English, first
and second year speech classes, and direct the
senior. junior. and one-act plays. She yells
loud at football games and raves at students
about school spirit. "I don't believe you" is
considered the favorite expression of the gal
around school, who is unbeatable in dramatic
MRS. VERA LACEY, B, S., M. A.
"All right you sleepers, two and a half points
off your grades. If you can afford it, go
ahead and sleep on your hard beds." Ex-
pressions like this from quiet. gentle Mrs.
Lacey seem unnatural, but are often heard as
she is unswaying in her preparation of senior
students for college. When giving one of her
difficult English tests, she is known for say-
ing, "This is such an eary test!" She even has
dreams of her students chasing her.
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MRS. LYNDALL LANDS, B. S.
There is still a question as to why Mrs.
Lands took her literature book to the Hal-
loween carnival to study Silas Marner. Be-
ginning each day in temporary building W
Number 3 with sophomore English is teen-
age-looking Mrs. Lands, although three typ-
ing classes follow. Her forceful talkative meth-
od of teaching and especially reading orally M - -
is demonstrative of her clear, thoughtful way .- o,A,,i A X fy 3 0 S
MRS. FRANCES LAYMANCE, B. A.
If you are wondering who the attractive,
diminutive, well-liked teacher in Room 205
is, this is the place to find out. She is Mrs.
Frances Laymance, a senior English instructor
who is exact, precise, and occasionally given
to using large or complicated words. Very
kind-hearted, Mrs. Laymance conducts her class-
es in an orderly manner but, "What she won't
put up with!"
, ,yi I MR. DOYLE MALONE, B. S., M. E.
.9 ' The most evident characteristic of Coach
H S Doyle Malone is that he is honestly a good '
4 iw -1 .1 i' guy, among those who "don't give any static." '
f -"Ek ," He is active in American history, physical
IZ .QQ education, track. as an A team football coach,
' 54' and as a sponsor of the Key Club. It is in
imp- these many activities that he has shown his
ff down-to-earth concern for those he teaches
and for young people in general.
It is a proven fact that 992, of the time a person opens his mouth, it is either to speak or to yawn. And in this
age every person is called upon publically to express himself' orally although it might he lor just one occasion or
many. In speech classes boys and girls are taught correct oral expression ot their thoughts. Students learn to or-
ganize material, introduce and present it in an interesting manner, and utilizc time to its lullest. Drainatics. thc sctond
vear course, includes all phases of the theater such as make-up, tostuming, acting and stage craft.
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MR. ELO NOHAVITZA. B.A., M. Ed.
The term "split personality" could be ap-
plied to Mr. Nohavitza for his activities in
the classroom as well as in sports. He
supervises many types of classes, which
include driver's ed and study hall. Besides
this, he is a "B" team football and basket-
ball coach. While meeting the needs of his
many responsibilities, Mr, Nohavitza main-
tains a neat and well-dressed appearance.
Mr. Nohavitza was an all-conference athlete
in college. In one ot' his more philosophical
moments he said, "If you are going to
undertake some activity or proiect. do your
best at it because anything short of your
best is failure,"
MRS. MARIAN PAYSINGER, B.A., M.A.
By becoming a new sponsor tgood choicej
of the National Honor Society this year,
Mrs. Paysinger has received extra duties in
addition to her program of teaching plane
geometry. Lecturing like a college instructor
and explaining until all of her students
understand a problem, Mrs. Paysinger is
thought of as an intelligent, kind teacher.
During spare class time. she occasionally
talks about her little girl or projects cute
brain twisters toward her future mathema-
ticians. Teaching geometry involves the use
of symbols, and to get that background Mrs.
Paysinger has attended ASC, SMU, and TXV-
MR. FRED PENNINGTON, B.A., M.A.
"Get in that dressing room and clean it up....
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Stop throwing towels on the floor!" Such
remarks by coach and physical education in-
structor Fred Pennington imply only one
thing-that he is after an individual or an
entire PE class. The outcome of these orders
is usually the fulfillment of his wish. mak-
ing for the participants healthy exercise,
which is the purpose of the school's pro-
gram of physical activity. Heavily-built Fred
Pennington was a natural for an Air Force
team during his stay at Carswell AFB in
Fort Wcirth. He uses his experience and
fine sense of sportsmanship to condition boys
through physical education.
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way' when driving but the simple way of right." By studying the "Driving Handbook,"
watching magnetic board manipulations, and by actual driving experience, students do learn the "simple way
of right." Drivers Education is an important and greatly demanded subject in tune with today's highly com-
plex automotive World.
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Cs 55 132.01 Neon A
- Cl I7 35.457 Neptunium
im Cr 2-1 52.01 Nickel
tio 27 58.94 Niobium
t'ii 29 83,54 Ni! roge
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um Hy out 163.-I6 Oxygr
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Microscopes, test tubes, thermometers, levers, bunsen burners .... the list is
biology, chemistry, and physics classes promote an understanding of the physical world about us. In doing so,
our lives are enlarged immeasurably. As is well known, scientific facts are widely numerous. Mastering the in-
tricate relationship in energy and matter changes is a chore indeed. It is a chore lessened to a great degree by
efficient and devoted teachers.
MRS. BERTA MAY POPE, M. Ed.
"Sure as God made little green apples."
Mrs. Pope will have a "Popfel test" during
seventh period .,.. for possibly no reason
other than to show that we are "dead from
the neck up." Short, smart, and sharp Mrs.
Pope stands out as one of the most genius-
like of all teachers. "Get out your pencils
and paper" or "Your mother doesnt send
you to the store for an apple and an apple ....
no. she sends you for two apples!" are
familiai' quotes to chemistry students. Al-
though often growling and piling on the
homework, it is always in our best interestg
always well-organized and to the pointg and
it never fails to be of vast importance. It is
from a teacher such as she that students
learn the most.
MRS. IRENE E. PRICE, B.A,.
"lt is easier to get into trouble than it is to
get out of it!" You may see by this statement
how interested algebraist Mrs. Price is in
her students as to their conduct, but her
primary purpose is to teach them the
numerously varied principles of algebra. It
has often been said she is close to being a
genius in her field, for she works quickly
and expertly. making certain each of her stu-
dents understands as she goes. It is her de-
sire that all questions be answered, that her
instructions "get over" to her listeners. ln
addition to classroom work, Mrs. Price often
puts on a "green thumb" of hers for garden-
ing. Her gardening, as to the arrangement of
flowers, may be compared to her arranging
of algebraic terms in the minds of her pupils.
MISS MAMIE PRICE, B.A.. M.A.
The characteristics of Miss Price are widely 0
of girls. A quiet and understanding temper-
ament form half the picture, ability to com-
mand or hold the attention of a class or of
an individual complete it. Her liberal ex-
perience in the field of teaching history is
recognized by several previous years' duty
at AHS. Now Miss Price continues this by
her teaching of Texas History, which she
' augments by describing many pictorial
suited to the responsibility she holds as dean oo
sketches retained in her memory from her
expansive travels. 91
if c f , -fax?
.. tv., 1
Q . ,
'lAh! .My little. beauties!" Although they may only be hamburger buns, homemaking students realize the
satisfaction all girls receive from preparing for the many phases of their future life. ln this department
students receive instruction regarding foods, cooking, sewing, family relationship, and all types of home plan
ning and problems.
MR. JOHN RITTER, B.A., M.A.
An even temper and a good humor stand out
as usual traits of shop teacher, Mr. John
Ritter. Mr. Ritter received his M.A. degree
from North Texas in woods and metals, so
he is accustomed to handling the equipment
and students found in the shop area. He
is the type that is not as particular in his
method of work as he is in getting the
work done. then having the tools put back
in proper order. He is always willing to
help. but watch out for that "pet peeve"
Qplaying aroundj! Because people are either
lazy or scamper around, he often calls some-
one a squirrel. Being a busy man, that term
may be rightly applied to him, too.
MISS NIELBA RODDY, B.A., M.ED. '
"And still they gazed, and still the wonder
grew, That one small head could carry all
fshej knew-Oliver Goldsmith," This
quotation is a repetition of something that
appeared in a college annual next to Miss
Roddy's name. A multitude of knowledge is
stored in Miss Roddy's head, small or not.
Energetically, she tries to transfer this to
her students dramatically, forcefully, and
expertly. An oldtimer at AHS, Miss Roddy
must sponsor the cheerleaders during the
early part of the year but also finds it her
task to coax over a hundred English students
through the intricacies of English literature
and grammar. It's the way she says ......
MRS. CARILETA ROSS, B.S.
After spending the morning at Carter jun-
ior High School, Mrs. Ross arrives here for
afternoon classes of homemaking. It must be
an inbred philosophy of hers for people not
to buy more than is irrevocably necessary,
for with her future homemakers she is just
as strict as she has been with people who
have attempted to borrow anything from
her. Mrs. Ross has a box of rags in her
kitchen cupboard in the homemaking "Class-
room," To pry one of these from her is much
worse than extracting a tooth, for she will
part with one only after a promise of great
certainty, to return it. That merely shows
her realistic desire to teach tomorrow's wives
how to run a home.
2 3 4 2 3 4 .... Keep your shoulders
MR. E. A. ROQUEMORE, B.S., M.A.
"Practice is the way to learn," is the motto
of Mr. E. A, Roquemore, who by his fifteen
years at AHS and a total of 26 years teach-
ing experience has discovered this important
principle. He has applied it to the sport of
fishing, for it has been said he is a near-
perfect fisherman. Mr. Roquc-more is the
talented, quiet type, not only in the voca-
tional agriculture classroom, but elsewhere,
too. He is not talkative unless he has some-
thing to say. and when he has a job, he
sets to doing it and finishes it well. Well-
liked by his students, Mr. Roquemore's pri-
mary goal is to make his future farmers learn
their subject thoroughly. He insists on their
keeping neat records and their working hard.
Ifs' Priya' bafgf
MRS. MILDRED SHUPEE, B,S.
"Less jaw work, more paw work" ton the
typewriter that isl. Mrs. "Mil" Shupee is a
typing teacher with wide experience, a
glowing personality, and a genuine interest
in people. Very seldom must she remark,
"You failed"g but, when necessary, it comes
with an understanding smile and in a sympa-
thetic Itone. Being the friendly type, Mrs.
Shupee speaks to friends and students alike
in the halls. Amid the clatter and chatter of
a room full of typewriters, she often must
time the performance of one of her stu-
dents .,., not with a clock, but with a mind
well conditioned to her surroundings.
MRS. CLOYE SHERROD, B.S., M.Ecl.
"Spell it...speIl it aloud," says Mrs. "Sissy"
Sherrod. With the use of a stick and the
familiar expression, "Read your lesson four
or more times." Mrs. Shorthand of AHS
instructs future secretaries, stenographers,
and general note-takers to master the art of
shorthand with all its dots, dashes, and oc-
casional circles. Being interested in school
activities, Mrs. Sherrod was overseer of the
program of magazine subscription sales. Dur-
ing the football season, she was an avid
ribbon-wearer. Her outside interests are
gardening, coppertooling, and kodaking with
husband and son. It is no wonder she is
admired by all female members of her
way and touch the floor...come on boys,
lets get those muscles limber... YES, you have to dress out today...Get back in there!" A required
subyect physical education is one of the strenuous occupations of AHSers. Boys and girls classes are
t in the development of coordination and group participation.
builds on a foundation already laid by other com
a person is more prepared for future positions in life.
Knowledge of the correct methods of typing is
becoming more and more important in today's
modern world. Speed and accuracy in the use of
the typewriter. if properly developed, is a great
attribute to an individual. In AHS typing courses,
In the making of an efficient stenographer, shorthand
is a subject that must be mastered. With much practice
in reading and writing the various dots, and dashes, one
becomes an efficient note-taker, Having such knowledge
students become familiar with the basic techniques
of the typewriter.Simular instruction and practice
is also taught in business machines.a course which
Pfowbfe Wcaffb af !7af71 by Iammefcfbf iaafses
MRS. RNA RAY SNODGRASS, B.A.
Posters. drawings, charts. and at one time even a cake made like a
map adorn room six as the classroom of Mrs. Snodgrass. Through
the world history of Babylonia. Egypt, and Greece, her students
travel, firmly guided by her steady personality. Being a fine person,
she is well able to control her classes, Although she believes her
tests are easy, her students have different ideas, Many ideas must
flit through their minds but certainly the most outstanding is how
lucky they are to have such a nice teacher.
MRS. VADA C, TURNHAM, B.S.-
Gardening, hunting, and fishing interest Mrs. Turnham who has
in many ways demonstrated her efficient, neat, distinct, and well-
established manners, To teach homemaking requires such a person.
Her classes are divided into two sections,..cooking and sewing.
Through teaching these subjects by practical experience, Mrs, Turn-
ham shows future housewives the right and wrong methods of
household maneuvers. In the following statement by her, one may
see her personality and one of her basic creeds. "Dare to be dif-
ferent when to be different is to be right. . Any coward can con-
.1 1 .im Ji" L
MRS. ANN TURNEY, B.A.
Although Mrs. Turney has this year become one of our
American History teachers, her most interesting activities OC-
cur in her girls' PE class and in her room in the gym that
contain food but
shields an apple.
found, is kicking
coke. ln the true
neat arrow racks
smells like bananas. All her desk drawers
especially the right bottom one--it usually
The remedy for a stubborn heater, she has
itg for thirst, sending across the street for a
spirit of Robin Hood, Mrs. Turney keeps
and never fails to know the facts about what has occured.
She does fail to interpret handwriting easily. She "gripes"
at late towel fees, but a most unusual thing is that her PE
suit looks like long underwear.
67zff70' fb!I70 raw
MRS. CATHERINE XY'll-I.IAMS, B.A., M.S.
Mrs. XX'illiains, who is one of the bug and bird experts. is not at all like she says. . . "I'in the dull
type." ln fact, she is a lively and dandy person with a fine sense of huiuor and a friendly desire to
help. Teaching biology requires her using the word "seizure," which she insists upon rather than
"fits"! Courageous XY"illiains isn't bothered a bit by bugs or insects until she must smell them. Only
this and cheating in her classes seein to distrub her at all. Birds interest Mrs, w"llllLlIllS, for she is
a birdwatcher -IG. U5 She has an outstanding personality, teaching ability, and general qualifica-
tions as a person. . .also she is an expert in the wide field of coffee drinking.
Dreams of projects still unplanned but brilliant in the
imagination come to this mechanical drawing student.
Whether musing over some architectural delight or think-
ing of the proper projection for an object, he is pleased
with the satisfaction gained from personal creativity. In
this class students receive a liberal type ot vocational
training for engineering and related fields.
MR. MAYFIELD XVORKMAN. BS.. M.S.
The scene one pictures when thinking of Coach Worknian is a rough
appearing man of middle height and over average weight pacing up
and down the football field with a large stride. Besides during spring
training, when he wears khaki pants, sweat shirt, and green baseball i 3
cap, Coach XVorkman's season attire is more formal. Witli one hand in f 5
a pocket and one under his hat scratching the bald streak on his head
chief coach XY'orkinan is a familiar sight, Although mean as can be
during football season. even to the point of not talking much to any-
one, he drastically changes after the games are finished. Really, fair
and square coach XX'orknian is a good ole' guy well known and ad.
mired by students and sports fans alike. i
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fi Go, Colts, Go!
, get ,A A 4 Such was the chant that
'X I M rang out amid the bustle
T and excitement of the crowd
h g cheering the Colts on to victory. In
"1" response, the athletes gave their
all for the honor and fame of dear 'ole
' Arlington High.
Whether on the gridironmaround the coutts...down the
fairway . . . or out on the diamond, there was a never-
ending combination of know-how and
enthusiasm. Directions from the coaching staff led the
teams into single units, moving toward
mutual goals . . . team merit and honor. Companionship,
self-control, and sportsmanship were learned by the athletes.
The competitive spirit demonstrated in sports is a spirit
that affects us all in our high school career. Without that natural
spirit the school would be a place of dullness . . . But with that peppy spirit
our institution lives with the training of our minds and the physical
fitness of our athletes. We will always remember the '
wonderful sporting SPIRIT
OF AHS IN 1959.
" ' MA W wwefwws- M,
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Age QTZDNS 51,9-.
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B zrkfzeld Coach
9945 ' 'L ,fifi
Fir!! Rout Duke, B. Martin, Blocker, Pirkle, Gardner, Webb, Burnet
T. Russell, Vaught, Price. Second Rauf T. Martin, Hollingswort
Gilstrap, Weir, Smith, K. Russell, McPil-ie.
I0 is M71 z
Arlington's Colt football team, picked fourth in district
at the beginning of the season, surprised a few gridiron
circles by ending the year i.n a second place tie with Grand
Prairie. The powerful Wichita Falls Coyotes, who were
held to a mere three touchdowns by the Colts, copped not
only newly-formed District 4-AAAA, but they also breezed
to the state title, too.
Although Arlington appears in a rut with its usual 6-win,
4-loss record, the 1958 opposition was much stronger than
in previous years. McKinney, Carter-Riverside, Garland,
and Wichita Falls all had powerhouses. Only the defeat
by Grand Prairie, whom Arlington outplayed, marred a
-' rewf'fr'll 3'r:-ffww'
nfiivg-1? ,an i -- wi if 4 ,
Imvens, Pesncll. Ticrce. Tlwird Rau-1 Key Keith Homton Inloxw
ishcr, Biles, Ragland, Kemp. Brenning. Fouvlb Rm: MLGrexx
irittain. O'Dell, Hawkins, jones. Bush.
24 Northside, F. W
14 Grand Prairie
O Wichita Falls
67- lbam 6'0m,o17e.s' 6'-I-I Record
SEASON 'S REVIEW
The Arlington Colt B-team was the unofficial We
champion of district 4-AAAA this year. Since 6
Wichita Falls does not play 4-AAAA B teams in this 12
area, a definite champion is not declared. Cancelled
Wfith a 6-1-1 record, the Bees finished strong with 16
six straight victories. They should provide plenty of 28
good material for next year's varsity.
Northside, F. W.
Ft. Worth Tech.
Fir.f1R0w: Johnston, Pahany, Ivy, Lawrence, Houston, Garrison, Watkins, Summerford. Second Row: T. Massey. Hansen, Hall,
Iohnson, McMichnels, Matthews, Palmer, Demaris, Sandoval. Third Row: Busse, Stepp, Gorman, McCrary, Wright, Hartley,
Malone, Allison, Redden. Fourlb Row: jackson, H. Massey, Roche, Gowan, Waller, King, Moch, Winters. Fifth Row: Menz,
Faught, Baily, Snell, Breitbarth, Skiles, McI.emore.
. K T V ,g-. L N
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Roche and Matthi-ws stop .1 junior Gopher from making a
L bfivggi first down. Cults won, 2240,
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Herman Massey will ngrcc that um B-tcnin pliiyvrs have feminine
Tommy Cravens breaks away for a touchdown.
6'0!fs' lassa Jfeefs, 24-7
The Colts unleashed a devastating one-two punch against North Side
of Fort Wortli September 12 at beautiful Farrington Field to win their
opening contest of the 1958 grid campaign, 24-7. The hard-hitting blows
came from quarterbacks Charlie Key and Benny Hollingsworth, the duo
scoring all 24 points in the melee. Key turned in a sterling performance
in the role of punt returner. There were several heroesg among them was
Tommy Cravens, who repeatedly scampered through gaps in the Steer
line for large gains.
Bobby Bucs jim Blair Kenneth Blocker
End End Back
14 H .9 .fwamps
Stacking up a staggering 297 yards
while holding their opponents to a.
mere 6 on a mushy field, Arlington's
charging Colts blasted the Greenville
Lions 38-0 before 2,000 sweltering
raincoat-clad fans at College Field
September 19. It was the second non-
conference victory for the Ponies in
the young season, and the statistics
pretty well tell the story. Everybody on
the bench got into play during the
final quarter, and still the tallies came.
Brian Burnett and Steve Brenining ac-
counted for the last two touchdowns.
David Duke Rogers Gardner Frank Gilsfmp
Tackle End Guard
Afffbyfan fdyes fW0K171f1674 Z?-Z!
Surging from behind in a wild second half the
Colts edged a determined McKinney eleven Septem-
ber 26 on the muddy Mt-Kinney field, 22-21, for the
third straight victory.
The Colts emerged from their dressing room at
the second half with the score 21-8 against them,
jay Houston pulls in un .aerial for il touchdown,
but proceeded to take over the contest, capitalizing
on Lion fumbles for scoring chances.
Kenneth Blocker went over for the two prizes in
the second half. Injuries hurt both teams in the game
with several of AHS star players unable to see any
action in the second half.
Go Martin, Go!
n rig11-main-anne-:gray-fe .w-4.1.-an :mer-:nm-mqnuunaz-wa .nn-n
The Arlington Colts took an old-fashioned country
licking at College Field October 10 at the hands of
Carter-Riverside of Fort Wortli, 35-14.
With only 33 seconds left before the half, Benny Hol-
lingsworth passes to Butch Martin for the remaining So
yards and the first Colt tally.
Again with only 1:46 to go in the game, Kenneth
Blocker gathered in the kick-off on his 25 and blasted
straight up in the middle. Before Eagle defenders could
get their bearings, he raced out ahead of the pack for
75 yards and the score.
james Webb races over for a six -point tally
Butuh Martin Thomas Martin
Kofi: 500006 ifancos, 26'-6'
Arlingtons spirited Colts got back on the victory circuit Fri-
day October 17 before an estimated -1,000 fans at College Field,
as they downed the Denton Broncos, 28-6. Running wild, the
Colts walked off 245 yards on the ground and sailed 4 completed
passes for 45 additional yards. Denton was held to a mere 95
james XX'ehb tries his hiinil at pass reteiving
net yards rushing,
Witll Tommy Cravens sidelined with an injured back, Hol-
lingsworth took over most of Key's quarterback chores for the
evening, moving Key to u halfback spot.
Agile Charlie Key leaves his .ittiiclcers behind.
Do you think that Kenneth Blocker caught this pass?
For answer, see next page.
50,0b6f.9 .0711 I0 is
W X1 I5-I4 Snare
The Arlington Colts felt cheated when they outpliiyed the
X neighboring Grand Prairie Gophers in every department,
only to drop the thrilling 15-14 contest before a full house
at the Gopher Bowl on October 24.
For the spectators, it was an exact replica of this year's
Texas-Oklahoma clash, with Grand Prairie coming behind to
tie the game and then kicking the ball between the uprights
for the winning point. In both games the score was identical.
Charlie Key plunged over for the first touchdown, and
later Butch Martin passed a six-pointer to end Mike Pirkle.
if 77' if
Mike Pirkle ,
1 1 7
Stop! 1 ' ,Q7sej-
Let me K
through! gf y '
Allan Price Richard Ragland
f4f072yf0f1 in fivfoes
Did he? We don't know!
The Colts did not show their best effort, but they finally tilted the Bird-
ville Buffaloes by an 18-8 count at College Field October 31. Arlington
was forced to come from behind a 6-8 deficit at halftime to trip the
For the Colts, it was the fifth win in eight starts and left them with
L1 1-1 record in 4-AAAA play. Key, Thomas Martin, and Allen Price par-
ticularly stood out on defense in the contest.
Benny Hollingsworth goes around left end for the score.
w m v -:fum-111.-min.- wanna an 14-lfzuxum
Quarterback Charlie Key runs into a stonewall.
1417.9 Hows fo foyafes Z4-0
The mighty Wichita Falls Coyotes took home a hard-fought but well-
earned 24-0 homecoming victory over the Arlington Colts November 7.
The Colts played probably their best football of the season, but the
Coyotes played better.
The Colts, most dazzling play came on a third quarter kickoff. Mike
Pirkle fielded the kick deep in Colt territory, lateralled to Hollingsworth,
Who, in turn, passed directly across field to Butch Martin. It appeared
Martin might break clear, but he was hauled down on the Colt 46.
Again it was Charlie Key who figured most prominently in the Colt
defensive scheme, challenging and stopping countless Coyote charges that
could have spelled more trouble.
james Smith john Tierce
xy I. 5
Butch Martin almost gets away from his attacker. i ' i
iaffs fame Dyefs, .57 - 2
Charlie Key, the stocky Colt quarterback, rattled for 3 Arlington touch-
downs, masterminded two others, and played his last and probably best,
defensive game in a Green and Wlmite uniform as the Colts tanned the
Irving Tigers by a 34-12 count.
Ends Rogers Gardner and Mike Pirkle consistently assaulted the Irving
spread formation and shared defensive honor with tackle David Duke and
linebacker Sammy james.
David Duke has his eye on the ball.
jesse Wilson Dick Weir
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Dick XX"eir :intl Charlie Key were placed on
the All-District first team. Key also received
All-State llonnrnhle Mention,
Selecteil tiki-captains of this ycnfs varsity were Mike Pirkle, Charlie
Key, :mal David Duke
faazbaff Playa .9 Race Ve Honors
Plaiccil on the AllADisti'ict second team were Kenneth Blocker, Rogers Gardner, Mike Pirklc, David Duke, limes Smith,
Thomas Martin, and Butih Martin,
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K gs. H A O
Iffllllf mir: Carlson, Binion. Gardner, Henson, Key.
lin! wiv: Pirkle, Butler. Mem, hfenz, VC'eatherall, Hollingsworth. Rilex'
fo!! Haggis Hausa Iommaffbn
Although the district record of the 1958--59
Colt Basketball team was rather mediocre with 12
wins and 15 losses, the season saw many thrills for
Coach Sam Curlee's cagers. The Colts garnered two
third place trophies at the Garland Tournament and
at the West Side Lions Club first annual high school
Outstanding feature of the Green and Wfliitc was
a balanced attack, with Seniors Gary Henson, Charlie
Key, and Rogers Gardner, and junior joe Weatlier-
all spearheading the offensive. All four managed to
gain notice on the various all-district fixes, and
Henson captured all-tournament status at the Garland
and West Side Lions tournaments.
This year was the first for the
Colts in the new 4 A-f-Vi Distritt
along with Vlfichita Falls, Grand
Prairie, Birdville, and Irving. The
season also marked a rise in spec-
fQai'teivR ix eisiclt'
Ft. XY'orth 'Ieih
This season the "B" Team played sixteen basketball games. This number
included seven conference games. Most of the pre-conference games were
played against Fort Worth teams not in our conference, one of which was the
kickoff game against Arlington Heights on November 25. The B team attended
one tournament this year, which was at Garland. The 1958-59 Colt B's had
two juniors and nine sophomores. Although junior Ronnie Campbell did not
get to start all the games, he looked as though he would be a good prospect
for next years' A team. Another prospect is Ikey Burress, who scored 106
points for the season. Dwayne Ivy, second in line with points, will also have a
place on the A team. Even though the team ended conference play with 4
losses and 3 wins, they played good, fair games.
36 Arlington Heights
41 Diamond Hill
44 Diamond Hill
29 Wichita Falls
52 Grand Prairie
55 Grand Prairie
6' .es blafffeo' foes 67f6V6'0f
Williams, Burress, Ivy, Malone, Coach Nohavitza, Klutz, McAmis, Campbell, Lankford.
gl 1 . .1 in ma. 1 .5-annul mmm: .ai , awful ai
W P '
hal ki, L' I
3 A A
G y Hcmcm
Ll I ky C1lI'I'UHBLllIL'l
jk T H
GL-t up thc-rv, lIc'r1Swr1' And you too, Gardner!
. A Qgq,
fifdxpv- .ff is
llogvrs Gardner Benny I-Iollin5:,swmrtl1 joe Wcatlmerall
No fair holding, Carroll Butler!
Donald Riley Tom Mcnz
Arlington Highs hgtrcl-hitting baseball tc-inn sin.1sh'
ed its way to the clistrict title tts the Colts bowed out
of Ai A-7 competition in 1958. Lecl by clistrict
batting titlist Ralph Valentines 528 average, the
AHS nine took the chzunpionship by one game over
arch-rix.1l Grtlncl Prairie. Also instruinentiil in the Colt
success were pitchers Mickey McI.clli1n, letithnncler,
itncl 'laik Goetz, righthnncler, .is well as outtiiclcler,
Rogers Ciartlner tvi29j. Others in the Colt starting
lineup were Bob McLellan, Bob Mebus, Charlie '
Key, Benny W'rigl1t', Louis lilynt, zlncl jerry Kemp,
The Colts lost it bibclistrict playoff to l.ut'kin.
ir- i' !.:.p.,4-as:..i,':,Q,., -
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nc iiiiicl ol out llllllklll .nml l
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lww! RHYIT Kuy. Kc-nip. Vauglit, lNfct7.ii'l.tntl, bl.1lmn, XX"oocls. fl'lida'fif Rnzz':Flynt, Cillfklfltf, Blanton, Keith. -l0l7C'.Al.III.llQL'I'tI Swartz,
U'DelI. gintl XY'oocl.
t+if"'i ' A
. ig 'ms W. Tw, i,,,cz,.5
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ll on in
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llp and over goes Tom Roche.
Last years track team traveled to numerotis
meets and track events, starting off at the Airlane
Relays in Irving.They also attended the Clowtown
Relays and the liort XVorth Stock Show Meet
last year and took part in dual matches with
Irving and Grand Prairie, In the District Track
Meet at Denton, members of the mile relay teamee
Benny Hollingsworth. Stexe Brenning, Tom Menz.
and jerry Bane,-placed third, David Bailey tied
the 100-yard dash record at the district meet in
10.2 seconds while Steve Brenning set a record for
the 880 in 2:02.-i minutes. The team also set a re,
cord in sprint relay at Denton. Tommy joy set
21 new 220 record with 219, and Phil l.umsden
tied the 120 yard high hurdle record with 16
seconds flat. The trackmen also tied tor fourth
place in. the pole vault at the district meet. The
track team had a rather unsuccessful season last
year, but they are aiming tor higher goals and
better records this season.
Othel llamilton lilies mei'
mc I7 fe eff ef ecof .st
I it ,4 0' f' 0' IW 6' 6' 0'
Frflllli Campbell, Skiles, Menz, jones, Cravens, Atkins. lhsen. Mfddlti Hamilton, Cook, Malone. Rothe, Mattliews. Miles. Retltlen,
Hifi: Blocker. Parker, Sumerford, Brenning. Bailey. and Boatrighf,
My ll'!'l-les x ' 1
i I A ll 5 AHS K
N if co! tl rf"in if QQ
X I . 'K I . yy 9 lol L il L it
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3' 3' V 9 'Q , " ' 0
no , -new
The Gull' team did very well for itsclt' A
l.1st SC.lSOl1,'ldl1C members ol' tlic winning
xdigvw .d .,
tc-rim wr-rc limnk luke, Mikc lnluw, ,lark du
Con-tz, Dirk Goctz, aml lieu XVl1ittCn, lu
thc Suut'liwr-stcrii lfxlvosition at liort XX70rtli
thc golfers liinislic-tl .tiiimig thc top tcm, Tlici
ttxivclcrl to Stfcplicmillc .mtl mpcrl .1 tirst
place tic with Pzisclml. Arlington lost in the
final play-utili. Next thu team wont tu the
Bluclwmict Relays in Bmwiiwoml .mal again
lwl.1tQ-rl .tnioiig tlic tim tcm, Their iicxt lwmir '
was to win tlic pix'-rlistrict miitrli in Denton.
Thr' AHS Gull' tc.1m won rlistrilt and plilcctl
tliircl in the rcgitmgils. fillilI'lCS Mcisncr was if?
mctlilist ut' tliu ilistrirt mcct. The group gllsi'
xum two m.1til1r-s from Dciitmi,
3: - .513 ,,
k ,iff-54,7 r'4f.:'?', 6'
Almost tl lwlc-in-unc. Mikal
6'0!12'f.s' 1411061 Miffflbf
M76 Izfffhy 1.9519
.- .wqw f- .
Hull. Stiles. Gilvbs. lriloxx, BtlVVCl'IN2lI'I. lx'fK'lSI1L'I', Cioctf. 'l'lwii1.ls. Harris, Rhett.
,Q 'N 'A
sm.. . V.
14 645' ibfmfls' lbams
fWlYIy ffzfo 140 fm
The 1959 Tennis teams went into action in February
and Marchin order to trim themselves into top form. The
girls' team journeyed to Texas XVoman's University in
Denton, March 6 and 7 to participate in a tournament
there. Both boys and girls took part in the Interscholastic
League tournament this year.
Last year, the '58 team traveled to Denton tor the
lnterscholastic League events. The boys tailed to place
in the tournament, hut the girls' doulwles team, con-
sisting ot' Kay Sutherland and Pat Haines, won a second
plate medal for regional.
This year a number ol' students came out tor the
sport, especially boys. Mr. lilo Nohavitza was named
the new boys' coach, replacing Coach Guy Thompson,
who transferred to Carter.
, ,. . --
Mrs. Ann 'I'ui'nex' hlli lflo Noliaxitfa
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CHRIS' TFATXI --'- Tisdale, ll.iyxx'ooil, Rush. Smith. Norman
AM--Firrf Razr: Lawrence, Harvey, Campbell, Johnston Rhett Qhimwell Dickson Cremer S'f0lld Rau K w Bl l
c ,. .c . . . . . Q 'z cmie, auvet
Cremer, Weatherall, Dunn. Stanley. Laughrun. Snell, Carlson.
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Chfiflle Key. Pl'CSidCr1t. and judy Carr. secretary, preside at L1 meeting of the Student Council.
Jaden! 6'ozmcf7 5016.9 ns .fcfmo .. ..
Rap...Rap...Rap... "The meeting will come to'
order," states President of the Student Body Charlie
Key, and then secretary Judy Carr reads the minutes
of the last meeting. So begin the weekly Student
Council meetings held at activity period in the cafe-
Serving the whole school, with representation from
every club and homeroom at AHS, the Student Coun-
cil promotes training in leadership, citizenship, and
government. It always tries to work out any problems
that arise in the school and encourages harmony be-
tween teachers and students.
During the year, the Council sponsored Valentine
Dance, Western Day, Twirp Week, Homecoming,
and the Halloween Party. A pitching machine was
purchased for the baseball team, a camera for school
photographers, flags for the stage, and a hi-fi for
school social events.
The Student Council also plans and has charge of
the presentation of all assembly programs.
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Top Rau: Atkins, M. Bell, P. Bell, Blanton, Bowerman, Brem, Brenning, Burkins. Sffflllff Rule: Burney. Burress
Burton. Caldwell. Carr., Coats, Daugherty, Diekei-gon, Third Row: Duke, East, Ferguson, Flynt, Freeinzin, Gardner
Hutcheson, Key Iionrlb Row: Keyes, Klatt, Knapp. Latham, Lively, Long, Marlar, Mrs. johns, Sponsor
U I I I
00.9059 0 00 - 1 6' 0171017 .9
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Charlie presents the class presidents with the prize cheeks for winning limnecnining floats,
un ,, 1.
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Tap Razr: B. Martin, M, Martin, McAlpine. McCain. McFarland, Menz, Mickelson. Mills. Sammi Row: Murcheson.
Noah. Norman, Oakes, Parr, Peterson. Pirkle, Poorman. Third Row: Price, Reed, Reel. Spruance, Stiles, Stockton,
Tankersley, Terrell. Fourlh Row: Tierce, Tucker, Wallace, Whitten, Wilson, Woodward, Wfright, Mr. Smith, Sponsor.
feacbes leao'ef.s'!14b arm' 6'17fZ.9f2s!150
Officers: Sandra Marlar, reporter, Charlie Key, president, Bill Knapp, parliamentariang Judy Carr, secretary-treasurerg Matt
A DIDBKYN '21 ie? .-- I 5253 iii W lE lSI5 3? li?5 - ' Ai X
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lifff Iwir: linlmnnim. Cheek, Daugherty, DeVors. Izrlwuels. Fleming. R. Gould, S. Gnuld, H.ill, Hqwlxins. Slimzil Rffzu: Hilliiml,
llolri'wl't. Hulwlxiril. Hutilieson, jiicobs, Juanes. julinwn. Keyes, l.41nu', lmwry. Tfiml Rffzi: I.uttrr-ll. lNI.iyu. lXl.lfL'I!NLl1li, lNIrI.cill.in.
lXIy1-rs, Oaku. Olixer, P.irrisl1, Patton. Phillips. Ffinrlli Ruiz: Prolwsr. Rue. Rinclmrt, Rimiiiiiinrl, Ruiimltire, S.inilers, Srmrlersun.
Sliort. Sl.lLlglllCI', Smith, Iflflb Run: Sparrow, Sultun, 'llicl-Celt, 'l'lwin.1s, Xlfilwn. Xlfmmtcn. Yegltlierinun, Miw Amos, Sponsor.
Mefafy 67116 Pzffsa .9 lffefagf Know! dye
'llie l.iLer.ir5 Club, which was established six
yeas, .150 li .1 eultunrl lunelion of extra-Cub
rieul.ir .irliviues egirrierl on at the sehool. Mem-
bership is open to .ill interested girls or boys
rriltlwnglm lieu il' .my boys have ever nrcepted
the inx1i,il1un tn grainy. Its piirpuse is to pro'
nwle interest in rr-.uling and the pursuit of
liteixiry ktiimlerlge. The meetings tnlce place
once every six weeks. For the varied type of
prwgniiiis preseiilerl. the memlwership is rlivirlerl
into live grmips xx itli .1 Lll.lll'lll1lI1 for eilrli.
The grmip rluilles on the type ul' progruin
lu lve giun .mll rises the talents lull members
lm' them l,I'LlIllllK'Ill NN riteiu .mil lwuk reviewers
.ire also mx iteil to .ulrl interest tu the progrunii.
'l'lie club slmres one progixiin every year with
the Arliiigton Story LC.1gL1C.
Offircrs: ,lwyce 'l'.irkett, 1'c1Nvl'fL'l'. St.ii'lr-tt XNl'ilr.in, viLQ.pwei,lmfg Betty
Hlirrliesiwn. prexirlentz Batty Slwrt, truisiireiei 5.1nrlr1ihfrl.L-llnn, suciiil
"No mutter what powers or resources ai country
may hgue, they are inet't'ectunl without the guidance
of .i wise lender." This quotation is from the
expI.1n.1tory speech on leadership given at the zin-
nual induction of new NHS members. The mem-
hership consists of 15 per cent of the senior clriss
rind IUPCF Lent of thejunior cl.iss. The require-
ments for membership are k'i1.1I'.li'fCf, scholarship,
leadership, and seryice.
In addition to the induction, the society holds .i
Christmas banquet and ii spring picnic. This year
the members sponsored junior National Honor
Societies at the junior highs. li.lL'i1 semester, on
Records Day, ii ten is given for the teachers, Dur-
ing homecoming week, the members had Ll trophy
The Myrtle Lee Thornton chapter of the
Nzltional Honor Society received its charter in
XVMD a Honor 5001317 .ffkzgfes Jw'
nil Run 1 on 'acnnctt B inton Bost B VNLIINID Biexxer liuiicss B sse SU-,md l2,m'g Qmqphgll. Cm-lgon, Cfnlmngn, Creed,
.tuehcitx Unis Dulincy Dunkly Dunn ll :zz in ll nt low, Freeman, Gardner, ciHSll'llP, Green, Gunn, Hxlals
ic lu ins t o in sw or 1 v L uw nt u min. Hutcheson, Inlow I-'fflli Noir: jircohs, -lezmes, -Iohe.
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Top Row: Ayers, Beard. Burton, Cillltlillfl, Cobb. Dennehy, Drury. t I
Fabel, Field. f ki,
Secured Rout Francis, Garner, Graham. Hanclly. Higgins, Hopkins. in Q ,Q P
King, Knapp, Laney. fx 'ef ' I j,
Third Roux Luzader. McGee. Myers, Patterson, Price. Raish. Roberts. "" ."' . '
Skiles, Smith. V 5 V
Frfurfli Razr: Tipton. Wfallace. W'ilson, Mrs. Fleming, sponsor. k I.
Hookwoms' IDIUVIDI6' JZ' wZ'e.s' for lfbfa y
"Bookworms" This is what the members of
the Library Service Club might possibly be
called. They process all new books, prepare lists
ol' all the books processed in a week, and re-
pair all clamagecl hooks, Mitchell Wfilson, pub-
licity chairman, is in, charge ol' the display
case outside the library, in which can be louncl
ii display pertaining to ii current holielay or
special event. These students shelye books,
reserve hooks lor teaclters, .incl take care ot'
magazines and career material. At Christmas
the club gave a tea tor the teachers and col-
lectecl toys, which were taken to the hospital.
Officers: Marianne lfieltls. secrc-tarvstreasurcrg Riclianl li XYnll.ice. prc-sitlent1
C-irol lfabel. vice-presiclenti Penny Hantlly. progiqim tli.iii'ni4in: lieth M.irx'in.
rc-ation: Mitchell Xlfilson. pnl'ilicity' S.intli'.i Ayres, siixipbooki Sliirley liearcl.
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Tuff Rout Atkt-riu.in, Angell, Barber, Bird, Brittan
Collins. Drcnnzin. llilch, P. Foreman. Scrmzd Ron'
S, lforcniim. lirislvcc, Gilvhs, Hawkins. Howsley, Jenkins
Kaihuk, Klnppcr, Knapp. Third Row: Lowry, McCrary
c,NL'I'll't'l', Payne, Poorinan, Powell, Rcichart. Sanderson
Smith. FUlll'fl7 Rffzr: Sutton, Xxlatkins, Weatlierall, Wil
hur. Mrs. Holluntl. Sponsor.
laffkza -fspana LVM
ffzoazffages ffzfefesf 177 foreign iaffufes
icc-rs: joe VUc:1tlici'alI. wrt-sitlcnt ill Rccl secretary Bill Kna
Spanish section chairinanz Not pictur utly McFirl1ml treisurer am
Marsha Sutherland. Latin section chairmin
2 2 l '
Ncwcst tluh to ioin the ranks of AHS's if
lll'll.l.lll7J.lllJIlS is thc Latina-Espanol Cflub. The
- . , wg
l..itin .intl Slmuiisli stutlcnts who arc members
.gain intcrcst .intl knuwlutlgc of tht- respective
tulturus .intl litntls of thc countries stucliccl.
The tlulw is tlivitlctl into two scrtions, it
Latin .intl it Spanish section, but the Club acts
as one unit.
'l'hc programs have been varied, ranging
tironi tgilks hy foreign students, a Pinata
f hristniiis party, to a spring Roman holiday.
liven though this is thc club's first year to
uiwratc. it l-roasts a large membership, Thu
only iwltiiirt-iiiciit for gulniission is to be tak-
ing or lint- tzrkcn ti foreign language.
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'Inj' Razr: Allgum, Anderson, VI. Baker. S. Baker. lilmkwcll, Brcmllc. liussu. Cknslliml. Clwlcmgul.
5L'L'HllLj Rfflwi Cuopvr. Dcmccs. lfllimn, Flrming. lfustur. l:I'LlllL'l4, lfxmt. Lixllwwt. Glunvillc.
Tlvml RUM: Guwnln, Gran-n, Ciregury, Hmllly, Hold. Hwgl.mll, llmmluillc. lfluwy. llulwlmrll.
l7ff1n1!f Ruff: HL1ck41bcL'. Hutllxcsun. lrclaml, Kiglmt, Kxmpp. Kunkvl. l.gltl1.am, l.lHlg1llLlINl. l.uttrL'Il.
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'lop Iellllf Mc.1Llm', McCmw. lNIcl7axrlnnLl. Mv.'G1ffin. lNIoorc, Myers, Nilcs. Ulu. Owcm.
Ylmud Ruff: Paco, Phillips, Pilclmcr, Pool, R.1yhurn, RQL-ll, Riu-, RUllI1lI'i'L'. sL'NVllI'Ql.
- klmurc, Simmons, Snillvr, Smmmlcn, Spam, K, SL1llK'I'l.l!1xl. M. SlIll1i'I'l.lHLl. Svwtkn
" lk '11 WR-altlu-1'.lll, XX"lL'5fllI'I. XY'ilwn, Mrs. li.lrlQc-r. Spnnsm
llvim' Row: Sl1e1'm.1n. Skl
Tidwcll. Tmlll, Townsend. XX .1 1
lfnnrlb Ruff: Tlmmns,
i X .
Betty H utuheson
joya e Fiukett
This is our story! It is the story of
00 f 60 fa! .Yfaff Hlcfzffes
our sthool Lind the in.1ny events which Beth Norman jane Wfciorcn
1 ' 4 '- Peizromzlilier Clarrcr, Tyjvm
highlighted the IDS-59 year. This
hook tonhrins more than 260 pages of
countless hours ol work recorded in
pictures and words lor your memories,
XVQ urine early and worked
spent our nttiente in selling year-
lwooks and taking pictures, and grab-
bed lminhurgers or Spudnuts after
school :ind on Saturdays in order to
ineet Ll deadline.
XVC attended press conventions,
visited publishing companies, and
studied textlwoolcs in order to try to
mtike this the he-st ycnirlvook ever pro-
duced hy Arlington High.
Ivor the lust twelve inontl
hook has heen ours. Now it is yours.
XVI: hope you like it.
I ,If u
fy f 1 H aig!--iv
7 X',,!.5 .
xxlf ,Q 's
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l'utrlng in m.mx' .ll-lL'l'-Nxllllmll llumx, tlu' st.1l'f wu1'l4ul tu umlic this yL'.ll'lS .1m1u.1l
tlu- lm-xt uw. Alu-my Nl.lll rmmluw .mttcml XL plnmmg wsflon.
I? lxflmlfll rxrlcapxkfy
Ray Hill llmver rlghtb
Linda Malone Jim Hmmm lv
Afffff Faczzlfy '
I , ,
Betty Sue Hall
N ewr Editor
Ia!! .Yfaff IDZIJMSW66' if4MekW
With hub -bub and bustle, Colt staff
members work untiringly to present
the news of Coltland to the student
body every two weeks.
The stories may appear simple and
easy to write, and the paper may be
taken for granted, but to the staff it
is hard work requiring much plan-
ning and hours of labor.
Ads must be sold. Stories need to be
written and checked for mistakes. Pic-
tures must be taken. Pages need lay-
But in the end-the staff will tell
you it is fun working on a school
paper that is consistently a state win-
RITPORTFRS AND ASSISTANTS -
Top Rmv: Bates. llc-.ml, llriley, Burch, Cagle. Svmud
Row: Clifton, DeLong, lilliflon. Gilmnrtin, Graves, Hmclly,
Riclmrrl Huclvncr, Roger I-luclwner. Hunt. Third Row: jones,
McCoy, Plmcnrs, Rosnmonrl, Ross, Sampson, Sanderson
Smith. Snowdon. Funrllv lwxr: Spoon, Stanley, Story, Tull
Usher, Wrxtkins, XX'.1rncr, XX'olf. and Mr. Brown, sponsor.
Not fvirtfzrvd: Gal-Lynn Rcisch. ,luali Ncplmcxxy
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Ifji-if Rnir: Aikeiman, Angell. Baize s 4- 3
Bass. Blotker, Brewer, Carter, Cofei'
Cole. I '31 ' a
Swwuf Rmv: Couth, Coulter, Cummings, , 7 V
Dollar, Drury, Dulce. Fagan, Glziden, , I
Ciortlon. V ' fx f
'lfimf Rffzw: Gunn. Ham. Hartly, jeanes. Johnson. McClellan. Morrow. Newcomb. O'Dell. FIHIVIZ7 Rllllf Patton, Poindcxter. C,
Rinnsey, R. Ramsey. Roberts, Scanlon. Shurmon. Slaughter. Smith. lflffh Rniw: Snowden. Spencer. Stiles. Stroud, Wfills. Mr. Brown,
Sponsor NH! I'ii','1m'd: Ritliard Cfastelanos, Sharon Moore,
Pzfbicaffb .9 Hepfesenfaffves Alb' .ffaffs
"Do we get our .papers to-
day?" This question is asked
weekly of the Publications
Representatives. During the
year, they offer suggestions
for newspaper stories, clis-
tribute The Colt birweek-
ly in their rooms, help sell the
student directories, and assist
in the distribution of annuals
at the end of the year.
Patty Patton and jane Slaugh-
ter receive their copies of The
Colt for distribution in their
Tap Raw: Bennett, Cagle, Coleman, Daugherty, Graves, Hall, Handly, Hill, Hunt.
Semud Row: Hutcheson, Malone, McAlpine, McCleskey, Norman, Sanderson, Pool
Rosamond, Spoon. Third Row: Woodward, Wooten, Mr. Brown, Sponsor.
kg, A ,. 5 ,--vs:
. ' W 1 S
j j j? I V K A 'l f
ylflyf arm' Sofa!! Hom ies Jaufnmkm
An organization that promotes journalism and journalistic ac-
tivities at Arlington High School is Quill and Scroll, the inter-
national honor society for high school journalists.
The AHS chapter started the year, because of graduation of
old members, with only three members. However, with the in-
duction of I7 students in the fall and a large ,number in the
spring, the group became an active organization.
During the year, students visited nearby college jourinalisrr
departments, heard professional journalists speak, and attended
loyal and state press meetings. In addition, Arlington entered
several Quill and Scroll contestsg in one of these, ex-student
joella Stevens last spring was named a national winner in feature
Officers: Anita Coleman, secretary-treasurer, Karan Daugherty,
president, and Kathryn Woodward, vice-president.
I. ll Il Ll
Dr. Max Haddick of TCU, a guest speaker at
the fall induction of members, is introduced by
6'00ff0f00,00 .90 V0 50000
"XVorhl's lurluest High School Cumerix Club" is the unot-
ficial title given to one ot Arlingtons largest campus OFEJIIIZLX'
tions. Sporting nearly 200 members, the club limits its member-
ship to only juniors .mtl seniors.
Number l activity ol the group is the annual May outing,
l.1st year helcl ul ix Grapevine clude ranch. Here members swim,
horselguk ricle, clance, sunbuthe, :incl take pictures. .-
The purpose ol the Camera Club is to help stuclents with the C, 'Q :DQ g
hobby ol pliotoigmpliy. ll ollers instruction in use ot ctuneras its Mike prints il picture on the enlarger.
well its guest lectures iuicl movies about photography,
School photogmpliers, it clixisou ol the club, turnish pictures
for the yetlrhook, newspaper, .mtl lor other school uses,
Top Row: Abney, Adams, Austin, Barber, Beene, Bennett, Bingham, Blackwell, Blanton. Sewrzd Rum: Block. Blluvelt, Paohannon,
Bowermnn, Boyd, Brem, Brewer, Briley, Brouer.. Third Row: Buchnnnan, Burnett, Burress, Bush, Busse, Cahill, B. Campbell, D.
Campbell, Cansler. Fourth Row: Carr, Carter, Cheek, Clayton, Cmk, Cooper, Crouch, Davenport, Defoore. Ififzb Rniliz Delong.
DeVore, Daugricln, Dublin, David Duke, Doug Duke, East, Ferguson, Fleming.
an 3' A ' '
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Officers are Andy Ibsen, vice-president, Sandra Marlar, social chairmang Rogers Gardner, rreasurerg Roselin Gould, co-secretary
Ben XVliitter2. president, Nancy Rinehart, social chairmang Allan Prire, scvuial chairman, Xvamla Yearhermun, co-secretary, Butnh
Martin, social chairman.
Ufibafs lean' fflfb 140 121177295
T011 Razr: Foreman. Francis, Frazier. Frisbee. Gann. Gardener. Garrison. Grier. Glanvillc. S6'L'U7Id Row: Gould. Gowan
Grisham, Hall, Hancock, Handly, Hayes, Haynes, Haywood. Timm! Razr: Hester, Hightower, Hilliard. Hirsch, Howard
Howell, Huhharll, Hunt. Hutcheson. Fonrfb Row: Ihsen, Jacobs. J.1lllC'S,vlL'.lflCS, johnson. jones, lung. Keating, Kelley, Fiflb Raw
Kemp, Key, Keyes, Kight, Kirby, Klapper, Laney, Leath, Long.
- eeiy i ,zo
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The school photographers are Riggs, Hester, Fagan, Rowland, Tankerscly, Benton, Mclcitn, Mtfliirklc. Pctcre anti, Towrwsncl.
Pfmfag apfzefs f4.s'.s'f1s'f MW? P Mbaffb .9
Trap Row: Luttrell, Malone, Mzlrlnr, B, Martin, T. Martin, Mcfxlpinc. Mcfllcskcy, Mc'C0rlclt'. Plkil:.ll'l.ll'1Kl. Svrwzzf Rt11l'I hftfit-P,
McGraw, McLean, McLellan, Micklson, Midtllelvroolc, Mills, Moffett, M. Mcmtwc. 'fftirff I?ffzt' P lNiiitwrc Mums Mu-iw Ntwili
Cakes, Oliver. Ormand, Pnclcztrcl,PurlcC,Fu1n'lb Razr: G. Pzttttfrson, Il. Patterson. Pcntlt. Pcrritti Pt-sncll, Peters, l3l1C1lfS, Phillips
Poe, Price. Fiflb Row: Probst, Pruitt, Ramsey, R. Ramsey, Reed. Rite, ' '
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Top Rm:-: Rorzth. Rr-snmnntl. Ross. Rowland. Sanderson,
Scurton, Short. Skidmore. Slaughter. 5017171127 Rnw: Sleepy, james
Smith, xloycc- Smith. R. Smith. Snvll, Snowthbn. Spoon: Smnlcy,
Stevens. 'I'fwm' Row: Stn-vt'r1son. St. Pc-tor, Sll'fCkIi1I'lL1.SI. Rtvmain,
Sutht-rl.rntl. Swtskn, 'l'rttkctt, Tttllon. 'l'.1ttkt'r'sIcv, FNIIITI7 Ruff:
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yxyll. .' ,jimi , X .X
Recreation and picture taking arc the purposes of the 1nnu1l
Camera Club dude ranch trip. Hcrc's a showing of both no?
'l'c'rrn'll, G. 'I'ho1n.1x. I.. DIIIIUIYLIS, 'l'hol'Qc-n. 'I'irlwc-ll. Townicnd,
Trull. V.IlI.iII1f, Il. XY'.1Ikf:r. l".'ft'f. Rffrr: S. XY'.1lkc1'. XV.tIlqtte. W:1r'e, Q., '
'CC'.1r'm'1', XXY.lI'I'tIMI', XY'rhh. NYE-atom. XY'hittcn. P. Wfilson, Sixlb ' A, A ,
Rrfrwz S. WVIISQYII, R. xYC.ltllL'I'!HUIl, XV. Ymthcrmon, Mr, Duff, , .r 4-0 3 1.
N01 Pzrfnrrdz Pat Benton. Stcll.t Hrrrrrs, james Watklns. H K
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Mrs. Galvan and other members of the debate team listen as Diwid Pfilfflef RWCS fhff Hffifmflfilf to Hn HFRKIIUCHY-
,4f197ma172fe. . . flfegafftfe fnfefesf
flfew y - formed Uebafe feam
With the problem, "Should American schools adopt the
essential features of the British system," the newly formed
debate team prepared for interscholastic league competition.
A great number of lengthy afternoons were spent in pre-
paration for it. Although many people were interested in a
debate team when Mrs, Galvan began to form one, only
a few hardy, courageous students stayed with the problems,
organization, and research that confronted them. They have
emerged from their efforts in this club as more well-round-
ed individuals with better reasoning and speech abilities.
Smith, Mrs, Galv
, R ' an , 'F-'f"" r 7' - f or 3 A in F"
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L Tap Razr: Ball, Btmtriglit, Bowurmttn, lirem, Burrcs, Bush, Camht-ll, C.1rlson. Carter
I at t A Stfwld Rout Clifton, Cravcns. Davis. Defore. Dtlvitl Duke, Doug Duke. lipps, Unrtl
' 7 . 3 ner, Goodwin.
.. Q Tlvirzf Rout Hnnlcins. Henson. Hill. Hollingswortli. ltlouston. lhwn, blolmson, Key
I . lfunrffv Rffzw: TXIL'l:2ll'l11l'lLl. Muni. Mitlfctlson. Mills. Pesnell, Prite. Smith, Sw.u'tv, 'lcrrcll
lilfllf Ruiz? XY'41ll41ce, W'nlle1'. Nr. Malone. Sponsor.
Key 67116 Zffzfocks' leafs of tfefvflce
"No, the Key Club does not mztke keys,
and it certainly is not 21 fan club for Mr.
Key." The Key Club is tm international or-
ganization for boys of the two upper classes.
It is 11 service club sponsored by the local
Kiwanis Club, having for its purpose the
betterment of the school and the promotion
of harmonious relations among the students
and with the fat-ulty. The Key Club sponsor-
ed its first nnmtal dance this yettr, had mem-
bers spettk to the PTA, and sold candy.
Offiters. ,limmy CiLlI'fCl'. xit't--pitsitlt-iitg D.uitl Dulw. prtsitlt-nt. M D litem
ti'e.1sL1i'et'1 Not lJittui't-tl: D.lxitl il-L'l'l'l'll. 5L'll'CI1lI',l
y c ,,,
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47 A 5. IJIVNI Run: Alliwn. liiillc-xx. liritt.tn. Cliiiiipbell, Ciiiiiiiiirilux, D.tlt'. DLll5llIl.DLlI1lCly'.
' uf L Av 41- li El'Pl'5- .Slivfiftf RIIIVI lliuyht. lfry, Giicltl.iiwl, Guin, Lir.ili.iin, lluiniltimn, I., lluinilton.
' I lhwn, hlinlqn. ififfflif Razz: li. M.irtin, il' lN'l.irtin, lxl.ll'lY. Miiys, lNlcisncr. Mcfniin. Mi-
l.Cll.lh. lNltlNlicli.it-l, lvlcpilct-, lifflzzlfi Rlfllf Pcqitli. Price. R.iie. Rt-ymmlilx, Stivtt. St-clue.
Slillw. yl, A, Slllltll- ,l- 5llllfll. Ivfffi Rim: 5. Smith. Steele. Stmiiikcix Stimill, Strung.
Xxllllkl, Wezitlic-i'.iIl, NX'c-iitlici'toi'cl. Wilsrvn. Slxlfi Razr: XX"intcr, Zimineriniin, Mr. Curlee, Sponsor.,
In f 017 Pfamafes Herrera 50600 .fvfe y
Ring, ring, ring. "XVns th.tt thc signal lor .1
fire drill, or was it ?'i This thought runs through
the minds ol' many students and faculty mem-
bers at the time chosen hy the Safety Council
for 21 fire clrill. Since tires .irc the most cum'
mon threat to scliuol s.il'ety, fire clrills tire stiig
ed .ll regular, hut tinlcirsecn intcrxyils, hy the
Safety Council so that stuilcint: and l'.iculty
can yiicutc the huilcling in .i-4 shiirt .1 time .is
possible in misc ut' an .1t'lLl.ll tire.
In zlclclition tim tire clrills, thc- Sutcty Ciitiiicil
is conccrncil with tr.il'l'ic PI'Ul'llL'lDw rind with in-
forming stuclcnts .tncl tlictilty nl' sulety pm'
ccclurc in crime nl c-:ncrgemics strc h its tnrimclucw
or threat ol' enemy .tttxule As are nmny other
nrgtiriiziitium in Arlingtiin High Sclwiil, thc
Safety Cluuncil is coinpnsc-il ol clcitc-il represent'
.itivcs from c-gith lmincroum.
Olificcix. Siinclixi lNIcl.ell.in, xmiiil ch.iirii:.in, lititih hlxitiii, iiicwiilcntg Arm XYVAHK'
sctrctxtryl Antly lhscri, xict-Vicsiclent, ll'llUIlI.lN M.iitin, f.li.irlc-N lNlL'lNI1L'I', wsial
chalirmcng lluiiics Smith. fire chief
K " 1
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s ' if -TV'
"' A 'QQ W 5
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Twp Ibn: Bates. Bell. Uiixl, lilatkly, liieni, liurress. Casliion, Daxis. Gibbs, Suvfmf RIJIVI Gmvan. Grubbs, B. Harris, F. Harris
llolrmllf. llutitinian. jenkins. Keith. Keyes, 'l'fin.f Run: Knight, lewis. lXl.xi'xin. Mtl,ell.1n, Mrllltskey. Moody. Oakes. Pipes,
Pruitt. Ifnm-i'li Run: Ragland, Rhodes. Riggs. Rountree. Squires, Story. St, Roinain. Tlioinas. Tliorsen. I'fllf7 wmv 'l'urnri'. Van
Ripe-r, White. X"i'liitxmitli. Wase, Miss lillis. Spoiisor. N111 Pirtured: joe Frank Hall. Aloanna Marri.
ieifaffbfza 5000017 eadsfnspfkaffbna A'cffZff7729.9
Ding. Ding. Ding. "Please bow is 1
your beads." These words are spoken l i
daily by a member ot the Dexotional
Council. In addition to the noon
prayer, the council is responsible for
the invocation at home football games
and the weekly devotionals given in
the liomerooms. This year the group
asked Mr. james lXI.1rtin, superinten-
dent of tlie Arlington Public Schools.
to speak at the traditional Thanks-
"Hello, Mrs. Smith This is Mary Smith,
your daughters homeroom PTA representa-
tive. I just phoned to remind you that
there's a PTA meeting at high school to-
night." Such might be the telephone con-
versation of any PTA Council member the
day before a Parents-Teacher Association
Besides keeping parents informed as to
the dates of meetings Council members also
help in the annual PTA membership drive
and do other projects authorized by the
senior PTA group.
,.,j?.,,,,d ..-- , .. . ,
ewan f- yfugqm
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A Officers: jill Reed, secretary,-M. D. Brem president1 Sally Gould, pu
licityg Not pictured: Dwayne Ivy, vice-prcsident.
6' 0110017 H6403 lglflydl P D4 Affandance
Fifi! Raw: Beard, Brem. Bush Carter, Condor, Fagan, Hamilton, Hill, Irons.
Sffrmzd Rffiw: Ivy, later, Kiker, Klapper. Knapp. Knight. Lively, Lowry, Malone
7'!1ird Rau: Marlar, Mazo. McClellan. Micklc-son, Middlebrooks, Murchison,
Newcomb, Parker. Paschal.
Ffmrlb Row: Phillips, Poorman, Reed, Rountree, Scottino, Slciles, Spain, Stiles, St
Fiffb Rout Tierce. Tucker, Mrs. Gardener, sponsor,
Firrr Rozr: Allbright, Baize, Blackwell, Bland,
Bovert, Burress. Buzzell. Conder, Dickson, Duke
Second Raw: Fanning, Fletcher, Frazier. Garcia.
Green, S. Green, Grisham, Hamilton. I-Iandly,
Third Rim: Holt, Hussey, Kevil, Kiker, Lowry, MacDonald, Malef, Matetzschk. McFarland,McLean.lff111i'1li RUM: Minton Mori-isiin, lwlorrow,
Nunn, O"l'ooIe, Pilcher. Poe, Scottino. Sulton, Tidwell. Fifth Rau':iUslier, Ware, Wfylie, Zimmermann, Miss Evans, and Miss Lilass,
Officers: Vicki Handly, social chairman, Paula Kcvil, setrctaryg
Carolyn Pilcher. vice-president .loy Burress. President.
Aiea' ffoss 5'1f,o,o0ff.s'
The Red Cross Council collects donations for the Q'
National Red Cross and acts in other capacities similar
to the National Red Cross. The Council is composed
of homeroom representatives. They fill overseas boxes,
participate in country-wide activities, and supervise the
At the beginning of each year the group stages its
membership drive when each homeroom representative
collects donations from the students in his room. All
persons giving become Junior Red Cross members, while
any room with oneehundred per cent membership re- "7
ceives a Red Cross sticker for their door.
lb ,N ..
"But I Lllllll tintl his pulse!" It is very un-
likely that any member ot' the PNA will h.ne
this trouhle. This group, untler the sponsor'
ship ol' Mrs. NCM'LtI1Ll Qounts. h.1s hiitl in.iny
guest speakers and films on tlitterent phises ol'
nursing. They nmde trips to xpirious hospitils
in the area itntl sent two klClCt2,f.1lL'S to the st.1te
Convention in Galveston. Some ot the members
worlieCl at Arlington lx'ICI11Ol'l.ll Hospit.1l .is
"Candy Stripersf' The girls nmtle tlivors for the
pntients .it the hospital .intl took presents to the
Children during the C,hristn1.is season, This is
one of the newest orgiiniziitions .lt AHS, lveingp
formed lzist year.
Officers' l'e-guy' Vfilson, presitlcntg C.ithy Clayton, se1.i'et.ii'yg Al.inet Gibbs
xiee-presitleriti ,lutly l'n'ouer, ti'uisui'ei'1 Giuue Snowtlen. progixiin L'llLllI'Il1AlI'l.
fzffzffe fl! fses 0 Ame flea Hepafe
lfnil Rflllf Atliiins, Bettie Antlerson, Betty Antlerson. Austin, Ayres. Pmile. Hlatkwell, Bontl,lii'cwei'.Sii'rn1d Ruin Hrouer, Calshin
Chzistine. Claire, Ciohh, Cole. Cooper, Craig, DeLong, 'Ifiinf Rani: Devenport. Ellison, Fieltl. F. Foster. S. Foster, Graves, Green
' Gihbs. l-Liininonil. lfffmfli Rout Harris. Hush, Haynes. Hays, Hulbert, Holt, Hubbartl, Hiiekiibee, Huftinan,
. a s f ,-XT . if-3
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famaffow ls' Harem? Mybhhgafes
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The theme for this years FHA meetings was based on
movie productions and was called "FHA Presents." Titles for
the monthly meetings were named after movies,
Septembers was "Around the Wforld Wfith FHA"g October,
"Scared Stiflmg November, "The King and l"g December,
"Bundle of joy"g january, "Most Happy Fellowug February,
"Roman Holidaymg March, "X the Unknownng April, "My
Fair Ladyng and May, "Designing XXfoman." Each of the
titles gives a hint to the months activities.
Other activites included such things as caroling at the Fast'
ern Star Home at Christmas, the yearly FHA project, fair day,
pancake supper, and the Mother-Daughter banquet.
Twp Razr: Ackerman, Anderson, Austin, Axelson, Bailey, Baize, Ballew, Barcroft. Barnett, Secwm' Rfnr: Hass, Beard, Blackwell
Bland, Bond, lirc-wer. Burke, Burton, Buzzell. Tblm' Razr: Byron, Caldwell, Carter, Clhastine, Cigainero, Cfliiyton. Coleman.
Cffllill. Cox. lfffnrlb Razr: Creed. Crook, Daxis, Dennis, De-vore
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FFA officers: Mike Crouch, secretary, john Tierce, parliamentariang jesse
Holloway, presidentg Nelson Parker, treasurer, Mike Pirkle, vice-presidentg
Bill Knapp, reporter: Davey Scott, Sentinel,
f F14 Prepares
"I got one! I got one! Boy! It must be a whopper!" Probably more
than one FFA boy made this exclamation on the annual FFA fishing
IFFA encourages members to develop individual farming programsg
it strengthens the confidence of the boys in themselves. The boys gain
valuable experience in showing their projects by entering them in
various shows in the area. Many of the boys have won such prizes as
Grand and Reserve Champion this year.
Some of those boys who have won such honors are Mike Pirkle
fGrand Champion Holstein-Fort Worth and San Antonioj, Mike
Tull Uunior Champion Guernsey-Fort Worth and Dallasj, Harold
Harris QGrand Champion Guernsey-Fort Worthy, james Boaz
QGrand Champion Guernsey--San Antonioj, Billy joe Anderson
QGrand Champion Pen of Friers-San Antonioj, and jimmy Howard
fReserve Champion Pen of Friers-San Antonioj.
The FFA boys sometime enter judging contests. Each year the
FFA gives a banquet and elects an FFA sweetheart, with Janelle
Bradley receiving the honor this year.
affaw .9 farmers
Janelle Bradley and jesse Holloway entertain the state F.F.A.
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'lop Rau" Abney, Alexander, Austin. Bird, Bradley, Burke. Cooper
Edwards liilth. Sucrmd Razr: lfreeiuan. George. Gibbs. GILIVCS, Gfl5lldIH -G D
Gunn Hancock. Hamlly, Hartsfield. 'l'lJinf Rim: Heltl. Hunt. aco s Q- ,-
Laney: Malone, M.iy,MCCleskey, Patterson, Peterson. Ifonrfll Rvzei Pool N
Rau: Tielwell, XXfilliams, NX'oodwartl, Mrs. Lands, sponsor
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Probst, Pruitt, Sanders, Smith, Sparrow, bpoon. bulton, Taekett. lvflla ,
. I A !7a171.9 fzffzffe ibaafzefs
Do you like big, juicy, shiny red
apples? One group of students at
AHS has them eyed for the future.
This group composes the Maude V.
Roark Chapter ol' the Future Teachers
of America. As part of their training,
as the teachers ol' tomorrow, the mem-
bers participate in FTA Day. At this
time they are given the opportunity
to teach il class in another school tor
one full day. Thus they learn about
problems of teaching and are better
prepared for the day when they will
be teaching in their own classrooms.
The club also sponsors the Christmas
Offffffii Sandra Sanders, reporterg LI.ll'fl'lLl May, secretary: Linda Coop:
pailiamentarianp Loraine lfreeman, presitlentg Joyce 'l'aukett, treasurerg Barba
Sparrowg historian: Not Pictureilg Sandra Pruitt, Vice-President
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To become il member of the Order ot' Gregg Artists, L1 '
shorthand student must turn in Ll flrrwless copy of the standard ,, ,Q A P ,Q
OGA letter. Upon acceptance of the letter by OGA, the stu- CSX Vs fx! A -A
dent earns the clubs pin. H'
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Fin! Run: Anderson. Bain-. Buss. Bell. Srmvd Razr: Brendlc. Brooks,
Burton. Cgunphcll. 'lfmpf Ruzw: Cannon. Cole. Eixnmn. Estes. Fllllffb A K A
Rvzr: Fanning. Grisham, Gufolek. Hanson, Iflfflu Row: H.1rdy, Har- K A
mon, Hnrrc-Ison. Harris, Hays. Held. Holt, Hunt, -lamxcs. Sixlfr Run: ,
Alobc, jones. Keck. Kent. Keyes. Le-mmons, Mgxrlar. 1NIcF41r'lg1nd. 1NIoody, M
S1'l'4'lIl,7 Rout Moore, Morgan. Morris, Morrison. Mosely. Noah. 4 . 3 S
I'nck.11'J, PLIYIILZ Pruitt. Ifiglwllu Razr: Rice, Rinehart. Rook. Rosamoncl. ., In V-I ,Q 2,
Snmpson. Silluway. Stnllnmn, Strong. Swnfford. Niullw Rauf Sweny. K7 ' '-fr 'V '
.l4lll'L'5l1CI'. Vi'ngoner. NX'eston. C. Xwillinms. I.. W'illiams. Wfylie.
York. Mrs. Sherrod. Sponsor.
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Priscilla Ackley and joy Burress perform one of the duties of
the office girls, putting menus in the teachers' boxes.
Tap 4Rf1zw: Aclcley Bird, Brouer, Buiress Fe ' .G'bb
afl7Z'6 67719 14.9.9 291'
MM Soma! fefvfbes
"Mrs, Wfhitten, do l have to go out to the tempo-
rarybuildings today? The rain is pouring down. and
I know it's not over 10 degrees." This mournful
story is wailed by many a girl who has the job of
working in the school office. Not only must the
absentee slips be collected from every room every
period of the day, but the girls must also answer
the constantly ringing telephone, type, run off papers
on the mimeograph machine, and deliver messages
to students and teachers.
A few of these girls work for Mr. Smith. He never
fails to find something for them to do. whether it
may be straightening and organizing the student files
giving or checking mental maturity tests, or charting
information of reading skills.
Seldom rewarded for their efforts, these girls play
an important role in the efficient operation of AHS.
. ' . , 1 eman i s, Gould. Grimes. Haas, Second Raw: Hatther, Held, Hilliard, Hubbard,
Keating, Lemmons, Lowry, MacDonald, Moore. Third Raw: Peterson, Phillips, Powell. Rice, Rinehart, Rosamond, Short, Svestka,
Tackett. Fourth Raw: Townend, Whitten, Wooten, York, lNIrs. Lowe, Mrs. Wliitten, and Mr. Smith, Supervisors.
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Corn Scottino buys one of the necessary notebooks from Carol Poe,
.Wore fl!,0,00l96' Weeds af .ffadenfs
"The red, green, and blue pencils are two for Ll nickel:
and the yellow ones are Q1 nickel each." These words and
similiar ones are repeated four times Q1 day by students
who work in the Students' Stores The Students' Store
is kept open before school, during the third lunch shift,
and the sixth period for the convenience of students.
It sells workbooks and all school materials from ernsers
to poster paper. Besides being Ll convenience to stu-
dents, it also gives the students who work in the store
experience in running the activities of 41 business.
I-'final Razr: Arlington, Blakney, Brewer. Clare. Dent. Glanville. Sfffllld Ruir: hllt'l1CUL'l'.
Middle-bi'ook'1-. Perkins. Poe. Roach, Xwallalce
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Stage Band: Mr. Cort-y, Norton, hlarlin. Campbell, Roger Huebner, Richard Huebner, Murchison, Parker, Ci. Smith,
3 si H 91 lt N 'Iii 'li' lllc
Pixyutz, XX'ilson. llenions. Sc-ay, Frazier. Sudduth, Rhodes, Bacon, Hcinslcy. McLain. ayes. . augici, Snii isti '.
.Wage iam' ffzfeffafkzs .5'fzf0'e f 67007
The musical spirit of AHS is conveyed each year in a
very lively manner through the medium of the AHS
stage band. Under the direction of Mr. Coreys fast
patting foot, they bring one of the most rousing as-
semblies presented each year.
Because of their well known abilities, the stage band
members are greeted on any occasion with deafening
cheers as the curtain goes up. Thus, the real fun begins.
The 18 boy and 6 girl group play everything from rock
and roll to soft blues numbers and jazz.
Especially talented in the jazz field is Gary Smith,
lead alto sax player. He is often .ictoinpanietl in solo
numbers by outstanding pianist. Pat Mooreg bass fiddle
player, 'lim Bob Hensleyg and drummer, Jack Rhodes.
.lack was chosen as the outstanding drummer from a
group of fifty at the Brownwood stage band contest
last year and always brings the house down during per-
formances with his "crazy" drumming and impromptu--
and rather loud-exclamations.
This year the band attended the Brownwootl stage
band contest where they receiied excellent ratings. They
also sponsored an all-school dance in the spring.
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Pat Moore serves as pianist of Fourth Period Band: Bell, Lynch, Talbott, Caudill, Mr, Corey, Woocl, Stqvung,
stage band. Thompson, Hunt.
"And now we present the IOS-piece Colt March-
ing Hand under the direction of Mr. Dean P, Corey!"
These words have become familiar to all AHS stu-
dents, for they herald the opening ot' the halt'-time
shows put on by the band. Not only does the band
perform at football games, but it also participates
in contests, plays in assemblies and pep rallies, and
gives a spring concert.
This year the marching band has been divided into
two periods, liirst and third, The first period goes to
concert band contests. During the second semester the
members play concert music, symphonies, and pop-
Anyone who is interested in playing popular, jazz.
and dance music and is in one ol' the two periods is
eligible to try out for the stage band. It plays for
benefits, assemblies, and pep rallies, and at the spring
The Marching Band won first division at the re-
gional contest this year. The concert band goes to
Denton, and the stage band goes to Brownwood each
spring for contests.
lin-if Razr: Tisdale. Wfalker, Devenport, Wfhite, Sutherland, Snider, De
Malone, Townend, Powell, Flenniken, Pfarner. Suclduth. P Moore, Oi-in
Parker, XX"ilson. G, Smith, Bacon. Miles. Bates. Rayburn. R, Smith, Disth,
Hanna f Hana' Ano' Mc7f6'bl77'Q' Bama'
Iwi! Ron: llaibc-r, Minter, XXH-Le, Smith, laylor, Lashion, K. lN'ItCfain. Luttrell, Thrczzher, Harris, Tallon. Siirmzd Roni: Snitlc-ig Rohqrtg,
Norman, Martin. liellville. Circ-goiy. ltfond. Horsley, Weatlierford. 'l'f1ii'z!' Razr: Phillips, Howard, FOFCWHIU, Cahill. Cosgrove. Joyner.
Hollingsworth. Marsh, XXfilliamrz, Poe, Strickland, ul. Parker, Boatright, Ricketts,Marlin, Dodson.
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XX'41Iku1'. Knttcrulmn. Hulbert, Cfl.nt.m. Clqxmnts. KL-.1ting. fL,lI11P. Snell. Hmlxfm-
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Vow. Spoon. li.1kcr', Sl.lk13.1l1tL'I'. -lolmmoll. Crcul. Hayes. Sumlu' IBIIIAI AILHIJCI. XXV.lQ0IlL'I, Klght, -IHIIIINUH. Smith. Pixxwtf. XX'nllu'I1 ILIYIILN
J. IXhCix1tt'ix1. lfmyicr. I'lcmunS, Scxly, IW. 1Nfuurc. 'l'fvn'J Run, Amfa-Nun, Wfhipplu. H. M1CI.lin. Thorscn. Swuffmwl. Muuhiwn.
li IXIm1rL-, Rinhaml Huebner, Norton, Ruger Hun-lwner. Ferguson. fk.lI!TPlWL'H.
50 lb Ianfesfs, Race Ve Honafs
Mmlh. Kfrlw. Swmv. Starr. itcxxnxrt. Hunley. Turner, George. Hcmlcv. Pr-um-II.
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Ixttlc Arlic '1'rg1im1's: Hill Knapp and XX'l1itcy Ncsbit with Little Arlie M
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limtl Mnjmcttcz Connie Anderson
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All Rt-gimmg liill Mnulmiwn, lkiikff Norton, jerry
I'ln-nwnx lltltllu Cws3g1'mc
IlINt c.ll1lII' PI11x'L-uw: Mukt' INIUHW. Crum' 5INlIh. Icwlw l1sd.1lc, Ann
witty flJlI'UI Ann Snitlt-13 lirmrry Vflwippic, ,lorry BJILOII, David
Pl ll'I1L'I'. Rwgur Smith, D.11'ryI C.1n1plwll, Pat Moore
, V L
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um n l 1: il! ll'
Arlington High Sclmulk 105-piece Colt Marching Band
Dm-.an P. C.nr'cv.
Flag Bcurcrs: Ann Chustccn, Veldu Heron, and Mary Kelley
. Q ,f
' A ,
n A Q x
1NIaj01'cIICS2 ,lllkly ,lUl1I1S0D, Malrslm Suthcrlaml, jully Phillxps, and Cookie Haynes All State: Judy Hayes
Q. " .?'5'4-Tfa V.
-' .H y iz' Lyn
'.g'w.s. .f N5
. I 'Avi
Miss Melba Roddy
Afoase 50600 501717 M76 Keffs
"Yen green! Yen white! Yea Cfoltsf Fight, fight,
fight!" These seven spirited girls put everything they
had into this school yell and in other yells at hasket-
hall, football, hasehall .md other events.
"XVnnta huy TL rihhon?" was the favorite question of
each cheerleader as the week began, Along with this
ixetivity they made posters and planned skits for the pep
rallies. Catcsliy new yells like "XVhistle Yell" and "Clap
Your Hands" were introdueed. These were learned at
the SMU Cheerleadiing school, where the girls took first
t M, -
x - "
-fiiiig'-Al, W W,
i it i'
XX 4,614 '
I , M,
V, .. -ifgif. ,
' '2. fm ap-
.7 ,f,,,1, 2'
'HX Ya, ,
i' K i Cv'
CLR 4 "
A' A l "
Co-Presidents, Allan Price,
Perry Millsg Vice-President,
Bobby McFarland: Secretary,
Martha Haywoodg Treasurer,
Barbara Blackwellg Social Chair-
men, Roselin Gould, Butc
Pfesenffhy fenfbfs 0 26'
The Senior Class ot 1959 has always been one ot
which Arlington High School can be proud. Their school
and class loyalty and spirit have made them an inspiration
and a credit to each other, as well as to their community.
This closeness of spirit has helped its members to receive
many honors since its beginning in 1955.
In their freshman year, the Seniors were honored to
have Homecoming Queen, first-place Homecoming float,
and F .H.A. Sweetheart selected from their class.
The following year, as sophomores, the spirited class
of '59 originated the "victory bell" for use at the football
games. The same year, the class proudly claimed two foot-
ball lettermen. The Homecoming float received second
placeg and later on, Twirp King represented the sopho-
As juniors, the '59ers were fortunate in having Valen-
tine Sweetheart and Western Day Queen come from their
class. The Homecoming float again won second. Among
the activities enjoyed by the juniors were the Junior-Senior
Banquet at the Ridglea Country Club in Fort Worth, and
the fun-filled Hobo Day.
As struggling, but happy seniors of 1959, more marks
of distinction were added to the list of memoirs. The titles
of Miss Colt and Mr. and Miss School Spirit were bestowed
upon senior members. Homecoming Queen also hailed
from the Senior class. Throughout the last year of these
high school students, many things have taken place, which,
to be sure, will be remembered and treasured throughout
each one's lifetime.
The sponsors of the senior class are the following: Mrs. Sherrod, Mr. Nohavitza, Mrs. Lacey, Mr. Penning-
ton, Mrs. Laymance, Mr. Roquemore, and Miss Amos.
, I Q ,
,P 13" fx
gi L' 1'
Student Store 2-3.
BE'I"I'Y ANDERSON R I ig I .g
FHA 1.2.41 OGA 3.42 Red cross Council 24 I .3 ,pl
Library .tg FNA 41 FTA -1, ,Q j Gt
R11.l.Y ,yo ANDERSON , R-
JUNE ALLEN AA VL,
FTA 2g Hand 1, zql if
for ffm 67a.s'.s' 0 25
Other School: Square Dancing Club 13 Band
1-2-3: JA 3.
FI-IA 1-2--Ig Red Cross Council 31 Publica-
tion Representative 3g OGA 3-41 FN 43 FTA
Key Club 3--11 Safety Council 4g Choraliers
3-43 Paper Staff, Sports Editor 4g Camera
! A ,ff
le! Us' Pfam
Camera Club 2-5--ig FHA 1-Z-3-4, Songleadcr
23 Literai'y Club Z, Vice-President 2g Class
Social Chairman -lg Choraliers 2-3-Ll, Officer
43 Senior Play.
Football 1-BQ Basket
Football l-2-3--I1 Baseball 1-4g Basketball 23
Camera Club -I.
NHS SHI, Vim-President 43 Student Council
l-2-5-il, Vit'c-President -lg Baseball I-3-41
Football 21 C.imci'a Club 4.
Band I-2-343 FHA 13 Foreign Language
Club rig Camera Club 4,
FHA lx Camera Club 23 Band 33 junior
Red Cross 1.
Choraliers -I3 junior Red Cross 23 Literzlry
Club 2-3-41 Camera Club 2g FHA I-2-3-41
Melotliers 3. Vice-President,
Valentine Nominee 1-21 FHA 1-2-3-43 INI-
ficer 33 Camera Club 21 Devotional Co' ncil
2-3-4. Secretary 5, President 41 Stutlent Conn,
cil -iz Girl's State 3.
Annual Staff 43 Camera Club 'lg junior
Achievement -lg Senior Play 43 Debate Club
fig Other School: High School Treasurer.
Tennis Team 3-43 Other School: Class Sen-
tinel 23 FFA 1-2: Tennis Team 1-23 Foot-
ball 2: Track 1,
B0y's State 3, Healcl of Dept. of PubliC
Safetyg Student Council lg Football 1-2-3--T1
Basketball ll Baseball lg Track 1-2-3-4.
Key Club 3-41 Camera Club 3g Band: Tnack
NHS 3--1: Treasurer -lg Band 2-31 Librarian
2-31 FHA 1.
Other Schools: Latin Club 1, Secretaryg FTA
2, Program Chairmang Novice Forensic
Forum 2, Vice-Presidentg Science Club 2,
Secretary: Senior Choir 1-2-3: The Leader's
Cluh 3, President.
00 1726 Pefmzmefzf Renard ..
-' .av , A
. -..MQ u
Class President 33 Class Vice-President 2:
Student Council 3, State Representative
NHS 3--lg Football 1-2-33 Golf 2-3-4.
DAVID LEE BOWMAN
ROTC Supply Sergeant: joily Drill Team
Staff KROTCJL Rifle Team.
Student Council lg FHA 1-2-3-4. Publica-
tions Chairmang Girl-of-the-Month 33 FFA
Sweetheart 43 Camera Club 2-3-43 Devo-
tional Council 3.
M. D. BREM
OGA 3--lg Foreign Language Club 41 Liter-
ary Club 4.
FHA 1-lg Melutliers 33 OGA 3g FN 43
FHA 1-2-33 Camera Club 2--lg Devotional
Council 21 FN 5-4. Social Chairman 4.
Library Club lg Camera Club lg Student
Council 31 junior Achievement 3.
JOHN E. BUCKLER
Camera Club 3--lg junior Real Cross 1-Z-5-4.
Camera Club 2-flg Football 5-'l.
pf Your Memo y. ..
Devotional Council 1-2g Glee Club 1-2g OGA
3-4g Library Council 3-4.
Camera Club 2-4: junior Achievement 4. 'B
NHS 2-3--lg Camera Club -lg Foreign Lan-
guage Club 41 Other School: Band 1-23 Sun-
shine Club l-21 Girls Glee Club 2.
Camera Club -ig Other School: Student Coun- ,Q I
cil 2-35 Annual Staff 5: Band 1-23 Sports . 'Y' Q '
Car Club 3, President.
Camera Club 3-4.
FHA I1 Camera Club
2-5-41 OGA 3-4 ' A
Literary Club 3--lg FN 3-4.
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r 5 :FFL 4.
fi 5 ' la?' l :.5ifg' , fa
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Devotional Council 13 FHA 1-2. Songleaderg
Mad'moiselles 23 OGA 3-4.
JO ANN CANSLER
Student Council 1-33 Literary Club 2-3-43
Choraliers 2-3-43 FHA 1-2-3-43 Camera Club
2-3-43 Class Social Chairman 1.
JUDY CARR -
Student Body Secretary 43 Class Secretary 33
Paper Staff 31 junior Play3 FHA 1-2-33 FN
JIMMY CARTER 13'
Key Club 3-4, Vice-President 43 Camera Club '
2-3-43 Football 1-2.
RICHARD N. CHANDLER 3-3"""
FHA 1-3-43 Literary Club 1-2-3-43 Library
Club 13 junior Achievement 3, Treasurerg
FN 3-4, Secretary 43 PTA Council 2.
FHA 1-23 Camera Club 2-33 PTA Council
an 33 Student Council 43 Mad'moiselles Z
--...nf FHA 1-23 Camera Club I-23 OGA 3-43 Y
Teen Club 43 Publications Representative 4
Library Club 23 Quill and Scroll 3-4, Sec
retary 43 Paper Staff 4, News Editor.
-49? GERRARD COOK
,....-. Camera Club 2-41 junior Achievement 4:
'saw' Tennis Team 33 Track 4.
FHA 1-fl: Camera Club 2-43 FN 3.
.f I :-
KGY Club 3--li Camera Club 2-3-4. '
Eresluuan Band 13 Band 2-3. Drum Major
51 lunior Play: Camera Club 31 Student
Key Club 3--l, Prcaitlcnt 31 Football I-2-3--lg
Camera Club -l,
Devotional Council I1 Interscholastic League
Spelling 21 Intcrsrholastic League Essay 5,
District and Regional Championg Safety
Council -lg NHS 3-4.
GLENN ROY DUNN
Girl-ol'-thc-Moutli3 Student Council -ig Paper
Staff 3--lg Retl Cross Counfil 51 Devotional
Council lg Literary Club 3--I.
N """ .-,
Library Club lg Band .1-5--I, Scrrctary 5,
'lircuaurcr -Ig Stags Band -lg junior Arlncvc-
ment 5, Swcctlxcartg Literary Club 55 NHS
Football lg Dcxotional Council lg FFA I-2-
l,iti-rary Club 2-3--l. Vitu-l'i'csirlcnt 53 Quill
and Stroll 3--l. Prcsitlcnt -lg NIIS 3--lg DC-
votional Couniil 21 PTA Council 33 Colt
Staff l. Fcaturu Iftlitor.
pf KC, U- it i'w x
i 'ua .
Paper Staff 3-4.
Red Cross 2. Trcasurerg Band 2-3g NHS 3-41 'rar
FHA 1.5.4. i.am.ify Club 1-41 FTA 4. J
Literary Club l-21 Library Club lp FN 3.
-IIMMY LEVUIS ELLISON
Golden Gloves 21 School Photographer 21
Paper Staff 21 Camera Club 2.
JOYCE ELAINE ERICKSON
FHA l-21 l.ibi'iiry Club I-2-3-4g Red Cross
I-2-3L Office 3--1,
Mai Made Mar 0716! Kew ....
BOBBIE SUE ESTES
FHA 2-33 OCA 3--lg junior Achievement 3
Devotional Council 31 Other School: Orches
Student Council lp Football 2-31 Golf 2.
FTA 43 Foreign Language Club 4.
FHA 11 Camera Club 2g OGA 3.
Band 2-3-4, President 43 Stage Band 2-3-1
Camera Club 3-41 Student Council 41 PT
,IO ANN FRISBEF
BRENDA Sl'E FIILLERTON
FHA Z1 Melotliers 11 Glee Club 2.
Choir 3--lg Librarian 41 FHA I-31 Devotional
Council 3: Camera Club 2-3-4,
Glee Club lg Choraliers 2-3-4: Literary Club
3: Camera Club 2-33 Recl Cross Council 43
Library Club Al.
Student Council l-ftp Class President 11 FHA
Sweetheart: Football 1-2-3-4g NI-IS 3.43 Base,
FHA I-2-3: Camera Club 23-41 Devotional
COUDCII 21 Litvrarv Club 3-4: PTA Council
31 Homecoming Nominee 2.
THOMAS lf. FFRGIISON
DAVID I. FIELD
FFA I-21 Cflioralicrs 3-el.
NHS 3-1. President Al: Student Countil 43
Baseball I-2-3-li Football I.
NHS 3--ll FTA 3'-l, President 41 literary
Club IL Publirationa Representative 2-31 l.i-
brary Club lp Melorlicrs 2.
I I I
Camera Club l-2-3--11 Glee Club 23 Band I-2,
Camqera Club .2-33 FNA 3--1, Vice-Ppggidgm
-lg I'HA I3 Library Club 23 PTA Council
33 FTA -l.
Sfllllmf C0lll1fil 2-31 Safety Council 13 Golf
Team l--2-3-fl: Choraliers 3-4, Vice-President
-ll Glee Club 1.
Camera Club 2-3-43 Key Club 2-3.
FHA l-1-3--1. Sth Vice-President 2, Song
Leatlcr 3, President 43 Camera Club 2-3-4,
Secretary -13 Student Council 1--1, Secretary
13 Class Sotial Chairman 43 Literary Club
3--lg Best All-Round 1.
BETTY ANN GOWAN
Devotional Council 3-43 Camera Club 2-3-43
FHA 1-2-33 FN 33 Foreign Language Club.
14 Handfu 0 Hfbbons. ..
FN 43 Other School: Stage Crew 33 Library
Club 33 Tri-Hi-Y 2-33 Photography Club 3
Debating Club 3.
NHS 3-43 Literary Club 1-2-3-4, Secretary
33 Library Club 1..Sweetheart3 FHA 1-3-4
Officer 33 Junior Achievement 3, Vice-Prcsi
dent: "I Speak For Democracy" lst place
GLADYS RAYE GRIFFIN
Other School: FHA 1-23 Publication Rep
FHA 1-21 Camera Club 3-43 FTA 43 Rec
Cross Council 33 OGA 33 Y-Teen 4, Presi
FHA I-23 PTA Council 21 Mad'moiselles 2
Choraliers 3--13 Library Council 4.
. Q Q..
. , - re q
PENNY SHARON HANDLY
Class Play 3g FHA 1-2-5-45 Camera Club
3-4g Library Council 2-3-43 FTA 4g Other
School: Spanish Club 1.
FHA lg Camera Club
2g Literary Club 2-35
PTA Council 33 OGA 33 Other School: Red
Cross Council 13 Class Secretary 11 Class
Social Chairman 2.
,Red Cross Council 21 FHA 1-2-3-43 Band
I-2-31 Devotional Council 43 junior Achieve-
ment -I1 Camera Club 4.
asf Pep Haw
NHS 3--ig FHA 1-2-3-4, Officer 3g Literary
Club 2-3--lg Choraliers 3-fig Student Council
Other School: Class Secretary l-2g Basket-
ball 1-2-33 Softball 1-2-3.
FHA 1-2-31 FN 3--11 Publications Representa-
tive 3g Camera Club 3-41 Choraliers 3-4,
Officer 4: Macfmoiselles 2.
FHA 2-3-45 Glcc Club Z-3g FTA 3--lg Camera
LINDA HARRIS I W..-nl
FHA I-1-53 Cztmcm Club 11.
FHA l-21 Red Cross Council 2: OGA 3-Al.
ROBBIN HAXIUKINS -g
litmtl 2-7:3 I,llL'l'.lI'y Club Aig Foreign Lan-
guugt' Club -I.
Camciut Club lf-lg FN 3-Aig Haml 3-Al,
,A ,. QQ
,id R31 'ik'
19716 ffm!! offoa ba!! .Yea so
LANA HAYS A
Choraliers 3-43 FHA l-2-All FN ll: Melotliers
21 Matl'moiselles 1: OGA 3-4,
Class Sctrctary 111 Choralicrs -I. Secretary!
Other Sclnml: Class Vite-President 1:
Favorite 1-21 Band 2, Majoretteg Student
Basketball I-2-3-41 Baseball 1-41 Camera
Club 3-fig Key Club 3-43 Other School
Football 13 Glee Club 1.
Red Cross Council 2-3g Camera Club -I
junior Achievement 4.
Golden Gloves 2-3.
Key Club 3-fly Camera Club 3-All Student
Council 33 Senior Play -lg Annual Staff 41
Other School: Stuclent Body President lg
FHA lg OCA 33 Band 2'31 Camera Club fl.
HENRY THOINIAS HIRSCH
Baseball lg Real Cross Council l-2-3,
Treasurer 2. Social Chairman 31 Bancl 2-31
Choraliers fig Red Cross Council 21 Camera
FFA 1-2-3-ll: Vice-Presiilent 3, Prcsitlent fig
Devotional Council 23 Rccl Cross Council 53
Library Council -lg Stutlent Council 41 XVho'5
Camera Club 1-21 Red Cross Council 2-rig
PTA Council 5: OGA 31 Melotliers 23
Devotional Council 23 PTA Council 33
Other School: Stutlent Council President lL
M leffeo' fa Me ffeefz a 0' M 76' ....
Choralicrs li Music Club lg NHS 34-l.
GARY HOWS LPY
Library Club lg Camera Club 31 FTA Alg
OGA 31 FN -l.
Golden Gloves 3--lg PTA Council 21 Safety
NHS 3--ig Literary Club l-2-3-flg President
2-Alg Annual Staff -l. Business Managerg Stu-
clent Council Z--lg FHA 1-2-3-4, lst Vice-
Presiclent 41 Girl-of-the-Month.
Sturlent Council 2: Track 2-3-fig Camera
Club 2-3-4, Vice-President 41 Safety Coun-
cil 4, Vice-President: Key Club 2-3-4.
. f -ft g.
W ' - "J 'lf 1'
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XVANZA l SBlTl.l.
LIIII1cI'.1 Club z-III UGA 5.
C1llllCI'.l Club lg Football 1-Z-5--L
Golden Ciluvcs 2-5-Al. ,els
MARSIIAII. wma milf
NHS 5-lg l.Il1rIII'y Cuuncil 2-5-Il. Vice-Presb
Llc-nt 5. ljlkigfillll ClIIIiI'IIIrIn -lg OGA 3-,ig
l-il1rzII'y Assistant 2-3--i1 Student Council 5.
X716 Mae feeders
FHA 21 C,.llllL'l"Ll Club 1-5-'lg FN 5--lg l,itcI'.IrI
Club 3-I1 UUA 5-l,
Student Cmzncil li l71HDIl71lll lg C1llllL'F.l Clult
Gln-c Clulw 1423 FHA l-21 FN 3--lg OCA 3.
Camcnt Club 3-'lg Red Cross Council 'al
PLllDllL'l1flOl1S Representative 3.
FHA l-21 DL-wtiuml Council 2-33 Homcv
mining Quccn I1 llwuritc lg literary Club
33 Clmmllers 3.
C,llARl.lZS C'l'R'l'lS KING
Orl1crSllmul: Fmvtlmlll 11 ,Fl'.lL'Ii lg FFA lg
I.lIWlLlly Luuuul -l.
lhml l-2-3-,lg c1.llllL'l'.l Club 43 Kuy Club Al.
FFA 2-5--I, Prcxillcnt 3, Reporter 2--lg Stu-
llunt Cuumll -I, IJJl'll.llllL'DI.ll'l1lIlQ Little Arlic
,, , , , .
WIILRRY KIZMP ,
lkul-lw.xll I-1-K l. l r.
Yllutv Cmumll 11 Rul fum Conn
C.1rm1.l filulw 3-l
ffm A rx 4,
,lI'DY KliN'l' V
l'llA lfj-'a,Dcxut1uu.1lCluumll 5 OC A 31
l'mwtlmll lf--w 4, limlwtlwlll 1 S I I5
lull I-Q-3-fl. NHS 3-I, Su
Stuclcnt ffuumil ZW- I. IIILN L umm
CLOLDFN KFYI S
ckl'IL'L'l'IL'.lilL'l' 5-lg NHS 5-l Nuutux I l
l-I-3--I, Vue-llrcslnlcnt Al Du y I
ul 5-lg Cllumlxurs 5 I, Stu lent Cc
lI'.lll1l'f 1,5--l, Onc Alt llgly 33 junmr Play
31 Senior Pl.1y Al, ,
BARBARA Kl 'NKFL
FHA lg C.llllCl'1l Club 2-51 FN 5-lip Foreign .
Iulllgllllgl' Cilulw -lg N f
l7ulwlilgltl1vns llcp1'csc-rlmtlvc l-21 FTA -l'
clLllllCl'.l Club -lg l.itcrary Clulv -I1 FHA I-1--Ig
ull 4 luutlwull 'I
. f 'f'
LARRY LEQN LEATI-I ,Q vpn.
Camera Club 2-3-4. f ,
ANNE LEMMUNS 9 fi A X
Camera Club 23 FTA 55 OGA 3.
Glee Club 1-21 Camera Club 31 FHA 1-21
Mcloiliers 31 FN -l.
Track 3--lg Junior Play 31 Senior Play 41 ,
Safety Council 11 Basketball 1. m A
Football l-2-31 Basketball lg Red Cross -
Cuuniil Z3 Camera Club 3g Student Council
FHA l-2-33 Camera Club 2-3-4g Band 1-23
Student Council 23 Publirations Representa-
tive 3g Literary Club 4.
Me U9 ces, 500127 .sz arm' 67116 Meenbgs. ..
TON Y LUNGHURST
FHA 1-2-3-42 Camera Club 2-5-45 Literary
Club 3-43 Red Cruss Countil 4.
in Camera Club 23 Baseball 3-4,
Band 3-rig Annual Staff 4g FTA 43 Camera
Class Social Chairman 23 Cheerleader 3-4g
NHS 3--lg Camera Club 2-3-4, Social Chair-
man -lg Girls' State 55 Student Council 3-4,
l.ibrary Council -I.
sa, LINDA MATTHFNWS
cel' -lg Claw Socia .
Me ffm 0f.5,be0f29! Jays ....
BRUCE MARVIN i
Baseball Mgr. lg Football Mgr. 2-31 Foot-
ball Trainer -'lg Safety Council 53 Camera
Cluh 2-5--11 Paper Staff 4.
Choraliers 3--1. President -lg Class Vice-Presi-
tlent -lg Baseball I-2-3--ig Senior Play: Stu-
Ci1CCl'lL'1lnlL'I' -li FHA I-21 PTA Council 2,
Secretaryg Rell Croas Council 3--11 FN 3-fig
Glec Club -lg Other School: Pep Club Z3
FHA I1 Band I-2.
Choraliers 5--lg Camera Club 2-3-Alg Literary
Club 2-3--lg Rc-tl Croxs Council -lg FHA I
NHS 3--lg Camera Club 2-5g I'HA li Library
, wunci 3 L-'St o gs ic .eague 5.
-JOY lZI.I.IfN lNlcAl.l'lNl
Annual -I, Iiditorg Band I-2-5, Social Chair
L man 51 Choraliers 3--lg Student Counail I
FHA I-2--I, -lth Vite-President -lg NHS 3 I
Carucra Club 2-3--lg Choraliers 5--lg Devo
tional Council -I: FTA 43 NHS 3-43 Anm
Football I-2-3--lg Baseball 1-2-43 Caincii
.ub 2-3-I, Offirer 43 Safety Council fi
lresiclvntg Claws Social Chairman -lg Studi.
Football I-2-3--I1 Safety Council 2 3-I, Of
" I il ClIllfIl1'lI1 3' Cuneii
Band l-2-3-43 Camera Club 3g Foreign
Language Club -ig junior Play 3.
Other School: Spanish Club 3.
Safety Council 3-4, Social Chairman 4: Golf
1-2-3-41 Football 31 Basketball 1-2.
Basketball 2-41 Key Club 2-3-4q Student
Council -ig Track 3-4g Red Cross Council
LARRY MICK ELSON
Key Club 21 Camera Club 21-Library Coun-
Football 2-33 Camera Club 3-41 Student 4:
PTA Council 4.
188242: SQL ,t
., J- -1 emi 5?
Homacomfkzy ana' Me 006617. .
Student Council 3-43 Class Co-President -I
Key Club 2-3-4g Camera Club 2-3-4, Pres
dent 3L Class Favorite 43 junior Rotarian.
PHYLLIS ANN MOODY
Camera Club 31 Red Cross Council 2
Melodiers 2: Madmoisclles lg Devotion:
Council 31 Library Club 3.
COLENE BELL MOORE
FHA 1-2g OGA 3-43 PTA Council 5.
Safety Council 21 Band 2-3-41 Stage Ban:
2-33 NHS 3.
Band 2-3-41 Stage Band 2-3-43 Drum Majoi
4g Camera Club 4,
I ucru Club 5-'lg IHA -13 15
. g 'A l,hu1'c
A 1-,.g CMIIIICIXI Clulw I.
Imml l-53 NHS 3-'lg OGA Bl CIIIII
Clula 2-'lg Rl-LI Cross CUllIlL'll I If
IfIIA l-11 OCA 31 .
Otlm SLIM-ul: ITN l-lg flu Qurctlry
'I.I'L'.INlll'CI' I I' FIIA 7' Mulr
yl!ff7019f.9 MM A!! f!f6'l7 M k. ..
,Iuuiur PI.ny gl Senior Flux' -Ig Other Sclzouli
Qpuuislm Cllulw l-21 Key Club 2,
FHA I-1-lg Cfuul-r.: Clulw 2-'lg Forcign
I.u11gu.1gu Clulw 'lg l,IlL'I'LlFy Club LIL Cllom-
Iicrs -I1 FN 5-AI.
HICRISITRI NAI 'MANN
Ilupc-1' Stuff -lg Otlwr School: Pep Squzul 3
ITFCSIIIILIII Iiaml I1 Bgwlictlwglll 11 Little
Arllc 'I'ruiucr 2-5--IL Camera Club 23 junior
lll RlNlLl,l. lNlf.llOl.S
Ihml L31 FHA l-2-3-'ig Camera Club 2A3Alg
Stmlum Cmmfil 4,
CImrgulu'r's msg Anmu.nl Sl1ll'l:'l1.lllI1l0l' Achieve-
ment -li Immtwsllmlzustic Ik'-lgllif 2-3--lg Tennis
-iz ITIIA I 1.
ISDDHI NURTHCJ 'T
JERRY S, UAKIZS
Ilwtlmlll I-23 Gul-lm Cloves 1-243-113 Camera
Llulw 3-11 luuim' Play 33 Bnsclmlll 1-fl.
'mivx .- '
' Stulcnt Corn" 3' unib
1716 Uemaafaffb' 501717. . .
N-IHS Ig junior Achievement 2-3Q Little
Baml I-2-5-iz lfcmtlmll 21 C.1mcrg1 Club 3-Ai.
Rul Cross Cmzmll 41 FHA 2-fl.
ANNIE FAYE PACKARD
Camera Club 2-41 OGA 5.
FFA 1-2-3--13 Camera Club 4.
.A hp. . -if
I , L
FHA 1-23 Meiotlierb 33 Choraliers 43 Devo-
tional Council Z3 C.1niera Club 43 ETA 4.
junior Atliiexenient 3, Secretaryg Class Social
Cliaiiringin 51 Ciiinerii Club 2-5--l, '11I'CLlhUI'CI'
5g Cliorqiliers 5--lg Otlier Sehool: Cliecrlciiclcr
1: Stutlent Council 1.
UGA 33 Foreign Language Club 43 Literary
Club -lg Other Srlioolz FHA 2, Historiang
Rr-tl Crum Countil 53 Camera Club 43 Safety
Council ll lfuotb.ill 53 Baseball -lg Track 4.
FHA lg Dcuvtinnal Council 31 Real Cross
Council lg C.lIllL'I'.l Club 2-3.
lunior Ailiiut-ment 5--1: Ainntcur Ralnlio Club
lg Key Club -l.
if Ifass Meeffbgs. ..
Football 1-2-3--lg Baseball 43 Track 1-2-3--1
Cauncrzi Club 2-3--lg Safety Council 3, Of
ficerg Key Club 2-5--l.
FHA 1-2-5--l. Prirliumentalrian 2, Secretary 3
Crum-rn Club 2-3--lg Literary Club 3--lg Stu:
dent Council Z--lx Safety Council 1g Home
coming Queen Nominee 2.
Football Mgr. lg Track Mgr. 2g Basebal
Football 1-.2-5--lg Brislcctball 1-2-5-43 NHS
3--lg FFA 1-2-3--lg Safety Council 1-25 Base-
FHA 1-21 Safety Council 3, Officerg Camera
Club 3--lg Literary Club 3.
lil.OlilA ,ll.zXN l'O'l4'l4lfli
cl.llIlL'I'.l Cllub 145- l. lfllA 1-.fglNI.ul'lNl11isCllu
l--, l,ll7I.lIX Llub 5.
RON: l. llfl. TY
X D lll l.
Otlmw Sllumlz lfuutlmll lg l.ilu'.u'y Club J, '
li.1xlwtlv.1ll l, lilml l.
Cllm 6,0-l31'u1-in-11t -lL lxrv Club 2-5--lg NHS
jfl, Stlulmt Luumzl I-3-lg Sufuty Coumnl
I ' l llmtblll 1 W 5 l
SANDRA lllil ll'l"l'
PIA y- I. Vxu l,ll'5lxlk'lll lip UGA 51 l7lllWllf.1-
tuvlls llklWIk'NL'I1lLllIXC 51 Duotiorml Cflllllkll
limll JNL VHA lg FN Eg Clllllkllll Club "
l:Ul'L'IALQI1 l,.lIlglI.lILLL' Club -l.
Me fglllbf Pfay My . ..
Lmlflrn Lllmw 1-3-ig IN-cvtlmlll l-2g Buskct
lmll 11 'llxulx 15-I, C.uuw'.1 Club 3.
-ll DX Rlkl,
Caum-1.1 Club .Y-5 l, Smiul Clmqlirmxn 5
l.lTLlA.lI'X Club Q-3-1, l'r'a-Nilla-11K 51 l"llA 1-J
5-'lg NHS 5-41 Armuql Stall ll Mus Publi
KIYNNli'l'H D. RIDENOUR
FHA I-LBA li l.1tL-r'.u'x' Club 5--1, Svcrctury -l
CLIINCYJ Llub 5--l. Nuial Clll.llI'IN.ll'l -lg UUA
3-61 lfurmgn Language Club -i.
Student Store 2-3-43
MARY ,I lf'l'T ROSAMOND
I'llA l-5--11 C.uuL-ini Clulw 2-3-'li l.ilci'4u'y
Clulw -lg OCQA 5-il: PTA Council 5g Forcrign
l,ilI'lQll.ljLL' ' -.
C.uuui'.i Clulv ll Otlic-r Sflumli FBLA 3g FN
3. Viii--llrcsiilciill NAH5 5.
TI IOMAS ROCHF
Otlui' Silmol: I-2-3.
Fuutlull 1-2-3-Al: liasclmll lnlg Ciuucrii Club
MARY NI?l.l. SAMPSON
FHA I-2: lilac Clulw 21 Bind 3-'lg OCA 3-fig
Library Club Ig FTA 1.
FFA I-2-3-1. Scntincl iig Band Ig Safety
A lfamaffb' Success. ..
CORA ANNE SCO'l"l'lNO
PHA l-J-53 Q.lIl1k'l'.l Club lg FN 3--lg Rell
Crum Cuumil 5-Al.
C.iim-r.i Cllulw 15 ll l,iICl'ilI'y Club l51,
'l'i4isuici I M li liux R lilwiuiin NHS
3 i-wi , , 1 ii.
5-lg PTA Cuunzil Z1 Foreign I,lll1j.lLl1lj.QL'
I.AI 'Rlili SIl,I,AXY'AY
C,l.lw ll'L'Ll9lll'L'l' lg FHA I-2--fl, RTLISICIKIH 23
llmml I I. SL'Ll'ClJll" -'lg On 1- ' 4
l.uul ll c,,.llUCI'il Club -l
AIAMFS A. SMITH
Fuotlmll I-I-3-li Truck lg Key Club 31
Cuuux Klulw a NHS 31
if Im-Q Clliq-F. ' '
KYLE SM l'l'H
linml 1-3-ll NHS 5-'
f Safety Cuuneil
lg Debate Clu
gf 'I , l'
,wh 1, f
Q4 if 2
Remember me Assemblies, Hefzezfefsf
Bllllkl I-5--11 Cumergl Club 2-3-41 Baseball 4.
FHA 11 CLIINCIYI Club 2-3--lg Publication
Rcp1'esent.1tiw 5-lg Paper Stuff -ig FN fl
Publieity Clmirumng Foreign I,nngu.1ge Clul
Band 2'?3'l1 CllIT1C'l'Al Club 5-41 MalLl'IUOiS6ll6
22 FTA -l.
Glee Club I-21 FHA 1-2g FN 3g OGA 3.
L lfAR'I'ON STFVIZNSON
f,.llllkl'.l C.lulw ll lwmtlmll 1.
""'9 UAYLON STIFXVART
lhml 9-I1 flllllI'.lllL'l'N 3-Al
'IHOMAN Sl, l'IT'I'lfR
wr Srluuvlg lllIL'I'Il.lflUl1Lll Cl 'wg Sm
TOMMY Sllilf KI AND
I w lfrmtlmll 1. ll.1slwtlw.1ll 2-3.
l ml I I f llllill Clulw l' KL-v flulv l
rll l15.!lk'lX'f,1ll1!1LIl ll 0
fn 629,05 arm' 6'0Wf76' M' Affend..
Cruucrn Clulw 33 Litcr.1ry Club 3g Tennis
H ' l:llA lvl: ci.!Illk'l'.l Clulw l. Dc-wvtimmxll Cu
' ' ' ' ' CA l 7
,lg Otlmcr Scluml: Red Dragons 2A Red
-lzlclicts ll Lutin Club 2. I M
,IEAN SXVAFFORD MP
FFA SWCt'll1C.ll'l 51 Bllflnl 2-3--ll FHA l-2-31
FTA 21 UGA 3.
K:-y Clulw 3-Al: Tcnnis Team 3-Al.
Bnnnl 2-3--li FHA l-2-'ig FTA 21 Camera
Clulv ll OGA 31 FN -l.
FTA I-2--I, Trcmurcr ll: Liternrv Club 1-Z-34
-l. Reporter ,lg Sturlcnt Council Z1 FHA 1-2-
3-Alp PTA Council I-21 Annual Staff 4.
Iflwntlmlll l-31 llgiwlwnll li KQV Club 3-41 Stu- F
lluut Council ll fl.llllCl'1l Club -ll EFA l. 'gm'
GENE XV. THOMAS
Cilculllcri lg ETA Council 23 -Iunior Acl1icx'C-
mcnt Z1 Clmrnlivrs 3-4.
-IERRY XVADE THOMAS
Eootlwnll lg Golden GlovCS -l.
llmml 2-3-li C2lIIlC'l'll Club -lg Devotional
FHA l-21 C,,llIllL'l'l1 Club Z1 Blind -lg OGA 3,
' Q A
,J 3 i
ffm Wspef .Ye wine. ..
Football 1-A-5--ig Bubeball 1-2-3-45 Red Cros
Council 2-53 Golden Gloves 2-5-45 Cainer
Club 43 Library 3.
EMMA NELL WAGONER
Band 1-2-3-43 FHA 13 Camera Club 2-4
RICHARD C. WALLACE
RICHARD E. WALLACE
Camera Club 2-3g Key Club 3-43 Librar
Council 4, Presidentg Student Council 4.
LIARION WIALTER WALLER
Golden Gloves 2.
. - W
cll1l'L'l'lC.lklL'l' li V.1lentincfjR'cc'tl1Cn1't 31 Bantl
2-31 f.l1nr.1l14-tw 2-3--l. Ollxccr 33 NHS 3-ll,
Offitur -lg Surety Countil 4, Secretary.
FN 3-lg Othcr Srlwnl: Best Athlctc lg
lR.mb.1ll 'l't-run 1-23 Tumbling Club 1-25
Ftmth.aIl 2-3-iz Bmkutbxll lg Baseball lg
C.1lnt1'.1 Club 2--l.
C.nut-r.1 Cfhuh 3--lg Foreign Langurlgc Club
-lg Y-Teen -1.
lim-b.1ll lg limkt-tb.1ll lg Golf 3--11 Student
Ciwuntil -li C.unCr.1 Club 5-4, President 4g
Snfcty Council 3.
UW 07776 fs It-l!flWf6'0f . . .
Bnntl 5--ix I.ibr.1ry Club 3--'lg FHA Ig Foreign
Language Club 4.
Band 2-5--li OGA 33 Camera Club 3g FN 43
FTA -lg Y-Teens 4.
FHA 21 Dcvotinml Council 21 OGA 35
junior Achievement 33 FN 43 Camera Club
Brmtl 1-2-3--lx Stage Band 2-3-43 Safety Coun-
til -lg Choraliers 3.
Camera Club 2-3--lg Football 1-2-3-4g Other
School: Club 1, Treasurer.
FHA l-2-33 Camera Club 2-33 FN 5-4,
Other School: Student Council 1, President3
FFA 1, Reporter.
Paper Staff 3-4, Editor 43 junior Play 33
Library Council 1-2-33 Quill And Scroll 3-43
FTA 3--lg Student Council 4.
Annual Staff -lg NHS 3-43 Devotional Coun-
cil lp FHA 1-2-3-43 Literary Club 3-43 Girl-
Choraliers 43 Teen Tones lg Library Club 1.
Red Cross Council 1-2-3-43 C0-Social Chair-
mnn 2, President 33 FN 33 FHA lg Camera
Club l-23 OGA 3g Melocliers 2,
"'i f' '
1.3 3 .
fn fammencemenf . ..
FHA 2-3-43 junior Achievement 3.
Camera Club 2g Colt Staff 3-4, Advertising
FHA 1-2-3-4, Secretary 43 Camera Club 2-3-
4, Secretary 43 Class Secretary 23 Student
Council 2-33 Favorite 2-3-43 Homecoming
FHA 1-23 Red Cross Council 33 Office 4.
FAREWELL TO ARLINGTON
by Lola Watkins
A vision passed before my eyes,
And all at once I knew
It was an insight of the days
I spent, dear Arlington, with you.
It seemed to blur, and then became
Much clearer than today,
There flashed before me instantly,
The days of work and play.
The first scene showed me constantly
With fears, yet boldness, too.
For as a lonely soph, I felt
I had a friend in you.
A jolly junior and right gay,
It didn't seem that I
Could be an upperclassman
When one year had passed by.
Again a change took place,
And it was '59 too soon-
The grandest year of all of them,
The harvest with full moon.
I saw my teachers, one and all,
And thanked them for the way
They helped me gain the best of life
We spoke of yesterday.
It was a yesterday of dreams,
Fulfilled today, and yet,
Mr. Webb and my friends
I never shall forget.
Farewell so soon? It cannot be!
A parting, oh not now!
Can I say good-by to this?
Somehow, I see not how.
We love thee, Arlington, and ask of God
To keep thy beacon bright
To guard the class of '59
Through every day and night.
Wl10'S WIIO in Aff Who's Who in Social Studies
ROSELIN GOULD JERRY CADDEL
W1Io's WIIO in Homemaking Who's Who in Industrial Courses
XVho's XVl1o in Physics
Wl1nJ's XWI10 in Chcmistry
JESSE HOLLOXVAY BETTY HUTCQHIQSON
XVho's XVho in Agriculture XYfho's Vifho in Fwrcign LLIIIKQLILIQCS
BILL KNAPP ANITA COLEMAN
Wi1o's Wlio in Speech Who's Wfho in journalism
MARDIZLL MQCLESKEY jUDY KENT
Who's XX'ho in Mathematics Who's Wlio in Commercial Courses
L ' -I
XVl1o's XY'ho in Band
XVho's Wlmo in English
Wl11J's Wfho in Choir
All-Round Wl1o's Wlmo
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V john Ticrce
M' Robbie Carlsor
XYXPQIPV Ullrivht :md Ann Hilliarz
,4 0' flfom X726 Jim Drs
One to he envied and admired is the junior class of
1959. Entering A,H.S. as freshmen in 1957, they will have
been the first group of students to complete four years in the
new building. Outstanding scholastic and leadership abilities
are representative of the characteristics which form the struc-
ture ol' these graduates of 1960. Certainly, such qualities will
make the class ot' 1960 one ot' the most admirable classes that
Arlington High School has ever produced.
Another first for this class is the junior Prom. Because ot'
the large number of students at AHS, the junior - Senior
Banquet had to be eliminated, and a junior Prom held in its
place for the juniors.
The class supported its favorite candidates in the student
body elections in the spring in preparation for a sure success
during their senior year.
Congratulations are extended to the new president
The sponsors for the Junior Class are the following: Mr. Cullers. Mrs. Gardner, Mr. Clark, Mrs. Turney
Mrs. Andrasko, and Mr, Faulkner.
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Billy Dean Austin
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AQLENGTON I-HG!-l SCHOOL
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julia Ann Blackwell
jerry Lee Bodkins
John H. Brumhall
Abe Alfred Bush
,Io Ann Campbell
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Af asf Mapefcfassmen. ..
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Anita Ray Crook
I.aDonna Sue Davenport
Glenn Ray Dunn
Cherry Chris Ellison
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Betty Sue Hall
james Donald Hogl and
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fha Homecomfbg Hoaf. . .
And so another dav and another mile to walk.
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Carlet jan Kight
Ella Mae Livermore
Rose Ann Lowry
Kathy Ann McGee
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What are you laughing about, Tommy? You're next.
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Pn'6'f6f!I Jay. ..
Ronald Gene Pa rker
Sliirie Lee Perry
jo Ann Pliears
A, C. Phillips
, N, 229
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Keep it at least a day, Cathy,
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Carol Ann Snider
sf 3 , fl 3
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my Ano' Hagan fo Imam ..
4 it "' -3
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Sue Nell Langford
Sandra Sue Mitchell
Anita Sharon Moore
Rose Mary Yeathermon
Tack S, Vance
ill. ' 'K'
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Bruce Malone, Harry
Holman, Karen Raish
14 0' Hkzafy Me Jepha
In 1958 the second and final freshman class entered
Arlington High School. Having the largest enrollment in the
history of our school, they pride themselves on their many
outstanding and capable students.
A firm foundation having been laid, this future graduat-
ing class of 1961 is sure to take its place in the long line of
fine graduating classes of Arlington High School.
This years school activities have continuously had sopho-
mores interested. Xllfhether in clubs, interscholastic competi-
tion, in sports or academics, "the sophsn have demon-
strated their youthful, spirited enthusiasm, They have ac-
quired experience luy participation in all they could in prepa-
ration for more prominent positions in the years to come.
The sponsors for the Sophomore Class are the following Mr Ritter Mrs Fry Mrs Clements
Mrs. Lands, Mr, Crouch, Miss Heverlv and Mr Collins
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Jo Ann Allen
Jerry F. Bacon
You can see much he-ttei xx hen you Qt'1nd
Ruth Ann Boultinghouse
Betty Ann Brewer
M' Hffhg Me Memo 1295. ..
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Carol Lee Buckingham
Sandra Ann Cauthorn
jo Ann Cree
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Work. work. work.
Harry N orvel Disch
john M. Elliott
john E. Fagan
Ruby Ann Flenniken
.Mary Ann Flitcher
Carole Ann Fowler
The annual staff at work.
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Toe Frank Hall
Vel a Heron
Mary Ann Holbert
Sure was close!
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TEST? "":"g.-u.--M "WU '
David Jo ner
Barbara Ann Knight
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Sandra Kay McCain
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A. A. Norman
Robert Lewis Ola
S. F. Palmer
Gloria jean Patterson
Tommie Sue Powers
WN: study and study
Ano' More Homework. ..
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Donald Chester Rhodes 1
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1 -- me
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Mary Lynn Stewart
History, interesting? Mmmmm.
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., . Memoffbns' 0041
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My M029 Who
Abney, Karen, .... 144, 162,
Ackerman, Cynthia .... 136,
142, 156, 238
Ackley, Lee .,.............. 220
Ackley, Priscilla .. 164, 184
Activities Section .... 8-67
Adams, Carole .......... 220
Barnes, Kathy .... 167, 220
Barnett, Barbara ....
Barnett, Lawrence ........ 238
Barron. Ida .................. 185
Barton. Wanda .... 157. 256
Baseball' ........................ 120
Basketball .......... . 115-119
Bowermann, Bill .... 99, 122,
129, 132, 133, 144, 149,
Bowman, David Lee .... 186
Boxley, Linda .............. 239
Boyd. Dan L. .... 144, 186
Boyd, Vernon ..,. 167, 221
Bradfield, Celestine ....... .221
Adams. Jackie .... 137, 144,
Adams, Julia ,,,......,,,.,,, 238
Administration ........ 72-75
Albright, Robert John .. 238
Anderson, Bettie .. 154, 238
34, 43, 144, 153,
Alexander, Ann ..,. 162, 220
Allbright, Jo Ellen .... 153,
Alford, James ............ 220
Allen, Beverly ............ 238
Allen, James ........ 167, 184
Allen, Jo Ann .... 134, 238
Allen., June ................ 184
Allen, Pat ........ .,...,,., 2 38
Allen, Paul ...,,,,,,...,,,, 184
Allison, Harry .... 102, 150,
234, 236, 238
Alois, Louis ......,... , ...., 220
Amos, Miss Elizabeth .. 35,
78, 131, 178
Anderson, Betty ,.,...,.,. 134,
154, 163, 184
Anderson, Bill ,,,......... 184
Anderson, Connie .......... 4,
156, 171, 172, 238
Anderson, Kenneth .... 137,
Andrasko, Mrs. Marjorie ..
30, 78, 217
Andrews, Donald ......
Andrews, Marvin ......
Angell, Michael ........ 136,
Angell. Peggy ............ 220
Arlington, Bob .... 165, 184
Arnold, Jerry ...- .,..... 220
Art .................................... 80
Ashworth, Mr. Clyde .. 73
Athletics ................ 96-123
Atkins, E. L. .... 43, 121,
129, 167, 220
Austin, Billy Dean .... 220
Austin, Shirley .... 144, 154,
156, 162, 220
Autograph Pages .. 257-262
Bass, Joan .... 64, 67, 142,
156. 163. 167. 185
Bates, Rene .. 151, 160, 171
Bates, Wally ...,.... 141, 238
Baur. Alrick ................ 256
Beard, Carol- ..,..... 168, 238
Beard, Fvnthia .... 156. 238
Beard, Shirley .... 134, 135,
Bradley, Janelle .... 39, 162,
Bradly, Pat .....,,.,.,......... 232
Breitbarth, Tommy .... 102,
Brem, John ........ 29, 221
Brem, M. D. ..., 129, 144,
149. 151, 152. 186
Brendle, Virginia .... .... 1 37,
Brenning, Steve ,......,.. 101,
105. 121. 129
Byrom, Sandra .... 156, 240
Caddel, Jerry .... 210, 216
Cafeteria Staff ................ 77
Cagle, Louise ...... 42, 141,
143, 167, 222
Cahill, Bobby .... 170, 240
Cahill, Larry .... 144, 187
Cain, Gilbert ................ 240
Caldwell, Carol .. 129, 156,
Camera Club 13, 144-147
Camp, Edward ..... 170, 240
Campbell, Bob .... 144, 187
Campbell, Darryl ...... 132,
144, 169, 171, 172, 222
Campbell, Don .... 121, 122
Campbell, Edward ........ 222
Campbell, Jo Ann ........ 222
Campbell, Joyce .. 163, 187
Campbell, Rod ............ 256
Campbell, Ronney Dee ....
116, 123, 149, 150, 222
Cannon, Sylvia .... 163, 188
Cansler, David ............ 256
Cansler, Jo Ann .... 11, 144,
Cantrell, Donald ........ 240
Cantrell, Doris ..........
141, 152. 220
Bearden. Harold .......... 220
Beene, Kay ............ 144, 220
Bell. Maudie .... 64, 66, 129,
151. 163, 185
Bell. Opal ............ 169, 239
Rell. Pat .... 21, 129, 239
Bell, Tony .....,.... 134, 239
Bellville, Larry .... 110, 239
Benbow, Anita ............ 220
Benbow, Ruth .... 132, 239
Bennett. Jim .... 1, 132, 139,
143, 144, 148, 185
Bennett. Roy ...- ........... 256
Bentley. Henry ............ 239
Benton, Pat ........ 146, 147,
Berkley, Bennie ........ 239
Bernard, 'Iackie ........ 239
Bernius, Dyril .,,, 43,
Berry, Cleta Jo ............ 221
Biles, Bobby .... 101,
Bingham. Mike .... 144, 185
Binion, David .... 115, 119,
Bird, Jean .... 137, 151, 162,
Birdett. Sidney ............ 221
Blachly, Lin- .... 151, 168,
Blackman, Jesse .... 210, 232
Blackmarr, Brian ........ 221
Blackwell, Barbara .... 10,
Brewer, Betty Ann ...... 239
Brewer, Foy Don ...... 187,
Brewer, Glen Wayne . 256
Brewer, Linda ..., 154, 156,
Brewer, Terry .,,. 132, 142,
144, 165, 175, 221
Briley, Glenda .... 141, 144,
Brittan, Charles .......... 100,
136, 150, 237
Brodie, lohn .........,,.,,.. 168
Broeske, Charleene .... 221
Brooks, Mr. Alvin ........ 77
Brooks, Shelton ., 167, 221
Broshar, Linda ............ 239
Brouer, Judy .... 144, 154,
Brown, Bobby ............ 239
Brown, Jerry ................ 239
Brown, Mr. Royce ........ 1,
64, 79, 141, 142
Brown, Stacy ................ 240
Browning, Linda ........
Brumhall, John ..........
Bruns, Mary Cecelia .... 240
Brunson, Vernon ........ 187
Bryant, Wayne ............ 240
Buchanan, Gay .... 134, 144,
Buckler, John ................ 187
Cantell, Raymond ........ 222
Carbary, Judie ............ 222
Carlson, Robbie .. 115, 119,
125, 132, 149, 167, 216
Carpenter, Phillip ........ 232
Carpenter, Timothy .... 256
Carr, Bill ................... . 232
Carr, Judy ........ 12, 60, 67,
129, 130. 188
Carr, Kathleen .............. 240
Carrico, Margaret ...... 168,
Carrico, Patsy ................ 210
Carter, Jimmy .... 142, 144,
149, 152, 188
Carter, Judy ........ 156, 240
Casey, George ............ 240
Casey, lerrv .................. 256
Casey, Robert ................ 240
Cashion, Jenny .... 137, 151,
154, 170, 222
Castellanos, Richard .. 142,
Bland, Bobby ..............
Autrev. Jerrv ................
Axelson, Barbara .... 156,
Axelson, Donald ........ 220
Ayres, Sandra .... 135, 154,
Bacon, Jerry .... 168, 169,
171, 172, 238
Bacon, Linda ........... ..... 238
Baggett, Barbara Ann .. 256
Bailey, David .... 102, 121,
Bailey, Mr. Joe ..... ...... . 73
Bailey, Larry ....... .. ....... 238
Bailey. Linda ........ 156, 220
Baize, Patsy ........ 142, 154,
156, 163, 184
Baize, Saundra .... 153, 168,
Baker, John ........ 137, 148,
Baker, Mrs. Lou ......... 78
Baker, Sue ........ 137, 170,
13111, Jimmy .... 4o, 56, 149,
Ballew, Jeanie .... 150 156,
Band ........................ 170-173
Barber, Judy ........ 136, 144,
'Barcroft Ann ....,. 156. 220
Barker. Mrs. Nadine .... 75
167, 780, 185
Blackwell, Charles ...... 221
Blackwell, Julia Ann .. 137,
Blair, Charles .............. 185
Blair, lim. ........... . 104, 185
Blakney, Jeftrey .... 165,
Bland, Shirley .... 1 53, 156,
Blanton, Jimmy .,.......... 221
Blanton, Matt .... 67, 120,
129, 130. 132. 144, 185
Blauvelt, Brad .... 123, 144,
Blocker, Ernest L. ........ 237
Blocker, Kenneth ........ 64,
100. 104, 110, 114, 121,
Boatright. Don .... 121, 149,
Bodiford. Edward ........ 41,
148. 170, 239
Bodkins, Jerry ............ 221
Bodkins, Shirley .......... 239
Boen, Jerry .................... 239
Bohannon, Elizabeth .. 131,
Bolin, Nancy ................ 221
Bond, Charles ............ 239
Bond, Judy .... 39, 154, 156.
Bost, Penny ........ 132, 186,
Boultinghouse, Ruth Ann .,
Bovert, Nicolai .... 153, 186
Buckingham, Carolk Lee ....
Bufkin, Ray ................ 210
Bumpass, Mickey .......... 240
Burch, Carol .... 134, 141,
Burch, Gorden ............ 210
Cathie .... 156, 162,
Cates, Jerry ......... .. ....... 240
Caudill, Nelda Faye .. 169,
Cauthorn, Sandra ........
Burkins, Bobby .... 129, 222
Burnett, Brian .... 101, 105,
134, 144, 187
Burney, Lucy ...... 129, 222
Burnum, Carol .... 39, 168,
Burress, lkey ---- 38, 116,
129, 149, 240
Burress, Joy ........ 132, 144,
151, 155, 164, 222
Burris, Janna Gail ...... 256
Burton, Gerald ............ 240
Burton, Judy ...... 129, 134,
Burton. Medna .... 134, 135,
Busbee, Mrs. Ellen ...... 77
Bush, Alfred .... 101, 152,
Bush, Gary ........ 144, 187
Busse, David .... 102, 232
Busse, Sue .... 132, 137, 144,
Bussey, Robert ............ 240
Butler, Carroll .... 115, 117,
Butler, Miss Nora .... 57, 79
Butler, Miss Pearl ........ 80
Buzzell, Bonnie .. 153, 156,
Challenger,, Scott ........ 240
Chandler, Richard ........ 188
Chapman, Sharron ...... 241
Chasteen, Anne ...... 4, 154,
156, 168, 173, 241
Cheek, Brenda .... 131, 134,
Cheerleaders ........ 174, 175
Chester, Shirley ........ 241
Choirs ........ 42. 43, 168, 171
Choraliers ............ 166, 167
Christian, Phyllis ........ 222
Cigainera, Kathy .. 156, 241
Clare, Joan .... 154, 165, 241
Clark, Mr. jerry Don .. 28,
Classes Section ...... 176-256
Clay, David ........... ..... 222
Clayton, Cathy .... 123, 144,
156, 170, 188
Clements, Mrs. Mary .... 80,
Clements, Rodger ........ 170
Clifton, Arnold .... 141, 149,
Coats, Kay .......... 129, 188
Coats, Kinney .............. 222
Cobb, Donna .... 135, 154,
Cofer, Mary ........ 142, 241
Cole, Carolyn .... 142, 163,
Cole, Jane .......... 154, 222
Coleman, Anita .... 132, 137,
140, 143, 188, 214
Coleman, Kathleen .... 156,
Collard, Dave ..... ..... 2 22
Collard, Jim ....... ...... Z 41
Collard, Ted ................ 241
Collier, Jack ................ 256
Collins, Barb ...... 136, 188
Dale, Janet ........ 150, 223
Damron, Mr. Max ........ 77
Daniels, George ........,... 168
Da Prile, Mike ......,,,... 256
Daugherty, Karan ........ 65,
129, 131, 132, 133, 141,
Daugirda, John .... 144, 189
Daugirda, James ........ 232
Eddings, Melvin .... 140, 190
Edwards, Barbara .... 131,
132, 157, 162, 190
Eixman, Geraldine .,.. 163,
Elliott, Gayle .........,,..... 224
Elliott, Jack ................ 190
Elliott, J0hn ........ 115, 242
Ellis, Miss Jane Robin ....
85, 151, 167
Freeman, Loraine .,...... 35,
129, 132, 162, 164
Fricks, Ann ........ 157,
Fricks, Sue ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
Frisbee, Jo Ann ........ 136,
Frost, Bob ........ 137, 224
Fry, Ladora Kay ........ 150,
Fry, Mrs. Margaret .... 85,
Couch, Sharon .... 142, '156,
Collins, Mr. Frank .... 81,
Colt, Corral ........ 138, 139
Colt, The ............ 140, 141
Combs, Glenda .......... 222
Commercial .................... 94
Conder, Joyce .... 152, 153,
Condley, Anne ............ 222
Conner, Kelton .... 168, 241
Contents Pages ............ 2, 3
Conway, Billy Jean .... 241
Cook, Dawn Marie .... 256
Cook, Gerrard .... 121, 144,
Coonrod, Ronny .......... 241
Cooper, Bill ...... 148, 241
Cooper, Jimmy ............ 222
Cooper, Linda .... 137, 162,
Copeland, Everett .,...... 241
Corey, Mr. Dean P. .... 37,
57, 81, 169, 173
Cosgrove, Eddy ,... 170, 172,
Cosgrove, Jimmy ........ 241
Cosper, Zeda .... 154, 167,
Couch, Teddie .............. 188
Coulter, Jeannie ........ 241
Counselor ........................ 76
Counts, Mrsi. Newanna ....
Counts, Mr. Woodrow ....
Courtney, Jackie ........ 241
Cox, Marzella ........,... 223
Cox, Sandra ........ 27, 156,
Craig, Brenda ................ 223
Craig, Clint ................ 232
Craig, David ........ 154, 189
Craig. Douglas .... 160, 241
Craig, Judith ................ 256
Cravens, Tommy .. 101, 104,
105, 121, 149, 223
Cree, Jo Ann ........... ..... 241
Creed, Brenda .... 66, 132,
Creed, Doris .... 156, 167,
170, 234, 241
Cremer, Stanley .. 123, 160,
Cremer, Ronald ........ 123,
Creswell, Raymond .... 160,
Cromwell, Sherry ...... 223
Crook, Anita ........ 156, 223
Crook, Fred ....... .. ....... 73
Crouch, Mr. James ...... 81,
Crouch, Mrs. Marie .... 64,
Crouch, Mike .... 144, 160,
Crowley, Kenneth ...... 256
Cullers, Mr. J. Edgar .. 21,
Cummings, Joe .... 149, 150,
Cunningham, Charles .. 256
Curlee, Mr, Sam ........ 82,
115, 122, 150
Curry, Bobby .... 168, 242
Curtis.. Richard .......... 242
Custodians ...................... 77
Davenport, La Donna Sue..
Davis, Dennis .... 132, 149,
Davis, Larry ................ 232
Davis, Robert .............. 189
Davis, Sammie .... 151, 156,
Day, Pam ......... - ......... 242
Day, Shirley ................ 240
Dean of Girls .....,...... 76
Debate Team ........ ..... 1 48
Decker, Joan ..... ........ 2 42
Dedication .................... 6, 7
Defoore, Mike .... 144, 149,
DeLong, Joyce .... 141, 144,
148, 154, 223
DeMaris, Tom .... 102, 242
Demecs, Rickie .,.. 137, 242
Dennehy, Cecelia ......,. 135,
Dennis, Becky ............ 156,
Dennis, Bob ....,..,,,,,,,,, 242
Dent, Nelda ,....... 165, 223
Devenport, Joreta ...... 154,
Devenport, Judy ........ 170,
DeVore, Kathleen .... 13'1,
144, 156, 170, 223
Devotional Council .... 150
DeWess, Carol ..... ,.. 242
Dickens, Billy ,..- ....... 223
Dickson. Jim .... 153, 123,
Dickerson, Johnny ........ 65,
Dipple, Larry ..,,,,,,,.,, 210
Disch, Norvell .... 171, 242
Dixon, Diane ............ 223
Dodson, Kaye ,,.,,,,,,,., 171
Dollar, Gene ........ 142, 242
Donaldson, Carrell .... 256
Donlin, John ................ 223
Dorsey, Darleen ,.,..,,,,,., 242
Drake, Mr. Helen ........ 83
Drake, Paul ........ 153, 223
Drennan, James .....,.. 136,
Drivers Education ........ 90
Drury, Fran ........ 18, 135.
142, 157, 242
Dublin, Barbara .... 144, 223
Dublin, Richard ........ 150,
Duckett, Monia ....... ..... 242
Ellison, Cherry Cris ..........
137, 141, 154, 224
Ellison, Jimmy ............
English . ......................... .
Eppes, Bubba ...... 61, 149,
Erickson, Ioyce Elaine 190
Erickson, Judy .......... 242
Estes, Bobbie Sue ...... 163,
Evans, Miss Flo .... 84, 153
Evans, Lanette ..,......... 190
Evans, Larry ...- ........... 190
Fabel, Carol ........ 64, 135,
Faculty Section ..,..... 68-95
Fagan, John ........ 65, 142,
146, 152, 242
Fagan, Paulette ..,.......,. 256
Falch, Nancy .,.. 136, 162,
Fanning, Judy .... 163, 190
Fanning. Mike ..,. 153 224
Fanning, Ray ............ 256
Farr, Johnnv ................ 224
Faught, George .. 102, 150,
Faulkner, Mr. Newell 28,
Fearka, Dennis Ray .... 256
Ferguson, Hal .... 66, 129,
144, 171, 190, 215
Ferguson, Thomas ...... 191
Ferrell, Mike .... 168, 242
Fewel, Melodye ,,,,,,,,,, 224
Field, David ....... , 43, 167,
Field, Kathy ...........,.,.. 232
Field, Murianne .. 135, 154,
Finch, Joe .................... 73
Finch, John ................ 222
Fleming, Mrs. Ann ..,. 84,
Fleming, Suzanne ,.......
Fuentes, Pete ............ 243
Fuetz. James .............. 256
Fullerton, Ann ...,.,,..,,, 243
Fullerton, Brenda Sue .. 191
Funk, Anita ................ 210
Future Farmers .... 161, 160
Future Homemakers .. 156-
Future Nurses .... 154, 155
Future Teachers ........ 162
Gaines, Tony ..,.,,,,,,,,,,.. 243
Galvin, Mrs. Mary .... 85,
Gann, Muriel ..., 145, 167,
Garcia, Virginia ,,....., 153,
Gardner. Mrs. Elizabeth ..
Gardner, Rogers .... 5, 52,
55, 100, 106, 107, 114.
115. 118, 120, 129, 145,
Garman, Gary .... 102, 243
Garner, Linda .... 135, 168,
Garrison, Jerry .... 40, 145,
131, 137, 144, 167, 224
Flenniken, Joe .... 167, 191
Flerlniken, Ruby Ann .. 171,
Fletcher, Mary Ann .. 153
Flood, Barbara ............ 243
Flynt, Louis .... 5, 67, 120,
129, 132, 133, 197
Football ................ 100-114
Dudley, Elizabeth ........ 168,
Duff, Mr. C. C. .... 1, 13,
Duke, David ........ 52, 100,
106, 113, 114, 129, 144,
Duke, Doug .... 142, 144,
Dulaney, Douglas .... 132,
Dunkly, James .... 17, 19,
64. 65. 67, 132, 133, 150,
Foreign Languages ........ 87
Foreman, Barbara Sue .. 136,
Foreman, Pat ..., 136, 145,
Foster, Frances .... 154, 191
Foster, Geneva .......... 243
Foster, Sandra .... 137, 154,
Fowler, Carole Ann .... 243
Fowler, Charlotte .... 256
Fowler, Mrs. Dixie .... 73
Fowler, Steve .............. 243
Dunn, Glenn Ray ........ 224
Dunn, Glenn Roy .... 123,
Dvorak, Raymond ...... 224
Earley, Larry Dee .... 256
Eason, Clifton ............ 242
East, Donna .... 66, 129, 144,
Fox, Jimmy .. 115, 132, 224
Francis, George .... 135, 145,
Franklin, Margaret Ann ....
Franks, Bill .........,.....,.... 243
Frazier, Wanda .......... 137,
145, 157, 169, 224
Freeman. Elmo .... 167. 224
Garrison. Simpson .. 102,
Geer. Charlotte ......., 145,
Geer. Kathleen .... 243, 256
Genzel, William ........ 243
George. Ray ,... 162, 168
Geraldon. Geraldine .... 243
Gibbs, Janet ...... 136, 154,
Gibbs, Katie .... ,....... 2 24
Gibbs. Linda ..............., 224
Gibbs, Sandra .... 151, 243
Gibbs, Ted .....,.... 122, 243
Gibson, Virginia ..... . 224
Gilbert, Jean ....,,,,,,,,,,., 243
Gilbert, Ray ..,............,.. 243
Gilbert, Roger .... 137, 224
Gilmartin, Marilyn .... 65,
Gilstrap, Frank .... 100, 106,
Girls-of-the-Month ...... 66,
Gladen, Ann .... 142, 157,
Glauville, Virginia .... 137,
145, 165, 225
Glass, Miss Marion ...... 86,
Gleemen ........................ 168
Griesing, Mike .,,,,,..,,,, 225
Glass, Robert ,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,
Goddard, Mike .... 150, 244
Godfrey, James ,........... 256
Goetz, Dick .... 5, 41, 122,
167, 192 '
Goforth, Vernon ........ 256
Goin, Audrey ...... 150, 244
Goldman, Lynnette .... 156,
Goldman, Gary- ,..,,, ,,,, 2 56
Golf Team ........,,,,,,,.,,,, 122
Goodwin, Bin .... 149,
Gordon, Don .,.. 142,
Gorman, Vicki .... 134, 157,
Gotcher, Darrell ........ 244
Gould, Roselin ,,.. 11, 38.
131, 145, 157, 164. 180.
Gould, Sally ,,,. 131, 157.
Gowan, Betty ..,. 145, 151.
157, 192, 256
Gowen, Carol .... 134, 157.
Gowin, Ronnie .... 102, 244
Graham, Louis ............ 192
Graham, Martha ........ 135,
Graves, Patsy .,.. 162.
Graves. Patricia .. 141.
Green, Carol ........ 244
Green, Frances .... 132,
133, 137, 153. 192
Green, Sue ...... :. 244
Green, Roger ..... 256
Greene, Dexter ............ 244
Gregory, Gavin .. 137, 148.
Grenvall, Bruce ........ 244
Griesing, Joanne ........ 244
Griffin, Gladys .... 192, 232
Grimes, Maria .... 164, 244
Grisham. Janie .... 145, 153.
162, 163, 192
Grubbs, Janice .... 151, 244
Guinn, Rosalyn .... 17, 134,
Gunn, Diane ..., 43, 67, 132,
142, 157, 162, 167, 193
Gunn, Mr. Floyd ......., 73
Guzolek, Barbara .... 163,
Haag, Ronnie ...... 225
Haas, Damon ...... 232
Haas, Rita .... 132, 193
Hale, Jack ,.....,,,,,, , 244
Haley, Raneta ...... 193
Hall, Betty Sue .... 140,
143, 145, 225
Hall, James ...,,,.,,,,,,, ,, 256
Hall, Jimmy ...,.. 102, 244
Hall, Joe Frank .... 29, 98,
Hall, Patricia ...... 256
Hall, Raymond ............ 225
Hallman, Terry ...,. 256
Ham, Martha ..,. 157,
Hamilton, Diane .......... 225
Hamilton, Larry .... 40, 150,
Hamilton, Othell ........ 121.
Hamilton, Sandra ........ 153,
Hammond, Gail .... 93, 154,
Hancock, David .......... 167
Hancock, Ruthie .. 145, 157,
Handly, Penny .... 35, 141,
143, 157, 162, 193
Handly, Vicki .... 132, 137,
145, 153, 255
Hankins, Robert ...... 149,
Hanson, Earl .... 102, 244
Hanson, Patricia .. 163 193
Hardwick, Mike ........ 137,
Hardy, Janice .... 163, 193
Hargrove, Marida .... 157,
Harmon, Fay ........... ..... 245
Harmon, Judith .... 163, 193
Harp, Thomas ..... ...... 256
Harrell, Billy ................ 256
Harrelson, Sue .... 163, 193
Harris, Betty .... 151, 154,
157, 170, 245
Harris, Faye .... 151, 157,
Harris, Ira Don 245
Harris, Ivan ................ 194
Harris, James ............ 225
Harris, John Michael .. 98,
Harris Linda .............. 194
Harris Mrs. Mary Juan ....
Harris, Stella .... 147, 194,
Harrison, Pat .,,............. 225
Hartis, Lana ,.,.,. 194, 232
Hartley, Billy .... 102, 142,
Hartness, Dick .....,...... 232
Hartsfield, Linda ...... 162,
Harvey, Betty ................ 194
Harvey, Jesse .... 123, 245
Hash, Carol Lee ........
Hatcher, Linda .... 12, 21,
153. 164. 225
1-laugh, Randy .... 61, 225
Havins, Joy Earlene .,,, 245
Hawkins, Brvan .... 101, 245
Hawkins, Robbin .... 131,
132. 136, 194
Hayes, Judy .... 169, 170,
Hays. Lana ...,,,,. 145, 154,
157. 163. 167, 194
Haynes. Cooke .... 17, 145,
154, 170, 173, 194
Haywood, Martha ........ 32,
123, 145, 157, 167, 180, 194
Held, Laurel .,.. 132, 137,
162, 163. 164, 194
Henry, Larry Frank .... 245
Hensley, Jim .... 167, 169.
Henson, Gary .... 115, 117,
118, 149, 194
Henz, Mr. Peter ............ 77
Heron, Velda .... 4, 27, 173,
Herr, David ,,,,,...,....... 245
Herr, Phillip ..,....,........ 194
Hester, Charles .... 65, 145.
Heverly, Miss Roberta .. 86,
Hewitt. Mrs. Christine .. 87
Higgins, Judy .... 157, 245
Hightower, Mary ...,..
Honevcutt, Bobby Joe ..
Hooley. Patricia ....,,.. 157,
Hoover, William ........ 256
Hopkins, Hilton ........ 195
Hopkins. Robert .. 135, 245
Horner, Barbara ........ 246
Horsley, Pat .... 167. 170,
Hosey, Ruth Ann .... 134,
Houchin. Terrv .... 168 246
Houchin, Wanda Sue .. 168,
Housewright, Linda .... 168,
Houston, Brice .... 41, 102,
Houston, Jay .... 60, 100,
106, 107, 149, 226
Howard, Eva ................ 226
Howard, Jimmy .... 160, 226
Howard, Peggy ........
Howard, Sharon ............ 95
Howell, James .... 132,
Howell, Linda 145,
Howell, Mr. Walter .....
Howell, Wayne 226
Howsley, Clemma ...... 136,
Howsley, Gary .....,...... 195
Hubbard, Jimmy ........ 168,
Hubbard, Nancy ........ 131.
132, 137, 145, 154, 164,
Huckabee, Donna ...... 137,
Hudson, Joan ............ 226
Huebner, Richard ...... 141,
169, 171, 246
Huebner, Roger .....,.. 141,
169. 171, 246
Huffman, Carolyn ......,. 32,
Huffman, Karen ........ 132,
151, 154, 175, 226
Hundt, Jean ................ 232
Hunt, Arthur .... 169, 246
Hunt, Joan ........ 141, 143,
145, 155, 162, 163, 195
Jenkins. Charles ........ 256
Jenkins, Nancy .... 136, 151,
Jenkins, Ronald .......... 246
Jeter, Bernice ....... ..... 256
Jeter, Jerald ................ 196
Jinks, Anita .... 150, 157,
Jinks, Joe ....... .......... 2 26
Jobe, Ann .................... 246
lobe, Jimmie ........ 120, 226
Jobe, Marshall ............ 196
Virginia .... 132, 133,
134, 163, 196, 216
Johns. Gary .......... 160.
Johns, Mrs. Gertrude .. 87,
Johnson, Billie Ray .... 256
Johnson, Jimmie ........ 246
Johnson. John ..... ....... 196
Johnson, Judy .... 131, 145,
157, 170. 173. 226
Johnson, Margaret ...... 170,
Johnson, Mrs. Mary .... 77
Johnson, Skipper ...... 102,
142, 149, 226
Johnston, Freddie ...... 102,
Jones, Mrs. Blanche ...... 77
Jones. Carolyn Dee . ..,.. 145,
Jones, Darlene ............ 246
Jones, Hardy ................ 246
Jones, Jerry .... 121, 234
Jones, Ronnie .... 101, 141,
Jordan, Jerry ........... ..... 196
Jordan. Ronnie ............ 227
Journalism .................... 79
Joyner, Mrs. Arista 88
Joyner, David .... 170, 247
Jung, Kenton .... 145, 229
Junior Class ........ 220-233
Junior Favorites .. 218, 219
Junior Class Officers .. 216
Junior Class Sponsors .. 217
Rotarians .... 66, 67
Karbach, Armin .... 136, 247
Keating, Barbara .. 52,
157, 164, 170, 227
Keating, Mrs. DeLoise .. 73
Keck, Patsy ........ 163,
Hill, Patricia Darlene .. 157,
Hill, Ray ........ 1, 139, 143,
Hilliard, Ann .... 131,
164, 216, 225
Hinton, Joanne Bush .. 195
Hippie, Jerry ..............,, 232
Hirsch, Tommy .... 41, 86,
History ............................ 86
Hogland, James Donald ....
Holbert. Mary Ann .... 154,
Holcroft, Jean .... 131, 151,
Holland, Mrs. Dorothy ....
37. 136, 167, 245
Holleman, Hal ............ 225
Hollingsworth, Benny ....,.
46, 100, 107, 111, 115,
118, 149, 225
Hollingsworth, Cecil .. 132,
Holloway, Jesse .... 4, 66,
134, 160, 195, 213
Holman, Billie .,.. 234, 245
Holt, Dwane ................ 225
Holt. Sharon .... 153, 154,
163, 167, 195
Holt, Thresa .............. 256
Homan, Larry .............. 245
Homecoming Queen .... 32,
.J y ................ 256
Hurlbut, Harold ........ 195
Hussey, Shirlie .... 153, 246
Hutcheson, Betty .... 1, 65,
66, 129, 131, 132,
138, 143, 145, 157,
Hutcheson, Mr. Guy ..., 73,
Hyndmen, Pearl .... 168, 256
Ibsen, Andy .... 121,
149, 150, 195
Index ............... ,... 263, 268
Industrial Courses .. 88, 95
Inlow, Mike .... 100, 107,
99, 122, 132, 226
Ireland, Mike .... 137, 226
Irons, David ................ 226
Isbell, Wanza, .............. 196
Ivy, Dwayne .... 102, 116,
Jackson, Jimmy ............ 246
Jackson, Steve .... 102, 246
Marcia .... 55, 65,
132, 145, 162, 216, 226
James, Carol Ann ...... 145,
155. 163, 196
James, Sammy .... 26, 108,
Jameson, Jackie .... 42, 47,
Jarvis, Pat ........ 157, 226
Jeanes, Kay ........ 131, 132,
142, 145, 167, 226
Keen, Billy Nelson .... 247
Keener, Clyston ........ 256
Keith, Cleddit .... 100, 108,
Kelley. Gary .... 145, 196
Kelley. Mary .... 29, 157,
Kellison. Stuart ............ 247
Kelso, Joyce ........ 196, 233
Kembor. Nancy ............ 247
Kemp, Jerry .,.. 101, 108,
120, 145, 197
Kempe. Jerry .... 123, 197
Kennedy, Myrna .......... 197
Kent. Judy .....,,, 132, 163,
Kerr. Betty ,,.. ........ 2 33
Ketchum, Jan ................ 247
Kevil, Paula ...... 153. 277
Key, Charlie .... 5, 12, 52.
66. 100, 105, 109, 112,
I14, 115, 117, 120, 128,
129, 130, 132, 145, 149.
Key Club ................ 62, 149
Key, Gary .................... 233
Key, Mr. Harold ...... 18, 75.
Keyes, Golden .... 129,, 131,
132, 145, 151, 157, 158.
163, 167, 174, 197, 215
Kight. Carlet Jan .. ..., 27,4
132, 137, 145, 158, 170,
Kiker, Mary ........ 153, 197
Kimmey, Mrs. Weavin .. 34,
Kincaid, Carolyn Lee .... 256
Kindred, Lester .......... 227
King, Curtis ................ 197
King, David .... 102, 135,
King, Syble .................... 247
Kinney, Max ..........,..... 227
Kinnison, Linda ......,... 168
Kinnomouth, William .. 247
Kitterman, Nancy ...... 170,
Kizer, Phyllis .... 155, 247
Klapper, Beth .... 136, 145,
Klatt, Nancy ........ 129, 155,
Klause, Fondren .....,,.,. 247
Klutz. James .... 116, 134,
Knapp, Bill .... 5, 39, 47,
60. 129, 130, 135, 136,
172 179, 215
Knapp, Myrna ............ 247
Knight, Barbara .... '134, 247
Knight, Clinton ........ 247
Knight, Eddie .............. 247
Knight, Jimmy .... 151, 247
Kraybill, Gerald .......... 247
Kropff, Cecelia .......... 256
Kunkel, Barbara .... 78, 132,
137, 155, 197
Kunkle, Kathy ............ 247
Lambert, Raymond .... 247
Lacey, Mrs. Vera .... 6, 7,
Lands, Mrs. Lyndall .... 89.
Laney, Brenda .... 35, 131,
135, 145, 155, 158, 162,
Langford, Sue ..,......... 233
Languages ..................,... 87
Lan ford, Jerry .... 116, 247
Lasater, Neta a.........,.., 256
Lassen, Jerry ........ 132, 148
Latina-Espanol Club .... 136
Latham, Rex .... 129, 137,
Laughrum, Larry ........ 123,
Lawler, John ..... ....... 2 48
Lawing, Harold ............ 225
Lawrence, Bill .... 102, 123,
Laymance, Mrs. Frances ....
Layton, Pat .................... 248
Leach, Bobby ................ 225
Leath, Larry ........ 145, 198
Leath, Janis ................ 248
Lee, Jimmy .................... 248
Leeds, Michael ............ 248
Leininger, Richard ...... 248
Lemmons, Anne .. 163, 164,
Letter, Tom ................ 225
Levick, Joeene ............ 198
Lewis, Carl ........... ...... 2 25
Lewis, Jameslyn .......... 151,
Library ............................ 84
Library Representatives ......
Library Service Club .. 135
Literary Club .............. 131
Little, Arlie ........ 4, 5, 172
Littlejohn, Donny ........ 210
Lively, Larry ................ 248
Livermore, Ella Mae .... 225
Lockstedt, Janet Marie
Lombas, Arthur ............
Long, Cynthia ............
Long, Ronnie .. 40, 145
Long, William .... 129,,
Longhurst, Tony ......,.
Lough, Billy ...,.,.. 168
Love, Robert ................
Lowe, Dianne .........,..
Lowe, Mrs. Marjorie ....
Lowe, Sharon .... 198,
Lowry, Elaine .,.. 153,
Lowry, Rose Ann ...,
136, 158, 168, 225
Lummus, Ethel ............
Luttrel, Linda .... 131,
144, 158, 170, 225
Luzader, Patricia ........
Lynch, Bob ....,.,.,,,,,,,,
Lynch, Tommie .... 155,
Lyons, David .....,,,,,,,,,,,
MacDonald, Cindy ......
153, 164, 198
Macri, Janna ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
Mad Moiselles ..,.,,,,,,.,,,,,
Mahan, George ..,. 120,
Malec, ' Richard ,,,, 153,
Malone, Bruce .... 102,
121, 168, 234, 248
Malone, Mr. Doyle ....
89, 100, 121, 149
Malone, Linda .... 1,
139, 143, 146, 162,
Mansfield, Davis ..,,....
Marlar, Sandra .... 10,
64, 129, 130, 133,
146, 158, 163, 174, 198
Marlin Paul .... 169,
Marsh, Harold .... 171, 225
Marshall, Michael James ..
Marshall, Pat .... 160, 225
Martin, Butch .... 20, 23,
100, 106, 109, 113, 114,
130, 145, 146, 150, 180,
Martin, Donald James ......
Martin, Mr. James ,,.. 17,
Martin, Larry ................ 226
Martin, Mac .... 130, 160,
Martin, Thomas .. 100, 105,
109, 114, 146, 150, 199
Marty, Jack ........ 29, 149,
Marvin, Beth ................ 256'
Marvin, Bruce ............ 199
Marvin, Sandra ........ 151,
Massey, Herman .. 102, 248
Massey, Thurman ---------- 102,
Matetzschk, Doris .... 131,
153, 167, 199
Mathematics .................... 85
Matthews, Linda .... 67, 133,
Matthews, Marvin .... 121,
May, Martha .... 162, 179,
Mayes, Judy ........ 131, 248
Mayhew, Janet .... 168, 248
Mays, Georgeann ........ 150,
Maxwell, Gale ............ 226
Mazo, Doug ................ 226
McAlpine, Joy Ellen .... 1,
4, 130, 132, 133, 138, 143.
146, 157, 167, 199, 215
McAmis, Delbert ...... 116,
McCain, Bobby .,.. 130, 133,
150, 169, 171, 226
McCain Freddie ............ 226
McCain, Kay .... 158,
McClellan, Max .... 142,
43, 133, 143, 146,
162, 167, 199, 214
McCorkle, Lynn ... ......
McCoy, Madeleine ....
McCrary, Paul .... 102,
McCraw, Mary .... 133,
McCreery, Judy ..,. 16,
McCreery, Margaret ....
McDonald, Larry ........
McFarland, Bob .... 4,
120, 130, 146, 149,
McFarland, Judy ---- 33, 137,
153, 155, 163, 174,
McGarity, Melba ........ 158,
McGee, Kathy .... 135, 146,
McGiffin, Don .... 137, 148,
McGrew, Tom .... 100, 134,
McLean, Diane .... 146, 153,
McLemore, Sharron ., 249
McLemore, Travis ........ 102,
McLellan, Sandra .... 131,
142, 146, 150, 151, 157,
158, 179, 219, 226
McMahon, Doleros .... 134,
McMahon, Marie ......,. 226
McMichael, Ted .. 102, 150,
McMurtrey, Jackie .... 158,
McNamara, Garry ........ 256
McNeel, Judy ............ 249
McPheeters, Carolyn .. 199
McPheeters, Cecil ........ 168
McPike, Jerry .... 53, 101,
110, 150, 167, 226
Meador, Earl .... 137, 170,
Meadors, Billy ............ 200
Meisner, Charles ........ 122,
Melodiers .................... 168
Menz, John .... 30, 115, 119,
121, 149, 200
Menz, Tom .... 29, 102, 1.19,
Mercer, Carol ............ 249
Michener, Howard .... 165,
Mickelson, Jean .... 18, 130,
158, 168, 249
Mickelson, Larry ........ 134,
146, 149, 200
Middlebrooks, Dwain .. 13,
146, 165, 200
Miles, Charles .... 160, 171,
Miller, Lonnie .........,,, 249
Mills. Perry ,... 67, 130, 146,
149, 180, 200
Minter, Bob ,..... 153, 170,
Miss Colt ............... .. ....... .21
Mitchell, Lloyd ............ 226
Moffett, Ronald .... 146, 226
Monck, Joe David .... 102,
Montfort, Frances ...... 134,
Moody, Carol .... 167, 226
Moody, Phyllis ........ 151,
Moore, Anita Sharon .. 142,
Moore, Barbara .. 164, 200
Moore, Billy ................ 171
Moore, Colene .... 163, 200
Moore, Ed ................ 226
Moore, George ............ 249
Moore, Mike .... 146, 171,
Moore, Pat .... 4, 41, 146,
169, 172, 200
Moore, Peggy .........,,,,,.. 227
Moore, Ronnie ............ 249
Moore, Tana ...... 158, 249
Moore, Tommy .... 137, 227
Morales, Charles ........ 256
Morales, Vernon ........ 201
Morgan, Billy ............ 227
Morgan, Charolette ,... 163,
Morgan, Freddie .,,.,,,, 227
Morris, Juanita ........ 256
Morris, Patricia .... 146, 163,
Morrison, Bonnie Jean 168
Morrison, Sherry ...... 133,
153, 163, 201
Morrow, Charles David 256
Morrow, Donnie .... 153,
Morrow, Malcolm ........ 249
Morrow, Martha - ..... 142,
Moseley, Sandra ........ 158,
Moses,' Joy ........ 168, 201
Mosig, Larry ........ 168, 249
Moyer, Michael .......... 249
Mueller, Roger ......,...,, 201
Mungero, Diane .......... 256
Murchison, Bill ........ 130,
169, 171, 172, 234, 249
Murray. Glenn ............ 201
Muscanere, Jo Jo ........ 249
Music ................................ 82
Myers, Janie .... 131, 135,
137, 146, 167, 201
Nation, Linda ............ 249
National Honor Society ....
55, 132, 133
Naumann, Herbert ...... 201
Nelson, Sarah ............ 233
Nephew, Judi .... 141, 201
Nesbit, Whitey .... 5, 24,
40, 172, 201
Nettles, Virginia ,..... 168,
Neves, Lavon ,,..,........... 249
Newcomb, Suzanne .... 108,
Nichols, Burnell .,.......... 202
Nicholas, Juanice .,,,,,,, 134,
158, 168, 250
Niles, Otis ,,.. 133, 137,
Nivens, David ................ 233
Nix, Nita Jo .... 134, 168,
Nix, Sandra .................. 250
Noah, Mary .... 11, 130, 146,
Nohavitza, Mr. El'o .... 90,
116, 123, 181
Norman, Albion .... 170, 250
Norman, Beth .... 1, 5, 123,
130, 133, 138, 143, 167,
Northcut, Eddie ........ 202
Norton, Michael .... 71, 169,
171, 172, 250
Norvell, Mike .... 160, 229
Nowlin, Mr. J. B. ...... 77
Nunn, Dianed ..... 153, 250
Oakes, Jackie .... 131, 151,
Oakes, Jerry .... 130,
O'Dell, James Stephen
100, 120, 142, 202
Oden, Jenny .... ........ 2 02
Office Girls ................ 164
Ola, Robert .... 137, 148,
Oliver, Barbara .... 131, 146,
156, 160, 161, 203
O'Ner.l, Richard ..........
Order of Gregg Artists 163
Pierce, Kenny ............,. 230
Pierce, Porter, ....., 134, 230
Pierce, Kenny ,............. 230
Pierce, Porter ..,..,.. 134, 230
Pierce, Riley .............. 203
Pilcher, Carolyn ........ 137,
153, 158, 251
Pilcher, Edmund ........ 230
Pipes, Elizabeth .... 27, 151,
Pirlgle, Cindy .... 130, 157,
Pirkle, Mike .... 38, 66, 100,
110, 114, 115, 117, 133,
Piwetz, James .... 169, 170,
Plekavic, Frances .... 168,
Plemons, Jerry .... 169, 172,
Plemmons, Jo Marie .... 158,
Poe, Bobby Jack ........ 153,
Poe, Carol .... 146, 165, 203
Poindexter, Tommy .... 142,
Pool, Adaire .... 133, 137,
141, 143, 162, 230
Poorman, Carol .,...... 130,
Organizations ........ 124-173
Ormand, Don .... 133, 146,
O'Too1e, Martha ........ 153,
Oustad, Stella ................ 202
Overtree, Judy .... 229
Owens, Don ..... 250
Pace, Elaine ........ 137, 250
Packard, Annie Faye .. 146,
155, 163, 202
Pahany, Lazio ...... 250
Palmer, Lucian .... 229
Palmer, S. F. ......... 250
Parke, Caryl ........ 229
Parker, Delbert ..... 229
Parker, Joe .... 71, 229
Parker, Nelson .... 229
Parker, Ray .................. 225
Parker, Raymond 250
Parker, Ronald ............ 229
Parker, Stan .... 169,
Parr, Donna ..,, 158,
Parra, Juanita ............ 250
Parrish, Gwen ...... 131, 250
Parrish, Lady Kathryn .. 256
Paschal, Edgar ............ 250
Patterson, Charles ........ 256
Patterson. Jean .... 146, 162,
Patterson, Gerald .... 146,
Patterson, Gloria Jean ......
136. 216, 230
Pope, Mrs. Berta Mae .... 56,
70, 91, 133
Porter, Celia ,... 158, 251
Porter, Dennis ........,... 230
Potter, Gloria Jean .... 204,
Powell, Phyllis .... 133, 136,
164, 171, 250
Powers. Don ................ 230
Powers, Tommie Sue .. 168,
Pratt, Linda ................ 256
Preslev, Ronald .,.,........ 204
Presnell, Dale .... 171, 251
Price, Allan .... 65, 66. 101,
Patton, Patty .... 23, 43, 131.
142, 167, 205
Payne, Deanna .... 134, 136,
155, 163, 203
Paysinger, Mrs. Marian .,,.
64, 90, 133
Peach, Jerry .... 146, 150,
Pearce, Greg ................ 250
Penn, Peggv ................ 203
Pennington, Fred .... 167,
Pennington, Mr. Fred .... 90,
100, 120, 181
Pennington, Jerry .... 168.
Perkins. Bill ...... 165, 205
Perrett, Diane .... 229
Perrett, Stan ................ 256
Perritt, Linda .,.. 146,
Perry, Shirie Lee ........ 229
Pesnell, Don .... 110,
146, 149, 203
Peters, Mike .,...,.. 65, 146,
Peterson, Gloria ,... 35, 130,
158, 162, 164, 203
Pfarner, David .... 172,
Pheats, Jo Ann .... 146,
Phillips, A. C. ............ 227
Phillips, Beverly ,.,.,,.. 131,
134, 137, 146, 229
Phillips, Clayton ...,.... 250
Phillips, Gerald ..........., 203
Phillips, Judy .... 164.
170, 173, 229
Phillips, Larry ...,..,..... 230
Phipps, Hershell .,..,,,. 230
Physical Education .....,.. 93
Pierce, Grover .... 250
Pierce, James ,............... 256
111, 130, 133, 145, 146,
149, 167, 180, 204, 213
Price. Mrs. Irene 91
Price, Kay .................... 251
Price, Miss Mamie .... 76, 91
' ' 74
Probst. Barbara .... 131, 146,
158. 162, 230
Pruitt. Sandra .... 151, 146,
162, 165, 204
P.T.A, Council .... .... 1 52
Ptomey, Alvin ..... .... 2 51
Puckett, Jerry ,............... 230
Q11ill and Scroll ....,,,, 143
Race, Judy .....,,. 150, 251
Ragland, Richard ....,. 101,
111, 151, 230
Raish, Karen .... 47, 134,
135. 158. 251
Ramsey. Carol .... 142, 146,
Ramsey, Ronald ,... 142, 146,
Randall. Joe .,,,, ,,,,,,,, 2 56
Rasor, Lemma ..,,,.,,,,, 256
Rawdon, Ellen ,,,,,,,,,,,, 251
Rayburn. Billy .... 137, 171,
Rayburn, Martha .. 54
Reaves, Joyce ,.,......... 204
Red Cross Council ....
Reddell, Martha ..,.....
Redden, Rex .... 102, 121,
Reed, Janet ........ 136, 179,
Reed, Jill .... 130, 133, 136,
137, 146, 155, 250
Reel, Sandra ........ 130, 251
Rehfeldt, A1 ................ 251
Reichert, David .... 78, 136,
Resch, Gai-Lynn .... 141, 228
Reynolds, Nancy ........ 150,
Rhett, James .... 122,
Rhodes, Bobby .... 161,
Rhodes, Donald Chester 251
Rhodes, Jack .... 251
Rice, Bob ............ 230
Rice, Dee , ................... 204
Rice, Judy .... 21, 131, 133,
146, 158, 163, 164, 204
Richey, Carolyn .......... 252
Ricketts, Larry .... 171, 252
Riddel, Richard ........ 233
Ridenour, Kenneth D. .. 2'04
Riggs, Fred .. 146, 151, 168,
Riley, Donald .... 115, 119
Rinehart, Nancy .... 47, 59,
131, 145, 146, 158, 163,
164, 178, 204
Risher, James .... 101, 112,
Ritter, Mr. John .... 92, 235
Rivers, Mary ................ 252
Rivers, Ricky .............. 256
Roach, Don .......,,... 18, 147,
Robbins, Twyla Ruth .. 256
Roberts, Dawn Marie 1. 135,
142, 167, 170, 230
Robinson, Linda ......,. 134,
Roche, Dan .... 121,
Roche, Tom . ............... 205
Roddy, Miss Melba 20,
Rook, Loemita .... 163, 204
Rosamond, Mary Jett ........
151, 141, 143, 159,
163, 164, 205
Rose, Carl .................... 230
Rose, Fred .................... 230
Ross, Mrs. Carileta .... 92,
Ross, Donna .... 147, 205
Ross, Virginia .... 141, 231
Roquemore, Mr. E. A.
93, 161,, 181
Rountree, Betty .... 131, 137.
Rowland. Bill .... 146, 147.
Rush, Pat .,.................. 123
Rush, Mrs. Winona ..,...., 77
Rushton, Billy ............ 252
Russell. Anne ............ 256
Russell, Kenneth ,.,..... 101,
112, 161, 231
Russell, Tommy ,... 12, 101.
Ryan, Albert ..,,.... 221, 252
Safety Council ,,,,,,,,,,,, 150
Sampson, Barbara .... 141.
Sampson, Mary Nell .... 163.
Sanders. Donna ..........,. 231
Sanders, Sandra .... 131, 134,
162, 179, 231
Sanderson, Theda ........ 65,
131. 136, 141, 143, 147,
Sandoval, Reuben .... 102,
Saunders, Carolyn .,,,,,,, 252
Saunders, Linda ........ 252
Savage, Judy .............. 252
Scanlan, Linda .... 142, 159,
Scarborough, Lorna .... 252
1 55. 231
Schug, Carmelee ........ 134,
1 59, 2 52
Scott, Davey .... 150, 160,
Scottino, Carolyn ........ 252
Scottino, Cora Anne .... 133,
153, 155, 165, 205
Scruton, Ann .... 147, 231
Seay, Lewis .... 169, 171,
Seelye, Sherry .... 150, 252
Senior Class .....,...... 184-210
Senior Class Favorites
Class Officers .. 180
Class Sponsors .. 181
Seward, Bill .... 133, 137,
Shackelford, Mr. Odell 72
Shackelford, Wally .... 161,
Shade, Ronnie .........,,. 205
Shemwell, Jack ..,. 123, 233
Shepard, Dick ............ 231
Sherman, Bill .... 137, 252
Sherrill, Mrs. Helen .... 77
Sherrod, Mrs. Cloye .... 93,
Shop .....,.................,.,...... 88
Shope, Hohnny ............ 252
Short, Bettye ..., 131, 133,
147, 159, 164, 205
Shuck, Douglas .......... 205
e, Mrs. Mildred .. 93
Shurmon, Karen .... 142, 252
Shurmon, Trey .... 161 231
Sides, Sonny ................ 231
Sier, Barbara .............. 252
Siler, Jimmy ................ 205
Sillawav. Laurel ............ 205
Simmons, Carolinda .... 137,
Simmons, David ........ 231
Simms, Mrs. Bobbie ...... 56
Simonton, Don ............ 252
Simpson, Eddie ............
Sinclair, Peggy ............ 206
Singleton, Ray ............ 256
Skelton, Mrs. Juanita .... 76
Skidmore, Carolyn .... 137,
147, 159. 239
Skiles, Keith .... 102, 121.
135, 150, 252
Skinner, David .,.......... 253
Slaughter, Jane .... 131, 142,
147. 159, 169, 170, 171.
Slaughter, Sandra .....,.. 239
Sleeper, Kenneth ........ 168,
Sleeper, Linda .... 168, 253
Sleppy, Janet .... 147, 231
Smith. Ann 123, 135, 255
Smith, Donald ............ 233
Smith. Gary .... 169, 171,
Smith, James .,.. 100, 112,
114, 133, 147. 149, 150.
Smith, Janet .......... 168, 253
Smith, Janette ............ 253
Smith, Mr. Jerry ,... 76, 130,
Smith, Joyce .... 147, 150,
Smith, Judy .... 131, 133,
136, 142, 162, 231
Smith, Kenneth D. .....,.. 231
Smith, Kenneth E. .... 170,
Smith, Kyle ,,.. 170, 206
Smith, Reba .... 141, 147,
155, 159, 231
Smith, Roger .... 55, 133,
148, 171, 172, 206, 212
Smith, Sandra .... 150, 159,
Smithers, Billy ............ 253
Frank .... 102, 123,
Snell, Weldon .... 147, 170,
Snider, Carol Ann .,.. 27,
133, 137, 169, 170, 172,
Snider, James ................ 232
suaaiith, Don .... 169,
Snider, Phyllis .,.. 71, 170,
Snodgrass, Mrs. Ena Ray
Snowden, Grace ........
141, 142, 147, 155,
Snowden, Howard ........ 232
Sophomore Class ,, 234, 256
Sophomore Class Favorites
Sophomore Class Officers ..
Sophomore Class Sponsors
Spain, Ronald .... 137, 253
Sparks, Gerald ........ 206
Sparrow, Barbara ...... 131,
133. 162, 232
Sparrow, Peter .... ...... 2 53
Speech ........,,,..,,,,,,,,A, .,,,. 8 9
Spencer, Annette .... 4, 142,
157, 159, 253
Spoon, Barbara .... 133, 141,
143. 147, 162, 170, 206
Spruance, Pat .... 130, 234,
Spur-lock, Jerry .,.,,.,,,, 253
Squires, Carole .... 151, 156,
Stakes, Wanda .... 156 232
Stanley, Tracy .... 123, 141,
Stark. Margaret .... 156 253
Starr, Elmer ............,,., 206
Starr. James .....,..,,,.,,,,,, 171
Steakley, Judy .... 168, 253
Steele, George .... 150, 253
Steelman, Maudie ...... 163,
Steen, Patsy ....,.......,,,, 232
Stepp. A1 .... 102, 168, 253
Sullivan, Louie ............ 254
Summerford, Jackie .... 102,
Sutherland, Kay .... 136, 207
Sutherland, Marsha .... 133,
137, 147, 157, 159, 170,
Sutton, Lynn ..,. 131, 136,
153, 162, 232
Svestka, Lynn .... 137, 147,
Swafford, Bobby ........ 232
Swafford, Jean .... 163, 171,
Swafford, Johnny ........ 256
Swartz, Paul .... 120, 149,
Sweny, Susanne ,... 163, 171,
Tackett, Joyce .... 1, 131, 137
147, 159, 162, 164, 207
Talbott, Wilma ........ 169, 254
Tallon. Sandra ...... 147, 170
Tankersley, Janice .,,, 130,
Tamplin, Betty . .,...,.,,. 254
Taylor. Aldah ........ 170 254
Taylor, Glen ...,,...,.....,...., 25 l
Taylor, Kison ...,....................
Stevens, Donna ,,,, ,,,,,,,,
Stevens, Shirley ...,,,,, 169,
Stevenson, Barton .,.... 147,
Stewart, Bonnie .,.. 159, 253
Stewart, Gaylon ........ 167,
Stewart, Glenda .... 159, 232
Stewart. Mary Lynn ....,, 253
Stewart Sandra ..,. 171. 253
Stiles, Gerald 122. 142,
Stiles, James .... 121. 130.
Stocker, Heinz ....1....... 254
Stockton. Dianne ....,, 130.
155, 159, 254
Stonaker, Wendell .,.. 150.
Stone. Kay .,,,.,,,.,.,....., 250
Story, Nan ,.,, 111. 151. 232
Stovall, Lynda ,... 13-1. 150.
St. Peter. Judith .. ,,.. 251
St. Peter, Thomas .....,., 147.
Stribling. Eugene ....,... 207
Strickland, Mrs. Helen .. 76
Strickland, Tommy ,.,, 147,
Strong. Betty .... 150, 163.
Strong, Pat .....,.. 159, 168.
St. Romain, Merrily .... 147,
Stroud, Billy ........... ..... 232
Stroud, Lynda ..., 142, 254
Student Council ,... 128-130
Student Store ..,....,..,,..
Taylor, Linda .,,,,. . 41, 207
Taylor. Shirley ................ 208
Tennis Team ,...,,........., 123
Terrell. David 130. 147.
Tl10mas.GL-ne -10. 1-17. 167.
Tliomas, Jerry ...........,.,,. 208
'1'homa.s, Larry .,.............. 232
Thomas, Linda ,,,. 131. 133.
137, 147. 151. 232
Thomas, Sidney .... 122, 161
Thompson, Betty Ann 155.
Thompson, Patsy ...., ,.,. 2 56
Thorla, Rebecca 1,,......... 254
Thornton. Jimmy ...,,... 25-1
Thornton. Miss Myrtle Lee ..
Tliorsen. Tom ,,,, 147, 151.
Thresher. Linda .. 163. 170.
Tidwell. Sherryn .. 133. 137.
147, 153, 162. 232
Tierce. John .. 38, 101, 112.
130. 160. 161. 216. 218.
Tipton, Frances .,,, 135. 25.1
Tisdale. Toby ,,,,,. 123. 169.
170. 172, 25-'I
Todd. Meredith .... 137. 254
Tombin. Harold ....,.,.,.,. 256
Townend. Leorah ,,,. 133 137
16-1. 170. 2511
Townsend. Ritky 13. lltu
1-17. 230. 25-1
Track Team .,....,.. ,..., . . 121
'1'ri111ble, Betty .,...,..,,,. ,,,, 2 30
Trull. Sandra .. . . 1.17 232
Tucker, Bert ...... ........... 2 32
Tucker. James .. .. . 256
Tucker, Milton ,.,.. .. 233
Tucker., Suzanne H 130. 159.
Tull, Michael .....,.. .. 256
Tull, Pat ................ 141 233
Tu1'ner, Bill ..................,, 254
Turner, Jim .........,.. 171 233
Turner. Nanty .... 151, 159.
Turney, Mrs. Ann .. 95. 123.
Turnham. Mrs. Vada .. 91.
Turpin, Larry ....,..,,. ....
Urie, Thomas .....,,,....,.,.
Usher, Bettye .. 141, 153.
Valentine Sweetheart ....
Van Buren, Tommy ...,
Vance, Jack .....,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.
Van Leuvan. Lynda ....
Van Riper. Suzanne
Vaught, Troy .. 101. 113,
Veres, Clinton .......,...,.,,,
Vennum, Quentin .... 168,
Vines. Par ............,.1,,,,,,,, ,
Wafer. David ...,..,,..,,,,,,
Wagoner, Emma Nell ..
Waibel, Lynn Edith ....
Waite, James .,,..... 151,
Walker, Calvin ,... 168,
Walker, Betty .. 133,
147, 170, 233
Walker, Sharon .J 133.
155, 159, 170, 233
Wallac'e, Linda ,..,........
Wallace, Richard C, ..
Wallace, Richard E. ..
133, 135, 149. 208
Waller. Douglas .,,. 102.
Waller, Marion ...........,
Waltman, Barbara ,,,,
Winnker, James ..., .
Ward, Edna Beth
Ward, Terry .... 150, 155, 255
Ware. Ann ., 5, 132, 133
147, 153. 167. 174, 209
Ware, Queya ............,,,. 256
Warner. Patricia . . ,,,,, 111.
Warren. Clydelle ,,.....,.,. 256
Warriner. Bobby .... 147 233
Watkins. Kenneth G. .... 255
Watkins, Kenneth W. ,... 102.
Watkins. Larry 136. 233
Wzitkins, Lola ..,..,,..,,.,, 209
Watkins. Mai-ie .,.. 111. :ss
Watkins. Mike ,,,.,,...,., 233
Weatherall. Joe .... 115, 117.
118. 123. 133, 136, 1511
XX'eatherford. Kathleen 150
Wehb.,1.1mt-5 . 101. 108. lov.
113. 117. 209
Wfebb. Mr. John. 28. oi, 71
Vlfebb. Shirley . 256
Webster. Jim . . '55
Wfebstt-r. Judy . 15s, 255
Weed, Roger .... ., . . 255
Weir. Dirk. 100. 113. 111.
Weston. Marilyn ,,,, 137. I 17,
W'hipple. Emory .,,, 171. 172.
Whitaker. Donald . 2512
White. Ann .....,.. 155. 169.
Whitc'. Dasid ....... 170. 256
White. Linda .........,..,,,, 233
Whitten. Mrs. Audine .... 18.
Whitten. Ben . 130. 115.
Wl1itten. 1V1ary .. 157. 159.
Whitworth, Avon ..
Who's Who ............
Wibur, Sharon ....
Williams. Bettye ............
Williams, Bobby ,,,,..,,,,,,
162, 163, 171, 209
Williams. Mrs. Catherine ...,
Williams. Janice .....,......
Williams, Louise .... 163.
Williams, Virginia .. 167,
Williams. Williain ....
Wills, Norma .,.,.. 142,
Wilson, Barbara ..,. 168,
Wilson, Denton .... 150.
Wilson. Jesse .... 113.
Wilson, Mitchell .... 135,
Wilson, Peggy ,.,, 130,
Wilson. Robert .... 10.1,
Wilson, Sammie ,,,..,,.,..,
Wilson. Starlett .... 131,
137, 147. 159, 175.
Windlmaiim, Milton. .......,. .
Winter, Gary ..,..... 102.
Wise. Charlene 151,
Witte. Dax id ..........
Wcmlf. Beverly Joy
Wtvlf. Ted ...... . 141.
Wood. Mr. Roy ............
Wood, Tommy . 120.
Woods. Charles .... 120.
Woodward. Kathryn ..... .
130 13 l 1 10 1 13
Wooten, Jane .... 1. 66,
133. 138. 1213. 159.
Workman, Mr. Mayfield
Worrell, Mary ........ ,
Wright, Norman ............
Vfright. Norma Jean ....
W1'igl1t. Richard 167.
Wriglit. Sammy .. 168,
Writzlit. 5X'esley 102.
W'ylie. Beverly , 131.
XX'ynn. Judv . 153. 159.
Yagla. Ronnie .. 1111.
Yale, Eddy ..... .. .
Yandell. Johnny 21.
rmon, Rose Marv
Ye.1tl1er111o1'1, Wllllltlil .
32. 131, 145. lf17,
159, 183. 2111
York. Carol .... 163. 16-1.
Younkm. Karen , ...,.... .
Young. Bobby .... .. 167.
Young. Gary ........ 161.
Young, Kathy ................
Young. Robert .............,.,
Young. Ronnie .... I3-1,
Young, Sharon ..,.. ..........
Young. Wfiley .. . ,
Ziirimt-rniann. Jimmy 150,
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