Arlington High School - Colt Corral Yearbook (Arlington, TX)

 - Class of 1963

Page 1 of 360

 

Arlington High School - Colt Corral Yearbook (Arlington, TX) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1963 volume:

1 X ' UQ , XR ' V, cams IW MQ ...f if .,A1 iulkjfk . - F r i .Q Q-, fn 5-1, yn., b 1 w l P I ' D -Q . -'I 4 ' r 513, ,4 .. , ' 14 ff' w if-A f ' s If ' MM" A,GCUvou5'3Gi,fJJv49f'l .f W, of-if iuwwpfwmd fZZf4i.Aw,,, QL of ww wwf? Qdwwfaw ..l.....QQ?,. m,,,m,M,? K, my K, RU G10 HIGH scHooL nf PRESE TS THE 'J fb wmv- 'mix 1 'lf ay ,K ,vwff,mvy Mw1w. fx-M f M. MH. -,Qg41,:Q4W wwf. - x 5 LT I963 RR Q H, M img? My ,.,, , f' - ,,- T TX vo L. vm RU GTO ,TEXAS Contents H -..,A 3' Faculty I8 47 Personalities 48 79 Sports SO ll9 Activities ..... l2O-2l3 Classes .... 2l-4-33l lndex.332-34-4 ooo " oooo ll - :aaa oooo - oooo ooo fl Miss Melba Roddy Service, Loyalty Result ln Choice Occasionally there appears a person whose energy and force of personality hold as vital a part in a school's atmosphere as its brickwork or the columns that guard its en- trance .... In one who is every inch a teacher, We re- cognize this quality. Because of .... her skill in imparting liI1OWl6ClgC-2, Dressed in her sponsor's jacket, Miss Roddy spends another her foresight in preparing students for the future, her longtime interest and support of the student activities of AHS, her continuous leadership in various phases of school life, her sincere dedication to the job of teaching. t 1 fs s R f""1 afternoon helping the cheerleaders plan a skit for Friday. We, the students of AHS, dedicate the 1963 Colt C arm! to Miss Melba Roddy. it l if-it-,, . 'Z Iv, , Q i , A . I , K ' we 4 X125 K wa, !,,,-it I , 1, 1, .,,.,. rrifii-ifffQl?if"i.7 f,,:'f'fl-'W' I Q 'Wei-X"c' 'l"' , - ' f l -ii ' ' :fi ' --six" ff-- ' ga' 'fn se ' t,. ,awww , it ' ' t ' ' if P ' is iir l r ,Q . . . V . lp , -i,,esfe3ifiiL4i:rf5M, ',-. From her desk Miss Rodd dis enses much valuable ' f - fl I s ',faf '- ' il .,i. 1s5lS'iii.s:W'l"iifffbfwva-eswdi"'??f6923 ' ' y i 4 aid and advice to large numbers of her students. p e, vb , - I f 'I' ff it s - it li WM! " srr, ...,i .:.. A M . L---:L is Y' Relaxing while she lunches, Miss Roddy proves that, at times, even a teacher enjoys getting away from it all. 5 Foreword No school is a single existence, an en- tity in itself. It is only a loose gathering of the individuals which make it up, and it gains its personality from the individual person- ality-you. Because a school has no character or distinction except through the character of its members, it is a varied and many-faceted creation. Each person sees in high school his own varied interests as well as a reflection of the interests of his classmates. The clubs to which he belongs, the people he knows, the events that mean very much to him-all aspects of school life flash by in kaleidoscope colors during the years he spends in senior high. Yet, though viewed through the eyes of hundreds of people, the pieces fall together into one total pattern, one huge mosaic of many hues which makes up Arlington High School. It is hoped that this book will pre- serve that whole pattern-as seen by you, the individual. Wm N . . 1 , Q .. Q ,M K SML in fb ,!J5jg'5f- K ,F .,,g' gf, g,I- i 1 N., ,Ld Mfqwti, L., ,, -- ' -MMA , Q N . w 1 f, fx: X. .5 . A ,wg ..w-"W 5 . SPI PI T U5 R95 R '2 1'- - gn ,W ,, f . S K W 5 4, , g Y 1 5 sf ,- as Wx' 'X A 5. 2 S I lg 5 9 f 'I f JR Y V F n 111' 5 f' A Anusaida 'fmwrs' I 1 ,. S 1 ,T Aw MM t 4 'I U V I f R J M -.7..W,,,.,.f X, ,V ? Ii' ' r .IMF AQ it lx' .Af W' in 1' 3.3551 ll MMG 5 ' . af 'H 'EVP' n 1 Y'- Linda Barr and Sheila Tallon spend their lunch period for the intended 4,1- purposes, while Lauren Johnson uses it to finish her overdue studies. ,L Long after we have left the halls of AHS, its most familiar features will still be vivid memories to us. The cafeteria, the parking lot, even the temporary buildings after a rain, will be well remembered by those who con- gregated there. The sight of the language lab and the reference library became familiar to language students, sophomores working on reports, juniors and seniors slaving over re- search work. And occupying a central position in the school was our Little Arlie fountain, which became the best-known sight of all. For some, these things were new this year, for some they were greeted again, and for some they were seen for the last time. The Little Arlie . 1960, not only enhances the of the patio but is also a source of pride to many students. of students who supply their own transportationrto and from school Famrlrar Srghts Frrendly Scenes Peruacle Atmosphere Miss Banks assists john Burch- fiel and Martha Wright in locating books to be used in preparing reports and themes. 11 Year's Activities Furnish "The Late Christopher Bean," presented December 15, 14 the class of '65, not only furnished money for the class, but supplied entertainment for the student body to enjoy ev-13 The slave auction sponsored by the junior class won a prize for most original booth at the annual October Halloween Carnival. 12 -..J Each week, each day, every 55 minutes, doors swung open and 2,160 students poured out of classrooms into the halls, the lounge, and at lunch across the street. For five minutes our halls teemed with people until the tardy bell restored relative quiet. Next year this will not happen in exact- ly the same way. For the first time there will be two high schools in Arlington and a much smaller student body in each. That means that this year was special, because it was the last time Arlington High existed by itself. What else made this year special? There were registration and Homecoming, mums and Senior rings, Western Day and Gradua- tion, assemblies and research themes, just as there always have been. But this year's activ- ities were unique because a different group experienced them. The distinctive personality of the group that worked and played this year will never be duplicated. Instead, the mums, the pep rallies, the Homecoming Parade, and the prom pictures were tucked away among memories that made a specially special year. X- Registration was an initial step toward "higher education" encountered by sophomores in August. Unforgetable Memories . , x , Realizing the significance of religion in their lives Qglgjggmql students were active participants at church functions A'A' A Students This year marked the appearance of sev- eral fine additions to Arlington. A handsome new City Hall arose on Abrams Street, where it adds an atmosphere of modern efficiency to downtown Arlington. Juniors and seniors struggling to finish research themes thanked their stars for the new city library. We from AHS especially appreciated the convenience of the remodeled Arlington State College football field, since all our home games took place there. ,M . Arlington s new City Hall attracted many admiring glances and numerous compliments. Participate In Community Life The city's new public library provided a great deal of help to all those students who were working on themes and projects. Empty tennis courts were a rare sight, but when the temperature fell to near zero the most ardent tennis fans remained indoors. Most Arlington citizens became acquainted with the co1lege's new football stadium when attending the five Colt home games d df5 1 "Let's go to the show," became a frequently Bowling at one of Arlington's many bowling lanes spoken phrase as Arlington students relaxed was a favorite activity of many of the students. after every long, strenuous week of school. Through 16 The parks of Arlington proved an excellent place for picnics and other get-togethers. Many of Arlington's students became well acquainted with Six Flags because of its serving both as a employer and as a place to go for entertainment. Worship, Work, Play During the year many Places besides school became familiar to our students. In areas all over town we took advantage of op- portunities to relax and grab Cokes. Recrea- tion areas and the movies were well-known gathering places, and Six Flags became a fa- vorite weekend haunt for many. But, realizing that recreation and study Were not all-impor- tant, we took time out to attend church on Sundays. Many an afternoon and many a dime was spent at Pal's by Arlington students. 17 The faculty and administration are the backbone of the high schoolg they supply the behind-the-scenes guidance necessary to keep things running smoothly. Teachers do not merely teach, nor coun- selors counsel, but they sponsor clubs and classes, chaperone social functions, and con- tribute time to other extracurricular projects. In addition to these activities the faculty at- tends departmental meetings where curricu- lum guides are set up, progress is checked, and suggestions on new techniques are received. Since the faculty and administration play a major part in the development of a school and the development of each student, its go al is for each member to instill in students his knowledge along with a high set of values. Then all can truly say, "I am a part of every- one I have met." Faculty Administration Employs By administering the policies under which our school functions, the Administra- tive Department provides for the smooth running of the Arlington Public School Sys- tem. These policies, which are determined by the Board of Education, are concerned with almost all phases of school life. Other duties of the Administrative De- partment include the employment of teachers, direction of finances, and supervision of bus routes and football tickets. Mr. Roy Wood Assistant Superintendent Education 20 Mr. Woodrow Counts Assistant Superintendent Finance S-"""""w Mr. james W. Martin Superintendent ll'--f Mr. james E. Starrett Director of Special Services School Personnel Members of the School Board include: fSeatedJ Messrs, joe Bailey, Secretaryg Floyd Gunn, Presidentg Charles Youngg fStandingj Clyde Ashworth, Guy C. Hutcheson, and Tom W. Foster. Mrs. Dixie Fowler Secretary to Mir. Martin lf! Mrs. Stella Hilvko Secretary to Mr. Wood 'sn-3 Mrs. Imogene Johnson Secretary to Mr. Starrett Mrs. DeLoise Keating Secretary to Mr. Counts Mr. John XVebb Principal Our school's two vice principals, Mr. Key and Mr. Curlee, have many occupations in addition to being vice principal. Mr. Key, our full-time assistant, is also the boys' counselor and keeps the boys' at- tendance record. It is his job to manage the school's textbooks and to work with Mr. Webb in all phases of the school life. Mr. Cur1ee's duties include sponsoring the Safety Council, supervising traffic and parking around the school. working out fire drill procedure, and working with sponsors on class activities. He also devotes part of his time to coaching. 22 Executive Mr. Webb, our principal, "holds the reins" at Arlington High. His experience and "know-how" contribute more to the smooth functioning of our school than anyone else's, since his job as principal encompasses a large variety of duties. Mr. Webb, who has always taken special interest in student body activi- ties, lends his advice and support to all stu- dent projects and to many other activities concerning the school welfare. His contacts with faculty and students, his leadership and encouragement are great assets to AHS. Mr. Harold Key Vice Principal Mr. Sam Curlee Vice Principal Department Directs School Life Miss Price has shown interest in all of our student-sponsored activities, and she has often served as an unofficial member of planning committees and work groups in the high school. In fact, she is present at almost all school functions as a chaperone. As Dean of Women, she lends an under- standing ear to girls with personal or school problems. In addition to her duties as advi- sor, she keeps girls' attendance records and handles any discipline problems that might arise. Mrs. Campbell and Mr. Smith, our two counselors, are always glad to talk with any- one needing help in choosing a job, forming college plans, or passing a course. Besides ad- vising students on future plans, Mr. Smith and Mrs. Campbell conduct the various test- ing programs and interpret the results of these tests to help students learn their apti- tudes and abilities. In general, Mrs. Campbell is in charge of tests and interviews with the sophomore class, while Mr. Smith works mainly with the juniors and seniors. Their sincere interest in individual ability and personality greatly en- courages students' progress. 23 Secretaries Play Vital Role 47"-4 Three secretaries share duties in the of- fice. Mrs. Malone, secretary to Mr. Webb, types reports, writes letters, and takes dicta- tion. Mrs. McIntosh is the school's book- keeper, handling and depositing cafeteria and activity fund money. Our attendance clerk, Mrs. Yates, files the daily absentee lists. iff? Mrs. Elizabeth Malone Secretary to Mr. Webb X. Mrs. Janie Yates Attendance Clerk Mrs. Elizabeth McIntosh Bookkeeper Specialists Supply Aid, Advice Specialists on the school staff are Mrs. Counts, Mrs. Skelton, and Mrs. Strickland. Mrs. Counts, who is now in her fourteenth year of service, has proved very efficient at helping students who are in poor health. Her sincere interest in each student does much to speed up his recovery. Mrs. Skelton does much to aid all those students who have a speech problem. She spends many hours talking to them, giving them corrective exercises, and encouraging them so that they will continue to progress. Mrs. Strickland, however, does not have much direct contact with the student. Her as- sistance is mostly through the teachers. After organizing and planning the departmental meetings, Mrs. Strickland works with the teachers to determine the teaching methods and objectives for each course. K f 3 lee Mrs. Helen Strickland Supervisor Mrs. Newana Counts School Nurse Mrs. Juanita Skelton Speech Therapist Arts Promote Mrs. Charlyne Dodge English Speech Thespians Plays 26 Mr. 1. Edgar Cullers Mechanical Drawing Miss Ernestine Farr English journalism COLT CORRAL COLT Quill and Scroll Mrs. Arista Joyner Art Distinct Talents At AHS the Liberal Arts Department rep- resents the students' varied interests in art, journalism, speech, and mechanical drawing. The art department, for example, displays fashion designs, cartoons, and oil paintings. journalism students prepare the annual, newspaper, and student directory for pub- lication, and attend seven workshops through- out the year to improve their skills. Besides preparing the delegates for con- tests, the speech department produces the senior, junior, and one-act plays. ,The skills of perspective and dimension- al drawing gained by students in mechanical drawing classes prove invaluable in later courses. Judy Forbes listens as Mrs. Joyner explains the importance of colors Commercial Classes Set Record Mrs. Lyndall Lands Typing FTA Mrs. Cloye Sherrod Shorthand Typing OGA Mrs. Marie Crouch Bookkeeping Shorthand Typing Mr. Dave Gardner Bookkeeping Typing Miss julia Price Business Math Shorthand Typing Our XC ercial Department, which in- creased enrollm nt by a record of 150 per cent ffers training in bookkeeping, short- d, and typing courses for career-minded students. Interscholastic League typing com- petition encourages the development of speed and accuracy. Local business offices offer op- portunities for students to work and to gain practical experience. Miss Price transcribes the alphabet symbols to Ann Lamkin, junior Mrs. Mildred Shupee Bookkeeping Typing NHS Sophomore English Teachers -- F '- Mrs. Ruth Butler T51 M' sxSai'.13'f'-f e V ,,,,'. ,V . f1i,11e.Y1-iff, - - X 1 " H xii awed P W as-, .et My :ff a 5 M if , 2351 ?t"ff,,gj asp tl mg A , Q i wry rs K th I , ' Ei as M aim yl?a l S' English Miss Kathyrn Byrd English Sophomore Sponsor rm 28 Miss Flo Evans English Sophomore Sponsor XVith 1,040 sophomores registered, seven teachers were added to the faculty. Many of these teachers, as well as the students they teach, are new to the high school. Sophomore English is taught on three levels according to the aptitudes and abilities of the individual student, and all three are coordinated courses in literature--short story, poetry, novel, essay, and drama. They also polish up on grammar with original composi- tions written about the literature of their study. A special mythology course, in level one, a unit of good study habits, and even a set of guides for best use of the library, are included in the curriculum. Outside reading, films, and projects pertaining to the unit be- ing studied supplement the program. e I 3 , l Jolene Thompson asks Mrs. Butler about her lesson while Tommy Beene looks on. Stress World Literature fsdlbif, fs Mrs. Norma Kidder A S h English Sophomore Sponsor Nr fr t l ff: - Mrs. Charleen Murray English Miss Byrd fixes Robyn Smale's pearls before her picture is taken. isa' Mr. Nolan Wood English Latin FTA Sophomore Sponsor Mrs. Ann Stockton English Sophomore Sponsor Mrs. Stockton explains a humorous poem to Wayne Branscum and Juanita johnson. 29 English Classes Analyze American authors and literature are quite familiar to those who have completed junior English. junior English is a study of the his- tory of America, the lives of American au- thors, and the literature which the authors produce. The big project of the year is a research theme on an American author from which students learn proper form for a research pa- per, efficient use of the library, procedure for making bibliography cards, and other skills. Students work on grammar by Writing short- er compositions about their study. Mrs. Myra Curry English PTA Junior Sponsor Mrs. Linda Maddox p .. . ., 5 English 4 Q ,sf f , junior Sponsor , 1 J 5 422513: 2-at l- A .nsssfiwgf zfg fx 'ffm 155: ffl" ::f5:::::EJi5 'il . . if . . ., 36:55.-'!1::,l?:i.f?55l?lff!fEE5' sr Miss Elizabeth Amos English Literary Club Mrs. Mary Brown English junior Sponsor Mrs. Curry helps james Young correct a grammatical error. Literature, Improve Grammar. Mrs. Maydelle Crouch English French I Foreign Language Club wp, I .... Mrs. Mary Galvan V V Debate - f "" ' H 'L l r gera i in l Akg'k' K - Mrs. Martha Roark English Senior Sponsor Miss Melba Roddy Mrs. Marjorie Spann English English Cheerleaders Senior Sponsor -Q- ' 4 s. sp Q . , i 0 E . v :rr e X! P" Mrs. Maddox enlarges upon the value of colonial literature. Senior English providesa survey of Eng- lish literature for students. This course covers the most outstanding authors and their works from the beginnings of Eng- land's history to modern times. In addition to the study of literature, the principles of grammar are reviewed and all aspects of oral and written composition that will be needed by a high school graduate are presented. Classes are divided into three levels to encourage students to progress at their own rate of learning. Emphasis is placed upon individual expression in all the fields of the creative arts: art, drama, poetry, essays, and short stories. 31 Librarians Orientate Sophs Our versatile librarians process books and magazines, supervise reference areas and book circulation, and promote the use of the library. Each of these is a full-time job in it- Mrs. Ann Fleming self, but in addition the librarians survey and Librarian Library Club f' purchase materials and keep track of visual aids such as filmstrips and records. Students are encouraged to use the li- 5331-It B s 6 L ists .- f - 3 513 it "f. Q :T ,:f' 57? 31:53 f-' ia: il5ifi9l'iiQ5, L L 111 ":i' " .. lyni sriir , 1 brary due to the efforts of the librarians by such publicity projects as National Library Week. Any student who needs help in locat- ing special materials or using the reference room finds the ready assistance of our librar- ians invaluable. Nw .MLK I 'Shy B Y Miss Banks looks on as Beth Byrne, library assistant, completes check of library files. .4-N, ,- ar Miss Kalani Banks Assistant Librarian Library Club Lab Sessions Benefit Students l Mrs. Poturalski teaches her classes the significance of French culture as well as the workings of the language. Mrs. Nadine Barker Mr. Norman Whitlock Latin anish Our rapidly growing Foreign Language Department has expanded this year to two years of French in addition to three years of Spanish and two years of Latin. There are now four full-time language teachers and two who teach language along with other subjects. At the present time 32 per cent of the students are taking a foreign language. The new language lab is available to each student at least once a week. Correlated film-strips and tapes used as teaching tools aid the student in combining the facts he learns about grammar with the spoken lan- guage. Mrs. Dorothy Holland Spanish Foreign Language Club Mrs. Toula Poturalski SP Foreign Language Club Foreign Language Club French Foreign Language Club Math Presents Problems, Twelve math teachers in this department teach 56 classes and about 1,450 students. These 1,450 are dispersed over Algebra I and II, plane and solid geometry, business math, trigonometry, and advanced math. Geometry classes construct original proj- ects which are used as teaching aids and ex- hibits at the Arlington Community Fair. For especially interested students, Interscholastic League offers "Slide Rulen and "Number Sense" competitiong also, every year a few students receive the opportunity of taking special summer math courses in college. A good percentage of Arlington High graduates who go to college get advance cred- its in math, as a result of the excellent teach- ing in our math department. Mrs Baker discusses an algebra problem with Judy Gibson. Mrs. Rita Kimbley Mrs. Lou Baker Algebra Junior Sponsor Mrs. Max E. Brewer Geometry Plane Geometry Miss Nora Butler Solid Geometry Trigonometry Mrs. Betty Kirk Algebra Sophomore Sponsor Algebra Sophomore Sponsor - X, Provides Solutions Mrs. Shirley Kirkpatrick Algebra Sophomore Sponsor Mr. Love explains geometric problems to Connie Glover and Steve Hunt. Mrs. Linda Olive ,V ' A Algebfa A , "fl Sophomore Sponsor pV p , is ' if ll f ' I x W ,-" 2 Q Mr. Herman Wood Algebra Business Math Senior Sponsor Mrs. Wanda Temple Business Math Plane Geometry Sophomore Sponsor Miss Gertie Morris Plane Geometry Advanced Math Junior Sponsor Projects are used by Mrs. Temple to explain problems. Mr. J. O. Love Business Math Plane Geometry junior Sponsor Science Courses Increase Science students are occupied with class- work and special projects for each unit and term. In biology students work on bug col- lections, while in chemistry and physics they make scientific models. These projects, which are displayed in the hall showcases, help to stimulate interest in science. For the past six years students have en- tered original work in the Ft. Worth Science Fairg last year, in fact, we had two winners. Others have gained credits in college by pass- " Mr. William Brazzil -'L " ' g 1s',,'H:'.:H , .' ' ., . g a s C 1 Biolo gy viii!-'iiibisi " ' IA Q fgil ii i s c ., I X ' f 9522255 V, H "aaa - f',, f .. 5' iii 1 Mrs. Mary Clements - Biology ,Qs ' Chemistry ' 1 if as Mr. Frank Collins Biology Mg, Don Dorsey Mrs, Margaret Fry Physics Biology Camera Club 36 Photography ing 'Advanced Standing Examsf, Last year for the first time our students participated in the lnterscholastic League Science Contest. A unique feature has been added this year in the form of new curriculum in physics known as PSSC fPhysical Science Study Com- mitteej which is na laboratory approach to physics. The science department makes con- siderable use of visual aids: films, charts, mod- els, microscopes, and also new this year, an overhead projector. Mr. Brazzil shows jimmy Wade a bug collection. Power Of Reasoning Biology Mr. Michael D. Kerr - Biology Sophomore Sponsor W KD? 9 'Sr ' . 1. Q. V. ,-- 1 , ,V : ,rl-1 Mr. Roy C. Morrison Mr. Kenneth Pickett Biology Mechanical Drawing Shop Sophomore Sponsor Mrs. Berta Mae Pope Mr. Paul Stewart Mrs, Catherine Williams Chemistry Physics Biology NHS Business Math Senior Sponsor Erin Hawkes and Mark Whitelaw aid Mrs. Pope in an experiment. Mrs. Williams conducts her class in a study of human anatomy 37 Band, Choir Largest Ever The band, which is the largest we have had and which contains 145 members, in- cludes the Stage and Concert bands, the "B" band, and the Colt marching band. Two ma- jorettes and three flagbearers complete the group. Its members participate in such events as the Castleberry Band Festival and Inter- scholastic League marching, concert, and sight-reading contests, as well as playing in football games, parades, and concerts. For the past twelve years the band has placed in the first division of Interscholastic League marching competition. Choraliers, Melodiers, and Aristocrats make up the choral groups. Like the band, it is the largest choral department we have had. Each year these groups put on several musi- cal programs for the school. Special activities such as participation in the Texas Music Ed- ucators' Association Day, interscholastic sing- ing competition, and singing for local groups add to the program. Mr. Corey, Mary Murchison, and Whitney take time out for a brief period of relaxation after a hectic Friday schedule Mr. Dean Corey Band Stage Band Wi Miss jane Robin Ellis ' - f . K - E. ', f isaifl. f -- ' .,... 5 cswf5,,ifrr,,Q ar '. K 5353 -1f52'ri V ..... . , . , . A "fi -af -. . - r K- - Miss Ellis conducts her fourth period Mellodiers during a daily rehearsal. 38 Choir N Devotional f Council L Social Science Provides Solid Citizens of tomorrow find good train- ing in civics, sociology, and economics, Where social problems and principles of democratic government are discussed. In civics the func- tions of state, local, and federal governments are explained so that students learn the or- ganization of government as a basis for under- standing current political developments. So- ciology prepares students for participation in civic affairs by revealing the structure of groups and the role of the individual in var- ious groups. With oral reports and class study students gain understanding of the laws of business and capital in economics. The linking of ancient and modern sub- jects in American, Texas, and world history provides students with good background and stresses the importance of informed citizens. Special speakers, films, projects, and current events add emphasis to historical subjects. Miss Butler emphasizes a matter of historical importance Miss Pearl Butler American History Junior Sponsor Mrs. Ann Turney Civics American History Mrs. Ena Snodgrass t . P ' 1 Mrs. Lila Sparks - - rrsit fr 2 - 1, ' . . American History '--', . sg-'isis mi American History junior Sponsor A it " an i n Civics A aj, Q W, junior Sponsor rr, .,.' ' ' 4 H ir- 51 .-i- el - i i ,i, 1 c '. one i S We X f , ,.,. .,.,. ,, .V , A, .. , .Q 55' .kk, V,k, - ,'rt li. ' Mr. C. T. McIntosh World History Sophomore Sponsor Mr. Vernon Stokes World History Sophomore Sponsor Foundations, Usable Experience Mrs. Eula Hamrick World History Sophomore Sponsor Mr. Smith allows after-class time for extra instructions to Tommy Williams. Mr. Danny Smith World History Sophomore Sponsor Mr. Stokes gazes at students taking exams. For Future Citizens ,,s,MmmW T Mrs. Parr demonstrates the correct procedure for outlining a chapter. Mrs. Gertrude johns Civics Sociology Student Council Mrs. Virginia Martin Texas History Civics Mrs. Natalie Parr American History junior Sponsor Mr. Spracklen helps Emma Lew Bailey answer her question about the duties of senators. Floyd Spracklen Civics Economics Key Club Senior Sponsor Physical Education Department Both individual and team competition are stressed in the Physical Education De- partment. Besides football, baseball, basket- ball, and volleyball, individual sports such as archery are stressed. A variety of intramural contests add in- terest to the many types of activities provided. Volleyball, track, and basketball competi- tions are held within the physical education program. The girls learn such extras as recreation- al games for parties, table tennis, and exer- cises to music. In all activities, however, the emphasis is on helping to improve the phys- ical fitness of the students. Linda Gauthier and Lynda Barrick use the proper procedures learnn Betty Sherrill, Judy Randall, Cheryl Sigmier practice the body arch in Miss Hoel's class. 42 Miss jo Arm Hoel Physical Education , x A "tl: a ' I I Mrs. Mary Reynolds " Physical Education 5, 7 -f I Red Cross - '. ,' , .,-f 2- , . A lncreases Mental Alertness M.rs. Reynolds class. Mr. Weldon Wright Physical Education Coach Sophomore Sponsor 4? 3 My c l' "' fy W is .5 Ravi! 1 5, lg Mr. Elo Nohavitz Driver Education Coach Safety Council Senior Sponsor Mr. Mayfield Workman Head Coach 3. Mr, Hal-Old Hill Mr. Doyle Malone Physical Education Amefifall History Cgach Coach Sophomore Sponsor Key Club Junior Sponsor Mr. Guy Shaw Thompson Driver Education Coach Safety Council junior Sponsor af' M Sit-ups are only one of the exercises learned in Coach Wright's PE classes. 43 Homemalzlng, Vocational Classes f, w Pat Stewart watches as Mrs. Mrs. Betty Price ...a -as - si ff Ross shows her how to lay a pattern. Mrs. Vada Turnham Under the guidance of the department's three teachers, girls gain experience in all phases of homemaking and prepare for the future. Each girl learns by class discussion and planning and by participating in the prep- aration of meals and sewing projects. Stu- dents learn highly practical items such as budgeting, nutrition, or party decorating, as well as studying the seven basic skills of homemaking. Childcare, sewing, home dec- oration, feeding a family, housing, family relations, care of the sick are the skills needed for successful homemaking. Our homemaking teachers, in addition to their duties in class, contribute time to visits, special workshops, and even women's sewing projects, all of which complement the departments program. . . Xa-f Homemaking Homemaking FHA FHA Junior Sponsor Senior Sponsor ar .. . crss irssi as crssi A -' sl, l . 'F 7 'F A ' Tl ,.,g Q E ,,.1,i ,'ai 'II' 1 ,Li , H. up pl ilgjlyy ,,V. 1 V. 3' I "ra li Mrs. Carileta Ross Homernaking FHA Sophomore Sponsor Mrs. Price issues yearbooks while Hetty Ford, FHA 44 president, receives a new member, Sandra Robbins. Help Develop atuml Abilities Wide variety in vocational training is of- fered to students who enroll in ICT flndus- trial Cooperative Trainingj, vocational agri- culture, DE Distributive Educationj, and shop. ICT and DE provide two year appren- Mr. Paul Booher ticeships or clerking experiences in one of more than 50 skills, students take two re- Industrial Arts junior Sponsor quired courses and work four hours each Week in some local business. Vocational Ag teaches soil conservation, Mr. R. P. Campbell DE DECA ""' junior Sponsor Mr. james Crouch DE DECA Senior Sponsor pest control, livestock and plant diseases, feeding, farm financing, and farm drainage and electricity. In shop boys learn wood and metal working, spray painting, electric weld- ing, and maintenance of all machines in the shop. Mr. Ritter, the coordinator of the ICT program, finds that his work proves to be very amusing as well as educational. Mr. john Ritter Mr. Jack Roquemore ICT Vocational Agficultufe Selling football tickets is only one of the VIC various jobs of Mr. Campbell, a DE teacher. Sophomore Sponsor Senior Sponsor 45 Cafeteria Crew Combats 5 Shifts In order to accommodate the addition of nearly 400 people to the enrollment, the lunch hour has been split into five, over-lap- ping, half-hour shifts with a new group com- ing in every ten minutes. Smoothness and ef- ficiency have been improved this year by the installation of a separate milk and ice cream counter Although at first confusing, the pro- gram has shown its Worth. Mrs. Ellen Busbee's work begins as she collects the first payment of the day. Mrs. Glenda Dodson, Mrs. Audie Stockton quickly adjust to new noon routine and extra shifts. 46 Mrs. Mary Alice johnson takes money for milk and ice cream. Mrs. Helen Sherrill, Mrs. Carrie Beckham average 300 meals a day. 2140 Raise Dust For Custodians .1 V1 i -'ezlffz " Pete Henz carries out one of his jobs, raising the flag. Each day the custodians are faced with the job of keeping our large school building in smooth running order. They are called when a light bulb burns out or when a win- dow shade won't workg their responsibilities include all phases of the maintenance of the building. Early in the mornings they arrive to heat the buildings, unlock the doors, and raise the flag, while after school begins the task of cleaning the halls and classrooms. These men are an indispensable part of our school. 1 Mr. johnny Johnson, Mr. Eldon Couch, Mr. Ira Walker, Ivlr. Wlayland Terry, Mr. W. L. Howell, Mr. J. B. Nowlin relax during a lull in evenings work. 47 In every large group there are people who are outstanding in leadership, scholarship, good citizenship, or personal appeal. These are the ones whose contributions to their sur- roundings are unique, whose existence adds special flavor and distinction to a school. We are proud of the many accomplishments of these students. This year we had participants in both the American Field Service Foreign Exchange pro- gram and in Girl's State. The most outstand- ing scholars in each department were honored in the Who's Who section of the yearbook. Other students exceptional for their interest in civic and school affairs are recognized as Class Favorites, Girl-of-the-Month, junior Rotarians, and Citizens of the Month. The most coveted titles of all, of course, are those of Mr. and Miss AHS, since the two who oc- cupy these positions represent, more than any other, the character of the school. Personalities B 4 5 Q ' Q 14 7 I l l fo .24 s -- pudfy M!0l'Ll'l'ldl'l For a perfect example of what an AHS member should be, one need only look at Rusty Workman. Rusty is a sportsman in every sense of the word, for he displays honesty, sportsmanship, and sincerity in the classroom as well as on the field. Not only a leader in school affairs, Rusty can also be a good fol- lower when teamwork is necessary. Rusty has participated in basketball, track, baseball, and football for three years. In 50 football he was chosen for All-State team, All-District team two years in a row, and captain of our football team. This year he was named Most Valuable Player on the team. In addition to sports, Rusty is a member of the Foreign Language Club, Key Club, and is president of the Safety Council. His hard work and support have contributed to the success of all these activities, and we are proud to call him MR. AHS. My ZW' F ,Zgom fwzli ,O 'JY' 'f 740146 24 57, ,x Aff.--Q! . 3, 5 fl of if on .. I M1446 4,4 k 5 6 idd 3--jaifd ge!0u6Ly A song, a dance, and a charming smile are just three of the attributes of one of our school's most outstanding students, Faith Belovsky. Faith is not only a talented dancer and a member of Choraliers, but also a fine artist and an honor student. Her high scholastic average admitted her to National Honor Society, and her ability to work efficiently with others caused her classmates to elect her sophomore secretary and class favorite, DAR Good Citizen, and senior class secretary. Her talent in art has given her the title of "Who's Who in Art." In addition to these activities, she is a member of Thespians and worked on the one-act play cast and the junior play cast. It takes more than talent and brains to make a goocl student. To be truly outstanding one must have not only ability but also lead- ership, citizenship, and high character. Faith has all the qualities of honesty, responsibility, and generosity which have earned her the title of MISS AHS. 51 Jeni Kofi, Can Kaffofo 30 .SJ Wien? yay gary page poclger gunning unnerd-up jar mr., Wino I'gal'et gargara gear!! pam Worriaon enzor auorife-- am orrzfion Through participation in many activi- ties, Pam Morrisonls friendliness and sincer- ity as well as her infectious smile became well known and not soon forgotten. For three years she has been an outstanding member of her class and served as an excellent rep- resentative and example for others to see and admire. Pam's honors were numerous and fre- quent but always accepted humbly and gra- ciously with never a hint of conceit. The first 54 in a long line of honors was her election as cheerleader. She filled this post for two years with pep and spirit continuously in abun- dance. Her classmates displayed their con- fidence in her and her ability by electing her junior class secretary and later that year-- class favorite. As a senior Pam represented her class as a nominee for Homecoming Queen and Miss AHS. Doing her share of work in return, she is often found partici- pating in the activities of the National Honor Society, FHA, and Safety Council. f .1 rv . C- . . A enzor auorzfe- cc 3 oy What makes a favorite? The dictionary defines the term favorite as a "person re- garded with special favor or preference." For the second time in his high school career Nicky Joy is so honored as favorite of his class. Nick's easygoing style and happy- go-lucky attitude combine to make an out- standing and genuine personality. Although his popularity is evident in the many honors he has received, a modest smile and a pleas- ant greeting are not far away when he is around. The first link in Nicky's chain of hon- ors was his election as sophomore class pres- ident and class favorite. In his junior year he served his first year on the varsity football team, which was climaxed this year when he was chosen Sportsman-of-the-Year. In De- cember seniors voted him a nominee for Mr. AHS. 55 o C- Q I s U bLI'll0l" ,!Cl,UOI"lfe'- lgl eeflflg Gigi Deering's personality reveals her apparent modesty, unruffled attitude, and quiet sincerity. These outstanding character- istics form the basis of admiration displayed by her classmates. Gigi seems the model of an ideal American girl. The shyness that she expresses when in large crowds disappears when she is among her close friends. This trait explains the overwhelming confidence shown by the class when they selected her as 58 social chairman in her sophomore year and class secretary this year. In her two years of high school Gigi has served on the Devotional Council and has become interested in work in FHA and the Foreign Language Club. Gigi reigned as junior princess during Homecoming, and at Christmas represented the Colt varsity as Sweetheart at the Fort Worth Invitational Basketball Tournament. unior C-'auorife--.fgncfy ayiggiffo Friendly personality, leadership in class and school activities, optimistic attitude, and original ideas are attributes which impel classmates to respect Andy Hibbitts. This admiration was reflected in his election as class president and favorite his sophomore year, and junior class social chairman and favorite. He always has a friendly, amusing remark to add to any conversation. He has participated in football and track for two years and is noted for his good sports- manship on the field as well as off. His en- thusiasm has made him a good member of the Student Council and Foreign Language Club for two years and vice-president of the Safety Council this year. 57 57 C' ,f has olalzomore Jauorife--goalie Wiffel' Sophomores have already indicated their liking and respect for Jodie Miller by electing her Homecoming Princess, and Sophomore Valentine Sweetheart nominee. Quiet Jodie seems almost shy, yet she possesses a remarkably outgoing personality and always has a friendly word for class- mates. She is known for her consideration of others and for her ability to work well in any group, two traits which make her well qual- ified for class favorite. 58 i 3 S l s 6 s ? t X N' 't--. i S 5 3. FJ, .1 fa. mmf MW , WP? ,S7oyaA0more Q-'auorife--gfdvi wi QMOI1 Sportsman, high-average student, leader in school affairs-Brad Wilemon is all of these. Brad's good-natured smile and sincer- ity make him a real favorite with the sopho- more class. As a supporter of our school Brad plays on the basketball team and the golf team. His earnest interest and hard work in many projects won the admiration of his classmates and earned him the office of vice-president of the sophomore class this year. 59 -fFaitl1 Belovsky V CKCLJJQJ C-dU0I" pbllillefd- I0 Senior Rusty Workman sqm, Seniors Gary Page junior Sharron Simpson Sophomores Patty Kalan Wayne Martin if Senior Margaret Floyd juniors Royce Bush Glenda Lambert Junior Butch Kirby Sophomores Sherry Suggs Walter Osborne nr- Safufed 6ixce,9fiona!.S7fur!enf5 in 1963 ,A 0 76 0 Sportsmen win trophies, soldiers earn medals, and statesmen achieve fame but stu- dents receive only a little recognition and a great deal of work. Yet, a student is one in- terested in not only one subject but in sever- al, one who participates in many phases of school life besides his books. In Who's Who 13 seniors representing ngfirilz ag mem fy Creativeness, expression, and mechanics that near perfection qualify Kay McNulty as choice for Who's Who in English. Kay's pen fosters a constant flow of perspective, versatile Words, and ideas. Her imagination as copywriter lends a professional touch to the copy in the annual. Kay's field of liter- ary achievements include work in Interscho- lastic League ready writing. She also displays interest in the Literary Club programs. With these commendable qualifications it seems that the choice of the largest department in the school was inevitable. various departments are given the recogni- tion they deserve as outstanding scholars. They were chosen by some of the faculty members in the various departments on the basis of ability in the subject, interest in oth- er subjects, and high standards of citizenship and personal integrity. 61 ad c i en c e e o rg e 3-fi n f George Flint, who hopes to major in anthropology in the future, is an outstand- ing student of physics and chemistry. George's high ability won him an opportunity to take an advanced PSSC Physics course at Texas A8cM last summer. Teachers report that George is an ideal student, meticulous and hard-working as well as very capable. 62 Wafl, f9l.zfi,0 'lflfzfduf Math student Philip Wilbur is one guy who "knows all the answersf' At least it certainly seems that way, since Philip has been an outstanding math student for four years. Besides algebra, Philip has taken--and excelled in--plane geometry, solid geometry, trigonometry, and advanced math. He hopes to major in chemistry in college. ocia! sS7fuclie6 pau! Since Paul Tubb is planning to become a lawyer, social studies is "right up his alley". Paul, who has taken American History, eco- nomics, and civics, is well versed on govern- ment and current events, and well able to hold his own in discussions. He is a capable speaker, and his far-above average ability and leadership make him an excellent citi- zen. Eagerness to cooperate and high learn- ing potential, as well as quick grasp of any subject and his understanding of govern- ment rate him high in social studies. i"9tEisf23'sits2iatv".i11i:0igfsaafeiiiEf.f'EE'i3f'Za , , is - C' . oretgn Ctngudge Caflly gonffey Cathy Bontley doesn't limit her study to just one language, in addition to two years of Latin, Cathy has had two years of Span- ish. She continues her interest in this field by serving as president of the Foreign Lan- guage Club. As hostess to this year's foreign exchange student, Patty Contador-Soko, Cathy has had the opportunity to gain fur- ther experience in foreign language and knowledge of other countries. 63 peel? ara! Cfayfon Interest and effort as well as ability are trademarks of Carol Clayton, third-year speech student. Carol was a member of the junior play and the senior play casts. She has worked with the debaters and participated in speech tourna- ments throughout the year, where her coop- eration contributed to the success of many pro- jects. In addition to these activities, Carol is a member of Thespians. 64 E .1411 .CJ-aiflz gefoudy Faith Belovsky is a sure winner when it comes to art. Faith, who possesses both tech- nical skill and a lively imagination, has had two years of art in high school and has par- ticipated in Arlington Art Association dis- plays for several years. Faiths success is due to the fact that she is never afraid to experi- ment with new ideas and to the fact that she is a careful worker, always anxious to do a good job. She is responsible for the art work in the '65 Colt Corral. , Band puff: .xdnne Claiom Talented Ruth Anne Chism is one of the behind-the-scenes workers who really makes the show. Her unobtrusive ability and quiet cooperation make her a valuable member of any musical group, and to quote Mr. Corey, Ruth Anne is Hone of the best band members AHS has ever had". In addition to being a three-year member of "A" Band, Ruth Anne is secretary of this organization. Her fine musicianship has contributed to "The King and I" last year and to All-Region Band for three years. Cdoir gefdg BMPKBJOH Last-minute assistant and pinchhitter for the music department is Betsy Burleson, who can be counted upon to sing or play any type of music from a Bach chorale to "Home on the Rangen. Talented Betsy has been accompanist for Melodiers, in her sophomore year, Choral- iers accompanist, a member of the Highlight- er's and the Starlighters singing groups, and a member of All-Region Choir. In addition she was the hard-Working accompanist tor "The King and I". j.D'N i. lidfrigufiue giclucafion S Warforie y0Al'I,50l'l S Marjorie johnson, second year Distri- butive Education student, has received the ad- miration of her teachers and fellow students and the trust of her employer. At school she is a member of the National Honor Society due to her abilities as both a leader and a fol- lower. At work she holds the position of cashier and has managed the payroll because of her dependability and honesty. Not only Marjorie's experience but her personal traits of modesty and friendliness, as well, caused her to be selected for this year's Whos Who. l l ss ommercia imma Jew Knife? For a real expert at business techniques, Emma Lew Bailey is just the girl. Emma Lew, a student in Typing I and II, bookkeeping, Shorthand I and II, office training and busi- ness machines, has the qualities of persever- ance, ability, accuracy, and co-operativeness that cause her to excel in the commercial de- partment. She has the chance to "polish upl' on skills by working in the high school office. omema ing SAGFOH gafdllel' For the answer to any problem from a chow mein recipe to a tricky dress pat- tern, Sharon Gardner has the answer. Sharon, who is a whiz at homemaking, has taken two and a half years of this course and is at pres- ent fourth vice-president of Future Horne- makers of America. As project chairman Sharon has been in charge of the FHA Sweetheart Dance, the FHA initiation program, and the annual Lena Pope Home project. She has helped on the Homemaker's used stamp project and the yearbook committee. Last November Sharon was chosen Homemaking Girl-of-the-Month. tgp,-., f -31? V. , if ff .-"""'-'ld 'ttt Z 3 ',t--r KS gricuffure Ofen Jowwfm As president of the local chapter of Fu- ture Farmers of America, fourth-year agricul- ture student Olen Knowles is responsible for many phases of the local FFA program. He is chairman of the chapter's Yearly Program of Work committee and chairman of the State and National Activities division of this com- mittee. His work in agriculture and Future Farmers includes presenting programs for local service clubs and serving as delegate to the Ft. Wforth District Chapter of FFA. In recognition of his ability, service, and depend- ability, Olen received the Fort Worth Farm and Ranch Club Award this year. Olen's hob- by is raising and showing beef calves and dairy heifers. 67 I U F LH1 .Stl'LUe5 OI' Cvuidance, leadership, and originality represent all the necessary ingredients of a typical Student Body President. The presi- dent must be alert, agreeable, willing to work, and capable of work. Most of all a president must have unequalled determination to achieve the best for the school. Such a presi- dent is jim Bergin who has demonstrated throughout the year a sincere desire to do his SCLOOK s9I'YI,,0l'0Uel'l'lel'lf utmost for his school. In Jimls three years of high school he has served on the Student Council, PTA Council and is a member of the Key Club He is a three year varsity letterman on the bas ketball team. jim has also received recognr tion as a member of the All-district team and as the Most Valuable Player. 68 patty J4J0,0f5 mm J View Omg Patty Contador-Soko constantly mirrors the traditions and customs of her native land. Patricia Contador-Soko was greeted by her American "sister", Cathy Bontley, in late August. Since then, Patty has been busy keeping up with her varied activities, making scores of new friends, and giving her accounts of life in Santiago, Chile. Familiar scenes to Patty were the choir room and the art room, since this talented young lady was not only an artist but a mem- ber of Choraliers. Besides these two activi- ties, Patty's courses included civics, Ameri- can History, English, and trigonometry. Although Patty admitted that she "missed the mountains", she also asserted that her stay here is the climax of a life-long ambition to live in America and know the people. Doughnuts were a new experience for this Chilean, and one that Patty will long remember as truly delicious Patty is learning that schools in the United States are full of research themes and civic problems, history and math-in English, tool At the Choralier's Christmas pro- gram Patty sings "Noche de Paz" l if +V' eff! , joy?-Jw, In the dress of a native Filipino, Brad demonstrates how he strode through the jungle while on his stay overseas. refclzen, PCN! Sffea Our foreign exchange student to the Philippines, Brad Jessup, responds to the challenge of new experiences with the happy- go-lucky abandon of a real adventurer. Brad is willing to try anything from rabbit-chasing to rooftop Walking to sampling strange for- eign foods, as his Filipino friends discovered last summer. They also found out that he is a guy who is interested in many people and all aspects of life. Brad can be serious, too, when the sit- uation calls for it. He has been a member of the football team for three years. Energy and earnest work characterize his participation in the Student Council and the Foreign Lan- guage Club. Brad explains how the people of the Philippines write a well-known American Valentine greeting, 70 B t it Pat Arlington can attest that on returning from the Philippines, a lot of Brad's time was spent telling about his experiences on his summer visit to that group of islands. goo! .xddroa 5 l l Wfhen Gretchen returned from the Netherlands, she was immediately caught up in the hustle and bus- tle of the work to complete the '63 Cul! Corral. Genuine Dutch wooden shoes, says Gretchen Weicker, are perfectly lovely, "al- though it is impossible to tiptoef' Gretchen can speak with authority, since she returned from her seven months' stay in the Netherlands with not only a pair of real Dutch shoes, but also with a carload of Dutch memories. From the first of june to the end of January, Gret- chen lived in Holland with her "adopted" family, the van Oppens, and went with her "sister" Marie Antonie to a Catholic school. Doubtless the same humor, sincerity, and interest which caused her to be chosen for the American Field Service Program made her a roaring success in the Netherlands. Gretchen has all the qualifications nec- essary for an exchange student. Plenty of laughter, a steady supply of generosity and ready interest, and a handful of straightfor- ward candor add the special touch of spice that made Gretchen an excellent foreign ex- change student. Gretchen returned from the Netherlands with many fond memories and authentic souvenirs. Gretchen demonstrated her dramatic tal- ent by trying out for the one-act play. 71 "'-as yi-+ :gd . -. "1 an 'I .A r, M 4 rn, -,df',J,M, I , ,.. -,-I 3- f K .. ' J ' Q A ' . L I , . . .VR ,- 9' 1 "' . , , .JI . l ,,.i. - 1 . , 1, 1- , ls 4 f + , 'P w 1 " + , 1- ' 1" . X - Ji A W ,,,, 9 -K g n , f we X ,gf , 4 N ,4 K'l5x.Q, TF: 'V u 'iffy aivngtif T' 1 ,Cv P' V P .TW-1 fr . 34? f 4.24. , . X- , w N' ' 1' - A : x. 'uk 1 . gif . .'. Z.'. "', ,5ig.v, 1 K x VKPI- 7' " 1 '- - , He, X L uf ,, x. , I, 1 W A ,W W Y . . 4 ,Q Lgr- MH f 4 4-A A 'fx 'En' 'K va, Q ,- . ,M , K y , ..,.,rE A . .- 1 X. iw. . , 1 J Qs .4 A '21 'W ' nn, w ,fggf XTX ' .5 f Q ,y-AQXQ 1 S6 0 .2 5 HX . A' 1, ., rf' .K , . 13 vs M ' , N RM. 9 A K , , -f fl -X., mr 1 Q f Aix!! Q, .",. .V MQ,-4 85255 - f ' N?q?r, 'K "q" 'Pvt Q, Q 'ww V, -Q . H f, fl 1. 7 uw "' M an S, -. r - . 3. '.vI iii, 1,2 4. eg acque, ommy jacLfe gzclifor 75 fibufied Tommy DeFrank takes a pause from his many responsibilities as Colt editor-in-chief. Anyone on the annual staff will tell you emphatically that this year's Colt Corral editor, Jacque Deering, is the best editor any- one could have. A hard worker, Jacque's cap- able direction and planning were the forces that held the annual together and inspired those of us on the staff to do our best work. As early as last summer, Jacque began spend- ing much of her time working with each member individually as well as with the group as a whole, helping stumbling beginners with layouts and headline writing, using her experi- ence to guide those who were just learning the techniques involved in publishing an an- nual. In spite of her perseverance, and atten- tion to business, however, Jacqueis slow smile and gentle wit are familiar to all. Jacque is a leader in more ways than one. Besides being Coll Comzl editor, she is sec- retary of Quill and Scroll, and she has held offices in both FHA and National Honor Society. 74 Publishing a newspaper is old hat to Tommy DeFrank, Colt editor-in-chief, since he has been working in journalism since his freshman year in high school, where he served on the staff of the junior high paper, Razmroci. Last year Tommy was the editor of the A 8: M summer paper, The Workrbopper. Tommy, who to his staff in the journalism room seems to be known mainly as TDF, is an able and hard-working editor who spares no efforts to put out a good newspaper. His energy and leadership are great assets to the Colt staff, and his staff members find he is one editor who can be respected as well as sincerely liked. Between hours spent working on the Colt and school classes, Tommy finds many other activities to keep him on his toes. He is reporter for the National Honor Society, for example, and an officer in Quill and Scroll. In addition, he belongs to the Key Club and is a member of Student Council where he served as chairman of the academic committee. In the future he hopes to go into journalism as a career. Colt Corral editor Jacque Deering checks her calendar to be certain all school sponsored events are listed. 6 omecoming ueen-- argarefaffoycl Not even the almost-full moon that lighted Homecoming night beamed so bright- ly as Margaret Floyd upon being chosen this year's Homecoming Queen. After an evening of cheers, floats, and festivities, the results of the day's voting were announced and the radiant Queen received a huge bouquet of mums, a crown, and a kiss from Gary Page, one of the Colt tri-captains. Margaret "shines" in many activities. She was named Key Club Sweetheart this fall and was a finalist in Miss AHS elections. She has worked on PTA Council, Devotional Council, Foreign Language Club, Literary Club, and Future Homemakers. Her schedule includes the job of assistant editor of the an- nual and membership in Quill and Scroll. Shie is a National Honor Society member and a Chamber of Commerce girl-of-the-month. 75 F up-0 yn, Cincly, Jaiflz Cifizen6 ila onoreed In the early summer Carolyn Tinker and Cindy Crayton were Arlington's representa- tives to the annual Bluebonnet Girls' State Convention. The girls' ten day stay in Austin was sponsored by The Fort Worth American Legion Auxiliary, and selection was made by the faculty of the high school. In setting up the imaginary government all the girls held public offices. Carolyn was County Tax Assessor and Collector while Cindy was County Attorney. Besides represent- ing make-believe cities and counties, the girls toured the statels capitol building. Throughout their fortnight in the capi- tal city, skits were presented in contest by each unit. Cindy wrote the winning skit, and partly on the strength of her originality was invited to return next year as a counselor. DAR award winner, Faith Belovsky, found the city library to be the best place to stay ahead of political affairs. 76 Arlington's two veterans of Girls' State, Cindy Crayton and Carolyn Tinker, were introduced to civic procedure. ' r' ' ft 21-.. ,av is 1.. ' A y if Q. :J i A' V' dis? .oi r r c arf .V .gt f rf Early in the year, the senior class honor- ed Faith Belovsky as recipient of the DAR award for 1963. Citizenship, leadership, and scholarship were the outstanding traits of the winner, whose award was sponsored by The Daughters of the American Revolution. In order to enter the state-wide contest, Faith filled out a questionnaire over governmental and diplomatic affairs. Betsy Burleson, Cindy Crayton, Jacque Deering, Suzanne Hightower, and Pam Mor- rison were also nominated for the honor. Kiwanis Citizens of the Month were Dennis Carlson, Decemberg Mike Soward Marchg Emma Lew Bailey, Novemberg Becky Martin, januaryg Tommy DeFrank Aprilg Susan Spruance, Mayg jack Merbler, Octoberg Dennis Beck, February 1' . if ,X ul! 4, ,rv gk fe xv U ag xt? iwanid ameri giigllf gifizerm Arlington's Kiwanis Club continued the selection of Citizens of the Month for 1962- 65 school term. Eight students were chosen to represent the months from October to May. Five boys and three girls were honored as special citizens. Citizenship, scholarship, and community activities formed the basis of their selection by a special committee within the club. 77 iuic 66465 pecognize September jim Bergin Betsy Burleson I November RUSFY W0fkm3H Carolyn Tinker October Tommy Hal-fig Suzanne Hightower 4 iff? December Mike Casper Pam Farrel by , X f ,.,..,-----'Q-5 , 925 Yiwu January Marilyn Smith Paul Tubb Oufdfanchng Sfudenfa Every three months three girls chosen Athenian Girl-of-the-Month attended Athe- .nian Club meetings. Each girl received an en- graved silver charm as a remembrance of this honor, and one of the nine girls was selected as Girl-of-the-Year. The lucky Winner of this award received a 350 bond. The selection of the girls was done on the basis of service, citizenship, scholarship, and character by an anonymous faculty group at the high school. Each week for a month junior Rotarians of the month, chosen by an anonymous fac- ulty committee, attended Rotary Club meet- ings and performed the duties assigned to them. The nine boys chosen throughout the year got together in May to present a pro- gram at a Rotary Club meeting, and one of the boys was given the Rotary Award for the year at graduation. February Stan Knight Katy Heisserer . 3 Q Q A ' 4916 W A W April Y Nancy Dickerson joe Skeleton mm tt'i . March Cindy Crayton Jimmy Biggers xh E JG? , M N1CkY JOY ay Cathy Bontley 79 A 4 Vw u Sports is a part of school life that has far- reaching effects, not only on those who actu- ally participate but also on those who merely Watch. In the strict training of the athlete there is no place for laziness, selfishness, in- competence, or hesitancy but only room for hard work, perseverance courage, and skill. And, just as the football or track star must learn good sportsmanship and teamwork or be a failure, the student body who cheers him discovers the importance of sportsmanship, of working as a unit, of school spirit. In sports both spectators and players learn what it is to excel. The athletes of a school deserve a spirit from their supporters as irrepressible, honest, and dauntless as that which they them- selves must practice on the field. li-ZH Sports Colts Fence Steers, 6-O Colts Les Mendenhall and Jimmy Murphy attempt to break up a North Side aerial. After three scoreless quarters for both teams, the Colts finally pushed across the goal line with only 3:56 remaining in their opening contest. Fullback Rusty Workman scored from the 9 after helping set up the touchdown with a 23 yard dash to the North Side 14. North Side played in Arlington territory most of the night, but could not muster a scoring punch. In the third period the Steers drove to the Arlington two, but they failed to get a first down there. Steer quarterback Raymond Da- yilla led his team in an equally strong passing and ground game, but Colt defenses held suf- ficiently for a 6-0 victory. Q CRAIG NORRIS Guard Wt. 152 GARY HARWBLL Guard Wt. 178 LES MENDENHALL Guard Wt. 179 A HS Saddles Broncos, I2-O Using a strong second-half running and passing game, Arlington picked up its second victory in as many tries by downing the Den- ton Broncs 12-O. Colt quarterback Jimmy Murphy dashed 28 yards for a score in the third quarter, then heaved a 29 yard pass to end Francis Jewett in the fourth. Leading the rushing game were Rusty Workman, Nicky joy, and Gary Page who were helped in that department by key blocks from guard Les Mendenhall and tackle Mike Hubbard. Tries for extra points failed leav- ing Denton with a 12 point deficit at the sound of the final gun. RONNIE LajUDICE Guard Wt. 155 Arlington Ponies' Dennis Carlson flies in hot pursuit of a Denton JOE ANDRASKO Bronco who is seemingly in search of a little extra running room. Guard Wt. 180 NICKY JOY Halfback Wt. 155 fmk it Vilfx nm .V 4 ,. , M ' GARY PAGE it srrs Halfbaek Wt. 156 W QK L fr DENNIS CARLSON Halfhack Wt. 175 McKinney Smacks Colts, I8-O It was Ronnie Goforth all the way as the quarterback from McKinney led his Lions to an 18-0 Victory over Arlington. Goforth tossed two touchdown passes to end Keith Sullivan in the second and third quarters with halfhack Phillip Smith rounding out the scor- ing with an eye-catching 75 yard sprint mid- way in the third quarter. Arlingtonls only serious threat ended with the whistle terminating the first half. Rusty Workman provided a few eye- catching plays by disintegrating the center of the McKinney line, but the effort was not enough as the Colts tasted defeat for the first time in the 1962 season. 84 Gary Page is off on another of those lengthy gainers as end Francis jewett leads interference against McKinney. Arlington Trips Paschal, I3-0 JOE SKELTON Halfback Wt. 165 BRAD JESSUP Haifback Wi. 138 JACK ALEXANDER Halfback Wt. 165 Colt's Nicky joy smothers a Paschal receiver just as he strains for the ball The Colts got back in the winning groove in their fourth outing of the season by trip- ping favored Fort Worth Paschal 13-O. It was their best effort to date due to complete ab- sense of yards penalized and an impressive 530 yards rushing. As per usual, fullback Rusty Workman led the attack by racking up a total of 147 yards himself with 150 lb. halfback Gary Page not far behind. Page pulled off a crowd-pleas- ing 73 yard scamper in the first period to give the Colts their initial 6 on the scoreboard. The second T.D. was provided by Rodger Fanning from the 1 yard line as the waning moments appeared on the clock. BOBBY GODFREY Fullback Wt. 170 ANDY HIBBITTS Fullback Wt. 150 f RUSTY WORKMAN ,Q Fullback Wt. 192 Lions Claw Colts, 24-2 The John Tyler Lions came to Arlington roaring and scoring and left with a big 24-2 win over the Colt eleven. The visitors Won the toss and took it from there to dim Arlington after its previous week's shining victory over Paschal. After moving to the Colt 8 in the second period, back Billy Hayes booted a field goal for 3 points to begin the Tyler crusade. The rest of the game was filled with Tyler Passing for two and running for the other of its touch- downs. Outstanding defensive play was per- formed by hard-tackling Colt guard Les Men- denhall who repeatedly dragged Tyler backs to the grass. Alvin Hartz, Les Mendenhall, and Rodger Fanning make the extra yardage hard to come by for Tyler's Lions. 86 Ponies Kick Gophers, IO-0 l Grand Prairie's Bill Bob Stewart is literally swarmed by ,Colts Rodger Fanning, Mike Hubbard, Blair Kitterman, and Jim Murphy. A field goal and a final second touch- down gave Arlington's Ponies a 10-0 triumph over arch rival Grand Prairie in the Gopher Bowl. The contest was defense against de- fense throughout the night with first downs hard to come by. Jimmy Murphy's field goal from the 12 gave the Colts an early 3-0 lead, Grand Prairie drives were halted on the one yard line twice to keep the Gophers out of the scoring column. With only 5 seconds left the Colts moved to the Gopher 4 where Gary Page slipped over for the final tally. f"'N'e RODGER FANNING Quarterback Wt. 155 JIMMY MURPHY Quarterback Wt. 170 1962 VARSITY SQUAD-FRONT ROW-Norris, Reeves, Chambers, Workman, Jessup, Page, joy, Fannir ager, Catterton, Peach, Wolff, Webber, Hubbard, Biggers, Alexander, Patridge, Murphy, Carlson, Merbler frey, Chesnut, Decker, Snider, Hibbitts, Fitzhugh, jewett, jones, Kitterman, Hartz, Hall, Horton, Tisdale l Coach Elo Nohavitza sprays Alvin Hartz's ankle as he prepares to tape it prior to a practice. Colt Varsity Runs Mike Hubbard, Blair Kitterman, Denny Webber, and Manager Wes Huckabee take advantage of the few leisure moments by shooting the bull while dressing. y endenhall, johnson, Skelton, Lajudice, Sutherland, and Collins. Manager. SECOND ROW-Moore, Man- vard, Harwell, Layne, Andrasko, Huckabee, Manager. THIRD ROW-Taylor, Manager, Kirby, Bush, God- nn, Awalt, Norwood, Manager. COACHES-Mayfield Worknian, Doyle Malone, Sam Curlee, Elo Nohavitza. Strong Third In 4'AAAA Coaches Mayfield Workman and Doyle Malone gaze intently at the Colt's effort on the gridiron. Reserves wait and watch on the sidelines as their eleven teammates battle for victory on the field. Arlington Blasts Buffs, 20-O Two passes from quarterback Rodger Fanning in the second period gave the Colts the green light as they went on to down the Haltom City Buffaloes 20-0. After a push and pull contest for the greater part of the first half, Arlington marched ahead on a 62 yard pass play from field general Rodger Fanning to halfback Gary Page and only a few moments later Fan- ning lofted one for 27 to end Francis Jewett jimmy Murphy kicked both extra points to leave the score at 14-0 at halftime home coming ceremonies. In the third quarter Arlington returned to strike paydirt by way of fullback Rusty Workman's 51-yard surge through the right side with key blocks from Gary Harwell and Roy Patrid ge. MIKE HUBBARD Tackle Wt. 225 DANNY JOHNSON Tackle Wt. 175 jim Colt Dennis Carlson slices between two Buffalo defenders head clown and his legs churning. for substantial yardage Norwood, Ted Moore, and Wesley Huckabee wait between time outs to take water to the thirsty players. 90 Roy Patridge appears to be using his head to bring down a Coyote for no gain with the able assistance of Jack Merbler and Dennis Carlson. WF Edges Colts, 2l-I7 Wichita Falls Coyotes overcame a ten point deficit to defeat an aroused Colt eleven 21-17. The Coyotes scored first when Don Mattingly took the opening kickoff and gal- loped 55 yards behind a wall of blockers to the Arlington 30. Sammy Milam capped the drive with a 4 yard squeeze through left tackle after which Ronnie Shields converted. Arling- ton, not to be outdone, rolled back up the field where Rodger Fanning went over from the four and Jimmy Murphy kicked the extra point. It was the same story in the second peri- od with Fanning going over from the one and Murphy converting. Arlington took the second half kickoff and worked its way to the Coyote six, at which point Murphy stepped back and punched through a 22-yard field goal to give Arlington a 17-7 lead. W.F. hotfooted it 49 yards for the second Coyote T.D. of the evening. Milam stepped over for two points. Late in the fourth, after taking possession by means of a Colt fumble on their own 30, Wichita pulled a last- second victory out of the fire by scoring from the four to give them a final 21-17 winning margin. ROY PATRIDGE Tackle Wt. 175 BLAIR KITTERMAN Tackle Wt. 185 BILL SUTHERLAND Tackle Wt. 180 FRANCIS JEWETT End Wt. 170 Ponies Rip Rebels, I5-O Arlington Colts narrowed the important gap between advancement or non-advance ment in district 4-AAAA, by defeating a stub- born Richland Hills clan, 15-O. Arlington took the opening kickoff but was forced to kick on their own 35.Rebel fullback Roger Webb took it on his own 32 but fumbled at the 43. Colt guard Les Mendenhall recovered and in five plays Mike Soward scampered over for Arling- ton's first 6 and Fanning pushed through for the extra 2. The balance of the first half was dominated by the Green and White. The Rebels, receiving the second-half kickoff, put together a sustained drive ulti- mately ending on the Coltls goal line with a Richland bobble. Toward the end of the third period, Gary Page shot unmolested into the clear for a seventy yard T.D. Jimmy Murphy converted for the fifteenth point as compared to Rich1and's none. JIMMY WOLFF End Wt. 185 Gary Page waits, apparently unmolested, for the reception of a Colt aer al is gi V 1? ii' f fi'3?""' ' it ,,h- ,bg K , :Khh ' f f- i i , ' fi-3 f 25 ask. ..,.. ' 2' ' A ,sat . , . M L. JIMMY BIGGERS ' 5 , End Wt, 195 ,-,- A A if MIKE SOWARD End Wt. 165 3 l e The Arlington High School mascot Little Arlie is proudly displayed by his trainers, Grady Young and Kent Nicolas. ALI.-DISTRICT MEMBERS-STANDING-Page, Chambers, jewett, Patridge, Hartz, Hubb- ard, Kitterman. Joy. SEATED fTRI-CAPTAINSJ-Mendenhall, Fanning, and Workman. 93 Irving Slides By Ponies, I4-9 Irving Tigers took advantage of pos- session due to downs late in the fourth period to edge the near-victorious Colts in a 14-9 heartbreaker witnessed by some 15,000 specta- tors. It was Irving who struck paydirt first in the initial period on a 20 yd. pass from quar- terback Freddie Akin to Kenny johnson, af- ter which Richard Bridges kicked true for the extra point. In the second quarter Rodger Fan- ning rocketed one high and long to the wait- ing arms of Gary Page who spectacularly raced both down and across the field to make the score 7-6. After stalling on the four, jim- my Murphy punched out the field goal but due to a penalty was forced to repeat the action from 5 yards farther out to give Arlington a 9-7 lead. A late Tiger bid, initiated by recovery on downs at the 29, gave Irving the chance she needed to win the coveted 4-AAAA crown from Arlington 14-9. Les Mendenhall moves up to lead interference for speed- ster Nicky Joy in a bid for yardage against the Tigers JACK MERBLER Center Wt. 180 ANDY CHAMBERS Center Wt. 215 '62 B SQUAD-FRONT ROW-C. Moore, Mgr.g Parkerg Kunkelg Dannisq Baggett, Blackmang Coxg L. Joh Barbeeg Craveng Lehewg T. Mooreg Kolenovskyg Homesg Marting McCrawg Payneg Romanog Baileyg Culwellg Mon Ballg Keyg G. Johnsong Seeleyg Guenzelg Hightowerg Hibbardg Elleng Clements--TOP ROW-Olag R. Simmonsg Osb 5-A if Bsteam star Ken Parker sprints in front of and around two defenders during the last game with Irving. Coaches Hill, Wfright, and Thompson are inspecting their boys winning efforts in comparison with those of the Irving V49 e Harrisg Pitzg Simpson, Turner, Skilesg M. Brown, Mgr.g Courtney, Mgr.g SECOND ROW Coach Thompson r Atkinsong Marling Coach Wright, THIRD ROW-Kirkg Hubbardg McQuearyg Hancock Weir Sm th Crayton McAlisterg Patridgeg W. Simmons, Roselandg Hendricksong Callas, Rogers, Crane J Brown Tucker Porter Bees Emerge U ndefeated Arlington Colt's B-Team waded through season competition to emerge with a 9 win, 1 tie record in an area of schools noted for its pigskin powers. Contributing to this fine season record were such promising players as: Backs: Ken Kunkle, Ken Parker, Don Tucker, and Jim Mathews, Ends: Walter Osborne, Phillip Ola, and Larry Porter, Line: Robert Allen, Bill Hubbard, jerry Holmes, and Dan Callas. The season record is as follows AHS- 6 AHS-22 AHS-30 AHS- 8 AHS-27 AHS-14 AHS-22 AHS-28 AHS-34 AHS-14 AHS AHS--53 AHS-- AHS AHS A-Team Season Record GP-60 75 Richland--58 53 Irving--62 59 Haltom--75 69 WF--66 45 It was a long season for the Arlington Colts, who posted only three victories in dis- trict play. These were against Richland Hills, Irving, and Wfichita Falls. Arlington finished the season in a tie with Richland for fourth place in District 4-AAAA. According to A-team coach Sam Curlee, players providing above-average performances for the Colts this year were Jim Pirtle, Jim Bergin, Robert Robinson, Mike Casper, Ro- bert McDonald, and Ronnie McCain. Ponies Ride Rough Road In District A-team includes: iliirstj Andrews, Wood, Baker, Casperg fSecondj Bergin, Mc- Donald, MacDonald, McCain, fThirdQ Willman, Pirtle, Robinson, Huff, Wilemon. 98 Gophers Grind Colts In 4A-4 Play Buddy Andrews jim Bergin Grand Prairie Gophers outscored Arling- ton in every quarter of the opening tilt of 4A- 4 to take a 60-42 victory. Grand Prairie led the Colts 11-6 at the end of the first period and then went on to a 25-12 margin at halftime. During the re- maining two periods, the scoring was some- what closer, with Grand Prairie hitting 18 Colt ace jim Bergin sets-up a shot as Chuck Willriuan intently observes. and 15 to the Colts' respective 16 and 14 to finish the game with a 60-42 count. Leading the Colts was jim Bergin with a game total of 22 points. In their second and final encounter at our hometown gym, the Gophers swept by Arlington with a 75-49 victory margin. 99 Colts, Rebels Split Bill ln District Arlington Colts took their vitamins in the form of student spirit, and marched right out of the no win column by downing the Rebels from Richland Hills 67 to 53. The Colts were never behind in the con- test, getting underway with an 18-10 first quarter lead. Richland poured the coal to the flames and moved within a scant two baskets of the pace-making Colts at the out- set of the second period. Two fouls discouraged the Rebels at this point and Arlington surged into the undisputed lead by half-time. Both clubs garnered 13 points in the third stanza, but Arlington outclassed them in the final period to finish the night with a 67-55 victory. Arlington's Robert Robinson makes his bid for the rebound amidst the swarming Rebels from Richland. 100 Mike Casper Ronnie McCain AHS Downs Irving For Second Win Arlingtonls Robert Robinson ended a real squeaker with the Irving Tigers on a note of victory when he rolled in for a two pointer to give the Green and White a 60-59 win. It was the second district win in a row for Arlington. Arlington wasfbehind every Period, but they were never out of the game. The Tigers led 18-11 at the end of the first quarter, 52- 19 at halftime, 49-59 by the third period, but lost the near-Certain win with six seconds left in the contest. Buddy Andrews, Robert McDonald, and Brad Wilemon lead their team out of the dressing room of the gym at the start of another basketball battle. Robert McDonald Bnddy Andrews sets-sail a well-aimed shot with the hope of netting two more points. Robert Robinson 101 Robert Robinson jumps out of his opponenfs reach to get a clear shot at the basket Chuck Willniann joe Wood Buffs Grab Title With Defeat of Colts Bill Huff and Robert Robinson give an all out effort to get control of the rebound. Haltom City Buffaloes jumped into the lead in their first encounter with the Colts by grabbing 19 points to Arlingtonls 6 for the first periods play. In the second quarter, it took Arlington roughly five minutes before they could find the two-point target. At the close of this quarter the score read 39-19 in favor of the Buffs. Arlington outplayed Haltom in the third period 17 to 15, leaving the score at 52-36. Arlington cooled off in the final quarter and dropped the contest to Haltom 75-39. In the four quarters of their second en- counter, Haltom City sank 18, 16, 18, and 17 to the Colt's respective 11, 16, 14, and 13 to finish the contest in a 69-55 fashion. With this win over Arlington, Haltom cinched the right to represent 4-AAAA in the state playoffs. 103 Ponies Klcle Coyotes lnto Cellar Coach Curlee asks jim Bergin to put a voodoo spell on the opposing team in hopes that they will lose. Colts' Brad Wilemon and Chuck Willman put the grab on a basket- ball which is temporarily possessed by a Wichita Falls Coyote. 104 B-teamers Finn Jensen and Ken Parker catch their breath as Coach Nohavitza gives them instructions for the next quarter of play. Arlington High School Colts won their final outing of the ,62365 season by felling Falls, Wichita that is, 51-45. The total points were spread thin and wide among the several players on the team with senior Robert Rob- inson leading the Green and White with 15 points. Colt defensive play was the deciding factor in the final outcome. The first quarter ended with an even 10-10 count. By the time the halftime buzzer sounded, Arlington had gained a 29-24 lead. However, Wichita Falls romped back to tie it up in the third period 37-37. In the final stanza Arlington took the upper hand after the first score and stayed in the lead for the remaining minutes of the game. Bees Hope For Better '64 Season B-team members include: QFrontJ Fitzgerald, Reeder, Eldridge, Parkerg fMiLl- dlej Jensen, Burchfiel, Peterson, Mayg QBackJ Wynne, Lowe, Speer, McAlister. M B-team Coach Nohavitza, Trainers Paul Tubb and Rusty Fowler, and A-teavm Coach Curlee give Manager Steve Moore some helpful assistance in unjamming 21 basket. AHS AHS--36 AHS-- AHS- AHS --40 B-Team Season Record Richland Irving ......Haltom WF- t lf' 'Til I l I X Baseball team includes: Qfrontj Baker, McDonald, jobe, Wood, Goclfreyg Qmiddlej Bosillo, Moore, jameson York, johnson, Harmon, Thomasg Qbackj Bush, Workxxuan, Hedlund, Glasgow, McCain, -Llndly, and Coach Malone "Yerr out!" cries Bobby Godfrey as Robert McDonald attempts unsuccessfully to slide in to base. 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'7 ' 5. , A uf . 1f'U5o,i-x iif"'au4l,5fV'f ff if V wt: if-J o ,- f ,f p -,,-1',f:m',g: jay Wood 108 9' ' 'Xi 5f'+ 5 g Hg gg ,V 9 ,K , Eff gf ' M K ,,f,,fjfi"llla,.,m Qi A' l Q M WJ , V l ,L .,, ' .4 QQ! -. .., . f "' L., V,-,,le,:+:fff4 'KW gl fri L -1 to , L' girffifieiisrff ,,1zv'1." A wfeR'irY:,ffap "L-1. rf ,x if Yi'--X - gf rf 'Q . , , G ., 'a,f"'w", "'5sfQ'., ,1U,t,.r-rfeigfwifffeultunmafaafk, ,Q A , Gerald Baker Managers J. D. Miller, Charles Rhodes, and George Fortenberry stuff the bat and equipment bags after an afternoon practice. 'Sf yi , 1 8 mf N N 3 ' . K"f 'f,' I W nf' " '4 -- - i iff . "1 , 1, 51.1-'15 .. WM f lf, 5'-uw. . + w1:wez' V t e , f' f '- 1 ,Q 2g..,w,f,r .-5 ,, I , aa. ., 2':5v.:f:,,-bl' -.4 my fr, Vg V . ' 5 .... , ---- P A ,A ,. ,r , 'W' 1ff'w3'ffe4wJM'f '97 ffl5L,'S'4j','Qg.'ef "1 ' 7 'jlfiffifre7f?f'fgEfQiQ'Y4 - lhmwur rat-Ni? Mfr . - -- , Q, Larry Glasgow - 109 4 ,K M M f V Q f wsf ' 2, au, My f,-if ' Q N, , V, , . " ' g?l'2 W 1 - - 'Q L mf '- .. R 5 '. " -' fi . . 1. s J? A , , ,. ., ,i , X -. ,V ,M,11,jlf,5.f',,ef- spa , H ' .Hui N, .Q V' V , -1 1, . ,l . 1 'f' M-34 'M-m a J , f-gm-Q-1:5474 arqfgxdfm ,. . fgmysr ff -- ?55'Lifvvf.af rgliwg 5QsN,",sf,fs-3' , ,f . llplwfasff ,,'w'wf.ffauf',N?,i-,-' . f' fa J ., -M . ' J -'-- v-, ' 'T' xf , - ., , f-1' V. -,ra W ff ' M QQ, 4 ' 2- W,,,,,.5, Q . , L , .,,,W , ,,, :.V,, , ,, ,LF,- My . - f fff ff J 'fr L W A l Al? R 7 ? .z- , gs ,j'ws:,,vf'f1ff'ff?5f5 "'Q-s'5?Nf1?5,N' ' f m . ,R lv asia QFQQHQELPS fn fl w A fwfgzla . exam?-f ga, ,gg J W. , . Sym,-Mx .wg f f Y . f .-55 ,4 " +' if 'Q :,h.g,.w1Qfw5 1 , gfgfzf- 2.-. N , , .V -, - , J A 1 -f-- ,- . Ronnie McCain 1 Rusty Workman 110 Coach Doyle Malone slams out some ground balls to his baseball boys during pre-season tryout. I 4 ' K l A A ,K V .. 5' . H A..-ggjfjvg vfsa- figifgiygssf .ii2gf1a2g21,1f, ff fm- 'H 'K 5' ' 9- fa . , iff-VQKTHQ 4-W". 2133725515 K 4 'I E R , 'M 2 11-wifi'?,4ffi,Jf2f4ef,g?gslag , -. ,- -'x - f Y-fssn , Wg-i5iaf5ii?Q21,3?iL:QQgggEST, 'fm ' H I jgizzf- Q .gg jg zgffijggv- .5531-1. f, , 2' ij Wg, Ya,2sfiflasgagzasiasiwarwgfffist2.M1-- .5 1'i1if:.gifr-i541 FW if-wi ' fffvgt - 1 3' T ffyfygi V1fIgs'55g V-k11azl.ugf :Vwz 5, 5,4 K ,KF '22 XY? fly .ifffffy j , f 5 jk 4 y 'g 'Z ,, 4 , , V"' asf Y' , V any ffw za- lzzwxirv 5 'A 2 ,gill 1 1 jg 'sf wi' , X bqgfff-fffgggxgfjzg1Q,1zzlggkg,N3,, ilmq, +:wgi3':,.s. as , Wfifff.. af ' X145 ang L MM? ,if k,,.,. xlqy , L M., f A , Q, ,MW 533 x 1 H-"'i.f:'7'.:s1, ' ' - 19H,f5,fa+'1-"'iSx "V-'fw1fl.fX-seg, - - 1 610. fry Q,3,g,,,fw,m.,M,gY,3wQ ,K M ,,,,, - . D - -, ,W Y ff -su-, :wha A M- aiymqtl - . . - f - - -xfsw ' 1 2' Robert McDonald , , 1 , . l Tennis members: fFrontj Frost, Milburn, Slusher, Wallace, Feareg fBackj Fitzgerald, Bumpass, Starr, Kitts. Net Men Prepare For April Matches Tryouts for Arlington High Schoolis tennis team began in the middle of the month of February-well in advance of the initial match held in the first part of April. Elimi- nation matches took up the intervening time. The winner of two out of three sets in each match moved closer to becoming one of the five comprising the starting team. The tennis team competes with area school's tennis teams. I 3 4 if .,,1,e., M- Colt tennis team member jimmy Kitts slams out a line drive serve at the start of his first set. l l 1 Ponies Sharpen Hoofs For Sweepstakes Arlington High School's track and field team-1963 vintage, is looking forward to what is hoped to be a very successful and re- warding season. Last year's Colts placed sec- ond in District -4-AAAA, right behind a strong Grand Prairie representation. Much of last year's team was comprised of juniors who, after a full year of further development, should materialize into a real powerhouse among area high schools. A good showing in early season meets is a positive indication of later season poten- tial. Arlington's Colts displayed real talent in the Invitational Indoor Meet at Wfill Rog- ers Coliseum. Various members of the team placed high in their respective events, com- posed of many entrants. junior Colt Tommy Hamilton placed first among high jumpers with a bounding leap of six feet. He has since won his event in two consecutive outdoor meets. In the initial outdoor endeavor for the Colts this season, Arlington took top honors in literally every event and won the meet walking away. Other entrants included Cas- tleberry, Weatherford, Eastern Hills, and Diamond Hill-Jarvis. Track members include: QFrontj Phillips, Perkins, Key, Stacey, Van Buren, Waldrop, Hollingsworth, QMiddlej Collins-trainer, Dannis, Matthews, Ball, Courtney, Luttrell, Roberts, Simmons, Shepard, QBackJ Coach Thompson Carlson, Page, Catterton, Alexander, Ola, Hibbitts, Osborne, Murphy, Soward, Whipple, joy, Coach Hill? 112 Field Events team is fFrontj Tom Hamilton, Gary Bauer, Danny -Iolmsong QBackJ Frank Proffer, Coach Wright, Stewart DeVore, and Tommy Carrico. ,Lge-A L ,, fig h af vrgkk I . K Hurdler Richard Ball perfects his form during an after- noon practice session in anticipation of the next meet. Working for a few extra inches of distance, Gary Bauer lofts the 12-pound shot high into the air. 113 L I .ttiwffillffage fesisf f- ffl' K,-ssssfiii I V!-r' F Colt Speedster Mike Soward runs second in his heat at the Invitational Indoor Meet at Will Rogers Coliseum. Farrell Hamilton, Arlington pole vaulter, strains to clear the bar in his event at the Indoor Meet Hard Practice Develops Strong Team V - - . g f' A -f Q55 .eg Aware of the fact that running is the best cure for a sore leg muscle, Nicky joy takes the relay baton from c Andy Hibbitts and sprints past teammate Richard Ball. Mike Dunlop perfects his pole vaulting form during an afternoon track practice session. The facial expressions of distance runners jimmy Stacey, George Luttrell, and Richard Key display the effects of just having run the quarter mile. 115 4... 4-qui Golf team members: fFrontj Jones, Hiller, Cearnal, Sutherlandg fBackj Biggers, Taylor, Taaffe, Coach Curlee, Snider, Wilemon. fr ge 5 LWFU Y f 1 xfff-J . S ig 2 A V' xiigiifv 2-1 i - ,:5fs2Rff-1' -' 91,-'e five 5- NNW! A 3 gi rum- ,r .,' 1' Brad Wilemon shows good form in making a long iron shot. Colt golfer Cary Courtwright follows through his swing during an approach shot to the green 5 w jimmy Biggers concentrates on lining up a difficult putt. john John encounters one of the many hazards found in golf as he literally blasts out of a sand trap. john john, Brad Wilemon, and Bill Snider practice their golf game before team tryouts. Classes Participate ln Fitness Programs, Diane Gillis, Carol Cornell, Karen Key, and Sherry Coke "reach for the stars" during daily exercises. Mary McDonald, Judy Witte, and Sandra Worrell watch Rene DeMaris attempt a basket during girls' basketball competition. 118 PE class really keeps Pam jones and Cheryl Ford jumping. Girls' PE classes "proceeded With vigahn to keep up with President Kennedyis physical fitness program this year. Activities included archery, basketball, volleyball, softball, folk dancing, and, of course, the ever-present exercises. Intramurals and the annual spring track meet completed the program. lntramuml Meets Boys taking Physical Education partic- ipate in various sports including football, basketball, volleyball, baseball, and track. They become more skillful at these sports and learn valuable lessons in sportsmanship. In- tramural tournaments are held in volleyball, basketball, and baseball. They create the competitive spirit necessary in any physical fitness program. Other activities included in the year's course are tumbling and exercising. Students interested in tennis and weight lifting are able to use their physical education periods to further this interest. Excitement runs high as the PE classes participate in basketball tournaments. as ,,'+aaf.g.wlaifw-.in james Brown gets set to kick the soccer ball back into the game as Mike Thweatt looks on. I These PE students become more skillful at bas- ketball through participation and observation. 119 I To a student his years in high school mean more than just so many courses taken and so many days spent studying. His three years mean many and varied activities ranging from gay parties to research themes. They mean rehearsing for musical programs, practicing for dramatic presentations, and making paper flowers for the homecoming floats. They mean exciting football games, Christmas Balls, twirp weeks, junior and sen- ior proms, club meetings, and assemblies. Each day sees a new fact to be learned or a new assignment to be studied. Each day also presents a new opportunity for working with class members, for achieving more in pleasure and in business for the school, and for experiencing another of the many activi- ties open to the students of AHS. I I Actwltle Q We 15222551 5 inf mei . in ' W YQ: Student Council.... Officers, Sponsors Coordinate X Jirn Bergin, student body president, reminds the students to attend one of the basketball games. Wh Last spring after vigorous campaigning, jim Bergin and Andie Mathews accepted the responsibility of school leadership for the term '62-'63. Later in the year, council mem- bers chose Ronny Coker and Dennis Carl- son as vice-president and parliamentarian re- spectively. Since the school is the largest in history, the officers and sponsors, Mrs. Johns and Mr. Smith, stressed the importance of working in committees. The council works through three standing committees, music, refreshment, and decoration. The key to the procedure for the entire term was successful coordination brings a successful year. i Keeping and correcting the minutes, con- 6 i,, f ""'E' '-v- ,M ,,,, . stitutes only a fraction of the duties a ' .5 student council secretary must do. just , , , f' ' V tr if ask Andie Mathews, and she can tell you. an X 3 Li t sse. lis is .'c"'W"P"""'9'?"""", f at 122 Functions of Student Council 1 M-nw 4' Vice-president, Ron Coker, verifyslplans for a meeting of the committee chairmen. ,I Dennis Carlson, parliamentarian, brushes up on some parliamentary procedure before one of the meetings. Mrs. johns and Mr. Smith, sponsors, check some dates for several of the council's activities. 'C""!' Students who take charge of music for council- sponsored activities include Bill Sutherland, Gerald Baker, Cathy Bontley, Cindy Crayton. StudentCouncil.... Council Uses Joe Ptomey, Jacque Deering, Patty Contador-Soko, Mike Casper, Suzie Sand ford, Sharon Wright check on the decorating for Student Coun The Academic Committee uses plans for recognition of scholastically talented pupils. The members a Kenny Parker, Gerald Moore, Tommy DeFrank, Mike Casper, Jacque Deering, and, also, Suzanne Hightowe 124 cil functions ti fe I'. Group System Sew, dr Members of the Guidance Committee, Suzie Sandford, Joe Ptomey, Karen Leach, Ann Wolf, Work along with Mr. Smith in correlating academic material for the registration of future classes at the high school. Bill Reeves, Andy Hibbitts, Stewart DeVore, Kay Hill, and R0- bin Smale received admission for dances and basketball games. , , 5 , f ,ii H , 5 3 2 1 ' ' 5 r 5 z at Qt - P it I . V , 'fee 1, V. Qs' 3 ' 1 I 21 3,1 L ' ,gy U 2 g Q f 2 E E 9' x 1 2 i t Cindy Crayton, Brad Jessup, and Janet Cunningham, members of the Foreign Exchange Commit- tee, meet with the American Field Service in preparation for next year's foreign student. The Bulletin Board and are Butch Kirby, Andie Joe Skelton, Stan Knight, and Juanita Johnson are the committee members responsible for refreshments served for homecoming and the Va1entine's dance. Publicity Committees, whose members Mathews, Kenny Parker, Janet Crane, and Carol Hitter, announce the Student Council's business. 125 Student Council representative Andy Herndon contem- plates a problem that jim Bergin has called to attention tifffx 1 Representatives to the Student Council "check in" before each meeting. Student Council .... Meetings Decide Business Ema jane McI-'adin volunteers her service as a member of one of the special committees. 126 an me Monte Phinney raises a question on a proposed suggestion box to be used for Council amendments. Howdy-IL-in .... Seniors Demand Songs, Respect Senior, john Bell, commands junior, Michael Bourquin, to sing for him, while a fellow junior, Sam Middlebrooks, watches him suffer. "Okay, you all, 1et's hear the fight song!" commands an almighty senior or junior to a group of persecuted sophomores. And they do-because Howdy Day is the one time of the year when seniors get to show off their "authority" to underclassmen, and when any- one asked by upperclassmen to sing must do so. Yes, Howdy Day is a day of discord flaughing discord, that itj caused by the many choruses of hoarse voices raised in spirited, if slightly off-key, song. "Come on boys. Sing the fight song," says Rusty Workm.an to Bill Reeves, Jimmy Wolfe, and Bill Sutherland. 127 Halloween Carnival 0004 Halloween Carnival Brings Profit It a r work is Aust be innin for And Hibbitts Results of October 27 Halloween Carni val ranged from brides and grooms to balls and chains, as juniors, seniors, and sophs tried to outdo each other with Halloween booths The gym, which provided the background for the activities, blossomed out in gay colors and crepe paper. Senior preparations for the occasion fea tured a cakewalk, side-shows displaying the hidden talents of certain football boys in dancing the can-can, and caricature artists all of which carried out a French theme. Sen ior earnings totaled 35266. The originality of the junior attractions which included a basketball throw, a fortune telling booth, and a slave auction, won the class a five dollar prize in addition to its 393 earnings. Sophomores, who gained 3100, drew many visitors with their marriage ceremony which consisted of certificates, rings, and even a 30-second time-limit on a kiss! They also had a bowling knock-down and a car smash. ppea s that 1 g g y and Butch Kirby as they prepare to build a junior booth. ea 1, r ni ,E 1: X ,,,. . .5 am Work is begun for the juniors as Lynda Saxton, Vicki Rucker, and Beverly Wallace get plans under way for the slave auction booth. 128 As Carol Clayton finishes another pumpkin for the carnival Linda Mulder pauses to watch the erecting of the side show Enjoyment To Classes . Benny Hill and Troy Burk- ley worry over Leroy Mit- chell's winning the last prize at the carnival booth. ,ur-.5 "Are you sure you want to go in there?" james Waller asks Sandra Henry as they wait in line for the marriage booth. "I'm not the target," Di- anna Patterson assures a customer as she and Sherry Suggs work at the sophomore game booth. "Come one, come all," exclaim Ann Wolf and Susan Smith as they try to entice students to take a chance on the senior Cakewalk. 129 Homecoming .... Making Of Float Unifies Class Rx E usan Tubb crams X WX . ,,-if napkins in the border on the sophomore float. iq Someone above Faye Snow has caught her attention, but Robert Pitz pays no heed to the interruption. Under the stress of hurried days of plan- ning, constructing, and decorating their float, the sophomore class found the experience necessary to weld its members into a united group. Their handsome float proved the met- tle of the ambitious sophomores, who gave every bit of their time and energy to its com- pletion, as many a tired, cold, but proud soph- omore could attest. Perhaps that accounts for the large number of sleepy sophs in class dur- ing Homecoming Week? ! Toni Schneider is assisting someone who is adding the final napkin to the soph float. 5, Q, 3 or m 3 lf x As Sherry Sittler takes time out from putting the finishing touches on the junior float, she remembers all the homework that she left undone at home. I l jimmy Parker and George Wad watch as Andy Hibbitts hammers nails into the flatbed of the junior float. Homecoming .... Hard Work Pays Off For Juniors "Colt Spirit Skins Buffs," theme of the junior float, copped first place honors in this year's competition. Talent, execution, and originality were the successful ingredients employed by the juniors in the Homecoming COIllICSt. Peggy Sheridan, Chipper Sandefur, and Laurinda Norwood are a few of the girls who gathered at the Hibbitt's home to work on the horse's head for the float. 132 'wc Pm rr of, K - ii cw, 5 rl Using their experience of one year, the junior class combined ideas and execution to win the Homecoming float contest. 133 "I'm sure I saw a hole there," Dejah Moore insists to Barbara Beard as they help Becky Martin in stuffing the senior float. Homecoming. . .. Seniors Fail l'Did you say to put this here ?" Sarah Stephens inquires as she diligently works on the float i n Last Attempt "A Winning Hand" represented the sen- ior float. Committees were appointed to ex- ecute the various phases of completing a neat, colorful float of which any senior could be proud. By Monday night the frame of the float Was completed. The three remaining days were spent "stuffing" and socializing. Pam Morrison demonstrates that work and fun are combined to produce a good float. 134 9 ' ,r Homecoming... Pep Rally Propels School lnto Slzndzuiafrfiiit 3'1dH5i23f Eailgfof H 0 m 9 C0 m I n 9 Sp I fit Friday morning, November 2, dawned bright and clear as students gathered to wel- come students during the Homecoming pep rally. This year Mrs. Matt Crowley and Mrs. Clarence Foster, Class of ,28 shared honors as Coming Home Queen. Senior nominees and princesses were also presented during the assembly. This year's joint Coming Home Queens receive from Susan Smith a crown and mum respectively as they are honored at the Homecoming pep rally. Jody Miller, Gigi Deering, Barbara Meisner, Margaret Floyd, Barbara Beard, and Pam Morrison were just presented as the Homecoming princesses and nominees during the morning pep rally. l Homecomlng.. .. Seniors Present omlnee , Float Even the cold winds during Friday's parade can't dim Barbara Meisner's excited smile. November 2, turned out to be a memorable birthday for another of the nominees, Pam Morrison. ,ell.l .... . K A. .ll.. .l,l . va.. as H ' -afgreliiwgya. H i , K K ,55i:s- ms, 5. f . i . ll lr ' l Q 5 'Q iool . f llvr ff? , - 'L ee' K -412,41 . N le'i V llli 'ifelfn "rf ixagf-1 irffe . I Barbara Beard turns to smile at one of her admirers who line the road for the parade. 136 Margaret Floyd, who here appears as one of four nominees, was presented as the Homecoming Queen during half time activities at the Haltom game. The seniors chose a winning hand of cards for their float which symbolized a Colt victory over the Haltom Buffalos. ,0- BF HH The theme for the sophomore float, "Spirit of AHS", was depicted by a Colt riding atop a huge victory football. Hom emma .... Princesses, Floats Grace Parade Flashing some of her royal smiles, junior honoree, Gigi Deering prepares for the start of the parade. Jody Miller, sophomore princess, beams excitedly as she waits for the beginning of the homecoming parade. 1, Another aspect of Homecoming 1962 was presented Friday afternoon by the annual parade. Highlight of the pageant was the ap- pearance of the Homecoming Court. Sopho- more Jody Miller and junior Gigi Deering were in attendance to the four senior nom- inees. While Margaret Floyd reigned as Homecoming Queen, Barbara Beard, Pam Morrison, and Barbara Meisner were the other senior representatives. i juniors won first with a float that showed a Colt rising from a genie lamp. 137 l Cheerleaders of 1962-63, Laurinda Norwood, Sharry Simpson, Glenda Lambert, Darlene Anderson, Pam Morrison, Susan Smith, and Cindy Crayton, heightened school spirit after many hours spent to improve their skill and technique. Cheerleaders. ... Pep Rallies Arouse Spirit For seven students of AHS, boosting spirit was a habitual occupation. Our cheer- leaders "led the field" in every cheer, and each pep rally was their particular responsibility. In order to increase spirit and lead cheers most effectively, these energetic girls planned many special activities. Their year began last summer with a trip to the SMU cheerleading school to learn new techniques. Each Friday morning the gym was the scene of a skit which the seven wrote and act- 138 ed themselves. One of these Friday-morning pep rallies produced a new fad: the horse- shoe shaped "Kick 'em!" sign which the girls originated. The cheerleaders and their spon- sor, Miss Melba Roddy, also sponsored an af- ter-game dance, where they decorated the cafeteria and sold refreshments. Colt ribbons, sold throughout the week, encouraged spirit and provided funds for sending next year's cheerleaders to SMU. At the climax of the football season, the girls sponsored the elec- tion of Mr. and Miss School Spirit. Cl1eerleaders.... Practice Makes Polished Cheerleaders Miss Roddy is presented with a mum by lfam Morrison at the Homecoming pep rally in appreciation of her fifteen continuous years as a cheerleader sponsor. The Colt cheerleaders practice the color yell during one of the weekly practices for the Friday pep rally 139 l Cheerleaders .... Students chose Rodger Fanning and Ann Wolf to be Mr. and Miss School Spirit for 1962. At the states, Skits, Yells Comprise Denton pep rally Sharry Simpson "Okay cats, 1et's go, g go' Terrific spirit resounded from the afternoon pep rally to send the Colt team off to chal 140 V nm- if , lenge the Irving Tigers r School Year l E Have you got that spirit ?" ask the cheer- leaders, and Arlington High School answers, "Yeah, man!" That cry, so familiar to all of us, belongs with thoughts like "pep rally," "Little Arlie," "B-team games," "Gophers versus Colts," and "Victory!" -. only a few of the talismans of a memorable season for our cheerleaders and Arlington High. Cindy Crayton, portraying a Richland Hills Rebel, takes composure pills before facing - - a mighty Colt that is looking for victory. "Get him!" yells Laurinda at the Richland game. Wesley Huckabee's impromptu presentation of the twist at the Grand Prairie pep rally was a source of amazement and spirit as revealed by the members -of the Varsity in the background. 141 2 r my Marshal Jimmy Matthews defends the law in a gunfight with badman Richard Ball. Western Dag .... Colts Reuiue From the looks of our school on Feb- ruary 1, all the cowboys and Indians in the Old West congregated in the gymnasium, doubt- less to join in the Western Day festivities be- ing held there. Even though the crowd was actually only the student body clothed in flamboyant cowboy garb, the spirit of the Chisholm Trail and the pioneer Conestoga prevailed at the school's special Western Day assembly. The LPM Trio began the program with a tender ballad, "Meet Me in the Cowshedf' Western Day bartender-King Floyd Wine cringes as Queen Stephanie Harris tightens the noose. Rosalyn Rosamond represents our Indian ancestors in this suede squaw costume. Bill Reeves tries to sell Joe Roy Wood some Extedrinu to relieve his painful headache. spmf ofthe Qld Then emcee Ira Evers introduced Naomi Benbow, better known as "Minnie Pearl", who read some romantic love poems and sang a poignant version of "You Are My Sun- shinef which the audience joined in singing. The high point of the program was the election and crowning of the Western Day Queen and King. Stephanie Harris, wearing a cowgir1's suit, was the Queen, and Floyd Wine, dressed as a bartender, was crowned King. A new title, Western Day teacher, was added this year, which Mrs. Temple, sporting fur-topped boots, cowgirl skirt, and cowboy hat, won. This memorable program con- cluded with a rendition of "Do Remember Me" by the Starlighters. West' After lunch Blair Kitterman and "Senor" james Hall prepare to enjoy a "Siesta" in the student lounge. S Ml? , 4 .4 T. Tommy Milburn accompanies AHS' own Minnie Pearl as she sings "You Are My Sunshine." Q MC Ira Evers is somewhat hesitant as to how to introduce t these two country boys, Sam Middlebrooks and Hank Gibbs. Valentine Dance.... KLIF D-J Calls Shots Susie Sandford, joe Ptomey, and Mike Casper put finish ing touches on the decorations for the Valentine Dance. Enjoying a break from the evenings various ac- tivities are jo Beth Lindsey and jerry Cariker. 144 kv, Patty Contador-Sol-zo beams happily after being chosen the sweetheart of the Valentine Dance Thousands of tiny hearts sprinkled across the ceiling and Walls combined with red and pink cupids to form a perfect setting for the Valentine Dance. Stan Richards, a KLIF D- J and Sandi, a pretty KLIF-ette, added to the festive air. After a Twist contest, everyone pro- ceeded to try his own version of the Twist, Hully-Gully, and Watusie. The highlight of the evening came when senior, Patty Contador-Soko was chosen as Valentine Sweetheart. She was crowned by student body president, jim Bergin, and received the customary kiss from Mr. Rich- ards. Runners-up in the contest were junior, '15attiVGrei:2 and sophomore, Jody Miller. 2 At Cupid's Capers The early confusion of the Valentine Dance catches the attention of Diane Bishop and Bill Sutherland. Seniors Cathy Addison and Tim Gillespie enjoy one of the evenings many dances. as Patti Grenier, Patty Contador-Soko, and Jody Miller were the sweetheart nominees for this year's Valentine Dance. Discussing the next record to be played are KLIF D-J Stan Richards and KLIF-ette Sandi. 145 Nominees for Student Council president and secretary, jimmy Wolff, Annette Voss, Andy Hibbitts, Bill Reeves, Royce Bush, George Ward, Sharron Simpson, and Fil Peach, plan the program for the assembly, Election Voti n Brin Congratulations were in order for Sharron Simp- son and Andy Hibbitts as they emerged victorious for their efforts to serve the student council. V . s New Lineup For '63-'64 Near the end of February juniors began preparations for the Student Council officers' elections. Candidates for president and secre- tary submitted letters of self-nomination which were checked carefully. Then came a Week of exciting campaigns, posters, and hand-bills. Finally, following a morning of in- troductions, ideas, and pledges, the first bal- lots were signed. Tension mounted as runoff positions were announced. Finally the vic- torious pair, Andy Hibbitts and Sharron Simpson, emerged, ready to make '65-,64 the best yet. K f i till at sig. , t1,.WgQ,R 146 Richard Flint puts up posters for his candidates campaign. Office Assistants. Students Lighten Load Of Office Staff OFFICE ASSISTANTS-FRONT ROW-Tucker, Barr, Wilson, Oram, jones, Cunningham, -Iohnso, Grunwald. BACK ROW-Donaghy, Beisel, Stribling, Martin, Chester, Bailey, Tinker, Smith, Shallcross, XVallisj"57v'J?ord, Everly, Winters. Mrs. Helen Strickland is one of the "be- hind the scenes" advisors at the school, since her work brings her in contact mainly with the teachers. Besides working with teachers to determine the teaching methods and ob- jectives for each year's course, Mrs. Strickland keeps an eye out for new techniques and ideas and helps in decisions of the year's sche- dule. The girls who serve in her office receive excellent training and benefit from practic- ing office skills. Those who wish to practice office skills find the opportunity by working in the school office in their free periods. Besides routine jobs of collecting record attendance slips, the students take messages, answer the telephones, and serve as general "errand-runners." Occa- sional typing and file work add to their exper- ience in the office. 9 misisaw . 'si l The following are the six girls who assist in Mrs. Strickland's of- fice: fFrontJ Ann Adams, Carol Brown, Connie McBroom, QStand- ingj Carol Mayes, Shirley Halverson, and Marieluis Baur. 147 al J! 4 While waiting for the start of a Literary Qlub meeting, Miss Amos catches up on some reading. w-wllrug Serving as this year's committee heads were Susie Goldner, Deanna Evans, Dennis Beck, jane Esenwein, and Mandi Turner. Literary Club .... Speeches, Slides Lively discussion was often the response of members to the Literary Club's stimulating meetings. Programs ranged from films to book reviews to guest speakers, including reports by our foreign exchange students on their travels. An atmosphere of informality pre- vailed at most of the once-a-six-weeks meet- ings, with speakers answering the questions of interested club members. The variety of ac- tivities offered helped to create interest in lit- erary work and cultural pursuits. Discussing the meetings are officers Chipper Sandefur, treasurerg Carolyn Tinker, vice-presidentg Faith Belovsky, reporterg Terry Elder, secretary, and fnot picturedj Gretchen Weicker, president. Highlight Year Valerie Hollis and Ann Wolf prepare to serve a long line of hungry Literary Club members. Laurinda Norwood and Judy Palmer enjoy conversa- tion, but Janice Luttrell seems to be elsewhere. Susan Wiggin and Karla jokisch wait their chance to sign Gretchen's Christmas card. mm? Cindy Domanovsky, Linda Barr, Vyeann Fisher, and Barbara Meisner listen with interest to Brad jessup's speech on his summer in the Philippines. 149 Choir .... Houston Site Of All-State Concert Gene Elrod and Garry Johnson were named members of the All-State Choir during tryouts in Gainesville. lr 5, Two Choraliers, Gene Elrod and Garry johnson, were chosen to represent our region in the All-State Choir in Houston. Selections were made from choral students from each high school in our region.The All-State Choir, composed of 15 singers from each region in Texas, performed in two special concerts in Houston on january 31, and February 1, 2. The group was directed by Dr. Robert Foun- tain. Sixteen other singers, two from each voice classification, were selected for All-Region Choir. Under the direction of Dr. Travis Shel- ton, they participated in an All-Region con- cert on March 2, in Sherman Texas. is A Members of the All Region Choir are fFirst Rowj Linda Webb, Pam Tuttle, Sarah Stephens, Betsy Burleson, Linda Wattsg fSecond Row, Erin Hawkes, Sheila Tallon, Suzanne Sweaneyg fThird Rowj Richard McPheeters, Stan Knight, Pat Williams, Randy Evans, QFourth Rowj Bill Stockton, Gene Elrod, Ray Wommack, Garry Johnson, Ira Evers, and Steve Hunt. Choir .. Choraliers Spin An Album Choraliers, boasting a record number of members this year, started off the season with a trip and performance at the State Fair on Texas Music Educator's Day. Following their first program at the fairgrounds, mem- bers were occupied with All-Region and All- State tryouts. Then, as fall drew to a close, the choir plunged into a flurry of preparation for the Christmas season, and on December 21 they entered the spotlight again with a large repertoire of sacred and popular music. The Choraliers' impressive induction cere- mony, in which graduating Choraliers "tap- ped" members-to-be during class, took place in late spring. A busy yearful of singing drew to a close with their performance at senior graduation. The officers of the choir are Ira son, Linda Webb, Mandi Turner, Janet Of Old Favorites Taylor, Sylvia Mosig, Mary Murchi- Richard McPheeters, and Stan Knight. Miss Ellis, Choralier director, and Betsy Burleson accompanist, spend many hours discussing the inter- pretation of various choral selections to be given 153 The Melodiers performed several numbers at their annual assembly presented along with the Aristocrats and the Madinoiselles. I Cho I r .. .. Programs Bring Spirit Of Colt Choraliers used music as a fine ex- pression of the Christmas spirit in their two- part program on December 21. The first half of the Choralier program was ushered in by a processional from the foyer to the stage, to the strains of "O Come All Ye Faithful." This was followed by selections of sacred music by various composers. The second half consisted mainly of winter songs and Christmas songs featuring various Choraliers. Audience partici- pation was encouraged in many of the num- bers. A lively rendition of the traditional "Night Before Christmasn ended the assem- bly. The Choral Department presented an- other annual program in an assembly on De- cember 18. The Aristocrats started off the pro- gram with two carols. Also featured were the Mad 'Moiselles performing the well-known "Twelve Days of Christmasf and the Melo- diers climaxed the program by presenting several numbers. "Once again with feeling," says Miss Ellis as she directs the student body in Russian jingle Bells. 154 is Tx The Starlighters, Betsy Burleson, Pat Hurley, Janet Crane, and Merrilee Oram entertained many clubs of the community. - Q 'fl Z A new vocal group called the LPM Trio is made up of Pam Tuttle, Linda Webb, Marion Hutto, and their accompanist Carolyn Tinker who is not pictured with all the others. Christmas To School, Community jackie Tomerlin dressed as Santa Claus relaxes and enjoys the annual program given by the Choraliers. These members of the journalism Department insinuate in their song to Miss Farr that she is not a Russian Czar. A processional to 3 . T ,,,-4 "O Come All Ye Faithful" began the assembly 155 Llbrarg Club .... State Elects Vyeann President Library Club members this year were ex- perimenting with a new addition to their pro- gram-special, intensive training to increase members' ability to assist students in the li- brary. All phases of library skills were in- volved: locating books, processing books, and advising library users. Often at meetings these library assistants took tests and quizzes to check up on the material they had learned. On an evening in late spring the club held a "Parents Night" at which parents were given their childls book card and invited in to check out a book, thus getting a chance to see how our library functions. This year's Library Club was kept on its toes as a result of one of its members, Vyeann Fisher, being elected president of the Teen- Age Library Association of Texas. Vyeann and the rest of the club found plenty to do as the date of the annual TALA State Conven- tion in Fort Worth drew near. Margaret Tay- lor held the post as Vyeann's secretary, and Eddie Smith was district parliamentarian this vear. For old times' sake the Library Club had a special Homecoming Christmas party dur- ing the holiday season. Former members of the club from five years ago or less were form- ally invited, and scrapbooks reviving old memories were pulled out and shown for each year. Eddie Smith, the district parliamentarian, Vyeann Fisher, state president, and Margaret Taylor, state corresponding secretary, arrange magazine clippings in their scrapbook. - A... if -' Mrs. Ann Fleming, sponsor, jill Jamison, Vicki Rucker, Miss Kalani Banks, sponsor, Sue jordan, Judy Brougham and Janet Smith manage Library Club activities while serving it as officers and sponsors. 156 Gail Wallace, jim Clarke, Gregg Connally, and Barbara Allsup show the library's new charging machine to inquisitive students. K M n mf ww JH is 1 . .. , 'xl J 1' 't 3 Participants in the program, Charles jahns, Cindy Cray- ton, james Barnett, Linda Esenwein, and guest Mr. Webb, watched both of the assemblies from a stage-side angle. Bobbi Allen, spring term treasurer, announced the names of the inductees at the ceremonies. Students from the junior and senior classes with a 90 average and outstanding qualities of leadership, character, and service were taken into the National Honor Society early in the spring semester. Eligible students were nominated by the teachers, who in turn, did the final selecting. The impressive cere- mony was conducted in two morning assem- blies on February 28. After admittance, mem- bers must maintain at least a 90 average and make no semester grades below 80. Throughout the year the organization had monthly meetings whose programs con- sisted of installation of officers and guest speakers. In December the annual Christmas Banquet was held at the Caravan Motel with the Reverend Warren Neal as guest of honor. On Record's Day members served a morning tea For the Facnltv and ,nrt-F-rl QQ hncfc at Mike Casper welcomed junior Sue Pierce as a new mem- ber of the Honor Society with an official handshake. Th h b fh T ese are t e new mem ers o t e lNational Honor Society inducted Thursday, February 28. 158 Eill Johnson, vice-presidentg Terry Elder, secretary, Mike Cas- ,ocial chairmen, Jacque Deering, reporter, and Suzanne High- L6 311' N Charles Jahns and Merrilee Oram, social chairmen, Danny John- son, president, Tommy DeFrank, reporter, Linda Esenwein, sec- retary, Bobbi Allen, treasurer, and jimmy Biggers, vice-presi- dent filled the official positions during the last semester. QW er, president, Paul Tubb fnot picturedj, Carolyn Tinker, ower, treasurer were the Honor Society officers for the fall. ational Honor Society .... Mike, Danny Prexies For '62-'63 Guest of honor at the Honor Society Banquet, December 11, was The Reverend Neal, minister of the First Presbyterian Church -T Mr. and Mrs. Martin were recognized as special i guests at the Honor Society Christmas banquet. 7 TW V 159 'pn 'nkvr 41,10 Paul Tubb fishes a fly from the cream pitcher before the tea. atio nal Honor Society.. Mrs. Shupee gazes attentively as Mrs. Pope instructs ushers for the assembly on Thursday. Induction Climaxes Year tw-IQ:-f Susan Spruance busies herself in the kitchen preparing refreshments for the Teachers' Record's Day Tea, which is one of the Honor Society's annual service projects. 160 Marilyn Smith, Mrs. Pope, sponsor, and Bobbi Allen rehearse last minute details in prep- aration for the coming initiation ceremony. Safety Council .... Students Drill For Emergencies Safety Council members planned and di- rected our fire evacuation schedule and civil defense routine throughout the year, as- sisting students during each drill. They were also responsible for parking lot safety, and they conducted an antilitterbug campaign, put- ting litterbags in every car in the parking lot. During the year two assemblies sponsored by the Safety Council were held. One of these, a safe-driving program, consisted of a film and talk by a speedway driver, and the other was a fire-prevention program. Hall traffic was also under the jurisdic- tion of the Council members. Fl 'IER Tl-llS E.Xl'T. CLD'-SEN Sponsors Mr. Nohavitza, Mr. Curlee, and Mr. Thompson look over an obstruction poster used in fire drills. Safety Council members originated and set up prac- tice civil defense drills during the Cuban crisis. XV.-0.5. Council officers elected for the year '62-'63 are Pam Morrison secretaryg Andy Hibbitts, vice-president, Roy Patridge, parlia mentariang Rusty Workman, president, and Susan Tubb, treasurer DEBATERS-First row-Christiansen, Clayton, Fortenberry, Jamieson, Gayda, Shockley, Crayton. Second row-S. Smith, M. Smith, Voss, DeMarris, Shupee, Edwards, Kelly. Third row- Phin- ney, Thompson, Clarke, Sloan, Parker, Swope, Barnett, Martin, Faulkner, Norvell, jones, Debate e Practice Pays This year many National Forensic League members returned to Interscholastic League contests as defenders of last yearls winning positions. Our speech students participated in these nine branches of individual contests at this and other contests: extemporaneous, persuasive, and impromptu speaking, original oratory, scene acting, and prose, poetry, humor- ous, and dramatic interpretation. In addition to competition, they participated in a Student Congress in Denton. For debaters, the year's work included not only Interscholastic League and NFL Dis- trict competition, but also a series of special debate tournaments in Nacogdoches, Garland, Sherman, and Dallas. The biggest date on the debate calendar was the day of the Baylor Col- lege Contests in Waco-one of the largest tourn- aments in the United States. Debaters, subject this year was the reso- lution: "The U. S. A. should provide a com- mon market for the Western hemisphere." Team members had to gather and choose their own information on the subject, and they had to be prepared to take either the affirm- ative or the negative side. Marilyn Smith and Kenneth Sloan read an essay to Mrs. Dodge and Mrs. Galvan at a tryout for the Denton and Sherman tournaments. 162 ' Kenneth Sloan and Sue Ann Smith prepare to get on the bus which is leaving for the speech tournament at Bryan Adams High School in Dallas january 11. F r Debaters, N F L .V V 1 mlb 2 Q jean Faulkner, Linda Gayda, and jim Parker load a car before leaving on a tournament. A-tearn debaters Linda Gayda, jean Faulkner, Richard jones, and john Jamieson learn that only research and practice result in victories. jimmy Kitts delivers the main speech at the Devotional Council's Thanksgiving assembly. Camera Club .... Camera Bugs Learn Techniques Camera Club members' monthly meet- ings were devoted to subjects ranging from the use of flash equipment to the mak- ing of portraits. All aspects of photography were explored, including such subjects as types of cameras to uses for different kinds of pic- tures. The club's program also included field trips to various places such as newspapers, where members learned how pictures are trans- ferred to the paper. Representatives from large camera manufacturing companies were invited to visit and talk with members and to teach some of the finer points of photography. W-revel ljfrf- ,, pp Camera Club officers, Bob Russell, vice-presidentg Teri Bell, secretary, Linda Saxton, treasurer, and Karl Osborne, president, headed the year's events. x mv fr, x-, 'x .Nl Q' Mr. Dorsey, sponsor, explains some techni- ques to be used on one of the new cameras. 164 Camera Club members Karen Leach, Karl Osborn, and Linda Long watch a printer demonstrate how News Texan layouts are made. .sc Mrs. Curry, sponsor of the PTA Council, takes .the names of everyone who will be at the PTA meeting. P TA Council Ushering assignments for the PTA open house are planned by Steve Howard and Nina Evans. Students Usher For Open House PTA Representatives Work with the Ar- - lington PTA in encouraging better parent- teacher relations. The organization keeps par- ents informed as to the dates of meetings and assists in the annual membership drive. Each year our PTA representatives serve as hosts and hostesses on Parents' Back- to-School Night, a meeting at which parents have the opportunity to visit classrooms and talk with teachers. PTA Council members are elected from homerooms. 111g Q --...J PTA Council officers. Blair Kitterman, presidentg Annette Voss, vice-presidentg and Valerie Holl-ie, secretary, read the minutes which were taken at one ot the last meetings. 165 Banda.. Band Membership Soars T I4 6' miie Band director, Mr. Corey, led the bands at the Cotton Bowl Pageant. Our Colt Band, sporting 147 members, marched its way to a first place in University Interscholastic League competition for the thirteenth consecutive year last fall. Through- out the year, Colt Band members Won awards and gained widespread recognition for the high school. After the football and marching season, first, third, and sixth period bands prepared for the concert season, which included a State Band Festival held in Brownwood in February, an Interscholastic League Concert and Sight- reading Contest in May, Solo and Ensemble Contest in March, and the Castleberry Band Festival. A climax to the year's schedule for both the band and the student body was the annual Spring Festival program in which the band combined with the choral department. In addition to these activities, the concert and stage bands made a long-playing record for distribution among members and classmates. 166 Nanette Williams, Harriet performed as three Colt -pr-M K ,ff ies Morgan, and Erin Hawkes flagbearers for 1962-'63. lk A .t r, ,..,.,f i, ,ts 'N Ni S as T j' ' ' - 1 Q X I A , as ggi?5gfF'jfjQQ-"5 ii ' 'V - r . V , f 5 ,K L :Q-Lung M wg . . , if ' M. ' " sfff .. if it , V 'iugg ? ' KjTl,gligsgf'3?iffi1,,Qfgf,, iv Q, My M3 , gs , M 4 - " i f F ,,, Taste 7 uf-Mya f . 17? sa, -. C, , ,ggisffieeteafxie r ' f, 2 , Yi lrwifeiff " g if sz., 7 42- qt' , , I 3 T , . ,gr 1 ., e , , W , 1 " va .... : ,E ,--.. -L' Nl- J "N N, ' -.C':'3'1.. N I ,1':-vu., 'T """"' i""i2f. - , 1, 'li -t3ffwzffit"1':grew 1 ' E , ,. ,4,,. Xara Qi ,,,,t- 2, 2 tsgttiii F ssts,st spits F Pam Stewart and Johanna Rodieck, Colt majorettes, marched their way through the 1962 year as leaders of the band junior Whitney Lee and sophomore Dean Corey spend many hours on the bassoon and the French horn, re- spectively to maintain their all-state positions. F1 All-region members are Whitney Lee, Judy Plemons, Sue Ann Smith, Ruth Anne Chism, Laura Whipple, Dan Rogers, Al Wat- kins, Tommy Harris, james Parker, Mike Ross and Pat Corey. Banda.. Members Excel ln Special Fields Terry Stout, Dan Rogers,,Wayne Ross, John Brimer, Tommy Pryor, Tommy Harris, David Elkins, Lon Wil- liams, Bobby Case, Billy Prikryl, Whitney Lee, David Wilson, Paul Watkins, Floyd Wine, Fred Aves, Charles Edwards, George Shupee, Mike Ross, Bill Aves, Larry McCain are members of the celebrated stage band. 167 Tommy Harris, presidentg Walter Taylor, treasurerg Ruth Anne Chism, secretaryg Al Watkins, vice-pres- ident hold positions as the first period officers. Band .... johnny johnson, vice-pi dentg Mary Harris, trez tary serve as the office Triumph ,Trophies l ,- Music librarians, Judy Forman, Barbara Beck, Mandi Tur 1tg John Buckalew, presi- Q and Cheryl Lutz, secre- r the third period band. Pace Band's Year V A., ner, and Kitty Forman, file the band's musical records 9 L l Devotional Council .... Council lnspires Worship Our Devotional Council is responsible for the note of religion in our hurried school ac- tivities. Under the guidance of Miss jane El- lis, its sponsor, the organization plans the prayers given before lunch each day, the in- vocations at home football games, and our annual Thanksgiving Program. Une member is elected from each homeroom to represent his class. Devotional Council member Susan Wilson gives the noon devotional -Q slrsie Q l is C -. ,- mg. l i K !'Q"l ' ,. .1 -i'.a'Mmz45:s-1' ' i 'iiiit ' of N . . . . i 'I ' . i ' Miss Ellis, Devotional Council sponsor, dis- x v - - P ff-,ffl . , .. , K' plays the club s pin at one of the meetings, , - Agll - V ' i' H ' ,,., ,fa V Devotional Council officers are Ira Evers, president, Mary Jane Martin secre- 17O tary, Linda Webb, treasurerg and Sharron Simpson who served as vice-president. Magazine Drive... Seniors Profit 1,4 4 From Sale 3 me ' . . ,MM K Dollar signs, prospective customers, and magazine receipts invaded the thoughts and nightmares of every senior and Student Council member during the school's annual magazine drive this February. A tota-l of 354, 011.56 in subscriptions vvas sold in the week- long drive, held in cooperation with the Curtis Publishing Company. The drive of- fered 124 different magazines at a 50 to 50 per cent commission. Top salesman for the drive was Lance Utterback, who sold 35294.15 worth of sub- scriptions. Vyeann Fisher and Jacque Deer- ing took second and third place, respectively, in high salesmanship. Mr. Kincaid, representative for the Curtis Publishing Company, enrplains the Curtis plan to the senior class before the big week-long money making project begins. M E.. a as 'Liima 1,". ey, 5 , si ug F Us K, Senior team captains check receipts and total the sales of their team for the previous day Second and third place winners Jacque Deering and Vyeann Fisher give top salesman Lance Utterback a hand in choosing his stereo Wilson Campbell places the traditional crown on Margaret Floyd's head after she is announced as the girl to reign as the Key Club's sweetheart. Q9 Club.... Barbara Meisner, Susan Smith, and Darlene Anderson were named as finalists for sweetheart by members. Successful Dance Entertains All Lance Utterback and a friend are taking full ad- vantage of the less active aspects of the dance. 172 Key Clubber Harry Hude is decorating in "Moonlight and Roses" for the Key Club's social held in the cafeteria. Qu Club .... Members Distribute Curdslo Students johnny Ball, Buddy Burchfiel, and Freddie Drennan Heading the Key Club are Barry Palmer, treasurerg Wilson Campbell, experience their first meeting with the Key Club. presidentg Nick joyj secretary, and Jimmy Biggers, vice-president. Last fall's annual Key Club dance on De- cember 8 was the occasion for the crowning of the club's sweetheart, Margaret Floyd. The dance featured a 'QMoonlight 'n' Rosesu theme, with red roses twined around the cafe- teria poles and red balloons suspended from the ceiling. For the program Jackie Allen danced and the Starlighters sang. In addition to the big dance, Key Club boys held their annual candy-selling project. The funds from last yearis candy-selling cam- paign were spent on a loudspeaker system for football games and pep rallies. During the Christmas season Key Clubbers were in charge of collecting and distributing Christmas cards to homerooms. -...wg Each Wednesday two Key Club boys were guests of the Kiwanis Club, their sponsor, at the Kiwanis Club luncheon. john Donaghy and Dwight Duncan observe as Mr. Spracklen, club co-sponsor, marks their membership dues fully paid. 173 .. ,M 1 ' - N e A Qxswffeg ,, r . ' , ' fax: ,451 ' 5: : H Pg" -"mf f Y J'fQp1fJf'fj".L . - ' ' , , , Qidfbgyilsiiagk U1 -3'9?Wf5F95s7HTLEcLYAiQLuSz'WV' 'Shared-': K :if-iff - - . Don johnson and Lena Faye Buchanan do their interpretations of a scene from Shaw's play "Androcles and the Lion." Thespiansu.. . gs' Ira Evers and Bill Hubbard listen while club members are presenting interpretations of scenes from plays. Club Reviews, Criticizes Plays -WM? f ' f' V3,.ft-4 f- , ffv, .. - 35 Q- ., f "F I I 'if Faith Belovsky, cggkg Mrs. Dodge, sponsorg Gretchen 'W:ei'ckerg' setretaiyg Cindy Crayton, treasurerg Cheryl Gilmartin, presidentg and Harry Hude, vice-president Qnot picturedj discuss the date of the next meeting. 174 Last fall marked the beginning of a new year for the Thespians, AHS's first National Honor Society for Dramatic Arts. New members were formally inducted in the first meeting of the year and again in the spring. Throughout the year Thespians dem- onstrated their prowess in reviewing plays, giving criticisms of members' acting and speaking abilities. Dramatic interpretation was not the sole interest of the Thespians, who had to have at least ten points gained in speech productions or contests. Costuming, design, sets, and light- ing were also of importance. Taking field trips for the purpose of viewing plays enabled the young Thespians to see the dramatic arts in action. Working on and in all major dra- matic productions such as the senior play, junior play, and one act play serve as a major outlet for the young Thespians. i if One-Act Plagn.. Cast Enacts Typical Teenage Situations The Director .,.... ..... G rt-':tChCn Weicker Bob ,-,--,,,,,,,,,,,, .......,.. M ike Casper Betty ........... ..... C arolyn Tinker Larry ,,,,,.--,,,,, ..,,,. J Ohfl ChCS1lllf The Father ,,,.,, ......... J im SUHOH The Mother ,,.,, ...... L inda Webb Director ,,,,,,,,. ....... M IS. Dodge 'iAn Overpraised Season", this year's one-act play, weaves a pattern of ideas fac- ing today's teenagers. A series of short scenes, showing each of the play's five characters in typical situations, explores the personalities of the teenagers and their parents. Included in the play are Bob, a high school athlete, Bob's father, a materialistic, self-made man, Betty, Bobis popular girl friendg Larry, a shy, introversive intellectual, and Larry's mother, a hypochondriac and a religious fanatic. f "H'mmm, that is an unusual line!" says stu- dent director Carolyn Tinker to Linda Webb. ix, Jim Sutton, Gretchen Weicker, john Chesnut, Sharron Simpson, Mike Casper and Linda Webb show various reactions as Sharry and Gretchen discuss their lines. 175 Junior Plug.. Ten Juniors Perform Ginger demonstrates to her boyfriend Tommy her usual "stiff-upper lip" determination. l I "Yes, it's going to be a tough game, but I think we will win," says Eddie Davis, star football player, to Mr. and Mrs. Carol. 176 I, Lizzie ............,. Agnes Carol ..,,. 'Ioan .......,............ Jeannie ...... Ginger ............ Eddie Davis ...,.. Mr. Wilson ...... Ed Hoffman ..... Student Director l Stage Manager Howard Carol ..,.. Tommy Green .... Director .............,..... Monty jones and George Ward look with care for important cue lines from their fellow players. Lena Faye Buchanan Harriet Morgan David Elkins Nancy Newell Patricia Hurley Sharron Simpson Tim Tisdale Curt Whitesel Monty jones George Ward Mrs. Dodge Carol Foster johnny Loughridge In 'Time Out For Ginger' Plenty of laughs greeted the junior play, "Time Out for Gingerf' which was pre- sented on March 14, 15 in the high school auditorium. The three-act comedy revolves around a typical American family, the Carols, and their tomboyish daughter Ginger. When Ginger's father, Howard Carol, makes a speech to the student body stating that no- body should be forced to do what he doesnlt want to do, Ginger concludes that this means that she can try out for the varsity football team. The problems created when Ginger makes the team make up the plot of this light- hearted play. ,r .. a, y ewan i . as .. - '-gy kfax 4' A - . tv V . . tyt ' - T sett e W, ftss g tteti L i X it , K nf V " When they aren't rehearsing their lines in the play, Lena Faye Buchanan, Patricia Hurley, and Nancy Newell mix some business and pleasure by studying some and clowning around quite a bit. Mrs. Dodge lists some entrance and exit cues for student director Carol Foster. "Daddy, it was a wonderful speech", says Jeannie as she tries to offer a few comforting words to her father as his wife Agnes and daughter joan watch with sympathy. 177 Mrs. Dodge assisted in every aspect of the play production, from directing to painting of sets. Senior Plug .... Senior Class Presents Serving the Haggetts was one of Abby's many duties as the family maid Dr. Haggett ....... ............... I im Sutton Susan Haggett .. Abby ,.,..,. f fl ..,... Mrs. Haggett Ada Haggett .....,... XVarren Creamer ..... 1 'I allant ...................... Rosen ..,........................ Maxwell Davenport Director ..................,... Cheryl Gilmartin Janet Crane Carol Clayton Carolyn Tinker John Chesnut jim Barnett Dee Swope Kenny Kenyon Mrs. Dodge Student Director ..... .,..,.. V aLois Shockley Sarah Stephens is learning that making jim Sutton into the middle-aged Mr. Haggett is much harder than she believed it would he. 178 Stage Manager .,....................,. Don Waldrop VaLois Shockley indicates the location of the dinner table to the prop crew, john Buckalew, Donald Majka, Marilyn Smith, as stage manager Don Waldrop assists 'The Late Christopher Bean' Seniors presented their production of "The Late Christopher Bean" on December 15, 14. The background of the play was set in a rural New England locale of the 195O's, and the plot concerned a middle-class doctorls fam- ily whose members discover that they have in their possession a number of priceless paint- ings. The story traces dramatically the behav- ior of the various family members when they realize that a penniless drunkard they knew ten years ago has become, after his death, a world- famous artist whose paintings are worth a for- tune. Sponsor of the play was Mrs. Charlyne Dodge, who was in her first year of teaching this year. The two performances of the play drew an attendance of a total of 1,300 peo- ple and boasted a new profit of 3350. Dee Swope as Rosen writes a check to the Haggetts for one of Chris Bean's pictures while fellow art critics disapprovingly watch him. Student Director VaLois Shockley and other seniors pause for snacks at play practice. .K 2 ax. Portraying the sweethearts in the play are john Chesnut and Cheryl Gilmartin. 179 Larry Yale and Bill Fry, under the helpful supervision of Ag teacher, Mr. Roquernore, stitch the seams of a horse blanket. Jerry Carriker welcls a horse trailer as jim Boring and Bill Gowan contribute through constructive criticism. 1 .... Club Promotes Science Of Agriculture Chapter officers this year are Tony Yale, treasurer, joe Crouch, parliamentariang Olen Knowles, presidentg Harvey Harrison, vice-presidentg Jim Wasson, secretary, and John Braswell,5ef1tenfial, 180 FF l Members Show Livestock at State Fair As a project carried out by members of the local chapter, Future Farmers of America raised and marketed 10 to 20 hogs last season which were sold as sausage, 24 acres of corn sold as roasting ears, 15 acres of wheat, and 35 acres of oats. In addition to this project, in- dividual boys participated in fairs and contests judging their entries of livestock, dairy, poul- try, meat, and milk products. The Arlington, Fort Worth, San Antonio, Houston, Waco, and Dallas State Fairs were all attended by members of the FFA. Another activity of the FFA was its Lead- ership Training, which included phases of pub- lic speaking, radio broadcasting, chapter con- ducting, one-act demonstrations and FFA quizzes. Also throughout the year the boys were responsible for cultivating and caring for the court between the buildings. The season was interspersed with a var- iety of special activities such as the FFA Ban- quet, field trips, and showing and judging an- imals. 7 Future Farmers' sweetheart, Stephanie Harris, displays one of the group's several show trophies won recently. Ag student, Larry Yale, tries out his talents as a salesman on Mrs. Kitter until at last she purchases a pound of FFA sausage. 181 Jobs Afford Opportunity Mr. Ritter, coordinator of the ICT program, spends time reminding students of their responsibility to the boss. 2 Drilling parts for trailers is only one of Casey I.ing's jobs at the Mobile Scout Trailer Company. Jean Basham learns how to accept responsibility while she performs the duties of a nurse's aid. a 'f 1' 'Q an 'emo " e 'Q l p poslp p .s,f . V s ii ttyi W . . V,-igmij K Z L, . 5-. it , A .1 ,,.. . s i',,, ' gygigfoij f--f: Qi, , 'sm we O Gain Experience Butchers, bakers, and cabinet makers learned their trade while studying under this yearls Industrial Cooperative Training Pro- gram. All over the city of Arlington, 16 and 17 year-old students went to work each day after attending from two to four hours of classes. With the knowledge gained both at school and on the job they earned money which will help pay the way for many of them to college. Some of the students tried several different jobs before deciding on a specific vocation. These students will be able to start working at salaries of 31390 a week immediately after graduation. Others will be sent to training schools directly upon graduation where they will learn the more technical aspects of their jobs. All in all, near- ly 40 students participated in the program this year. Mr. Ritter, coordinator of the program, guided the students to their prospective em- ployers. He arranged for the job interviews and also acted as an adviser for the students. In the classroom he taught the proper tech- niques and principles for survival in the bus- iness world. Working with complicated machines presents no problem for a well-trained student such as jerry Scarborough. Roy Patridge acquires valuable experience by working in the A. L. Davis Food Store. Leslie Ludwick requires good eyesight and steady hands in order to perform the duties of rr dental technician. DECA .... Members Learn Selling Skills More than just hard work rewarded the participants this year in the Distributive Ed- ucation Club of America, which includes an hour in school and provides training in retail merchandising after school and on weekends for students interested in distribution or sales- manship. Under the guidance of this program, stu- The 1962-'63 DECA is led by Mr. Campbell, Larry Anderson, Richard Gardner, Frank Ross, Steve Osgood, Sam Doyle, Ro- bert Turpin, Mr. Crouch, Patti Young, Linda Gayda, LaVer- ne Miller, and Janice Clausen who held executive offices. dents developed leadership in the field of dis- tribution and became aware of the opportunif' ties in the American system of free competi- tive enterprise. And, throughout the year, spe- Chapter Sweethearts, an Employer-Employee Banquet, and a State Leadership Conference held on March 1, 2 in Fort Worth. In addition to the original chapter of DECA, organized last year under the sponsor- ship of Mr. Crouch, we have acquired a second chapter under Mr. Campbell which is new this year. The DE program gives Gail Corbitt and Emma Kropp practice in working at a dress shop. Travis Hightower participates in the DECA membership initiation ceremony. Richard Gardner and LaVerne Miller present the DECA Chapter Sweet- hearts, Barbara Phillips and Nancy Coffee, crowns at the induction service' 184 i X A r OGA .... Transcripts Demand Daily Drill First-year shorthand students are encour- aged to improve their ability by competition for the honor of admission to the Order of Gregg Artists. After many Weeks of practice, students send in a "perfect" transcript of a given piece of material to the national judges. Mrs. Sherrod awards Ema jane McFadin her OGA pin upon being accepted in the club. ln late spring the judges' decisions arrive and girls who are accepted are called together and presented pins. Especially good work is recog- nized by certificates of Superior Merit. Last year, the shorthand classes at AHS received a special plaque in recognition of the high per- centage of students who gained admission. Sue Hill hopes to gain a few pointers on Writing her OGA transcript by reading Today? Sefrelary ii7,i f are e Lynne LaValle, Marie Arnold, and Bettye Showers practice diligently in hopes of achieving one perfect transcript. 185 Sally Farhat has her doubts about the punch Nancy Pope is serving at the regular Christmas meeting. The Future Nurses get a brief glance into the field of medical technology from biology teacher, Mrs. Williams. l Future Nurses... Speakers Widen Basic Knowledge Busy Future Nurses learned about every- thing from pediatrics to surgery in their in- formative monthly meetings. In October a group of nurses from Harris Hospital described their hospitals program, and in November club members enjoyed a program on medical technology. Later in the year, a doctor gave a program on surgery. One of the high points of the year was the clubis annual trip to Texas Women's Un- iversity for Science Day. Members had already taken a field trip to Parkland Hospital in Dal- las, and club officers had attended the State Convention for the Future Nurses' Club in San Antonio. - The spirit of Christmas was carried out by the Future Nurses at their annual Christ- mas party to which the girls brought gifts for two needy families. As a climax for the year's activities, a Mother-Daughter Banquet was held in May as the last meeting of the season. Mrs. Counts, sponsor, aids in planning FNA officers, Janice Stroud, reporter, Vicki Enloe, vice-presidentg Chipper meetings and any other club functions. Sandefur, presidentg Carol Mayes, chaplaing and Jeri Tucker, secretary-treas- urer plan for the distribution of Christmas gifts to some needy families. 186 COLT Staff... Awards Credit Paper's Quality Editor-in-Chief ......... Editorial and Feature Organizations Editors Sports Editors .,i.......... Exchange Editor ...... Copyreader ,v,........ Artist ,,...........,... Editorial Staff Business Staff Tommy D6Frnnl4 Business Manager Qindy Dnmanovsky Editors .....,,. Mary Jane Martin, Larry Advertising Manager ,,r,,,,,,,,-,,,,,,,--,-,,AAA---- ,YA'------------ T Ury Elder McCain Advertising Assistants ,,,i,,,,,rw, Tgffy Vfilsonw Lnnrnn Johnson Susie Ferguson, Phyllis Anthony T ,,....... jim Sutton. Rodger Fanning Adviser ,,,. r,r,,,,,,v,,,,, I V ,,,-n- --nnnl IX H55 EI-nestine Fam. Linda Gowin .... Sarah Stephens John Bruton J 188 COLT igqffa.. COLT Rates As Our bi-weekly COLT newspaper, sold in greater quantities than ever before this year, boasted a first place in national awards and a spot in the upper ten per cent internationally. The busy journalism department, which pro- duces the Student Directory, has won awards in news, editorials, sports, headline, and fea- ture writing with THE COLT in Interscholas- tic League competition. The staff, also the largest one we have had, attended seven work- shops throughout the year. For comparison and improvement, THE COLT subscribes to six critical services and carries on an exchange program with other staffs, receiving papers from over 100 schools. Editor Tommy DeFrank spends his Saturdays and Mondays preceding release of the COLT proofreading each issue of the newspaper. Feature story writers, Mary jane Martin and Larry McCain, com- plete their last story for the special class edition of the newspaper. Susie Ferguson and Stephan "Reasoning breeds compromise" is the slogan of COLT organization editors ie Harris Special News Highlight In addition to looking for new layouts, Terry S X L ,, Elder is responsible for approximately S80 of M f 5' Q 4' ads that must be sold before each COLT issue. l L ' K - lf' ..-.. 'sv?""' YH' q,.c-q,.,,i Business Manager Cindy Domanovsky maintains a balance in the books while Copyreacler Sarah Stephens checks a story. Exchange Editor Linda Gowin sends issues of a COLT edition in return for papers from other schools. fri -f W f .. '- Jim Sutton and Rodger Fanning, sports editors of the COLT, Study layouts of their columns and correct their copy. Lauren johnson, Curt Whitesel, and Terry Wilson, advertising assistants, r t e ayout schedule for ads in the Homecoming issue of the COLT. 189 Photographers... Views Through The Shutters Without our photography department, the Colt newspaper and Colt Corral yearbook Mike Ross learns how to use a film tank, which is used in film developing, from sponsor Mr. Dorsey. could never be produced. The photographers are the behind-the-scene workers at almost all big occasions as they take the pictures that ap- pear in Colt publications. Under the direction of Mr. Don Dorsey, lab instructor and sponsor, members learn and practice the skills of developing and produc- ing pictures. Many free periods and after- school hours are spent by these members, some of whom hope to pursue their interest in this occupational field. .,..,,N One of Bob Russe1l's assignments is to capture the action at the games. Lonnie Johnson, search through and Pat Burress Linda Saxton, the files for a lost negative. Support Publication Staffs Knowledge of the process of developing is necessary to Bryan McKinney, john Ladusky, and Monte Phinney as they prepare negatives for printing. 54 Q. 5 'a Z! Jerry Garrett, Howard Brown, and Johnny Loughridge discuss uses of various grades of enlarging paper. Tommy Schneider, Rusty Fowler, and Bob Russell still find time to experiment in different photographic techniques. Publications .... I I Representatives Deliver Papersg Homeroom members receive their bi- weekly school newspapers via the Publica- tions Representatives, who serve as "paper boys" to relay the correct number of papers and information from the journalism depart- ment to the student body. The ranks of the Publications organization are made up of one W M elected representative from each homeroom. -.4 .sales : f.'. , 1, . ffl if I , ' ' ,ff , ns. aj GRM 'f ' -, ' , -' - jg--I -T k-'. ., A . ,- z Marilyn Wallis picks up special editions of the Colt newspaper from Kip Saunders. MQ RePfC5'3Uf3tlVS ChCfYl Fofd 5011635 Faye Snow receives the latest edition of the Papefs for mCmb'3f5 Of hef homfffoom- Colt from Sharon Bowman, journalism student. 192 me -g Staffs Sponsor Dance And she said... To climax the Package Plan sales, the an- nual Publications Dance sponsored by the an- nual and the newspaper staff was held last October. The dance, admission to which was free for all who had purchased a Package Plan, was held in the cafeteria and featured a "Newspapers of the World" theme. Papers of all kinds, from the Wall Street journal to high school newspapers and even including some foreign papers, decorated the walls. Black and white crepe paper hung from the ceiling. The dance was the last opportunity to purchase this year's Package Plan. Hully Gully, Baby. The Publications Dance furnished a friendly atmosphere for Karen Leach and Karl Osborn "I don't Want to dance to this record!" exclaims Tommy Beene in answer to Pat SteWart's question. 193 Club members Diane Bishop, Cylinda Farley, and Beth McEnery criticize a newspaper with Miss Farr- SPOUSOI7 of the group' Serving as club officers for the '62-'63 term are Jacque Deering, secretary' Suzanne Hightower president' Terry Elder vice presi Qu H I a nd SC ro I I ,..' time and Mn-jf Jima ixrafrm and Tommy berfank, social chairmeni atio nal Society Honors Journalists l While new members listen intently, Terry Elder explains the historical background of the Quill and Scroll Club. Suzanne Hightower gives Elaine Allmond a membership card and pin for joining the Quill and Scroll Club. 194 Future journalists are encouraged by the Quill and Scroll Club, which provides speakers and programs on journalism at its meetings. Outstanding students in the field of journalism are awarded annual scholar- ships, and a journalism magazine is sent to club members. Each spring a final banquet is held. The club, which is composed of annual and paper staff members and journalism students, requires a "B" average and the rec- ommendation ofthe sponsor for member- ship. nnual Staff.. Work Year Starts Early, Ends Late Our annual first began taking shape in the middle of june, when we on the staff started meeting to work on layouts and basic plans. It was during the summer months, for example, that ideas for a theme were suggest- ed, considered, and sometimes discarded un- til we finally arrived at this year's "mosaic', theme. The remaining weeks before school started were spent in learning about the many details involved in publishing an annual. The first month of school was spent in a hurried effort to learn about layouts, head- lines, color, cutlines, and copy, and to meet the annual's first deadline. But we made it, and from then on, though there was much to be done, the work went on more quickly. It seemed as though February, the last dead- line, came all too soon, and we found ourselves planning the yearly assembly and eagerly awaiting the arrival of the annuals. The day they finally came was the long awaited climax to a year of enthusiastic planning. -ii -z Miss Farr, Coll Corral sponsor, supervises and approves all work done for the annual. news, 1 A relieved editor, Jacque Deering, mails the last ship- ment of copy to the publishers for the spring deadline. Suzanne Hightower, business manager, checks the homeroom numbers of those students who bought their Package Plan 195 nnual Staff... Blood, Sweot,Tears Produce '63 Stewart DeVore, sports editor, Stan Knight, organizations editorg and Cathy Bontley, activities editorg helped Mar- garet Floyd, assistant editor fleftj, with name listings. Kay McNulty, copy editor, and Susan Dalby, photography editor, offered suggestions to Faith Belovsky, art ed- itor, on various color combinations for some art work. 196 by facque Deering Since the yearbook reflects the activities of a school and the people who participate in these activities, everyone selected to work on the staff must possess different attitudes if the finished product is to represent the var- ious ideas of 2100 people. These fifteen in- dividuals must try to create an annual that will satisfy and be of lasting enjoyment to an entire student body. When we meet for the first time in the summer we know each other only slightly. After spending many hours together, sharing much laughter, several tears, moods, good and bad, we know each other well. None of us could deny that he is a better person for having associated with fifteen fine people . . . . . . Gretchen-joined us late, but the minute she entered the annual room we realized that she had been missed. . . . Suzanne-always willing to help someone else or do the job herself. . . . Susan-continually popping-up with an idea "out of the blue." . . . Cathy-always did more than her share, but was always first to finish. . . . Stan-was always there with a question to ask, a suggestion to add, or an offer to do a favor. . . . Margaret-so patient. When she sat down to do a job, she did not stir until the task was completed. . . . Kathleen-had an unending imagination. She was a refreshing person to know and see each day. . . . Stewart-we all came to appreciate his witty remarks... . . er artistic ability and charming smile were ever-present, even if we did have to keep secrets. . . . Linda-so efficient, her pleasant manner would be an asset to any staff. . . . Shari-added a unique flavor to any con- versation and her laughter continually bright- ened our days. . . . Nancy-preferred to be called an annual staff member because yearbook sounded so "posterical." COLT CORRAL . . . Judy-my greatest critic-as only a junior can be. . . . Carol Ann-did her work quietly but when it was finished her funny remarks crept out. . . . Susan W.-from the beginning was willing to learn and eager to do a good job. Many other people, on and off the campus helped in making . . . this book, I hope, one of the best . . . this year, I know one of the most memorable and rewarding. As the ballots come in which select Mr and Miss AHS class favorites and Who s Who, much interest and enthusiasm is created among the annual staff While preparing the classes' section of the 1963 yearbook, classes editors, Carol Forgerson, Judy Ball, and Nancy Dickerson look for good layouts. Foreign Language Club .... Pro A variety of interesting programs lent a foreign atmosphere to the meetings of the Foreign Language Club this year. Guest speak- ers hailing from Morocco to Chile explained their native language and life, and our three foreign exchange students described their ex- periences in other countries. For Christmas an elaborate, airy imitation of an Arabian tent decked the cafeteria during the club's party. A banquet in the spring rounded out the year's activities. Foreign Language Club members are proud of the fact that their club was instru- mental in starting AHS's American Field Serv- ice program several years ago. Even now, ex- change students are considered special prote- ges of the club, which hopes to promote better understanding between nations. "S.,... Pat Hurley and Erin Hawkes represent Little Red Riding Hood and the wolf in a skit presented by the French classes at the 1962 Christmas party. 198 grams Produce Aura 'if an 'sign fofgigff Language Club 0.ffiCCfS,Er01yn Tinker, secretaryg Bet. cy Igr ison, program chairman, Cathy Bontley, presidentg Patri- 19- uf GYZ feP01fCIZ and Janet Crane, social chairman debate a Whole vears agenda rlnrino mm nf the fpqulaf ..M..+i..i.v .,.,,...:a.... Exchangeistudent Brad Jessup exhibits a few slides taken during his summer abroad in the Philippines. Of Faraway Places Mrs. Holland and Mrs. Barker seem to have a great deal of enthu- siasm over their plans, but Mr. Whitlock looks a little skeptical. joel Mays and Sharon Camp listen to Mohammed Bel Hadj's tales of his homeland, Morocco, at a Foreign Language Club meeting. , fl L Swami Ira Evers serves as the emcee of the annual Christ- mas partv under the deep billows of an Arabic tent Hypnotism along with spell binding come easy for Bob- by Case known as sheik of American's snake-charmers. 199 FH Projects Provide Even tful Mrs. Ross, Mrs. Turnham, and Mrs. Price serve as sponsors of FHA. Future Homemakers of America utilized the opportunity to practice the skills they learn while carrying out the service projects includ- ed in their active year. A sample of the year's activities included such events as a Christmas party and toys for the children of the Lena Pope Home, an Easter egg hunt for children in state mental hospitals, and an accumulation of used stamps sent to foreign collectors, the money from which went to a tuberculosis fund. Another interesting project of the FHA was the making of flower vases that were sent to var- ious hospitals. The girls began the annual FHA Week in April by attending church together on Sun- day, During the week they planned and carried out a faculty coffee and a Mother-Daughter Banquet. Their activities did not stop with FHA Week, howeverg in May they scheduled a style show featuring the girls, own original creations and sent two delegates to the FHA State meeting. Officers for 1963 are as follows: Deanna Evans, Carol Bellorny, Hetty Ford, Sharon Gardner, Judy Ballew, Bobbi Allen, Jacque Deering, Sandra Raish, Margaret Floyd, Pat Stewart, and Judy Palmer. 200 Year F r Homemaleers 6 aku X uk. -, -. 1 if 'l"l'w. n'k. 'l n in Slides were presented as entertainment for FHA'ers Vicki Rucker, Lynda Saxton, janet Cunningham, and Shirley Halverson at the second meeting. '13 ,Ar Hetty Ford refers to her notes while discussing FHA business A lot of the Christmas toys taken to the Lena Pope Home were wrapped by Penny Pearce, Sherry Young, and Clmrledn Elliott. 201 -6' 060000 icky Reigns as Sweetheart As a climax of the FHA dance, senior, Nicky Joy, was named as sweetheart by Sharon Gardner, third vice-president. Singers Janet Crane Pat Hur ley and Merrilee Oram en tertained at the FHA dance using a rendition of Tonight Swimming pools with sea shells and waterfalls with flowers were the setting of the FHA dance held last November, which fea- tured a "Hawaiian Isles" theme. Entertain- ment was by the Starlighters, who sang a var- iety of songs, including a Hawaiian one, and Faith Belovsky and Jeri Tucker, who did hula dances. The high point of the program was the crowning of the 1962-'63 FHA Sweet- heart, Nicky Joy, by Sharon Gardner. Nicky, a senior, was elected from three nomineesg sophomore Walter Osborne, and junior Andy Hibbitts. Christmas cards entitling the bearer to one vote were collected as part admission to the dance and were sent by FHA to mental institutions. 202 i Y 1 All I Q A... I 'fm-1 Qarla Robinson crosses her fingers in hope that her selection for the FHA sweetheart will win the crown. "I just hope I can do this right," says Larry Handley to junior, Barbara Smyth as he fixes her corsage before dancing Mary Harris and her escort, Leo Hurley, cast their vote for a sweetheart candidate. ,Nur Preparing to start one of the meetings are officers, Peggy Sheridan, reporterg Susie Ferguson, treasurer, Carolyn Tinker, president, Susie Peterson, secretary, Carol Clayton, vice-president, and Ingrid Breazeale, historian and parliamentarian. FT .... Wactice Teaching Highlights Year At the beginning of the year, speakers highlighted the monthly FTA meetings. The speakers talked on either elementary or second- ary education. Each was especially suited for this since she was a teacher in the area about scholarship to one of its senior members. It al- so participated iri a Delta Kappa Gamma proj- ect which sponsored high school seniors who visited teachers' classes in other schools. which she spoke. Each told of the advantages, requirements, and pleasures in her field. Near the end of the year members, rather than the officers, prepared and presented one of the programs. The final meeting in May was de- voted to the election of new officers. Besides the Christmas Ball, the FTA had two other projects. It presented an annual 35150 Z Mrs. DeMott, speaker for the january FTA meeting talks with the sponsors, Mrs. Lands and Mr. Wood FTA members give their money to club secretary, Susie Peterson, for pins. 203 Perched on a stepladder, Carol Clayton finished putting up decorations for the annual FTA ball. Hg .... Good Music White Christmas trees, shimmering tin- sel, and sparkling gold balls set the mood for the Future Teachers' Christmas Ball on De- cember 15. Members started working on prep- aration for the ball several weeks in advance with meetings devoted to preparing publicity posters and decorations. When the couples arrived that evening, they found themselves in the setting of a "White Christmas." Members of the Stage Band provided the music for the ball. The highlight of the evening came with the program. jim Bergin served as master of ceremonies for the host of entertainment. The LPM trio led the list of entertainers with its selection of Christmas songs. Faith Belovsky followed with a jazz tap dance. Next came Sarah-Stephens and Stan Knight singing "Baby It's Cold Outside." jim Bergin presented Mrs. Mary Galvan as Favorite Teacher and crowned Susie Ferguson Miss FTA. Dick Fitzgerald, Pat Stafford, Susan Huffman, and Mary Jo Crawford watched a couple's demonstration of 21 IICW ClH11C6 from their Seats at the FTA daf1Ce- The LPM trio, Marian Hutto, Linda Webb, and Pam Tuttle, 204 sang to "Santa Baby" as a highlight of the FTA program. Program Create Memorable ight Mrs. Galvan and Susie Ferguson received early Christmas gifts when they were announced Favorite Teacher and FTA Sweetheart Foreign Exchange Student .... Patty Makes New Friends 3 After many long hours of travel, Patty has Patty's new American family, Dr. and Mrs. Paul T. Bontley, finally arrived at her destination, Texas. Cathy, and Beth, waste no time in making her feel welcome. Our fourth foreign exchange student, Miss Patricia Contador-Soko, arrived at Dallas Love Field on August 51, after a four and a half hour delay in New Orleans due to bad weather. Patty's five-day trip from Santiago, Chile, included stops in Lima, Peru, Panama City, Panama, Miami, Florida, and New Or- leans. Her three-day stay in Miami at the A- merican Field Service Camp, where all the other South American exchange students were staying, was a memorable experience for herg in fact, she exclaimed, Miami was beautiful. Patty says her first reaction to Americans when she arrived was amazement at the friend- liness, sincerity, and interest displayed by the delegation which met her at Love Field. 206 Glenda Lambert and Cathy Bontley didn't expect to see John- ny Crawford, who arrived in Dallas on the plane with Patty 5 , Y' N NM A A S I ,, I . , filfi ' , if I K f t ll t E . f - ic , c mx A ii if I ,L H 1 ' ivsvgte Y Q if A K :fr ,p A. 5 LV ,xy i fill ' 5 A f 1 X Nl ' 6 if i A ' Ili iiii 1 1 ' l 44 1 M is ge L V, P ' 3' f f . 1 "I'll have to trade in my wooden shoes for some bobby sox! Exchange Student .. H Gretchen Greets Old Friends Amidst much laughing and crying, Gretchen gets re- aoquainted with her family after her long absence. .di After her seven month visit to Maastricht, Gretchen arrives in Texas looking like a typical Dutch girl. Wluere did the time go? Half a year of not seeing people that had always been. Do you ask what my reaction was when the tears ran down faces pressed against the glass of a plane waiting room? My reaction, good grief I . . . I don't want to leave, we cry, do I have everything, they made a special bag of gifts, I unpack, where is my blue coat, I pack, I worry about having too much luggage, I've never seen the Statue of Liberty before, they've changed our travel plans again, I call home, I lend ten dollars to a boy I don't know, up early to meet the plane .... What was my reaction? There's the plane door, there's my sister, my mother, my father, my friends. I love the world. I am home. 207 With camera on his shoulder, Brad sets out for a day of sight-seeing in his new home. Exchange Students... Brad's father, Mr. Carlos, introduces him to many relatives and friends upon his arrival in Lucena. ew Family, Friends Greet Brad Brad shows respect for his Filipino parents, Mr. and Mrs. Carlos, by greeting them in the native fashion. 208 J 5,f,,.,W.i m,..W .4 june of 1962 found one American Field Service student busily preparing to leave for the Philippine Islands in the Pacific. Brad Jessup, planning for only two months before his departure, spent his summer as an ex- change student traveling from Arlington, Vancouver, Tokyo, Manila, and finally Lu- cena. Brad was the third foreign student to live in Lucena and the first to study in his school. When he reached the town, he was welcomed by a large delegation of his family and future friends. Brad spent two and one half months with the Carlos family and cher- ishes the memories of those profitable days. Sophomore Social .... Wintry Scene lends Atmosphere Christmas cheer and fun filled the cafe- teria on December 1, the night of the sopho- more social. The room, sporting a "Winter Wonderland" theme, was decorated to resem- ble a ski lodge in winter. In one section of the room a fireplace complete with overhead hol- ly wreath lent an authentic air, and in another corner sat a Christmas tree with snowshoes and skis under it. To carry out the theme of the social, girls wore wool slacks, ski sweaters, and boys wore levis and sweaters. High spirits were sustained by an ample supply of cookies, cokes, chips n' dips. Tommie Pierson and Penny Metropulos demon- strate their own rendition of the "Twist". Miss Byrd pulls a "Chubby Checker" and twists with Alan Fuller Royce Bush and Susan Wine prove that conversation is not lost in all the dancing and fun at the sophomore social Junior Social .... Juniors Have Fun-Filled Time l A truly great exhibition of table manners is being put on by Fil Peach, Sandra Raish, Beth Bond, and Paul Sakowsky. junior sponsors Mrs. Price, Mrs. Curry, and Mrs. Baker watch juniors enjoy Christmas in Dogpatch. A Bill 'Sutherland clings desperately to his apple as Diane Bishop moves in to take one more bite. Billy Keener and Bonnie Davis, who represented 'Lil Abner and Daisy Mae, were chosen the best 210 dressed couple who attended the junior social. In Dogpatch, usA Bales of hay and a Christmas tree with popcorn balls and cranberries lent the proper atmosphere to the juniors' "Christmas in Dog- patch" social, held on December 7 in the cafe- teria. Couples could come in costume or cas- ual, and the "best costume" prize was won by Billy Keener and Bonny Davis dressed as Li'l Abner and Daisy Mae. To add to the fun, special events such as a pie-eating contest, a potato race, and a bal- loon dance were scheduled. Apples dangl- ing on strings enticed couples to join in a con- test to see who could eat an apple most quick- ly, and the well-known limbo stick invited competitors to try their skill in a limbo dance. A finishing touch for a fun-filled evening was an impromptu performance of the Virginia Reel by several members of the junior class. Sidney Simms will never become a champion bubble blower, but Butch Kirby enjoys Watching her try. The people of Dogpatch hold their breaths as Carla Robinson squeezes under the limbo pole. 211 Senior Social .... Seniors Swing, Sway Gary Harwell takes advantage of seniors asking outside guests by bringing junior jacquie Downs to the social. Seniors and friends really witnessed a swinging session Friday, Feb. 22 when Scot- ty McKay and his combo came to town. The cafeteria rocked for three and one half hours to the tune of the latest hits and the "oldies but goodies."vOver 300 students enjoyed the live entertainment and the special facilities set up in the student lounge. The blast in- cluded everything from ping-Pong to check- "You never know where your money's going to next," says john Chesnut to Carol Bellomy. 212 ers besides that never-ending beat. iv dh. 4 M to N V V ,ff av 'P ' During a recess in the live music Ronny Coker and Susan Smith choose records from the juke box for the dancers. With Scotty McKay Seniors Sandra Wooley and jack Alexander join in singing during the audience-participation songs. Scotty McKay and company, entertainers for the sen ior social, sing their new hit song, "Mess Aroundf Grant Imsande enjoys a game of ping pong, one of the various games available at the social. 213 "Sons of the white and green, fight for your Alma Mater." . . . this is the song that ushers in a new batch of sophomores during each year. To the sophomores it is an initia- tion, to the juniors a re-enactment of a fa- miliar scene, and to the seniors a chance to demand a rendition of the fight song from any unfortunate lowerclassman who crosses his path. This year the halls rang with the voices of approximately 1,000 sophomores and 700 juniors, as the school's total enroll- ment soared to over twenty-one hundred students-the largest group the school has ever known. By the end of the year the usual trans- formation had taken place. Hesitant sopho- mores were suddenly ready to assume the roles of confident juniors, juniors prepared to become all-powerful, omniscient seniorsg and seniors .... yes, seniors were taking their last look around before they left the place where they had spent three years. It was actual- ly only a fulfillment of the high school's pur- pose--to mold from a brand new sophomore a mature person ready to step into life. ' l Classes 2 if Class Of '63 Coordinates Plans Amloltlons For Final Year Senior class officers and sponsors work together to make the seniors' final year a memorable one. They coordinate the plans for events such as the Halloween Carnival, the Senior Prom, and election of Homecom- ing Queen, which are traditional parts of the senior year. After initial plans are laid by officers and sponsors, the students of the class of '63 throw their individual energy into com- pleting class projects. As enthusiasm lends momentum to each' project, the Senior float, the Senior play, the Senior Prom, and Senior Day become realities which will always be remembered. The seniors of 1965 are sponsored by Mrs. Sherrod, Mrs. Turnham, Mrs. Shupee, Mrs. Campbell, Mrs, Spann, Mrs. Roark, Mrs. Crouch, Mr, Nohavitza, Mr. Crouch, Mr. Spracklen, and Mr, Wood. 216 C Senior Class Officers C Ronny Coker Tommy Harris Danny Armstrong Vice-President Ann Wolf President f Faith Belovskyw V Social Chairman Social Chairman Secretary ' 217 Student Body Elects Jim, Ann Adams Ollie Adams Cathy Adkins jack Alexander Bobbi Allen Jackie Allen Darlene Anderson Danny Armstrong Sandra Arnett Marie Arnold Gary Atkins Mary Ruth Austin Bill Aves Emma Lew Bailey Andie For Council O ICES Mike Bandera This situation proves to be just too amusing for Anne Frank, janet Cunningham, and Linda Duckett Barbara Beard Travis Bearden Dennis Beck Teri Barker James Barnett Linda Barr ,px joe Barrett Darryl Barton Gary Bauer jeff Bell Carol Bellomy diff? Reva Benbow Rings Arrive Amid Excited Hurry Kathy Bennett jim Bergin Doug Bessey jimmy Biggers Lola Birdett Larry Bond Cathy Bontley Cheryl Booth Dwight Bowen 220 John Blesi swan hmm' John Bruton and Ronny Coker supervise the construction of the senior talent booth for the Halloween Carnival. Tommy Boyd John Braswell Jerry Brett Harry Brodre Jeff Brown Robert Brown Mac Brownmg Lynne Bruns Verna Braucht ...M Carol Brendle , NX I Carol Brown Seniors Assume Club Leaderships John Bruton Linsda. Bryant Marie Buchanon "Now, I told you to stay up in the bleachers and save our seats," exclaims Darlean jones. Teryl Bunje Judy Buntin Bob Burden 222 john Buckalew jimmy Cagle Bennie Burges Betsy Burleson Ronnre Burnett Dennis Carlson Phyllis Carrico Tommy Carrico Wrlson Campbell Buster Cantrell Sandy Cantrell Shirley Cameron Jerry Carriker Diane Carwile Bobby Case Linda, Tommy, Marilyn Qualify Mrke Casper Andy Chambers jarue Chapman It looks as if Danny johnson and Ken informs them that they are too late Pat Cherry john Chesnut Nancy Chester Ruth Anne Chism As Scholarship Semi-Finalists Bob Clampitt Janice Clausen X 4 ' V' ' C B Cla ' ' y Qsffgg fsmQi5.a,im-2:saisiizitceh V. 4 -'-f' I misss? - - ,A ' N..-, 1 .s-: Jzssxiil arker have just lost their last friends as Mr. Crouch urchase tickets for Friday night's big football game. Carol Clayton jan Clements Michael Clore Ronny Coker 225 Seniors Enjoy Last Halloween Carnival Kenneth Compton Patty Contador-Soko Sammy Cook Gail Corbitt Clarence Cornett ' Janet Crane Kent Cox Jerald Cope Barbara Cox Phil Cox Verlan Conkle Pat Conner Larry Craven 1-be Cindy Crayton Patsy Crook Dick Cunningham 'Nik X nnzn fi if Fred Cunningham Janet Cunningham David Dahlin Susan Dalby Johnny Loughridge is one of the first to purchase a Package Plan before school from Linda Esenwein. y f uovaferr i 4 c iiii I 'A Joe Dailey E George Davault Diana Davis Tommy DeFrank Norma DeLos Santos Rene DeMott Elame D Espos1to Maudie Davis Tom Dawson Jacque Deermg Geneva Devenport john Donaghy Judy Devenuto V . Stewart DeVore 1 I ' 'ga Nancy Dickerson MH we 1 Barbara Dodson F M. A1 Sam Doyle Work, W fry Create Best Float 2 gd X ., 2 ,E jj, Z f, ', ' sf ii, Qi if V rv fi YY ., it , Q fi 1 F ying 'tie if s , - new ati, v,,,,, -Q -,', 1' D S . ,- in-af -'ty ' A f' J tie 2 get A N,-in . - fy.. V -V ,, , A - Q ,,e, , 1 V mf "" . -'f' ?ff7:'i 'A"' Y ' K ,. ,A , , Mill--ffir.--j'iQ5:P!i'-VL' - ,flew -ff' ' ,,J:5'f. LQ, , :ft , i . 'ASL "" , ""' V '-" , ,-.',, ' ' Q if ii A 'ri' z " Q2 -fi ' ' H: ,, Stephanie Harris, Lance Utterback, jimmy Miley and Bill jones must float a winner. be concentrating on making this year's senior class Linda Duckett Sydney Duffin Dwight Duncan jim Duncan jimmy Duppstadt Larry Dye Janet EdW31'dS Terry Elder Charleda Elliot Clinton Elsner Jennie Emffl' Fred Englerth Katherine English Vicki Enloe Linda Esenwein Deanna Evans Ira Evers Sheila Tallon does not seem to be agreeing with Becky Martin and Sharon Wright while joe Skelton yawns in the background. , john Fabel ihxld as Eddie Fagan jimmy Falvo Rodger Fanning Drenda Farney Pam Farrell Margaret Reigns As '62 Homecoming Queen Susie Ferguson Margaret Fielding Eugene Fields Marilyn Fields Robert Finn Donna Fisher Vyeann Fisher , ,it , Christine Flaherty Margaret Floyd George Flint Judy Forbes I. Hetty Ford Linda Ford Kitty Forman Bill Foster Sue Foster Rusty Fowler Anne Frank Linda Fuqua dm Richard Gardner lm Sharon Gardner Rotan Garner Gary Geier Patricia Genzel Hanks Gibbs Janice Gibson AHS cheerleaders Cindy Crayton, Pam Morrison, Laurinda Norwood, Susan Smith, Darlene Anderson and Glenda Lambert present their impersonation of the "Real McCoys" at the McKinney pep rally 1 Dennis Glasgow jean Gibson Gary Gilbert Janie Gilbert Tim Gillespie Cheryl Gilmartin Seniors Present Janie Gothard Linda Gowin Karan Godfrey Elaine Golden Susie Golclner The Late Christopher Bean Sylvia Green jack Gregory Leah Greider Diana Grigsby Dennis Haag X s sayi- Ricky Jaeger anxiously waits to be fitted for his senior ring. David Haas Barbara Hagm 235 Cindy, Carolyn Attend jim Hardin Linda Harpster Ann Harris 236 Betty Hall james Hall Mike Casper and Rusty Fowler "Grind the Gopher" at the Grand Prairie pep rally. Shirley Halverson Farrell Hamilton john Hamilton Girls' State Ronny Harris Stephanie Harris Tommy Harris Harvey Harrison Alvin Hartz Dennis Hawles Susan Heard Nancy Heath Joyce Heffington Katy Heisserer Don Hendrix Mary Hensllee Cheryl Henson Gary Harwell Diane Held Gretchen, Brad Represent AHS Valerie Hollis 238 Steve Henson Glen Hickson Suzanne Hightower Travis Hightower James Hrndman Gail Hippie Dickie Hirsch Donna Horbury Jimmy Houston Carol Hitter Karen Hoffman ln Foreign Lands . A.,-q X l l Sonny Howell Bill Hubbard Harry Hude Steve Huffman Leo Hurley Marian Hutto , Q s ,A s lrlll Q, L K 7 M., I I 1 f 2 e fr -- 45551 1 'Y' H: , Qgi ' ' il A Ziff ' f we ' eg -if 3551, .Q-ijsgff gp: A F5 . i ' ' Mac Browning isn't at all impressed with the fact that Eddie Fagan has a real honest to goodness senior ring. Mike Hubbard Vfesley Huckabay Glen Jarboe Grant Imsande Ricky Jaeger Wayne Ivie G Charles Jahns John Jamieson 1 Evelyn Jaquess Records Day Brings Darlene Jessup Becky Jarrell Ulla Jensen Brad Jessup Francis Jewett Gary Jinks 'wr .AM We Sarafim Joaquin Charles Jobe Nancy joblin john john Cherry Crook puts her glasses on so she can find what is so disturbing to Sharon Moore. Relief After Semester Exams 'naw Bill johnson Danny Johnson jimmy johnson johnny johnson Lauren johnson Lorraine johnson My-+6 C A . yy, Dorothy jones jimmy jones Margie johnson Sally Johnson Bill Jones Darlean Jones Mike Jones Richard Jones Ken Keagle Nancy Kelly Kenny Kenyon Barry Kevil Wanda Jones Sue jordan Nicky Joy Karl Karbach Tommy Key Carlos Kier Everett King Blau: Kitterman Norma Knight Stan Knight Olen Knowles Jane Kreuter Patsy Kropp 1. T. Lackey Gary Lancaster Bill Lassen Lynne LaVallee Harold Lawing james Ledenham Sandra Lewis Citizens Of Month Attend Civic Meetings The Colt "Invisible Shield" repels a "McKinney germ," Walter Osborne. 8'7U1fuLA .. dWw Shyrel Linthicum David Love Cheryl Lutz Jacque, Tommy Manage Publications Tommy Lynch Steve McAlister Valerie McBride Connie LICBIOOID Ronnie McCain Earl McCommas Stan McDanie1s Robert McDonald 244 Ema jane McFadin HJ Bernard McGuire ,.' .nf l ' if Q 5 x 1 4 , lg xx w 4 "What's that pitch?" ask puzzled Starlighters Pat Hurley, Merrilee Oram, and Janet Crane of pianist Betsy Burleson. Kathleen McNulty Richard McPheeters Randy Mack Bob Marks Ricky Marsh Monnie McK1ssack Bonnie McLellan VJ" .lv BQ Shari Mackie Donald Majka Q' 1T""""fY Mike McQueen Becky Martin Patty Conueys Warmth, Friendship To Students Becky Martin Everett Mason Mary jane Martin Tony Martin Bill Matetzschk Andie Matthews Carol Mayes I-affl' M320 Barbara Meisner Toni Meister Leslie Mendenhall 246 jack Merbler Kay Mercer walk .iw M5 aio Q Cathy Bontley, Nancy Dickerson, and Miss Farr will Douglas Middleton readily agree that identifying pictures is no fun. Susan Miles Curtis Mrley I.aVerne Miller Wayne Miller jimmy Miley Choir, Band Select Recipients Bobby Davis and Rita Clements seem to be in different worlds. Linda Morgan john Morris Pam Morrison Bennie Morton 248 , Of Arion Award jim Mitchell Donnie Mize ii 'L V I Dejah Moore Sharon Moore Ted Moore Bobbie Morgan Sylvia Mosig Linda Mulder Mary Murchison jimmy Murphy su? Robert Myers Ann Mynar Kaye Nelson Kent Nicholas Jim Norwood Luther Nlchter Edward Nowaski , Duma Orarn Merrilee Oram id' awww Karl Osborn Steve Qsgood Barry Palmer Richard Palmer Dick Phillips Gregg Paris Dorothy Overall Karen Oyler Gary Page Bobby Pahany jane Palmer Marcelle Palmer Class Swims, Mike Phillips Sharon Lee Parker Roy Patridge Penny Pearce Madeline Perrett Those tests were really whoppersln exclaims Richard Palmer to Gregg Paris. Janice Pirkle Jimmie Poe Burns At Lucas joe Ptomey Pete Pucella janella Potthoff jerry Potts Linda Pugh fha Paul Putnum Mike Ransom Gordon Reddy Johanna Rodieck Dan Rogers Randy Rogers Carolyn Rorick Cherryl Richardson Dottie Roberson jerry Roberts Robert Robinson 0 Rosalyn Rosamond Bob Rose I . -nv-"""" Pam Stewart and Johanna Rodieck practice many long hours in eager anticipation of the coming Friday's activities. Janie Russell jerry Russell Emily Sampson Marquita Sanders Bob Russell Eric Russell Frank Ross Wayne R055 jim Rountree Bob Rucker Senior Prom Highlight Of Year Robert Sanders Susie Sandford Carol Shannon Don Sheppard Louise Shevlin VaLo1s Shockley Bettye Showers Bobby SIIUPSOH D011 Smith joe Skelton Gerry Shuck Marilyn Smith Susan Smith Jimmy Smithers Lorraine Snoddy Susie Goldner waits in anticipation for Gary Harwell to reply to her questionable remark. Stan Sommers Mike Soward jean Springer Susan Spruance Donna Stephens Sarah Stephens 255 Fielder Award Honors Gutstcmding Boy, Girl Duane Stewart Pam Stewart Sam Stigall David Stinson Terry Stout Lariece Stover Pam Stribling Gale Strickland Walter Sumerall Jim Sutton Linda Summers jerry Swan Dee Swope Sheila Tallon Margaret Taylor Glen Taylor Could it be that Rusty Workman is Margaret Floyd's football Mary Taylor hero? Walter Taylor john Thomas Billy Thrasherfl Carolyn Tinker 257 Teas, Parties Honor Graduates Topper Topping Alice Townsend Steve Trubey Paul Tubb Jeri Tucker Mandi Turner Pam Tuttle Lynne Upton ,lv-310. Lida Urie Lance Utterback Annette Vanferson Judy Vermillion 258 K' 'AWA R Carla Robinson, Linda Barr, and jane Kreuter display a variety of opinions about .41--.. 'En "'N...,.,.,., N-... 9, I- f ,' Y 4, ff' f? y R K V' 5 ,Wx Wg 1 f Y .R , I Q X Wifi 'R i " , 5 uf sw an if'? f?f I 1 f refreshments being served at a club meeting. Ronny Vogel Mary Lou Von Hatten jim Voss Don Walclrop Marilyn Kay Wallis jerry Wasson Al Watkins Colleen Webb 259 Baccalaureate, Graduation jimmy White Robert White Sharon White john Whitney Phillip Wilbur 260 Linda Wfebb Dennis Webber Gretchen XWQ-iclcer x 3 x.. Margie Whalen Sue Welch Jimmy Westbrook Fire drills may worry Janie Russell, but not Jimmie Poe or Janie Chapman. Complete High School Careers Linda Wilson wee 5' ., ' 7 K 'f il l A 1 'iff 'se1ig,. , 2 lie: ,. Elf, ' 'z fisfwergf ' 'iii-f. iw -f i Fred Wilhem Don Williams Faye Williams James Williams Mike Wilson Floyd Wine ' Margaret Winstead Ann Wolf Ray Wommack an 'T 7"WP"' Bob Wfood Dainah Wood jay Wood Mary Beth Woods Sandra Wooley Ann Woolverton Rusty Worknuan Sharon Wright Carolyn Wyatt Bill Young Jane Meier and Vyeann Fisher occupy another weary hour in a search for information for one of many research themes. Charles York Grady Young Sherry Young ADAMS, ANN FHA 1, OGA 2, 3, Devotional Coun- cil Z. ADKINS, CATHY Red Cross Council 1, FHA 1, 2, 3, PTA Council 2, 3, OGA 2, 3. ADKINS, CHARLES Melodiers 2, 3. ALEXANDER, JACK Football 2, 3, Track 2, 3, Other School: Student Council 1, Plainsman Person- ality 1, Recreation Committee 1: Foot- ball 1, Track 1. ALLEN, BOBBI FHA 1, 2, 3, Parl. 3, Literary Club 2, 3, Foreign Language Club 1, 2, 31 NHS 2, 3, Treas. 3, Junior Play Crew 2, Sen- ior Play Crew 5, Red Cross Council. ALLEN, JACKIE FHA 1, 3, FTA 1, FNA 1, Camera Club 2, Publications Rep. 11 FFA Dis- trict Sweetheart 2. ANDERSON, DARLENE . Publications Rep. 2, Student Council 3, Cheerleader 3. ARMSTRONG, DANNY Class Soc. Chairman 1, 3. ARNOLD, MARIE - FHA 2, 3, Devotional Council 2, Other School: Class Favorite 1, Basketball 1, Pep Squad 1. AVES, BILL Band 1, 2, 3, Stage Band 1, 2, 3. BAILEY, EMMA LEW Kiwanis Citizen of Month, Wl1o's Who in Business, BANDERA, MIKE A Student Council 3, Publications Rep. 2. BARKER, 'mu FHA 2, 5. BARNETT, JAINIES Thespians 3, Senior Play Cast 3: Debate 3, NHS 3, National Merit Scholarship- Letter of Commendation 3, Other School: Key Club 2, NHS 2. BARR, LINDA Literary Club 2, 5, Foreign Language Club 2, 3, Camera Club 2, Junior Play Crew. BARRETT, JOE Key Club 3, Camera Club 2. BARRICK, LARRY NHS 2, 3. BARTON, DARRY'L j Foreign Language Club 2, NHS 2, 3. BAUER, GARY Track Z, 3. BEARD, BARBARA FHA 1, Literary Club 1, 2, 3: Camera Club 2, Devotional Council 3, Publi- cations Rep. 1, Red Cross Council 12 OGA 2, 3, Class Valentine Sweetheart 2, Miss AHS Nominee, Homecoming Queen Nominee. BECK, DENNIS Band 1, 2, Literary Club 1, 3, Debate 2, Kiwanis Citizen of Month. -BELL, JEFF Camera Club 3. BELL, PEGGY Student Council 1, Camera Club 2, FHA 1. BELLOMY, CAROL Foreign Language Club 1, 2, 33 FHA 2, 5, Treas. 3, Student Council 2, FTA 1. BELOVSKY, FAITH Class Sec.-Treas. 1, 3, Class Favorite 1: Senior Activitie Choraliers 2, 3, NHS 2, 3, Quill and Scroll 2, 3, Coll Corral 2, 5, Aristo- crats, Sec. 1: Tbespians 2, 3, Scribe 3, Literary Club 2, 3, Reporter 3, One Act Play 1, Junior Play Gxstz Senior Play Crew, DAR Gooo Citizen, Student Council 1, 2, 3, "King and I" 2, Miss AHS, Who's Who in Art. BENBOW, REVA Devotional Council 1, 2, 3, FHA 1, 2, OGA 2, Library Assistant 2. BERGIN, JIM PTA Council 1, Basketball l, 2, 3, Key Club 5, Student Council 2, 3, Pres. 3 Red Cross Council 1, Junior Rotarian. BESSEY, DOUG Camera Club 1, 2, Choraliers 7 3, Red Cross Council 1, 2, 3. BIGGERS, JIMMY Football 1, 2, 3, Golf 1, 2, 3, Key Club 2, 3, Vice Pres. 3, NHS 2, 3, Vice Pres. 3, Basketball 1, Junior Rotarian. BIRDETT, LOLA Library Rep. 1, 2, Devotional Council 3. BLESI, JOHNNY FFA 1, Safety Council 1, 2, 3, Key Club I, BOND, LARRY Library Rep. 1, Golf 1, Aristocrats 2. BONTLEY, CATI-IY Student Council 1, 3, Foreign Language Club 1, 2, 3, Pres. 3, Camera Club 2, NHS 2, 3, Literary Club 2, 3: Coll Cm-- ml 3, Quill and Scroll 3, PTA Council 3, Athenian Girl of Month, Who's Who in Foreign Language. BOOTH, CI-IERYL Library Assistant 1, FNA 2, FTA S, Foreign Language Club 1. BOYD, TOMINIY Golf 1, Basketball Z, Safety Council 2, 3. BRASWELL, JOHN FFA 1, 2, 3, Sentinel 5. BRENDLE, CAROL Red Cross Council 1, FHA 1, OGA 2, 3, PTA Council 3, NOMA 3. BRETT, GERALD Quill and Scroll 2, Foreign Language Club 3. BROWN, JEFF Other School: Wrestling 2, Gynmas- tics 2, Basketball l. BROXVNING, IXIAC Key Club 1. BRLYNS, LYNNE FHA 2, 5, OGA 2, Red Cross Council 2, Publications Rep. 3. BRUTON, JOHN The Coll 3, BRYANT, LINDA Devotional Council 1, Z, OGA 3. BUCK, JAMES Other school: ROTC Drill Team 2, 3, Asst. Drill Leader 3. BUCKALEW, JOHN Band 1, 2, 3, Junior Play Crew, Senior Play Crew. BUNJE, TERYL OGA 2. BURLESON, BETSY Melodiers, Accompanist 1, Choraliers, Accompanist 2, 3, Foreign Language Club 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 3, Literary Club 3, Athenian Girl of Month, NHS 2, 3, All Region Choir Z, 3, "King and I" 2, Highlighters l, 2, Starlighters 3: Who's Wfho in Choir, CAMPBELL, VUILSON Key Club 1, 2, 3, President 3, Student Council 5: Camera Club 2, Red Cross Council 2, 3, Football 1, Golden Gloves 1, 2, 3. CANTRELL, BUSTER DECA 2, 3, Football 1. CANTRELL, SANDY Other School: Math Club 1, 2, Span- ish Club 1, 2, Lancers 1, 2, Volleyball 2, Pep Club 1, 2, NHS 2. CARIKER, JERRY FFA 1, 2, 3, Reporter 2, PTA Council 3. CARLSON, DENNIS Student Council 1, 2, 3, Parliamentar- ian 3, Football 1, 2. 3, Track 1, 2, 5, Basketball 1, Class Pres. 2, Red Cross Council 3, Kiwanis Citizen of Month. CARRICO, TOMINIY Student Council 1, 2, Basketball 1, For- eign Language Club 1. 2, Camera Club 1, Track 3, Key Club 2, 3. CARTER, CHARLES Tennis 1, 2, 3, Golf 1, Boxing 3, DE- CA 3. CARWILE, DIANE FHA 1, OGA Z, NOMA 3, Volleyball 1, 2. CASE, BOBBY NHS 2, 5, Foreign Language Club 2, 3, Stage Band 3, Band 1, 2, 3, PTA Council 1, "King and I." CASPER, MIKE NHS 2, 3, Pres. 3, Junior Rotarian, Basketball 2, 35 Foreign Language Club Z, 3,'-Student Council 3. CHAMBERS, ANDY Football 1, 2, 3, Camera Club 2, Key Club 2, 3, Parl. 3, Student Council 2, 3. CHAPINIAN, JANIE Student Council 3, Volleyball 2, Other School: Volleyball 1, Softball 1, Choir 1. CHERRY, PAT Safety Council 3, Boxing 1, 2, Red Cross Council 1. CHESNUT, JOHN Football 1, 2, 3, Foreign Language Club 2, 3, Senior Play Cast, Thespians 3, Key Club 3, Red Cross Council 3, Li- brary Rep. 1, 2, CHISINI, RUTH ANNE Band 1, 2, 3, Sec. 3, All-Region Band 1, 2, 3, NHS 2, 3, Foreign Language Club 2, Who's Who in Band. CLAMPITT, ROBERT Key Club 3, Camera Club 3. CLAUSEN, JAN FNA 1, Red Cross Council 3, DECA Z, 3, Sec. 3. CLAY, C. B. DECA 2, 3, FFA 1, 2. CLAYTON, CAROL Foreign Language Club 1, FTA 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 3, Thespians 3, Junior Play Cast, Senior Play Cast, Debate 3, Band 2, Whos Who in Speech. CLEMENTS, JAN Red Cross Council 1, NOMA 2, OGA 2, Foreign Language Club 2. COKER, RON Track 1, 2, Devotional Council, Pres. 2, Student Council 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 3, Class Vice-Pres, 3, Junior Play Crew, Foreign Language Club 3. CONTADOR-SOKO, PATRICIA Valentine Sweetheart 3, Student Coun- cil 3, American Field Service 3, For- eign Language Club 3, Literary Club 3. COPE, JERALD Camera Club 3, Safety Council 3. CORBITT, GAIL FHA 2, 3, DECA 3. COX, KENT Key Club 1, 2, 3, Student Council 3' NHS 2, 5, Safety Council 1, 2, 5, aol 263 Goss Council 1, Football 1, Publica- tions Rep. 3. COX. PHIL Library Club 1. CRANE, JANET NHS 2. 31 Choraliers Z, 5, Sec. 3, Mel- udiers 1, PTA Council 1. 2, Foreign Liuiguage Club 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 3, Thes- pians 3, Senior Play Cast, All-Region Choir 2, FTA 2, 3, Student Council 3, Quill and Scroll Club 3, "King and I" 2, Hi-Lighters 2, Starli hters 3, Cham- ber of Commerce Girl of Month. CRAVEN, LARRY Golf 1, Junior Play Cast. CRAYTON, CINDY Cheerleader 3, Thespian 2, 3, Treasurer 3, Girl's State, NHS 2, 3: Debate 1, 2, NFL 2, 3, junior Play Cast, American Field Service Finalist, FTA 1, 2, 3, For- eign Language Club 2, 3, Camera Club 2, Student Council 2, 3, Safety Council 1, Literary Club 2, 3, Melodiers 1, Athe- nian Girl of Month. CROOK, PATSY Library Rep. 1: Mad'moiselles 1, Cho- raliers 2, 3. CUNNINGHAM, FRED Camera Club 3, Foreign language 3. CUNNINGHAM, JANET FHA, Vice-Pres. l, 2: FTA 3, Camera Club 2, Literary Club 2, 3, Student Council 3, PTA Council 1, Choraliers 2, 3. DALBY, SUSAN Junior Play Crew, Senior Play Crew, Quill and Scroll 5, Coll Canal 3, Other School: Spanish Club 1, 2. DALLEY. JOE Band 1, 2. 31 Library Club Z, PTA Council 3, Foreign Language Club 1, Camera Club 2, Senior Play Crew. DEERING, JACQUE Call Coma! 2, 3, Editor 3, FHA 1, Z, 3, Vice-Pres. 3, NHS 2, 3, Reporter 3, Quill and Scroll 2, 3, Sec. 3, Student Council 1, 3, Safety Council 1, 3, OGA 2, 3, Junior Play, Student Director, Lit- erary Club 2, 3, Foreign Language Club 2, Chamber of Commerce Girl ot Month 3. DCFRANK, TOIXIINIY The Coll 3, Editor 3, NHS Z, 3, Re- porter 3, Quill and Scroll 2, 3, Soc. Chairman Key Club 2, 3: Student Council 3, Kiwanis Citizen of Month. De LOS SANTOS, NORMA OGA Z, 3. DeMO'I'T. RENE Camera Club 3, Safety Council 3. D'ESPOSITO, ELAINE Devotional Council 21 Camera Club 2, FHA 1. DEVENPORT, GENEVA FNA 1, 2, 3, Melodiers 2, Sec, 2, Chor- aliers 3, NHS 2, 3, Foreign Language Club 2. DEVENUTO, JUDY FHA 1, 3, FNA 3, Mad'moiselles 1, Aristocrats 3. DEVORE, STEWART Football 1, 2, Track 1, 2, 3, Foreign Language Club 11 Key Club 2, 3, Cam- era Club 2, Student Council 3, Junior Play Crew: Cul! Corral 3: Quill and Scroll 3. DICKERSON, NANCY Literary Club 2, 3: Foreign Language Club 2, 3, OGA 2, 3, Junior Play Cast, Colt Cami! 3, Quill and Scroll 3, In- terscholastic League 2, Athenian Girl of Month. DONAGHY, JOHN Key Club 3-. DOYLE, SAM DECA 2, 3, Parl. 3. DUCKETT. LINDA Safety Council 3, Soc. Chairman 3, Lit- erary Club 3, Foreign Language Club 3, Senior Play Crew, Junior Play Crew! Camera Club 2, Volleyball 1. DUFFIN, SYDNE1' FHA 1, 2, DECA 5. 264 DUNCAN, DWIGHT Student Council 3, Key Club 5, FFA 1, 2, Sec. 1. DUNCAN, JIM Foreign Language Club 1, 2. 3, Camera Club 3, Safety Council 2, 3, Baseball 2. Mgr. 2. ELDER, TERRY Publication Rep. 1, 2, The Colt 2, 3, NHS 2, 3, Sec. 3, Library Club 2, 3, Sec. 33 Quill and Scroll 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 3, Foreign Language Club 2, 3, Junior Play 2, Senior Play Crew 3. ELLIOTT, CHARLEDA FHA 2, 3. EMERY, JENNIE ICT 2, 3, Foreign Language Club 2, PTA Council 3, FNA 1, 2. ENGLISH. KATHERINE FHA 1. ESENWEIN, LINDA NHS 2, 3. Sec. 3, Foreign Language Club 1, 2, 3: Col! Corral 3, Literary Club 2. 3: Camera Club 1, National Merit Scholarship Finalist 3, Quill and Scroll 3, Senior Play Crew 3, Jun- ior Play Crew 2. EVERS, IRA PTA Council 1, Student Council 1, Mel- odiers 1, Foreign Language Club 2, 3, FTA 2, Choraliers 2, 3, All-Region Choir 2, 3, Devotional Council 2, 33 President 3, Thespians 3. FABEL, JOHN Red Cross Council 1, DECA 3, Student Council 3. FALVO, JIMMY Football 1, Track 2, 3, Camera Club 2, 3, FANNING, RODGER Football 1, 2, 3, Captain, All-District Football 3, Track 2, Key Club 3, The Coll 3, Mr. School Spirit 3, Student Council 1, 2, Mr. AHS Nominee. FARNEY, DRENDA Foreign Language Club 1, 2, Student Council 2, FTA 2, 3, Safety Council 1, Publications Rep. 1. FARRELL, PAM Band 1, 2, 3, NHS Z, 3, Foreign Lan- guage Club 2, Athenian Girl of Month. FERGUSON, SUSIE FTA Treas. 5, Miss FTA 32 Quill and Scroll 2, 3, The C011 5, Publications Rep. 1, 2. FIELDS, MARILYN FHA 1. 3, Devotional Council 1, For- eign Language Club 2, Literary Club 3, PTA Council 3. FINN, ROBERT Golf 1, 2, 3. FISHER, DONNA Mad'moisclles 1, Camera Club 2, De- votional Council 3. FISHER, VYEANN NHS 2, 3, Library Club 2, 3, Secretary 2, Sweetheart ,3, Foreign Language Club 1, 2, Literary Club 3, FNA 2, TALA 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 2, Pres. 3. ELAHERTY, CHRISTINE Foreign Language Club 2, Camera Club 3. FLINT, GEORGE Foreign Language Club 2, 3, Key Club 3, National Science Foundation 2, Whos Who in Science. FLOYD, MARGARET FHA 1, 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 2, 3, Literary Club 2, 3, PTA Council, Sec. 1, Devo- tional Council 3, NHS 2, 3, Cali Cor- ml 3, Homecoming Queen, Key Club Sweetheart 3, Quill and Scroll 3, Miss AHS Nominee, Junior Play Crew, Sen- ior Play Crew. Chamber of Commerce Girl of Month, Foreign Language Club 2, 3. FORBES, JUDY FTA 1, 2, 3. FORD, HETTY FTA 2, FHA 1, 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 2, Pres. 3, Outstanding Homemaker Award 2. roman, KITTY I Band 1, 2 an F0ff1sH Language Club 1, 2, 3, Publications Rep. 3. FOWLER, RUSTY Camera Club 2. 33 KEY Club 2. 31 Pho' tography Staff 1, 2, 33 BMI'-l 1- ANNE FR1Q1l1iI2n Language Club 1: I-ifCf21'Y Club 1, Z, Camera Club 2, Publications Rep 2, Red Cross Council 3. FULLERTON, JOHN ICT Z, 3. GARDNER, RICHARD Student Council 1, DECA, President 3. GARDNER, SHARON Red Cross Council 1. PTA Council 2, FHA 1, 2, 3, Vice Pres. 3, Who's Who in Homemaking. GARNER, BETTYE Choraliers 3, Other School: Pep Club 1,33 French Club 2,Girls Glee Club Z,3. GENZE L, PATRICIA FHA 1, 2. Grass, Hans-:HEL rm 1. GIBSON, JANICE FNA 2, NOMA 3, FTA 2, 3, Literary Club 3. GIBSON, JEAN FHA 1, 3, OGA 2, 3, Publications Rep. 3, Red Cross Council 2, Junior Play Crew. GILBERT, GARY Golden Gloves 2, 3, Volleyball 1. GILBERT, JAN112 Red Cross Council Z, OGA 2, 3, Jun- ior Play Crew, GILLESPLE. TIM Football 1, Foreign Language Club 2, Track 1. GILMARTIN, CHERYL Red Cross Council 1, Student Council 1, 2, 3, FHA 1, Z, One Act Play 1, Jun- ior Play, Senior Play, Foreign Language Club 3, Thespians, President 3. Goormar, KARAN FHA 1, oo.-1 2, 5, NOMA 5. GOLDEN, ELAINE I-'TA 1, 2, PTA Council 2. GOLDNER, SUSIE Foreign Language Club 1, 2, 5, Literary Club 2, 3, NHS 2, 3, Safety Council 1, 2, Student Council 3, Junior Play Cast. GOTHARD, JANIE DECA 2, Mad'moiselles 2. GOWIN, LINDA FHA 1, The Coll 3, Red Cross Council 1, Publications Rep. 2, Camera Club 2. GREEN, SYLVIA FHA 1, 2, FNA 1, 2, Camera Club 2: Literary Club 2, Red Cross Council 2. GREGORY, JACKIE A Red Cross Council 1, Library Rep. 23 Student Council 3, Baseball 1. GRIGSBY, DIANA FHA 1, PTA Council 1. HMG, DENNIS Football 1, Track 1. HAINIILTON, FARRELL Safety Council 1, 2, 3, Track 1, 2, 3, De- votional Council 2, 3. HALL, BETTY FHA 1, 2, 3, FNA 1, Z, Red Cross Coun- cil 3, Camera Club 2. HALL, JAMES Football 2, 3, Devotional Council 1, Publications Rep. 2. HALVERSON, SHIRLEY Library Club 2, Melodiers 2, 3, FTA 3. HALWES, DENNIS Other School: Physics Club 2, Chemis- try Club 2, Biology Club 1, National Science Organization 2. HARRIS, TOMMY Class Pres. 33 NHS 2, 33 Literary Club 33 Band 1, 2, 3, Pres, 2, 33 Stage Band 1, 2, 33 All-Region Band 33 Foreign Lan- guage Club 2, 33 Student Council 2, 33 Sportsmanship Committee 23 Junior Ro- tarian. HARRISON, HARVEY FFA 1, 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 33 Safety Coun- cil 3. HARTZ, ALVIN Key Club 33 Football 1, 2, 33 Track 1, 2. HARWELL, GARY Football 1, 2, 33 Red Cross Council 2. HEARD, SUSAN Foreign Language Club 13 FTA 33 FNA 2. HEATH, NANCY FHA 13 Foreign Language Club 2, 3g Literary Club 33 FNA 3. HEFFINGTON, JOYCE 4 Student Council 13 Red Cross Council 33 Foreign Language Club 23 FNA 33 Library Rep. 2. HEISSERER, KATY FHA 1, 23 Foreign Language Club 2. 33 NHS 2, 33 PTA Council 33 Thespians 33'Melodiers 23 Choraliers 33 Literary Club 2, 33 junior Play Crew 23 Senior Play Crew 33 "King and I" 23 Athenian Girl of Month. HELD, DIANE FNA .13 Band 1, HENDRIX, DONALD Safety Council 3. HENSLEE, MARY I Red Cross Council 13 Aristocrats 13 Del votional Council 21 Melodiers 2, 33 FHA 3. HENSON, CHERYL FTA 23 Safety Council 1, 2, 3. HENSON, STEPHEN Baseball 21 PTA Council 13 Safety Coun- cil 3. HICKSON, GLEN DECA 33 Safety Council 3. HIGHTOWER, SUZANNE C011 Corral 2, 33 NHS 2, 3, Treas. 33 Quill and Scroll 2, 3, Pres.33 Student Council 1, 2, 33 Literary Club 2, 33 For- eign Language Club 23 FTA 1, 33 Pub- lications Rep. 33 Athenian Girl of Month 3. I-IIGI-ITOWER, TRAVIS DECA 2, 3. HIPPLE, GAIL Devotional Council 1. HIRSCH, DICKIE Camera Club 3. HITTER, CAROL Literary Club 2, 33 Devotional Council 23 Student Council 33 Foreign Language Club 33 "King and I" 2. HOCKER, KENNETH ICT I, 2, 5, HOFFMAN, KAREN Choraliers 33 Aristocrats 23 Foreign Language Club 33 OGA 23 Senior Play Crew 33 "King and I" 2. HOLLIS, VALERIE Foreign Language Club 1, 23 Camera Club 23 Red Cross Council 23 PTA 1, 3, Sec.-Treas. 33 FTA 33 Literary Club 33 Melodiers 3, Sec.-Treas. 3. HORBURY, DONNA FTA 1, 23 FHA 1, 23 Library Club 2, Parl. 23 Literary Club 23 Publications Rep. 3. HOWARD, SUZANNE Choraliers 2, 33 Devotional Council 23 FHA 3. HOWELL, LESLIE DECA 2, 3. HUBBARD, BILL Melodiers 13 Choraliers 2, 33 Foreign Language Club 1, 2, 33 Football 13 Golf 13 Thespians 33 Devotional Council 33 All Region Choir 23 "King and I" 23 Tennis 1, Brownettes 2. HUBBARD, MIKE Football 1,-2, 3. HUCKABEE, WESLEY Football 1, 2, 33 Track 1. HUEEMAN, STEVEN Devotional Council 1. I-IURLEY, LEO National Science Foundation Physics Scholarship 23 Foreign Language Club 33 Other School: Band 1. HU'I'I'O, MARIAN Melodiers 13 FNA 13 FHA 13 Choral- iers 2, 33 LPM Trio 3. IMSANDE, GRANT PTA Council 23 Tennis 2. JAI-INS, CI-IAItLEs NHS 2, 5. JAMIESON, JOHN Debate 1, 2, 33 NFL, Vice-Pres. 33 For- eign Language Club 2. JAREOE, GLEN Other School: Choir 13 Foreign Lan- guage Club 1, 2. JARRELL, REBECCA gi, Foreign Language Club 13 JAQUESS, EVELYN Other School: FHA 13 Pep Squad 1. JENSEN, ULLA PBPHCHHOQS Rep. 33 Other School: Na- tional Latin Honor Society 13 Student Council 13 Red Cross Council 13 Volley- ball 13 Most Popular Sophomore. JESSUIQ, BRAD Foot all 1, 2, 31 Foreign Language C1 b 2, 33 American Field Service 33 Studexiit Council 3. JESSUP, DARLENE Band 2, 33 Volleyball 1, 23 Track 1, 2, 3. JEWETT, FRANCIS Football 1, 2, 3. JOBE, CHARLES Safety Council 33 Baseball 1, 2, 3, JOBLIN, NANCY Other School:Art Club23Riding Club 2. Joi-IN, JOI-IN Golf 1, 2, 3. JOHNSON, BILL Football 13 Key Club 33 Foreign Lan- guage Club 33 NHS 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 33 Senior Play Crew. JOHNSON, DANNY Football 1, 2, 33 Track 1, 2, 33 NHS 2, 3. Pres. 33 Key Club 33 Junior Play Castg Publications Rep. 1, 2, 3, JOHNSON, EVERETT Band 2, Vice-Pres. 33 Foreign Language Club 3. JOHNSON, JIMMY Football 23 Baseball 1, 2, JOHNSON, LAUREN FHA 1, 23 FNA 1, 2, 33 Camera Club 217719 Co1i3. JOHNSON, LORRAINE FHA 13 Devotional Council 2, JOHNSON, MARJORIE DECA 2, 3, Reporter 33 NHS 2, 33 De- votional Council Z3 Volleyball lg Pub- lications Rep. 33 YX'ho'S Who in D, E, JOHNSON, SALLY FTA 23 Other School: Latin Club 13 A Cappella Choir 1. JONES, BILL , Publications Rep. 2, 33 The Colt 23 De. votional Council 1. JONES, DARLEAN Red Cross Council 13 FHA 1, 2, 33 FTA 23 Camera Club 23 Safety Council 33 ,FNA 3. JONES, DOROTHY JEAN FHA 1, 2, 3. JONES, RICHARD Student Council 1, 2, 33 NFL. Pres. 2, 33 National Merit Scholarship-Letter of Commendation 3. JONES, WANDA FHA 33 FNA 33 Red Cross Council 3. JORDAN, SUZANNE Foreign Language Club 1, 23 Library Club 2, 3, Pres. 33 NHS 2, 3. JOY, NIGCY Football 1, 2, 3, Sportsmanship Award 33 Track 1, 2, 33 Student Council 13 Class Pres. 13 Class Favorite 1, 33 Key Club 2, 3, Sec., 33 Safety Council 33 Mr. AHS Nominee3 Junior Rotarian. KELLY, NANCY Band 2, 33 Library Club 33 Devotional Council 1. KENY ON, RALPH Senior Play Cast. KEY, TOMIVIY FFA 1, Z, 3, Reporter 3. KIER, CARLOS Student Council 33 Key Club 3, KITTERMAN, BLAIR Football 1, 2, 33 PTA Council 33 Red Cross Council 2: Publications Rep. 1. KNIGHT, NORMA OGA 2, KNIGHT, STAN Choraliers, Pres. 3, Sec. Chairman 23 Student Council 2, 33 PTA Council 33 Melodiers 13 All-Re ion Choir Z, 33 For- eign Language Clui 1, 23 Quill and Scroll 33 Colt Corral 33 "King and I"3 Junior Rotarian. KREUTER, JANE Foreign Language Club 1, 2, 33 FHA 13 Thespians 13 Camera Club 2, 3. KROPP, PATSY Foreign Language Club 13 Red Cross Council 13 Volleyball 1, 23 Library Club 1. LANCASTER, GARY Band 33 Literary Club 33 Other School: Band 1, 23 Orchestra 23 Choir 2. LANKFORD, CHARLES ICT 1, 2, DECA 5, LAVALLEE, LYNN FHA 1, 2, OGA 2, 3. LEDENHAM, JAMES Golden Gloves 1, 2, 3. LEWIS, SANDRA FHA 2: OGA 23 Library Rep. 2. LOVE, DAVID I Student Council 33 Red Cross Council, Pres. 2. LOVE, D. H. Devotional Council 1. LUTZ. CHERYL Band 2, 3, Sec. 33 Foreign Language Club 13 PTA Council 13 Red Cross Coun- cil 33 Senior Play Crew. MACK, RANDY PTA Council 2. MACKIE, SHARI Foreign Language Club 1, 2, 33 FHA 1, 2, 33 Camera Club 23 Literary Club 33 PTA Council 13 Publications Rep. 33 Coll Corral 33 Quill and Scroll 33 Sen- ior Play Crew3 Chamber of Commerce Girl of Monthg NHS 3. MAJKA, DONALD Band 1, 2, 33 Junior Play Crew3 Sen- ior Play Crewg FTA 3. MARKS, BOB Golden Gloves 2, 3. MARTIN, BECKY Camera Club 23 FHA 13 FNA 33 Fog. eign Language Club 13 NHS 2, 33 Red Cross Council 23 PTA Council 33 Ki- wanis Citizen of Monthg Literary Club 3. 265 MARTIN, MARY JANE Student Council 1, 2, Devotional Coun- cil, Sec. 3, Quill and Scroll 2, 3, Soc. Chairman 3, The Coll 3, FHA 1, 2, Vice-Pres. 1, Parl. 2, Junior Play Cast. MARTIN, REBECCA J. Student Council 1, FTA 1, 2, 3, FHA 3, PTA Council 3. MARTIN, TONY Thespians 3, MASON, EVERETI' Library Club 1, Track 1, Publications Rep. 2, Safety Council 3. MATTHEWS, ANDREA Safety Council 1, Publications Rep. 1, Student Council 2, 3, Sec. 3, Class Treas. 2, FHA 1, 2, Sec. 2, Mad'moiselles, Sec. 2. MAYES, CAROL Literary Club 1, FNA 1, 2 3, Chaplain 2, 3, FTA 2, 3, Camera Club 2, PTA Council 1, Foreign Language Club 3. MEIER, JANE Devotional Council, Treas. 2, FFA 2, OGA 2, 3, Junior Play Crew. MEISNER, BARBARA FTA 3, Student Council 2, Red Cross Council 3, Literary Club 3, Homecom. ing Queen Nominee, Key Club Sweet- heart Nominee 3. MEISTER, TONI Other School: Student Council 1, Ten- nis 2, Drama Club 2. MENDENHALL, LESLIE Key Club 3, Camera Club 2, Foreign Languagf Club 1, Red Cross Council 1, 2, Foot all 1, 2, 3, Captain 3, Out- standing Lineman of the Year 3, All- State 3. MERBLER, JACK Football 1, 2, 3, PTA Council 2, For- eign Language Club 2, Junior Play Cast, Kiwanis Citizen of Month, MERCER, JACQUELYN KAY FHA 3. MIKESELL, CRAIG Band 2. MILES, SUSAN FNA 1, 2, 3, Literary Club 3, Foreign Language Club 2, Aristocrats 3. MILEY, JIMMY Safety Council Z, DECA 3. MILLER, LaVERN'E FNA 1, DECA 2, 3, Pres. 3. MILLER, WAYNE Student Council 1, 2, Red Cross 1, 22 Devotional Council 1, Golden Gloves 1. MOORE, TED I Safety Council 3, Foreign Language Club 3, Baseball 2, 3, Football, Mgr. Z, 3. MORGAN, BOBBIE DECA 2, 3, MORGAN, LINDA Devotional Council 1, Melodiers 1, 2, 3. MORRIS, CAROL Other School: Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, Home- coming Queen 31 Queen of Hearts 2, Football Queen 1, FTA 1, Z, 3. MORRISON, PAM NHS 2, 3, Cheerleader 2, 3, Class Sec. 2, Miss AHS Nominee, Safety Coun- cil, Sec. 3, Foreign Language Club 1, FHA 3, Class Favorite 2, 3, OGA 2, 3, MORTON,BENNIE Choir 1, 3. MOSIG, SYLVIA Library Rep. 1, 2, Literary Club 33 Safe- ty Council 3, NHS 2, 3, Library Club 1, 2, Foreign Language Club 1, 2, 35 "King and I" 2, Choraliers 2, 3, All- Region 2, Junior Play Crew, Senior Play Crew. MITLDER, LINDA TALA 3, Other School: FNA, Report- er 1, Z, Latin Club 1, 2, FTA 2, Thes- pians 2, Drama Society Z, Paper Staff, Library Club, Program Chairman 2. 266 MURPHY, JIMMY Student Council 1, Track 1, Z, 3, FOO!- ball 2, 3, FHA Sweetheart Nominee 1: Key Club Z, 3. MYERS, ROBERT Key Club 5. MYNAR. ANN I Publications Rep. 1, Devotional Coun- cil 2, Foreign Language Club 2. MCALISTER, STEVE V. Amateur Radio Club, Vice -Pres. 2. MCBRIDE, VALERIE Foreign Language Club 1, FNA 2, FTA 3. McBROOM, CONNIE JO NOMA 3. MCCOMMAS, EARL Devotional Council 3, DECA 2, 3. MCDONAI,D, ROBERT Basketball 1, 2, 3, Baseball 1, 2, 3, All- Disnrict 1, 2. McFADIN, EMA JANE OGA 2, 3, Junior Play Cast, Camera Club 2, Student Council 3. MCGUIRE, BERNARD Safety Council 1, 2, Choir 2, 3, MCKISSACK, MONNIE PTA Representative 2, 3, Homecoming Princess 1, Publications Rep. 2. McLEI.LAN, BONNIE FHA Vice Pres. 1, Student Council 1, Devotional Council 2, 3. McNULTY, KATHLEEN NHS 2, 3, Literary Club 2, 5, Foreign Language Club 1, 2, 3, Col! Cumzl 3, Choraliers 3, Melodiers 2, Red Cross Council 3, Senior Play Crew, "King and I", Chamber of Commerce Girl of Month 3, Quill and Scroll 3, National Merit Scholarship Letter of Commenda- tion 3, W'ho's Wlio in English. McPHEETERS, RICHARD Melodiers 1, Choraliers Z, 3. All Region Choir Vice-Pres. MCQUEEN, MIKE DFECA 2, 3, Library Rep. 2, Safety Coun- ci 3. NELSON, KAYE Other School: American Field Service Club 1, Z. NICHOLAS, KENT Little Arlie Trainer 2, 3. NICHTER, LUTHER Other School: Class Favorite 1. NORXVOOD, JIM Foreign Language Club 2, 3, Football Trainer 1, 2, 3, Key Club 3, Devotional Council 2. ORAM, DIANA Foreign Language Club 2, Camera Club 2, FTA 2, FNA 2, 3, Publications Rep, 2, 3. ORAM, MERRILEE FHA 1, 2, Vice-Pres. 1, Student Coun- cil 2, Literary Club 3, Thespians 32 NHS 2, 3, Soc. Chairman 3, Foreign Language Club 3, "King and I", Chor- aliers 2, 3, Devotional Council 1, Star- lighters 3. OSBORN, KARL Camera Club 3, Pres. 3, Track 2, Sen- ior Play Crew 3. OSGOOD. STEVEN DECA 2, 3, Bus. Mgr. 3. PAGE, GARY Football 1, 2, 3, Track 2, 3, Foreign Language Club 1, 2, Key Club 3, Mr. AHS nominee. PAHANY, BOBBY Senior Play Crew 3, Melodiers 1, Golf 1. PALMER, BARRY Key Club 1, 2, 3, Trc-as. 3, Safety Coun- cil 2, 3, Camera Club 1, 2. PALMER, MARCELLE FHA 1, 2. PALMER, RICHARD Foreign Language Club 3, Student Coun- cil 2, Other School: German Club 1, Executive Council 1, PATRIDGE, ROY Football 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1, Safety Council 3, Parl. 3. PEARCE, PENNY FHA 1, 2, Mad'moiselles 1. PERRETT, MADELINE Other School: Junior Historians of Texas 3, FHA 1, Queen's Court 2, Class Nominee for Most Attractive 3, Class Nominee for Most Popular 2. PHILLIPS, DICK Key Club 2, 3. Soc. Chairman 3, Pub- lications Rep. 3, Library Rep. 2, Safe- ty Council 2, 3, Baseball 2, Senior Play Crew 3. PHILLIPS, MIKE Thespians 3, Senior Play Crew 3, Jun- ior Play Crew 2. POE, JIMMIE Camera Club Z, Red Cross Council 3, PTA Council 2. POTTHOFF, JANELLA FNA 3. PTOMEY, JOE DECA 2, 3, Library Rep. 1, Student Council 3, Melodiers 3, PUCELLA, PETE VIC 2. PUGH, LINDA FHA 1, Z, RANSOM, MIKE Debate 1, Foreign Language Club 2. REDDY, GORDON Camera Club 2. RICHARDSON, CHERRYL FNA 3. RICKETTS, SANDRA Other School: Red Cross Council 2. ROBERSON, DOTTIE FNA 1, OGA 2, Devotional Council 3. ROBINSON, ROBERT Basketball 2, 3. RODIECK, JOHANNA Student Council 1, Band 1, 2, 3, Drum- Majorette 3, FTA Z. ROGERS, DAN Band 1, 2. 3, Stage Band 2, 3, All-Re- gion Band 3. ROGERS, RANDY Foreign Language Club 1, Camera Club 2, Key Club 3. ROSAMOND, ROSALYN FHA 1, 2, 33 Foreign Language Club 1, 2, FNA 1, 2, 3, Literary Club 3, Cam- era Club 2, Safety Council 1. ROSE, BOB DECA 3. ROSS, FRANK DECA, Vice-Pres. 3. ROSS, WAYNE Basketball 1, Track 1, Foreign language Club 33 Literary Club 3, Stage Band 2, 3, Band 1, 2, 3. ROUNTREE, JIM Foreign Language Club 1, Key Club 3, Student Council lg Safety Council 3. RUCKER, BOB Band 1, 2, 3, RUSSELL, BOB amera Club 1, 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 3: Photography staff 1, 2, 3. RUSSELL, ERIC DECA 2, Camera Club 3. RUSSELL, JANIE FHA 1, 2, 31 FNA 1, 2, 3, Camera Club 2, FTA 2, PTA Rep. 2, SAMPSON, EMILY FHA 1, FTA 1, 2, 3, Choraliers 3. SANDERS. MARQUITA Mad'moiselles 1, Aristocrats 2, Red Cross Council 2. SANDERS, ROBERT Golf 1, 2, DECA 2. SANDFORD. SUZANNE Other School: Girls' Club 2, GAA 2, Fashion Show for Girls Club Z. SHANNON, CAROL FTA 2, Red Cross Council 2, FNA 3. SHEVLIN, LOUISE Other School: FHA, Photographer 1, Mojuco Choir 2, Girl's Glee Club 1' Scholarship Society 1. SHOCKLEY, VaLOIS Student Council, Correspondence Sec. 3, Thespians, Senior Rep., 3, NFL, Sec. 2, 3, Junior Play Cast, Senior Play Stu- dent Director, Foreign Language Club 1, 2, 3, Literary Club 3, Camera Club 2, Safety Council 2. SHOWERS, BETTYE Other School: FFA 2, Foreign Language Club 2. sr-iocx, GERALD DECA 2, 5. SIMPSON, BOBBY Library Club 2, "King and I" 2. SMITH, MARILYN Athenian Girl of Month. SMITH, SUSAN Cheerleader 2, 3, Student Council 2, FTA 1, 2, 3, FHA 1, 2, 3, Foreign Lan- guage Club 2, 3, PTA Council, Sec, 2, Junior Play Cast, Aristocrats 1, Melo- diers 2. SMITHERS, JIMMY DECA 2, 3. SNODDY, LORRAINE Melodiers 1, "King and I" 2, Choraliers 2, 3, Red Cross Council 3. SOINIMERS, STAN Amateur Radio Club 2, Foreign Lan- guage Club 2, Football 1. SOWARD, More V Football 1, 2, 3, Track 1, 2, 5, Kiweflli Citizen of Month. SPRINGER, JEAN A I , Other School: Girls Athletic Auxiliary 1, Student Council 1, FHA 1, 2, 3. SPRUANCE, SUSAN I FTA 1, 2, Vice-Pres. 2, Foreign Lan- guage Club 1, 3, NHS 2, 3, Band 1, 2, Kiwanis Citizen of Month. STEPHENS, SARAH Choraliers 2, 3, Quill and Scroll Club 2, 3, Thespians 3, Foreign Language Club 2, Literary Club 3, All-RCEIOH Choir 2, 3. srewuutr, DUANE Volleyball 1. STEWART, PAINIELA I FTA 2, Foreign Language Club 2, Lit- erary Club 2, Camera Club 2, Band 2, 3, Flag Bearer 2, Drum-Majorette 3. STIGALL, SAM DECA 1. STOUT, TERRY Foreign Language Club 2, Band 1, 2, 31 Stage Band 3. STRIBLING, PAM NHS 2, 3, FTA 2, 3, Foreign Language Club 3. STRICKLAN, GALE Other School: FHA 2. SUMMERS, LINDA - FHA 1, 2, Madmoiselles 2, Aristo- crats 3. SUTTON, JIM The Col: 3, Baseball, Mgr. 1, 2, 3, Jun- ior Plav Cast, Senior Play Cast, Devo- tional Council I, Safety Council 2, Quill and Scroll Club 2, 3, Literary Clu 3. SWAN, JERRY Foreign Language Club 3, PTA Coun- cil 2. SWOPE, JOHN DEE Foreign Language Club 1, 2, Camera Club 2, Junior Play Cast 2, Senior Play Cast 3, NHS 2, 3, Debate 3, Thespians 3, TALLON, SHEILA Melodiers 1: Choraliers 2, 3, All-Re- gion Choir 3, Literary Club 3, Camera Club 1, Red Cross Council 1. TAYLOR, GLEN Choraliers 2, 3, Camera Club 1, Key Club 3, Basketball 1, 2, Football Man- ager 3, Publications Rep. 2, "King and I" 2, Junior Play Crew 2, Golf 2, 3. TAYLOR, INIARGARET Camera Club 2, Library Club 2, 3, FTA 2, 3, Foreign Language Club 3, Student Council 3, Library Rep. 2. TAYLOR, WALTER Band 1, 2, 3, Treas. 2, 3, Foreign Lan- guage Club 2, 3, Literary Club 3. THOMAS, JOHN Other School: Baseball 1, 2. THRASHER, BILL Volleyball 1. TINKER, CAROLYN FTA 1, 2, 3, Parl. Z, Pres. 3, Literary Club 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 3, Foreign Lan- guage Club 1, 2, 3, Sec. 3, NHS 2, 3, Soc. Chairman 3, Girls State 2, Junior Play Cast, Senior Play Cast, Thespians 3, Student Council 3, Interscholastic League 2, Athenian Girl of Month. TOPPING, TOPPER Band 1, 2, 3, TOWNSEND, ALICE PTA Council I, Choraliers Z, 3, Aristo- crats 1. TUBB, PAUL Foreign Language Club 1, 3, NHS 2, 3, Soc. Chairman 3, Safety Council 3, Key Club 2, 3, Junior Play 2, Basket- ball Mgr. 1, 2, 3, Junior Rotarian, Who's Who in Social Studies. TURNER, MANDI Foreign Language Club 1, Melodiers 1, Band 1, 2, 3: Choraliers 2, 3, Treas. 3, Literary Club 2, 5, FTA 1, 2, 3, Devo- tional Council 3. TUTTLE, PAMELA Choraliers 2, 3, Melodiers 1, All-State Choir 2. UPTON, LYNNE FHA 3, Mad'moiselles 3. URIE, LIDA Foreign Language Club 2, FTA 2, Lit- erary Club 2. UTTERBACK, LANCE Key Club 3, Football lg Golf 1, 2, 3, PTA Council 1, Red Cross Council 2. VANFERSON, ANNETTE FTA 2, 3, Red Cross Council 2, NHS 2, 3. VON HATTEN, MARY LOU Melocliers 1, Choraliers 2, 3, OGA Z. VOSS. JIM Track Mgr. 2, Camera Club 3, Safety Council 1. wAI,DR0P, DON Foreign Language Club 1, Camera Club 2, Junior Play Crew, Senior Play Crew, DECA Chapter II, Football 1. WALLIS, INLARILYN K. Other School: Pep Club 2. WATKINS, AL Band 2, 3, Vice-Pres., 3, All Region Band 1, 2, 3, All State Band 2, Stage Band 3, Other School: Band 1. WEBB, COLLEEN Band 1, 2, 55 Other School: California Scholarship Federation 1, Harlequin Club 2, All-City Volleyball Team 2, Latin Club 1, Reading Club 1, Pied Pipers 1. WEBB, LINDA Devotional Council, Treas. 3, Choral- iers 2, 3, Librarian, All Region Choir 3, FTA 1, 3, Foreign Language Club 1, 3, NHS 2, Musicians Guild 2, National Merit Scholarship-Letter of Commen- dation. WEBBER, DENNIS Safety Council 2, 3, Football 1, 2, 3. WEICKER, GRETCHEN NHS 2, 3, Literary Club 2, 3, Pres. 3, Foreign Language Club, Sec. 2, Amer- ican Field Service 3, Call Carnal 3, One Act Play 1, 2, junior Play Cast, Thes- pians 2, 3, Sec. 3, Class Social Chairman 2, Student Council 3, Publication Rep. 1, Quill 8: Scroll 3. WELCH, SUE Volleyball 1,2, FNA 2, OGA 2, NO- MA 2, 3. ' XVHITE, ROBERT Student Council 2, Football 1, Basket- ball 1. WILBUR, PHILIP Foreign Language Club 1, 2, 3, Colt Band 1, 2, 3, Camera Club 2, 3, NHS 2, 3, Who's Who in Math. WILLIAMS, JAMES DECA 3, WINE, FLOYD "King and I" 2, All Region Band 2, A Band 1, 2, 3, Stage Band 2, 3. WINSTEAD, MARGARET "King and I" 1, FHA 1, Foreign Lan- guage Club 33 FNC 3. WOLF, ANN Miss School Spirit 3, Class Officer 1, 3, FHA 5, Publications Rep. 1, FTA 2, 3, Junior Play Cast, Senior Play Crew, Devotional Council, Vice-Pres. 2, Stu- dent Council 3, Aristocrats 1, 2, Melo- diers 3, Camera Club 2, Literary Club 2, 3. WOOD, BOB Safety Council 1, 5, Student Council 2, PTA Rep. 1. WOOD, DAINAH Devotional Council 1, 3. WOOD, JAY Baseball, All-District 2. WOODS, MARY BETH FHA 1, 2, 33 OGA 1. WOOLEY, SANDRA DECA, Historian, State Sweetheart 2, 53 FHA 1, 2, 3, PTA 3, Publications Rep. 2, Y-Teens 1, WORKLJAN, RUSTY Mr. AHS, 'Football 1, 2, 3, All-District 2, 5, Captain, Most Valuable Player, All- State 3, Basketball 1, Baseball 3, Track 1, 2: J'111i0r Rotariang Class Vice-Pres. 2, Class Favorite 2, Student Council 3, KEY Club 3: Safety Council 2, 3, Pres. 3: Foreign Language Club 2, 3. YALE, TONY FFA, Treasurer 3. YOUNG, BILL Volleyball 1, Student Council 3. 267 Officers, Sponsors Shape Junior Year lnto Reality As the juniors launch their many school activities, they are guided by the competent planning of junior class officers and sponsors. The officers' suggestions and students' ener- getic ideas contribute to the completion of the class Homecoming float, the junior Play, and the class socials. Under the enthusiastic planning of the junior class, many ambitious projects take shape. At the end of a strenuous but satisfying year, juniors wait with anticipation for next year's exciting schedule. Guiding the junior class in the year s activities are their sponsors: standing, Mr. Whitlock, Mr Love Mr Malone Mr Campbell Mr Gardner Mr Thompson Mr Booherg and sitting, Miss Morris, Mrs. Curry, Mrs. Maddox, Mrs Baker Mrs Price and Miss Butler F Junior Class Officers Gigi Deering ButCh Kirby Rgyce Bush Secfemy sandra Raish Pfesidenf Andy I-Iibbitts Vice-Pfesident Social Chairman Social Chairman Robert Allen Elaine Allmond Bruce Anderson Larry Anderson Buddy Andrews Karen Andrews Bobby Ashworth Richard Awalt Alan Backof Jon Baggett , Ii' ,, ,V . 'W I Liwwra g Q Butch, Royce, Gigi Preside Kathy Addison Judy Agee SM M Q Q oirr A l.ry, .. fr Q 57 , A my '- I 'A W s. M 23 iw we .1 a may rqrw Q Q sf 94 . f sA. VA: Charles Alexander .ii Ikyl 1 K I KIE- John Allen .,.f M , -'-1f" Trudy Anderson r Ai- , Martha Atkerson iff ir, '-- Fred Aves A ""i 7 9' 4 '31 " ,gl wifi ,Q H W, Elma? 5 in ,W ' ' A -vrr A -" Darlene Bailey J. B. Bailey gi dere """ X ,reams Gerald Baker Judy Ba , h Z a-vi an y Janice Luttrell appears to be viewing the situation from a different angle than Diane Bishop and Bill Sutherland. 270 As Class Officers Tye Barnett A aw' , - joe Beaver Judy Ballew Patsy Barber lm 1. Carol Bates 'sr ill was Jean Basham jerry Bass Pat Bass V . if '-,, Albert Barcroft Doug Barnett it,N"f,,,,1 ,'B'L --ws 3" n B 1" 2 mf sa 5 W" 'Van ts --'r,....n, f ' ,I zgfifii 'iff , f-.ai J sr ' r ffe-"'1' '?f??"f' V' Howard Blue . In 4 Barbara Beck is 1 sl ? , fr "EQ -:LH wry, fm.. , ' v V' 1 4 Roger Bates Elizabeth Batts Marieluise Baur J 3-' si' - W i , 1 f :f"9"'i"' - tif HEL 4 agar , Z Q L 9' J la 'E 3 .3 PE A 7 if I Charlotte Bentle Don Benton Linda Berry Y Pat Bohannon Lynn Bolar Beth Bond Sharon Bosak Calvin Boone jim Boring Jiwnikx- Teri Bell Naomi Benbow Diane Bishop Kathy Black 271 Screening Committee interviews . Mike Bosillo K M C .T ' 'ra B C' C' at V X - 1 I I f .tangy 7 I Michael Bourquin Dennis Bowden Marty Bowen i f a s ,..'. ff Sharon Bowman A B152 1.iA 1 5 " EE Stephen Bowman Richard BradY A , A, Ingrid Breazeale M ni Jerry Brewer Q ' R ' .e':: . John Bfimef ' S. ie,e - i Howafd Brown I ' Roland Bronstad ,A Mary Lee Brown Q :I5 Judy Brougham 2 't'-- i ' ee' e,., I " - 'V 'Y "'- Y. it , .. , .- D V V Lena Faye Qi A Mike Buck Kenneth Burgerson . , 9 W Buchanan Q Roger Bumpass gk - ., i 1 "-. f ' 1 e,, 'i B'H.,i if ':,x, ffl x i:.Q,,,,, A. in i tz ' eiiiteee Mike Burleson 5 I Hg f Kenneth Burman -at i S i PM ., .., S S ii'i ' 5 Q 4, Brenda Burmeir , 4 ., .e,. We ik ii. M Darlene Burrow Robert Cain M Royce Bush W Tommy Callahan ,,, Davis Byrne 3, , we i C ilii johnny Campbell , ' 'C if-Q Sherry Cantrell aw " "', ' Q 4 mmm' m 3, M M in B-11 C S"'i emi ' if fi -.,,p-I" K, " -'i- 42f'1.ig , wt' eent 1 .. apps I eie- Maryianne Carlson -'r. iii- C 4 A e e ' 3 t lf Y ,r Lz :uw P ' Bill Carmichael 'ere vtiiliiifi ' al I 1, Applicants F r Americans Abroad Harold Casler john Chambers Topsy Childers Bodil Christiansen wi R ff s 3 Dickie Jo Carruth Sharon Casler ,' A Gary Clark It .kV' fr y : f Eric Russell is interested in Vicki Henchcliffe's description of the techniques of proper driving, but a distracted Libby Lindsey gloornily contemplates the view across the street A Carolyn Castleberry john Catterton Q' Linda Cates i Bill emma Ak , Peggy Clapp I ...-. Ann Clark -t, y :ggi 1' i Jim Clarke H r- 1- ' A H ir' Dennis Clements is , ,L 5 if Sherry Clemons ': .lr .1 "'l rl l llsflreef x as , . 2-' Y ' -ir, l .aaa ,- V r-fr 1 ..r, ' E 019 we-.asf sa ,,.. , . , A 5 ra S sk I Maggie Clopton l, A-5 Bobby Coats ji james Cobb 1 Nancy Coffee Clarence Coin if ft l X i t A A W Q "' ff it , t ,Q 5 A f Q X, 5' S. A s PM t X 2 le -WJ2 i awww , .,Q ',ef42,,1 , Vi Larry Collins 'VV. I Y i ViClCy COmiti1'1i W QE itll Q1 . . .f , ' , LA n 1 .Y i ' it LVK f Milton Conner Tommy Conner Janice Cooper Gary COPeland ' , Bi, V ,J M Albert Cornell Judy Cothran I john Couch Kathie Counts , , rrrk 2,55 .,,, ,II . A Q Carol Courtney L :IK Wayne COX w ' - ', - , :" '1" ik' 'lj ' 1 - - Betty Crabtree joe Crouch ,QE M Sharon Crowder . l'e ' s . 5 C .rii -' k'., ' ' Manon Daugherty, , 'A Ii Joyce Daugirda gf Qgjff A fi -,, ,L , Bobby Davis fg,f.1'4ff5:gg?ff-'WT f--.. Wifi' fi ,.-r tg M , - T is W - ,K 2 Q f M AA Wendel Decker 1 1 4 le.,e. I- r Nicky Deel lleee yyire e 'Y n i .H ,yi f' r ""' , teeoe C I y y n J u mo rs t Q6 tw " S ,. Cin Dennis Cordes Cherry Crittenden Dow Cunningham Darlene Darden ,, tte,, 5 C , Ye ' , . r l , Gigi Deering Linda Dempsey if Donna Davis Construct Profitable Booths Eddie DeYoung Cindy Domanovsky A jacquie Downs A L1"'Q A ' or tttt at Lynda Drennan 1 jim Duckett Ronny Duncan Allen English Qt Q R .X ,-,, 1 , ...H W, Janie Evans V I I , ,gk , ,:- .sa Rita Earnhart Donald Eudy Richard Durham if iiii Ft wi' Donnie East Charles Edwards . Donna Edwards David Elkins e ' it e R Kathryn Ellison , - ' , Michael Emery Virginia Ellison V 3 , ' Q cv, i i ' Scotty Emmick Q ili li ' ig f Qliqi, lj . -'V 'W . "Has the last bell already rung?" inquires Diane Patterson of Gene Elrod and Randy Evans 275 March isn't the only windy month as Frances Martin and Diane Edwards are finding out. Kenneth Evans 'VIN 'W A Kay Ferguson Nelson Files James Fitzhugh is Meri, ri -3 e 6 . Mx ' I H George , I Fortenberry Susan Fowler 38, 7 k.i- jylfsfpf .i 'H 'Y' lar" 5.9, Q7 1 Elizabeth Floyd Mary Kathryn Flynn Brenda Ford yrsstsy Catherine Flennilcen Richard Flint if .Vu K Don Frost johnny Fussell 276 Float Nina Evans Randy Evans Cloie Everly Mary Fagan Cylinda Farley jean Faulkner Kitty Fenimore Barbara Ferguson Y Carol F orgerson Judy Forman Depicts Spirit Of The Colts Randy Gair Sharrel Garner jerry Garrett Ellen Garvin Linda Gayda ,,, sa i -bi W 4 t nnnnnn I ? Denny George W A V ? ., Bill GeYCf Q 1 sherry Gilbert H " I ' - Mike Gilmore ' A Q ' W 'f Larry Glasgow I 14, Ar,r .r--: V Connie Glover e g A G' V f' U e l i Charlene Hamilton Eddie Godfrey Bobby Goin ,Q Q15 ' Ea vm-4510 W, joe Gunn Steve Hadley Tanya Hall N X gig!-.. , MMF' w me Bobby Godfrey janet Gooch Bill Gowan Olivia Gillespie Franny Gilmore 4 MQW' QM mr V ' r-' JOYCE Graham i"' ? . 11 gg Dennis GIHY H Larry Groce f t Lynn Gregory .5 I !A,, ,fx-N l l ' i ee .q,1 e A it M V' Karen Halverson ' . YV P 'Hifi be E ,.. i gi L Tommy Diane Hampton , A" ' -' . ,,1 IL , liy A Hamilton 'lt 4 Shirley Hanak 4 K im? p-"FJ i it 5 i f A .f ..f.i " I.: 1 ' zi' : iii " 277 VVV Sandra, Andy Outline 1' V' fl VV yfifg' A ,1 Jyifh ,7 ,ww M up 1 I4 J Jail? Q Tp' fllfgwr' johnny Harlan V VA - - Peggy Harris Lee Harmon A V V v--v -, Verna Harrrs Kay Harrrs r,, f.. V 1 V l " ' 1 I -Lrr ,, l r'hh n . --V g f Cram Harrxson gg I A tzk ' Stephen Hart l V V V Buddy Hartsfield Q fr K-V ff-.rgf VV VT,..,al joe Harvey if l"l37'f , T, ' -1, A hit f . A fa 4 ,U r H V . ,r,' ,, VV V ' 1 . , V V Leglre Huugh VV Denms Hawley gf: r,:1 A V V V 1114 y Havens w w e e rr A hm Hawkes , V - VVV,:VW,rl'64QVVl.1,ny V m y K A A Johnny Hayes ' Sheffy Hfffml zbl John Haynes ' ' Sharon Hebbari ef erre l , ll Q 55 X we S 5 l ...W ug yree l e ff l N. ,, we 1- aw., K R by ,aw V 'ligne ,K ll Mike Hedlund , David Hedtke " gl Vickii Henchcliffe . V Q Iyy Rebecca Henslee ,1. . re ey l iaflmifi Ham . l An dy Hqglb :,' "lm V f i g fl - H ' n Y 1 A ff 'gl fl " l QV V IXJV ,V jerry Hibbs S Tommy ZLIL Higginbotham f' r . Donna Payne does not believe the story Joe A I Social Calendar For Year Kay Hill Ray Hill Linda Hoover Herb Hope 'Q 5 a l Pam Hollinger Teddy Holloway 1 1. Bn, . '7 ,,A ' P , W9 J- Andrasko told her. Mary Howard Jane Hubbard LN X Sue Hill Sandy Hobbs Mike Hodges Mary Hopkins Charles Horton Jim Howard Aubre Howell Bill uffman ll -'ld ry lblilxlgwajid 1 Stephen Hunt Pat Hurley I . l -,,' f ., . . . ..,. .,,,, ,. fl-.iv Wsrgzlrgzg , Carolyn Hook mf 2221 hai, S we R X '?a ...f Q -af! V E ,AZ ...., , y K of X 4' E-' s f r 'il is 91" l A , .L r . V ef an a- SE ,L 4 ff es . ' 65538 R. J. Hrabel 1 K Oni, KV as: ,Q K vs .F K -, .sea Hunter Hughes Cheryl Hussey ,lgy rr Fm 'S ' 4' vi X Q X 4844 , , , Susan Hooley K if R fm Q, , W Es iv :K+ was ,2 1 ew If Jerry Hubbard Mary Huebner 279 Social Provides Amusement Li: J.. , at - J :, L. et??5Q?fli' nl Bennie Jeter Raoul Jiura Anita Johnson Jo Nancy Johnson A-ex neee Q ll ,f,f r ggi-IJ "iff ,,e,, . 1, I ? audi Robert Johnson Roger Johnson e 'ffeei fi Charles Jameson Jill Jamieson Bill Jarrell V - K in - W I fa ri 4"---J neil "' rn Ruth Johnson Karla Jokisch Butch Jones Dorindia Hutton Eddie Ingram Michael Irwin Lorraine Jenkins Cynthia Jennings Jon Issac l g:- 'ifmi""'H: ' '- I h L.i, Lonnie Johnson ' 'I -. - -- I rii-i A III: it . -sl,s fl AA M Jacki Jones ,I I Barbara Smyth needs to refer to Emily Post if she plans to attend many social gatherings. Larry Jones I WZ. " if :gg sem .J-L., ,ff- .L M ' Monty Jones as 1 Relaxation Jim l or t Ann jovis 1 1 2 Y Carolyn Kapper W 1'L Z, Jayne Kennedy Madalyn Kennett ef f. S' 7ZA it . I ,AAAI 4 i l o l Jeannie Keen Billy Keener Mike Keith Roy Keesy Danny Kelly Roy Kelly 3 MR if 2 it to ttii ., Z f QE , Ronald Lajudice Tommy Kinney Sarah Kizer Phyllis Knapp Elizabeth Kolanko Glenda Lambert i v - 3 we' .. 1-.,.,,,"" I X ' 'X-.W ' l g Q Aff 1 ,,.A-A-' KI Ann Lamkin Karen Lamoreaux 281 ' , ' u se :,,ky,v f" nz. - Qs? ' . ra 'f a-""'ff'52 Clarice Lewis . W V., ,it "K ' 'K Libby Lindsey 282 Sharyn Lamoreaux i in VV', 1 'M I i I. Stanley Lehew , M, .u ' :,':f' L fm ff? A X if Wayne Lewis gli' ff' Casey Ling ational Honor Society lnducts Trisha Lane A A 'Z ' lis' L y Albert La ' N ' A" "'v v ' Kathy Lavvsilielrgce Wh Hp-,L . ' 'I fa... Rodger Lawton :" f Whitney Lee .,i Gary Layne 5 ',yy' ,isyiiyf Billy Ledenham ,oyz gs 'so- Lhiiifgaf jf-' e," 4 M , , if ' K5 4 for V ' y 4' Billy Lester "'1-- r .F -1 ' Ronald Lester Margaret Lengen - H V A , ,5 51 -Q 1 fi ltots fi H' is yv , oi t y ,, tfo james Lewis I ' ' Larry Lewis ,mg Ray Lewis M A The photographer, posing Terry Stanley for pictures, asks "How's your mother-in-law? Top IO , N11 K avr V7 7 ff! X , Leslie Ludwick George Luttrell 0 Of Junior Class Dwayne Loftin Linda Long 5 'qlq AL. Y W D johnny ' A " Q , Loughridge ' 1,. , L k-' e , ' We June Long :m e ii Janice Luttrell , :Z A:,' ,,,V i ,A.V i Johnny 1 i,'i'- M lm i s MacDonald MF X 1? i ,lim MCCIHW f ' 'f i , W' fi 5, -M "k" V ' 'Q-f"' "f:l L,"1 ?5'F' .--- 'E 'A' ff ' Q x 5 QI V Larry McCain b 5 Q, e .f Q Beth Mclinery L VLL i -WVL Mike McGee " A eeeel ii jack McGrath in Mary Ruth McKeon W Pat McKinley Bryan McKinney M Phyllis McKinnon Steve McKoy Donna. McManus Garry McMichael L' LL L e A A A Bill McPherson John McRoberts 1 - i.":i " i .... i A i,i V Lois McWethy Michael Madden ry , SY -,.., A Dominic Macri Rex Madden .A in A V x 54 5 ' y Z ': " 1 Pat Maggard ,ig ii-ef Larry Mangrem 4 izi' ' A My Qii- gi Janet Mahaffy er Frances Magis ' V"-- i" fa Eddie Malone V e'1 : M A e M --.' eiri ' .Q 12 h ,..f Vx - A V: I zgf. , , fiaw k y W " 1 K '.'--. X, ggi :Z --' , IA 283 fri' W, ,I A.,, .ini f If - 'L V 'E is,Qs 'i-w ife ': 95 M .ii Juniors A - ' ,S 59753 9' P at ty M e yers K -'. , .'-I L 1 . F2 rw' A Z .fig-k:,si g,s '1,i .av '4 at L A Doyle Monthey Crickett Moody Mary Lou Moore Patricia Moore First Attempt As Actors john Manning Mike Mansfield Dick Marett i A? pl' N' '3 5 ry at -V if - W, 4 a Q31 Tommy Milburn Ralph Miles Charlsie Miller , rs, . i x i 1 . . if iii 'AV' i'- Frances Martin A A A Virginia Mathews qi 5 tsrsss is Richard Mares Mauria Meister lim J johnny Messarnore Gary Miclcllebrooks Sam Micldlebrooks jeff Miller Mary Frances Miller Wesley Miller Donna Mitchell Delaine Moore Gerald Moore -2.t Steve Moore Walter Moore jo More-e Actresses Proves Successful Beverly Morehead Connie Morgan Harriet Morgan Mike Morgan Bill Morris , as CQ siss I - l ei ' ii-1i",L M TEM AKKV - ,., 5 . scosi c , "' . V ::'.':: 1 ,c.r V- Cheryl Morris , V . is 5 V Mary Morris Copeland Morris 1 Q Q, -f Joyce Morris 'B' Izl C Qff i Wfayne Morrow s Doyle Munday t Robert Murray B, M Charlotte Nanny M , l, , M 5 Frank Nance , ' y i ' 4 3 Kerry Newcomb NQHCY Newell ' .T 1 Carol Nicholson 'sel ' . se rx, ,. 1' N , ee. 111r-' Q 5 :de ,. ' hi! V N K . Chuck Willnian, Richard Brady, Lee Mitchell, jean Heidt wearily await the arrival of the bus in the afternoon. Stewart Nix Carol Niemi if , r . ri, ,. fi Jackie Noah Nancy Nordyke 2 85 f Q .. . , U- V - . ', Juniors Struggle Under Testing Craig Norris Sherry Norris '-----r' ----N if ik ,Laurinda NOEW od 5 1 Sharon N0we11QX l .M-TKYZY, nu Z drglrrr Y, K ,L 1 ig ! Don Osburn Roxanna Ostrander Pat Owens Fil Peach David Peeples Sandra Penny ' '.' meg " ls. in r David Poe Nancy Pope Janice Powell Karen Price 286 , .. 3 S I swa fff "Z"""'f?' K r-.sm H ' , W' Cynthia Peterson SBD 2, Kathy Norvell orrree J, -er ' l ie :X gm 1 rrr, , f or l.' P 25 lfrr , Lyndol Oyler Susan Packard Arpacl Pahany Iudy Palmer T522 we ,5- Q ,Q W 1 er-- , ., xii 4 gi EA S4 V 5 F xpws.fr"w -or-9 as-sv' jimmy Parker Donna Payne Larry Payne Y iii .- ms 1, rs"iHlif'kl 117.1 3 ww r f'- Pat Perkins -is K we Marjorie Norvell Mayling Oglesby Larry Oliver , Nev' Q 52553 'V 'wiki Susie Peterson Barbara Phillips Carter Phillips Gary Phillips Programs k ,, X aw 'Qui atm 'rf zy. ' fgi . fa Pat Rehfelidt Roger Roberts , n .,-fi'-Fir, .. .. A it s. fs..,,,,.34""" ,Y ,. Dwight Rash David Reed if 'HN f, J Judy Roberson Sandra Roberson Bill Prikryl Carolyn Prikryl Ellen Pringle Frank Proffer Sarah Provence Peggy Puckett Charles Rhodes Ricky Rickmers ! Q w was ,,, W Bill Reeves Freddie Rhodes Carlene Rice . Yi"- iz' ,M rare al if -we i Eli: X' T 4. +L s 61 5 1, y,., r 5 -Jr, i ref Y Sandra Raish Linda Ranney ' ' fm 'Q' X. 'ii fs www lf- 1 ' ii w '.f2r: W Janice Cooper spends activity period in the library browsing through a fashion magazine 287 Excited Students Place Orders I 1 Truman Roberts ff 3' Carla Robinson 2-M 95" Iohnnie Rodlden N anida Rodger ggi af Nm , ,.!" Rob Rogers i Ai'A' fi Bill Rosenberry rtll " f ' 5 Sheri Rothermel ,Q . W i A 1 Russell Roush A ,I Vicki Rucker -. he krihyr 5 t::,' ,,V.f Ai fi: Smith is 288 el one of ,pf 1 ? if M . A 3 gf we rf? t 35, 'wif Q if ,1:5,,3,, 'i is, xg, we -is , Linda Esenwein dresses for iannual pictures. li 3 Lynne Robinson u -7,-,z f 7 Richard Rodriquez ' If ii if K Carol Rogers f '-" , 4' , Pam Rogers 5 it Y Don Ross ,M Q 1- W e Mike Ross j Connie Rush Paul Sakowski ' eslr , ,, wr ' 'kg Q ii, , . , si I, Tim Sampson Chipper Sandefur For Class Rings BUIY Sanders ,L .i Sandra Sanders Kay Sanders e - as Q I qv g 1 , a sf- QM .3 F f rw S k rw S ge V .ff ,-:'f wi 'mf K' Diane Sandford Craig Sandison Lynda Saxton Tommy Schneider r,,' - Karen Schulbach r Jerry. Scogin H H 1-r Q' Sandra Scott S ia-5 V Jeff Sechrist Sally sedwick aw-1 1' 'W' .f Elaine Shelton , y Jan shorwell S S rraa r - Ifk fa, rre Q . Q 7' ,V sham Sauer 3' Yi . V, Kenneth Sloan Pam Shallcross L Peggy Sheridan janet Shevlin George Shupee Susan Simonton Sharron Simpson we Agfa Jerry mi-CY -we Billy Joe smith ayy --:" Dennis Smith :I :,A2 N 4 Deanna Shernwell Marc Scharf X.,- sf V--f 1 . .gas ,.,. I i 289 it vs, Y - lnteruiews, Applications Gain iQ? Wil 7 V V Q ji , A fl I f , ,t f, ' ii a K. 3 ,. . 1 3 in ' , Barbara Smyth Tommy Snider Harold Speer wwf 'ie-wf Robert Smith Ronny Smith Sue Ann Smith Wayne Smith David Spenser Louis Spiva I Charlotte Spring Jimmy Stacey f was ' iii' ef M -, QE 1 we f fill 1 Qs: su: lm Henry Stence Judy Stephens . 1 Bill Stockton Jeannine Stout Carolyn Stricker Larry Strickland Richard Strohl l 1 , , Janice Stroud F v xi Y Janet Smith A 5 ig Edward smith J J A Lorrie Smith , ' Mama smith J it V A Mike smith Randy Smith 'i'i A V Shirley Smithel-5 eiilr 4 169 I i ll J Terry Stanley Joe Steakley Kathy Suggs Serge Sullivan Bill Sutherland Don Sutton Tina Struska Judy Swafford Annual Staff Duties F r Juniors , .us . .M Janice Terry L"' -. ., A A,V,L g l -," 'A .,,, Elaine Tomasko jacki Tomerlin Mike Troxell Suzann Sweaney Sharon Thomas fi . , Ivanka Taborsky ' 1' 2 .V Bobby Tefertiller f ' ' , A i s V A, V i I f 533, y s s f a L, ,V V Qin-Q Kay T errill 1 K I aw A 4 ia- K 9, Yarwffg -' ef f f f H 1 Ed die Thomusson fif5o'i QEQJ U H. ,VVL I ,G u n o f 1i""VL' Q Diana Thornton A Larry Thrasher I iff Y 4 ' .., : l Kay Tuttle Terry Tyler Ed Van Etten Annette Voss Terry Voss Robert Wade fi 1 , Y f joe Tidwell Tim Tisdale N 'f Robert Turpin I . Ronnie Turpin A 15 " ., T yuy , A W4-fs'-Q-f' ',,i 'sf t 5fgi""',,,,WE il ilt il iiii Wal as "Are you paying attention?" asks Buddy Andrews of a distracted Janice Cooper. Lana Ward jimmy Wasson Barbara Watson jerry Whitaker Loretta White Susan Wagner if Q .. ,, 4 Judy Wallis ' - - Nadine Wallis Gigi Presides As David Walker jackie Walker Beverly Wallace L. Wi - ffl Kathleen Walsh Mary Walthall George Ward A A, krl r r y W i ei Bill Wmefson 1 W lasa e llll - so ee r i sk,h A , -,l j ' - as . r HI, 1 I a , , ' as ' Lynette Weaver 1 A ,. L 1. W 1 h Q A ' y f Daniel Weedon - V Q I ggaginweaf sia iaii r ', gfg,:f15, 1 - '1, i v P f -a - f sll at er f i " :-,. b - ' 1 A i t Helen Wetsel Barbara Wheeler Linda Wheeler .4 new if-f fgff , , f ff Shelly White 2 ' Mark Whitelaw 532 Wm 5 L y 'l': 1 ,,', W i i i iw ,, , . Bw? ,wa VV,,.L VR he e lr F2 4 4 W 292 Curt Whitesel Hollis Whiteside Tom Whitlow Danny Wickler 'R W Q ' ww, ' j , - be Laura Whipple w ,MQ Q 1 -1. Susan Wiggins Junior Homecoming Princess e f ss' Larry Wolfe Martha Wolfskill Joe Wood if Y , is james Young Patti Young C. D. Willingham Cathy Williams Connie Williams Linda Xwilliams Pat Williams Ruby Williams Chuck Wlllmann Georgeann Wilson Mike Wilson V Raymond Wilson 5 Terry Wilson l , Susan Wilson V Cathie Wincovitch E g Q' Charles Winters ' 5 W 3 ' 7' I I . C W , . . jane Woods . is 3 H V 8 , Q""'1'f 1 Cheryl Worley L,., ' C ' nin f f '- iss ' C. s,i-i i' i , i V A K Paula XX'oznink ' All it 3 Glenn Wright Delores Yancey Q41-ea Y' Q-wwe? so W Peggy Young I William Young .. rs,-f K li Rx ' ' ' ! If . I f . , Pat Arlington finally manages to get Johnny Blesi's attention by making him turn away from the groups of pretty girls and fast cars on the lot. Sophs Credit Successful Year o Guidance Of Officers, Sponsors Sophomore class officers and sponsors are responsible for interpreting the wishes of more than a thousand sophs this year. These sponsors and officers collaborate to introduce the schedule and events of high school life to the newcomers. As the class gains experience in working together, pl-ans become organized and proj- ects take shape, in the form of socials, Hal- loween booths, and a float for Homecoming. just to make certain that they are acquainted with AHS customs, sophs are made to bow, curtsy, or sing the fight song to seniors dur- ing Howdy Wfeek. The sophomores look forward to next year, when, with a year's experience behind them, they will tackle even bigger and more memorable projects than this yearls. Sponsoring the sophomore class are Mrs. Ross, Mrs. Temple,.Mrs. Kirk, Mrs. Hamrick, Mrs. Kirkpatrick Miss Evans Miss Byrd Mrs Stockton Mrs Kidder standing, Mr. Wood, Mr. McIntosh, Mr. Smith, Mr. Pickett Mr Stokes and Mr Kerr Sophomore Class Officers Patty Kalan . Kenny Parker . 5hef1'Y 511885 Social Q1-,airmail B111 Huff President Brnd Wilomon Secretary Social Chairman V1CC'P1'C51dCl1t 295 rf' 'Q K ' g:- gif? ,V M K an ff' T Q, , . . August Registration lnitial Step Peggy Aaron Nina Adams Barbara Allsup Richard Aghamalian ,BQ i iii Robert Aghamalian r 1: 5 Pat Aiishie f John Alianell f 1 Bobby Alford 5 'i'. , ' V I m V ' ,,kii VVL.. 4 f 54 r r I i ii r A , A A , it i t Curtis Allen 31 f V i . , x in - ifis:!lri51-iifiil I ,. lf ? , V' David Allen -f E r ' ti Robert Allen A V girlie? ii iyit ii 1 V' fi, 'V Th01'0a5 Allen ' David Anderson James Anderson ,A ",,' I 5,, ' A VVA' Bert ArmStr0r1g Richard Anderson 5' is Mary Nell -L Pal Arlin ton as Vr,,. , kr.Ll fi j r- K K H , :W .. S f to z ,ssw,. Armstrong t i-- it M 7, ki . gi Margaret Ashley -,gig rrk it A, Hoyt Arnold Terry Atkins Sophomore registration is the students initial encounter with Arlington High Cecilia August Lloyd Ayers Zollie Atkinson my af fi Y- a Steve Baggett i Billy Bahrke - " Connie Bailey ffgy el Efjfw john Bailey 4 . -f..-1 3 ' Dennis Baker Ralph Baldridge johnny Ball Richard Ball Tony Ball Kenneth Bailey Sharon Bailey M X mag 1 xi e I Wesley Barbee Lynda Barrick Sheila Barnes Charlotte Barney Dick Barney Pat Barr .- fi if 3, Hs M 1 on R t N R4 it - . .W , - f H-'sz f by - Y I' A - S fm- , B X lei 3 'K' QM a Vs' ,nn i We Howdy Day gives Gary Gilbert and Tommy Boyd a chance to become acquainted with Patty Kalan ' if 5,55 H if E L L ' Qif ff k A 'Qi if : 'f J . 'V i n 52 . -si - fd r ,vt XKVAL in Robert Blackwell Ruth Barber "fm, N Riga ' :ffm ' Wif i . ..ok ., R 15 1 aff-wi Q xx , -- 5 ' ,, , V 1 W at r . '?i5fmw I Tim Bailey B 1 f B . ,.fma, 5-i: . , iw, e,o,,, . i i 'iliaii wie X fmx ri a t ti Y aa I gg A ,, "19+vg5.f W-"zum h. -Q . f ig iirii ,. i f A M ,R ienr A attr r ,fp Q, A . 5 4' tae 5 ' N -V io--- , at V ,mbA ,,i,:, 1 kkr. , ' ,.,, if 5, ' i, ' -f-- yiljhiffx W Nancy Bartlet Carolyn Barton .,,- . - A5115 , 14' 'I ti U' 5153253 9? 1532353 7 s B, J ,. Marsha Beck E . . W' ,QQW1-fag, ? W ,I+ ' 'YEQSI z - ' 3: it X ,,,n,. Shirlee Bishop Joan Bixler 'W ,,'- , , A ,ff A-1 . l jan Blades David Blair Richard Bates jerry Bauer Vivian Bauer Pat Beckmen l Q , Egg 15433335 f ,fer I Q ar Jonann Bess Lometa Birclett Juanita Bishop Keith Black Larry Blackman Sherry Blackman I Linda Boggs jan Bolton Qi if 1 , X , 'IW f Vg 1 ,wg Vryf ,Q ,-, ' f Rita Bearden V i'i" f Wally Bearden Donna Beaty Betty Beaver Linda Beck ,1" "s' i B' , Virginia Beisel 5 ,"' it iil ,L .V Cindy Bell r ii' V Butch Bemis B ly Bill Bennett Wayland Berry f sils Tommy Beene 4. 35 .L .A k . .f ,.. l'.," 3 1 or in . - '-"s .1'. l 4 -'i- ' s iv ke' if i s Tye Blevins P Judy Block . My ,,,.x.. , .N iw Us R ... 5 li ,,.... Q v AV. " A. is J Sherry Bondurant f as David Box w14e5'l, ,. Q s"2K"' E, 5 ,141 5 LLZZ. he Largest Class Numbers LOGO Jimmy Bostic i Sheryl Nan Bowden s s is if in '- S V ' Chris Boydston . 7 Wayne Branscurn , is if E YS wr-H Diana Brewer , V' Linda Bridges Bucky Britain Barbara Britton , 4 3 Q51 "I wish someone would close that door. There's a draft in here," says Susan Whitamore to Stan Lehew and Sherry Long. i ss1i: f ssjtgQf, f . , lg l Dale Bowman ' g Deborah Brrckley Jo Bridges Linda Bridges Judy Brouse h If ,S ,rt r B0 Brown Don Brown , I ytty james Brown Q, K K enna Brown Beth Browning Terry Bumgarner Daniel Bumv 4 we F242 A Ji 4 if I , Q2 N' , Nzijg? r... gigs Larry Brown Linda Brown Mike Mike Brown Brown Betty Bryne Linda Bullard Ph Ja illip Bullard nice Bulloch f fag 3 2 ii .AL,. Nancy Brown Steve Brown P Q r lg Q ' ?fl!iiUi M-ii C ar N Y i + Q Q ix M, SQ, ,W .,...gj , A 3 Q L., ,sffvv---fy' Buddy Burchfiel L 'i"' 3 b?': ,rf Becky Burden ,Ar,,, M J,, B' 1-" PM Bur-dick A f Linda Burks Q i i Trudy Burks V , ii .qi Q i irrele llrrrl 1 S, X i " l ' B leii '- m i ' m-,' if - M fffg H .. .. Lance Burns A r-" A. Mike Burrch , N Gary BL1I't0H ar m, Gary Bussey B A . M? Brian Byers ? . V H Q, - - 3 x Nancy Bynum V M Ron Cable Janice Byrant 5 ' john Cadena -X ., Bobby Caldwell A - M r,r weve K r, ,, i Students ,Q Y uncr we Steve Burleson 1 2. f l,nryy ,, gi! 1 Tommy Buck QL 55254 rcircr i B who gms ,Nw ,Ng ., fr , JS , , W 'ifffn ' f Qs ' A elow Force Sophs To Sing On Howd what 4 My W sr fbwaawz H ff .N , . is L I , fl, ,y Sherry Carlson Mary Ann Carlton Sherry Carlton 'X W I Sandye Carter Don Callas Barbara Cantrell 1 r-5, Q 1 s 51: D09 Judy Cambell Sharon Cam Linda Campbell "Oh, clon't worry. It's probably just a wlg explarns Judy Hawkins to worried Ginny Belsel and Sharon South , " l g: A " Pam Cantrell A ss" y S Terry Cantrell nyya Q .1 ::.,.f 3 My , Chester Carrico Al Caprio Perry Carr ' ,V Q. e n, D 'd C t I ' .-,- as l x P a xy 5 L ,nr ' 1 Z warg 'f if 2 S la, Us 3 2 , A 2,w.,g11ffzA- - 2 V. Q Q ell Q EE' V er Don Casey john Cearnal 3 f-3 X.. t ? : sg t , C iA-. ' A , Af 6 Q ' -, V A 5 zz, EX F t M r at ,rf i Q N91 8 F LL.. ,W . . Fm ,,.., W sg? txwfa if , . S fi it glial' A vi 4- ,il L Mt ' C V, Gary Cody as fl in is X 'PK W2 .m., . .. 5- x Q 3, X fi 25 x Y 'tx r f jane Coleman . Tanis Chandler Larry Chapman Tests I ntroduce Scotty Chandler f g m u x Linda Chapman Tommy Clark Herb Clarkson J -1 , ig r?'fHg,,:1fIfr ,if 9217 warn ,-" 5 ,f-- at W ,f I r 'ly' Z S ., r ,. 5 . . , i iit wfi Larry Coleman Carlton Coleman i t lera r S S fr .2' Sherry Coke Jerry Coleman fi K Phyllis Chavous Carol Chester Mike Choate Sharon Clark Rita Clements Sidney Clinton Bobby Clopton Linda Clynch Sheila Coates Gary Coder Burnett boys carry a purs asks as Carol Courtney happily observes his jovialities. Students To New Routine " ,i gfie 5' eg-1232, 7 af rw F f f ,. gP'N 2, ' ,f 5 1 , -' ew 1 ,...-W Pam Collins Linda Coone Annabelle Corboy Karen Cornwell Al Courtney Alan Craig Dean Corey Mike Cotter Cindy Coulson Barry Craig Bill Crane Greg Craven johnny Crawfor Larry Colwick Linda Cooper Carolvne Cope Paul Corbitt nriee f iii eee ee Cary Courtwright Gary Coward Robert Cox rr ffl Greg Connally C V- , ,rir by -C e gg D 1- as V N irri X fae E ,f Q nenrrtr Pat Corley Carol Cornell gg A Roger Course JE .,, 1 ,g, f ofa libs' ' gg rt y C , ii t eg 4 ' f ' , .H e or : L . 5 'L , an if r aw w- K gage "Q .iv , K! af --rl ,K . Q 'QM kk,,. r..kk 5 J ,K SQ? A 7,,- any Q YY in inf: J' julia Coleman ,.,, ' , -.n il ,mn Ivete, iii - S. ' trim 1: E 7 - F ,S it 303 ,,, 1 P Una, an si l.2,f.i.M- . ., .t ' 5 wr srl SNMP' . 'l v azisws vs 0 W rg -. gi 15 - ,, se, We ae A ., ,, 5. .i, "N llsvlgyr "tlff7'l. ,pug Q ? ' W --,..- , :V on lr eb.. i ,X L l 4 X ,-ram lg- ., X f-ms? 'Q Y' ew Booth Builders Learn Quickly Lacretia Crawford ' 2 Sherry Crippen v l Mike Cross Vanny Crossnoe Martha Crowley Mike Crutcher James Culwell Diane Cunningham A, j J Eric Dalton ',1l1 ", ,gy 7 'l-Q...,,1 'W ,,r1r. "' R George Cook Mal Davis 'll' all nf David Daniel Robert Davis Yvonne Davis Vincent Dannis Maryann De Bruyne K A 5 'm,l Mary Crawford jeff Crayton Dawn Cromwell Jeanette Crone Cherry Crook ew' Linda Cunningham Jerrie Curry , Bonnie Davis svsr , vr gi Rebecca Deering R A Mafia De La cruz l Richard De Los Santos i f-ff l'i K Rene De Maris 'f'il' " ' "" ' . in af, ff. ' f , 'f ' Zia!" . . ,. - A , c g-21 ,wie A l A Q, 1, W f Daniel Dias v Wim Q s 6 I S 'mg .3 M lf" W jill Denby Paul Detine "We might be sophomores but we are going to be heard,' s Juanita Johnson's comment as Becca Foster quickly agrees Sandra Dickerson ' Q Q . ' fl ' gi? A , e K - .L gig-i M Y K ' Q ,i, I M ri if fi zi V iw 'V i i i ' ,., nii W' ee 3' 'Qi 'ba- '.,. ff , , ,,,, 1 - '5ii',,ff1f3 i!?E i: ' .ip . Suzanne Duckett Vicki Duckworth Richard Dulaney Mike Dunlop 'ii Doyle Dunning ii 1' v',, ' .--: lf? edpffa W' I lu i' -ciiie Ji X milf s 1 i Y Y Irene Eberle Vickie Eblen 'ia We 5 . ,,,. f M ! 1 WW Sherry Dickerson Gary Dixon iw Dlafle 130418611 Wanda Downing ' Freddie Drennan , -Mp yf L Keith DuBois 9 9' 5 -5 Q Stanley Duncan A Y . I yy,, ,Q ,,,ii 5 uizg ir'-- ii ' if f . ' W W' john Easley 'f c, f i ',1 i Sandra Elder , 3 an 1 3 Bob Eldridge YK 3- X 'Wir ,.., '- E hw l fl , gilsi , 5551? an k.., Blake Evans Doyle Evans r Wa' 1 md? an Z if Bill Field 306 f , ' Gene Elrod get lf S2 f . Ji, H ' 2 H ! r ' 1 rf , Charles Eller Terri Elliot 2 i , 1541-of' "--i 1 W e ss X. W' 3 5 eeii f Kay Escott ' A ri jane Esenwein X .ig -WN or an iiii F Freddy Elsner Donna Emery Sharon Enmon Floyd Enns "I'll never do it again," promise Rosmary Etheredge Dan Fagerstrom V Vgef, Z E . - Mike Fanning 1 F rele F +,,in ,W 5a11Y Fafhaf 'N , gf,-- a F i,, F ' 1 niy E E fa i,n ' -.i. F Q 5 .: , , n r ',, K A ' . , is , zluu . H r ,f NEWCl Farmer Nancy Fa,f0W Janice Favor Don Feare Dub Fenley Sherry Furgeson Shirley Ferguson iynia ' "rr W ' fr? . ,,l 3 , aaaa .K ,154 . Charles Fielder Jimmy Favara Marcus Fields Robert Finney Dick Fitzgerald ldriulu: Darucy 111 uuawci LU uuviu urucuyica uiasuatcu orare. Lynda Frederick Frieda Forcht rx' N, QW.. 'SE X 9' x 4 2 in ,ik janet Funderburk Brenda Fussell james Galbraith Sandra Gallaugher Ronald Gardner Ruth Gardner ' fl' r ,a it wr M ,- raw Figgf fp r r Akiy Bobbie Franklin Linda Franklin Alan Franks Bill Fry Alan Fuller I ,S kgs Billie Fullwood .sf F, X .a.,.,K . r , W.-L nf - , ji Q my R nry .QW. lun., K K 125533 rf: r V,.-r E ,. W ' 1:-fig: at 2 44 25 Wendall Frazier Cheryl Frederick li f fi, f, G ' - . was Cheryl Ford !""'F?i'R F 1 E itr il , J W Ronald Fruggiero ' i" Q, 'HW , f 'ff V ,, lf Hayes Gardner Darla Garner Martha Garoby Olin Gary 1. M as 'Wk Lou Ann Ford Becca Foster Derrell Foster Darla Funderburk . 3 L . ,515 3 :rips my , ,, - V' if 8 Jolene Thompson puckers out her bottom lip as she thinks of starting another day of school. ,S ag . h ax fr tw Joan Gilbert Larry Gilbert Steve Gilcrease J, Mary Beth Gowan Danny Grace Phil Graham Allan Gray Rita Gray 308 Richard Genzel Glena George -' ff-get 7 is gg. 51 , 3 58-j?' e5g' 1 ' if , , ig 11 x J tg Gary Gilmore Sue Ginn i an rr r gy bf ,Z fx.: -' f.: w.:'ffEY5:9g ' -qv' . -, ,ggi I T' A isle V :fi i Bob Green Mike Gerould Judy Gibson Billy Gillespie Diane Gillis t M iT KN U35 L? J 2 .' Ni f 'fd ' 4 W ,,. .1353 lg Linda Gauthier EQ, t J ' vi-if riyii, Q ,ft -J - Mary Ann Geer Judy Gentsch Y J T? f "'Q?f5 La Q ,X ,,f, :JK W. Y +1 5 ,, J Q A ,G 1 if fe eh x f 'rwqgl - :V3i,g,i5M1.,x nr F 1 gg I r 5 sg " i NS ff Frances Gregg as ' . Cathy Gorman Carole Gotcher Dan Gould xx 4 . W, as a -' friiffm 5 'mr F V 'mf ky j , 1 Sharon Grunwald james Guenzel Trial, Err r Yield First Float Barbara Griffin Bootsy Grimes Shirley Grubbs E V"f' 'I Donna Grissom 5 Lq: ,s x i M f iii 'il . Ronnie Gutkowski ' Eddie Haas E -fi -Ei ni , i We wifi' I 4 5 jay Hancock Bobby Harden Albert Harris L RaYm0Ud H3215 V Carol Halwes 4' j Tim Hall , l'r Yviffilfil' ' ' . , - 3, ,,- ' .. fr-V '-:, 1. I ":A L ,:,' ' Bobby Hardy Glenn Harlow 'QF 5 , 'M,,,mgv'?,f Connie Harper Sherry Harper Gary Harrell john Harrington V 'G f Glenda Harris in - V Mary Harris . 0 +51 . 3 , ii' i . l.' au: i frl 1 15 in Q A, :1 A ggi, K , If if Van Harris , Loren Hart ili ii 5 Jimmy HarveY ii', 7 "'i f ell' r G r Kathy Harwell Stephanie Hamilton 4-af' a E +1 ' W li-fall? . i f .1.-My-.s Nedi Hathcoat V Class Of '65 Honors Jodu Cynthia Hawk judy Hawkins H W il iH,o :mil ?,'i y sf at 4 if QT L , ,, 'H ' L LM swiiikys wfw sgf' --HM ssss -w-ffilii Q2 Ag :" Vlgyy V A ' , s.,., 8 I , :L Jimmy Heatherley Lsefyg gf..-P-,.,c t l 2g -LJ?-.:""Zii , v U MF?' iii? y- :sm ' Q, E K 5 I .., I ,i lgaiy 2 ya,,w t - v--' .ny ' , r A? ,Qi , XV ia 5 W- Ron Hendrickson A Sandra Henry Dale Henslee Linda Henson ' -. 1 , . I .Ck - xk ..,, , ,-,,, it - QF J' are janet Heidt jean Heidt Larry Held David Helm l A-R .. -, Alecia Hawthorne Elaine Hays Robyn Hays Donna Hedrick Larry Helms Marian Henne james Henry Lynn Henry ' , - V... , A M, , HE f' sf! fin! Bobby Hepler Steve Hibbard The day of junior pictures is a tim Wayne Hendricks K ' me!-'J ' y ings? gre w 'l' si? PM w Q M As Homecoming Princess l sr fi' I k.Hr, .,? Lk , 2 si ,f i 1 or tempers and weary glances for Mrs. Curry and Stan Knight. james Hiser Steve Hitt Ronald Hollis Bill Holmes Carolyn Holmes Jerry Holmes Rex Holt Bob Holzmei QW, ,Z 425 Xoso so s izfasyryi ,Qs Qian if l, .si slay Q2 lx " soi , -',' i A ,ir Ky.. ' H .sexi firm is ss ' Mg, Benny Hill Kenton Hill Wendie Hill Sonny Hodge Kenny Hoffman Nancy Hogan Barbara Holbert Dennis Holbrook Annette Holder s,, ifkbe, s We Pam Hope Buddy Horn Jesse Horton - Ray Hiller Buck Hilliard r +'-:A I Q-.4-vi" WH I . N gilt Y 'I' E ' k fs. i f"::fw . .jg ,,kV V. f : IQ: : ,www L Q f f-ops. 2. is i ..,,..,.f., 5, Betsy Hiett Cheryl Higgenbotham Johnny Hightower A 1 ' . 1 o ss y ifiitt , . l kk., ri.. E E Q' s X M 5 ,J .,:. fini ,W X x s mv: A . W is -.,' A ' ' ssri Qi? Bob Hollingswox th We 1 5 Mike Holt I at nr' 1 ..-we X gysly "LJ if xii f. 'f ,-,W gg, JL M 3 eg? Q . as 5 z M X Wt Judy Howell Trina Howell Billy Hubbard Jerry Hubbard if53fMiQ,g -ff it swggfi- 7 it Wiz 'SIP' We 'a Q ., Q .,,fff:f,l ,wa , 1 Q: ,Fav ,at ,ii 5 get Wana ,Z t AAS it 1 t F '3vf,ff.Q,'-I " Q w it ' VL1' gf"-1 . . rx. lddu f Ann Jennings 312 , , . N 4, M, , If Adil if 'Y' X X Sharon Huckabee . my ef , 'Z 2 at ii' , 3 5 A' ir' David Jacobs eww Pep Rallies Arouse Spirit Marie Hurnphus George Hundt W x , ? if? 5 Pl mi Y -Mat A , f k gs 5, 1 5 5 age- if K K N :,, at ,,,,,i,i X 3, X ' it Q vie Finn Jensen Q, wi my AX,, M it K 5,0435 ala, .A wi V R 5 Ann Hutcheson Laurie Innes Pat Ireland Scott Jamieson K fifgqgefgl 1 tg cftetgii. i :V-225.22 fii,.i'ff ' , - jif' ni fsafff, ,gf ,-L, K A .: if .,' 1- , Billy Hoskins Jerry Houk Deane Houston Harry Houston Bill Huff Dale Huffman Neil Hunt Steve Howard Mike Hubbard Frank Hukill Richard Hurn Kaye Ivy Gary Jeffery Ronny Jiura t z ix 1 -2 i s f f e , ' ,. Q P w at i Y ' s'i:mgbA:,4' A W ,. W 2.21, ,i 4115! x Q tt if V l K .2 ms X 3 2 i W, ,, 1. :A A , 'K 1 . ui fw a , A fe H585 ,Wifi if K f , .1 si 5 t , iss ww f 355 wgw- .A-:fix EES, if Q, ,si J -msiiqi' l" as va it 2 Q , g il ,i if 1 4 2,53 m y , tl Sli fo g ll x ff-Ki :t,, Ayyk 7 grg it T ,RL , W av . , i gh t if Y '5:::,E1- i i f Viif k. a f ' E I N me . N J lf Qwwy iv a fig 1555! 9? xv , ,L . 3 5 I ff rg,-,, ,f , 1' ff we egg I ' L -4. v?f2S21i4iH21f0f' as K' , E " S K x, K S or Of O U i C e S Carol Johnson Charles Johnson it r E , Don johnson Doris johnson V 1 -A R21 GaffY Johnson pi Gordon Johnson 1 , . , . ,, . L 'You see, its this way, explains Caniiy Kelly to Barbara Miles and Diane Martin. jan johnson Juanita johnson Karen Johnson ay K' Larry Johnson my Mary johnson Richard johnson I '.-1,1 V : Sherry Johnson , gg i'-' 7 an , f .,,.,, eloe G J AV :- if , ,V Harry Jolley ii- Derrell jones iff or DO'-18 Jones Q?" George jones Judy Jones 5 ', . Kelly Jones A Xzk. Scott Jones iiii George jordan war new A L+ 'ff . ix 5, 'L' '. 'J ' 52 ? pi ' ll 11 Q, Q m , ,Bw ,. f We 1. Nancy jones Pam Jones Ron jones an wif 7' , WJ? Tina Johnson Vernon Johnson . 2 If 555 :jp 2,52 if fx, ,ra ,, iw- ,f A Kit jorstad Jack journey ,SX f: .,Q,f ,.:, 71' ,, Q -pw ww: - A -v , Q X 4 9' i e ihr 4 I ,ff A .gf 1 Q wi ri., .2 ,, , . X ff , 'H f sshigil 1 Q or V 2 X n, r A i 'W in i Y Sharee Kell CI 5 K :EA 1 ' K af rw . r 3 -vb? Nm 25? f l-ii-M r Candy Kelly Ricki Kelsey , N. , . an .. . lllel K llll ,.l5: ,. KVVALL X pr fi V i f qvzb .:,, , kkkIV,3 E,.iV if 7:.1fki. K., p l llll 4, Richard Ke? lll' 'k"' ' " ' e ' james Kiclwell lll K " ' Jimmy Klff le e ig 4 5 as f ,ne f , ,.,11 -:. Ea: "if W -, . 2 f- , . - . w we X A X Ml f' Paul King S? 9535 x ...I ,lfll is in r .N Q. . A llill .,,, Sherry King if ,P w - fe 1 aa f V K l,ili v - e pi Roy Judd Karen Justice Kathy justice Pat Kalan Bob y Kalenovsky . jimmy Kemp Kay Kennedy Mike Kennedy Greg Kent Patty Kenyon Richard Kincaid ' . ,r Lf:1g, R if ' x ,VV ,,,, E of " rl V gg?" Sharon Kinsey David Kirby 314 Ken Roberts, Wade Skiles, Mike Brown, Steve Baggett show varied reactions when asked to buy a package plan. if 7 5 . V 5'- w.-Him' awww 5511 -'iiiijif 5' SQA? ff,. f, V if f my M J L ,re ae ,.....a. 1559 'K 'l , W -555 ,. . , 212 .327 M., fave Azf , Sandra Lee Karen Leach Bees Charge Past Rivals im K --'ffl-,1 ' 'gl ' Hulon Knight V V A A 'li Sharron Kirby to V. i L' Don Kirk JA M A Ay , Jeannie Kittrell at S DMC Knight fig? F 3 sf. K A ,, Y H- f-ii 21622 'lu is.. S Q X ,wasp 1 i 1,1 'L 'Q 4 4155? X ,H 5 I Q ng, Q, 4cf"9' if-, f 59411. f.EZE: : Billy Ledenham F. ., -are fs, f gg-no Robert Lamoreaux Bill Lane ' M, f - :mee -I ff .,t,l,. 3, ., Kathy Knowles Mary Knowles Karen Kormes Donna Korsmeyer X, R 'A Kathryn Krueger A Ken Kunkle eyyre L Tom Kunkle L Tim Laduskl ' Karen Lam wen A, lyyr -- WM? gl . fu Q 5 Q S f7K4.nfEE! 'E 2 ,yr A., r.., 0 7 it wg? if 5 :F te - ' 2 fi Linda Lang Martha Lassiter Brenda Latimer jo Ann Ledenham Nancy Lee Greg Lawrence Linda Lawrence Sue Lawson ka twig l.l ,I Robert Lee ,W , AM Nathan Lehew Ronald Lehman it ' . will 1 . i 1'f . f sz . f ve ' 315 43 4' N Qi Wig' f L -, :LL Kaye Lester fi? 'l' W -35 55- T5.5 ' 1 f .. 3 iw. f if-i'QT:,z:. , f K An,--f' .i - .i 13,521 -' 1, 1 wi, - 'i EY? L . , kk gugaii ,- .m e . np, -W ' 3,-if 2 N .Q iiigmef -gy ' E-gf 1 5' L ff' J f. Ra 'Q 1 55 ' H my - jo Ann Locksteadt Sherry Long David Lowe Robert Lehr Janet Leigh Paulette Leigh Kyle Leuty Sylvia Lewis Rickie Like jo Lindsey gzifilfi ,, y L 1 Jackie Lowe r Walter Lowe if Robert Lowman L ,i.r i joyelene Lures Linda Lynch - I jean MacKenzie ..,, lyr,r, C letis McAlister , Q s .i, , john McCarr0ll we M555 'ri las W " ' ll lere llrr Janice McLellan jimmy McClencion ZIA R .l,,. , Q L -?ie9w, f :si .531 A ir? .E Pat McCommas Bill MCCraw Terry McCreery Pam Love leeil V ei ' gk. fe? .Wee it . IQ ez, . .,.. W , y A 'R g Y ie We lee 4 fi fig, xi K f I if xp ff ' ' ,kL:,.', ziliif s ' if QQ.. " ,wi Q I Becca Lennington Donna Lewis Wayne Linenschrnid Jackie Loggins Ginger Low YY 5 'K J 1 if A K ' i 55 xi F 'ik V I I A sl J .T P Q , 5: -' ,fm K 552217 ,jwgogv ,. 2359? ! A , f QA, james McCurdy J X Jovce McCurdy if 5 H Linda MacDonald K . r Aj nw- Z Mary McDonald J ':': JM., ,,.., V fm, Ugfeggsbiiw K l li? MQW-1" II Patricia McDowell , an X 15 2 8' K mi? if . ag Q-,fa ,r V ,X Sandy McE1yea Judy McFadin ' T lf. A . 3 l- ' : all af Vgrk l k Sheryl McFarland ia, juella McIntosh Mrs. Curry watches a line of junior boys as they file in for pictures. Wacola McIntosh ,A 3 A 'E Q? 2 an w ho -N 7' ,Q h,,:,, J- W- MCNGEI Don McPherson A Q i 3' QR J 4 fa T r K W F? if W ' 1 Q 4.L- . 'iir 4 - P.. i Mike MCI-f1ffY i ,,44, , I., Linda McMahon 7, Johnny McLerr1ore ' fa , , f' ., 1 n 3, 'M wqrvl fl Wayne McQueary W in ',',, 35, .Q ,al John McRae Tom Mackie Bobby Magee 3, Velma Malone Q35 Diane Maltby EV' Richard Mann Susan Manning Ann Markham Tommy Marlin Mary jane Marquis Charles Marshall Confusion Typifies First Year Clark Martin Diane Martin Sharyn Marvin Kenneth Massey joel Mays Helene Meehan ' 5 Irene Melton V ' ttnl 1 Nan Middlebrooks Sherry Mikesell 318 I . 1 - A 'Fluff' ' ,fmt , Q 6 5 t f as ,,. , .,f,,,., S . A ag L My-1, ,gc - gf K 'Sy w, f , f , Q59 5 YS was r N E X fleihq K 4:5 ff.7 :tis Li -Q rt' Y is 2, i 2 1 S. ay, E jimmy Matthews Nancy Matthews N f 1 , , x. 'E " 3 wzffvi is fa: let. ws, , args, ., iw X V r Q. 24 K wif. ,k rl mg 'RM aaa sf john Martin Wayne Martin Marcel May Lincla Mayo K "" 5' hthhy P it-' au Q y an . june Mendenhall Kenny Merbler 43 fx., ' .2 e 8 WD' l ,KN V ,il K. fy, ,,.r' i fif , 'fy 1 Penny Metropulos jo Ann Middlebrooks cathy'-Miller I Q t. Barbara Mins .Q ,.,.i M it X ' . ' - 1 - if . . Q . 5 V . , - 1 lm, MJ A - Q fi, ' J. D. Miller Jody Miller ' I 'Ska' Nancy Minyard Q., at ,V . . ...4 Ieanette Monzingo it 1 I1 f- ee Eharles Moore 93 J A , PQ Chris Mills Charlene Montgomery I W he f fy 91 A Joe Miller ' Linda Miller - W , i ai 3. . If 1 .f Richard Miller Q 5 ' H ee MM, f W 32 ,gi '23 sw Nr W W A f "iF", 9 . i Zig? , Y Kathryn Miner I A Yvonne Miner is .im is 5 be . ' 5E ook--Vx M X- A ' J Lee Mitchell Tommy Mitchell l l Leroy Mitchell yeel N Q- i . K! Cindy Moody ,S . . . Senior band member Kitty Forman glares not so patiently ',?,, .e,: i . as sophomores. David Wilson and Pat Corey begin playing. fly i Chuck Moore ,Q W. Www! Jil Moore Marry Moore Mary Helen Moore Nancy Moore 319 or 2? l .rw ,Z e ref rf 1' ev' 1, 5 , z,- Sophomores Depend On Kenny New 1 Z ...,' . Thomas Morris AV V i f V A e"' f U ' " -,-- 'ee' f ,',:f 'n'. nene nenen n ,. nnen on David Mumafl M Billie Caroll Murphy A o Daniel Murray r . , . 52 Pat Muscanere if i - '59 , . f --r ., as V ' a s . fry , 1-ez '- Q ex rQ"re Z 4 4 y I 5 Tommy Moore Travis Moore Kathrine Morales Daniel Morris Linda Morris Paula Morris K rw ,+ .,,k,. K Q , , 'ff .Ki Donna Morrison Alvin Moseley jimmy Moyers Mochelle Mozley 1 Riff rrlrr ge -:,,.' R Barry Nance Cheryl Nason Lana Nelson Ronald Nelson , ,'n,. A 'cf Larry Neville Robert Newberry Dianne Niles r K , , , W, WK Q sf 1. me ,. 320 ' lf: 10 a-W,- f Y V ' - J, V.. Royal Nordstrom Kay Norman Mike Norman "It's not for you For Class Leadership 'sw-.744 V W, YQ? I .f I 1,s,E 5 'G - ,... Ronald Ormsby immy Kemp to Linda Schneider. as. 2, ,,,. -J X w ,, 1 N f 4 A W 2 3. rm Z 1 -ny? W ,ws rf, -'W ,K .Z-:. .. V- - Q 6 P s ss N Q S251 lsr 1 ,ll K , if Linda Oldham Charley Oliver Charles Ortiz Neysa Page Leon Palmer Kenny Parker Nancy Parker -sl 1 . ' lhs, P ' --: i :,. - Ginger Norris ' Dinah Norton i Joel Norvell 'adams Cheryl Nunn Philip Ola Ken Orarn Walter Osborne Earl Overcash efffii Q Z Lolita Packard y l'ks O , .,,, A V . .rg H A ,A N yyy ggi? ' 1 '37Lxj,f?Ei' is Peggy Parker Sandra Parker ZVL L Diane Parrish Donna Parlrish " N Troy Patri SC ,gryi r' K ia s as .1 ri fe- 3 ww , ik fi i' :ap see P, ' V Q15 Wei., P75' 'T ffl' ,. iv .N 'P' 152' 'vi M s we ,E -rj M K, ww- is "" llll' ul F f Y P W1 4 Van Perkins Eugene Polk Patrice Pool Pat Porter 322 Roy Payne Bob Pederson jerry Peters David Peterson Vicki Phillips Peter Pierce Tommy Pierson ' i giiitglxiigiz' it 'll Judy Plemons ff ,, PNA-wuwl WW. :Eiga P, 1 H 'film f 11:1-mf' '-faxing, f f 'rag- frg ' - I .1 .Ti ESE' this ll ,Qi -,v:,m,, 1 Yifw iiiitixi-f 5 ' fi Jimmy Pirtle , S' 3' . X.e, r,r.,,. S, L Dianna Patterson Byron Payne Larry Payne Butch Pendleton Betty Pennington Dixie Peterman Q ' ,, A it 176 5 'Y' at less 50 at , X. Boyd Poindexter sz .Lf 599' ,W an 1 fx Sl will X rl K W ina A Km ,Q . 3 2 N l sg ,V n f .:- R if 3 lu 5 1 if Gregg 0, 4 M Q' x W ml, W ,'ff""' - t , ,l K 'S W5 -rrt 1 5 , ,, . J at HJ Egfr 1-1 J gy, . g , Q , t,f-", ,,t', gg, ' ' .f .f tf iff? , fl ix f , ' j " - A W--rw--f' c f fa.52f ' I - ' I ' ' .9 W ' Wants ' k.", ww I 1 T 'lh i "" A K i"f, ' I 'gifs-gg-afii' ..,gi'ffiii4 g 5gE.gtwq?g?'ai3,,gf f--'- X-,J .. . Q, t, ,f,- I 5, ,-: - rf Marilyn Potthoff Sandy Peck - V .l...z' vi ,, , , X xi D P ,1.1q,wf'-Sf". , W3L4i63'?ffUTi5' ' 5!,f5i:.aJ2r 1 E' ,.-1' . -5 'E W' Zell? V Vi ew HQ "3-Sidi?" 'QEVWZ Candy Poole Larry Porter 1,y. 545, - rji":1', jg!-E E.-ff' -f'1w,,':i5fz iff PK-Leaf' -iff' ssrtf at to TIN: , l, it 9 Q A 4' .. K., R, t, y R ,, A ,ka 4- Richard Pitts Robert Pitz jane Powers in 4153 oe Powers Gayle Presticlge l ,.: J F . m james Pratt Ann Price I jg V A W AM, Frances Price .fn i . ,: E W H A 3 WC, , i 1 ' re e rarr Gary Pfife P Susan Price 7 james Priester j V he to Q Q ' ff Sandra Pruitt e gi 4- '--- , ,.,,...,.Q,5-ft' , - Tommy Pryor if y e,,s g 2"c Glenda Ptomey - -. ,.,, V V Jimmie Pumphrey ' W 7, ,." A - Janice Rarnette ' 1'P TE Judy Randall A 'Q ' Q " ' ,'., c Wanda Randall , Kbllg Douglas Rauch ' , VE ' 1'l L' Ronald Rawe W, G for c f P P r f, fa-W Q Cindy Ray Georgia Redden Frank Reed Bob Reddell t g 'Eff' , 5 .au-1, If Rita Bearden, Anita Reynolds, Faye Snow, and Patty Kalan stretch out a little further. they could block off the entire hall s. ,i Q V 4 1 K ,I , va- ,Wifi-wv Qef , 6 i . X v e a ' ,Q Q Class Dreads First Exams H , - - 125 6 95, '--' i'1s 'ri-ivlj ii R ' ' f 145'-"M .M sssss A Elaine Reynolds sa X ,sy W' xi? in . 'W-fs' Judy Rice . Z.. ., ..,. , ,, A Patty i ' N l - as if if 4-W ,sf .,.. file? I f . JH R .f xi ff je ,xiii ,ragga 3 i Wt W! ii X f 'fig ssss Richardson kj Sv ii K 6 his . M 'ek if .s Y A i 535 it ean Roberson Ken Roberts Tim Roberts if i i :,,..,-- s " ,LP S F yi Danny Rider Tawnda Riggs i 'i i- i f F 3,6 I fi- i. . Eg- f Gary Rich joy Richard Mike Richardson john Ritter Sandra Robbins Bill Roberson fi as if A' gi - M :,, ev' E ,flm , . indie ' 3 5, i 1? M -Gil " 1 'ui ,ixf.g!,. s i its? iles 9' s Xl KJ' I rf i ,d K . i s ,swiss fs, .1 sis ' 5 , s -- pf X zswss 'Sz' A -' aw, XR ,, x , - ,'. K iw, V3 imfiv: Lai.. jimmy Reeder Karen Reeves Drue Reichert Harold Reichert Mike Remington Sandra Reno Joe Reynolds Nita Reynolds Shirley Reynolds Pat Rhue get ssii ,ri Russell Richardson Mike Ricketts Three seems to be a crowd to Q ' af- L , , , , , i f fri N A and Chris Mills. Linda Rodden m' ', issl 5 irsi Lana Rose Km.' Q . gk V - 6, 1 af . kxwzi. , as , ' if Q LR Q 5? 1'-N 3 ' Linda Sanner Buddy Saunders Kip Saunders H jerry Scarborough . . Q ' mi , ,wx 7 jan Sandford - Mike Rose john Ross La Dawn Rowland Carolyn Russell Cynthia Saffarrans Joni Salamon Gay Salyer Carol Sanders S' 'WAV' V M f qukw .. 4 lil. .iw R '-i' i Paul Rodgers BF 1 , 41.1, 'I' s.'Q,,3v'iF in ,J S V' jean Rodriquez ff l Robert Rodriquez f s , Bob Rogers Nancy Rogers Fred Romano Charles Ross if: , R si'i Kar,en Rutschman Carol Ryan johnny Ryan A, Lmda Ryder R R, X , in , .2 , i P .4 Q xi ,J az, V A i ,l.z H AIA VI I Judl' Sanders X M. ' ' W , :J Q Y- .Q , , QSM Y A M K if x fra H l M If l 2 6 Q Q' . fig sw ei f Y if" f il' e, , 1 -f :f,g-zifii-fam r ,. ,Q ,Mi V, V fik. . Janie Chapman, Patti Grenier, Margaret Lengen, and Linda Long make the Monday morning rounds before the first class starts. Rocky Schenck Linda Schneider SEM f in Q Eu, .W ,A :nf 4. W is A , , :- fir .Q I . if Wg! Jeannette Shelton 326 K ,1 1' p w .Sr2,j1.5-ily? v: '2?'Zz1z ,' M. tiers? x ,.,, L Lee Schwemer Perry Seelye Bobby Sexton Robert Shannon Susie Sharp Danny Sheen Bill Shepard Torn Shepard Toni Schneider John Schroedel KA ' Barbara Schultz iti t g D R Joe Scott Judy Scroggin Anita Sears Larry Sears is z 3 if g 2 mf 12, W -. if f 1'ikyf2j f:-ir ,..,.- F Linda Shelton s ,Q ' an 1 ' wi, it 32, M 'tw r Vff -40" Q ? ' We 4 is Y 25? .e X fi! S miie .M K :W U ah-1 as ' jf, Q, K g pm, ada? . Eg. 3 A sg, S W 4 X 1 if is a ..,ii W in V .-, f . Jerry Sheppard t e 1. 1 Betty shmiii tity l Gay Shep if-liiig I 7, typyy p V if f....f Wendy Shelton -we Q 'V A ,ii try, : il'st ff ...' Sq l P- i is Sa lim, :ii , may ,itt M, New Friends Result From Socials ' S , , , V? ffm. , S ltslt J 'Q' L ..v-f f - 5 ae S lx Kay Slaughter -Iudy Shotwell Cheryl Sigmier -Q ii. .i: ., 5 ,f,, ,gf- A ., . as ., , .. an Madelyn Sims it A James Singletary .V gs ,eww x, i ell ,s -as r -'fl ' W , . Vkkr ir K. in M f ,,. 0,3 Robyn Smale Annetta Smith f -er 'ff f, ' QE? W' it 1 ' . S ,ii lze . ,N ,, -5.92 Bill Slusser ,apigiiii ' l" Dorothy Smith V Haskell Smith Gail Smith I .l,V, i ,VAVA ' i if--1 ly- 3 "l-ii"' -y jan Smith i fe 3515 ':'e l it ee , xv- ,. sf Janet Smith Kay Smith i ! . .. I. ..,, ., . Q v-up-A 395 K J I it Kami k .ar , if--mi -lil' . Rodney Simmons Warren Simmons Sidney Simms Richard Simpson ,if Q' M I Q is W I Carla Simmons Larry Simmons Kathy Skaggs David Skidmore Wade Skiles Barbara Smith Betsy Smith 'N cindy uSmith W s, J J r Q If Nickey Smith Sharlene Smith Faye Smithers 327 i f S 55 1 S P sw, Na S A.G. is Q 'f': Q, 'W' QQ- af 1-+ -W ' we it '-'WP "Z ' , an Z S was ' fa , W5 111 'W if nff "' We Hi 275521 fi gf my Phyllis Smithers .Q-, are . f ...., , nw .Qi Qs ' ,rl Q S N-wir' ' Larraine Stacey if Raughn Stevens 2,.,gfZffi ' - rj gf' 11 if iii I i yrs? 2? F .1 Rickie Steward David Stewart Richard Snoddy Faye Snow Linda Snow Barbara Splawn Lynn Spring Roger Springer -we-1.4-n "gm ' 1 may 'MV 6 john Starr V Terrye Steele X Charles Steineke ii T' lea Linda Snow Sharon South 2 -1, , 2' K 4' Ii fx ,'V?7-T?'., E 6 , iw 'K-is ,U ' Ronald Springer Pat Stafford Pat Stallard Larry Standlee 2 QQ: 1 Linda Smyth Bill Snider Ronnie Snider ,v olee :lk .W-f HS? johnny Stephens s f 'fr 1 I Jean McKenlie and Nancy Minyard reflect opposing spirits of victory and defeat. Rr S ji I K ,,:,:-'il f kyk. Y 1, Pete Taaffe Sandra Terry Grace Thomas "fs..X".Q' wr' SQQW JF, . tw., S S gf 21 : S 5 2 i ee Bill Stuart ' ,ri . t ilu, 'if ff. W . ga if nf . ,W af Q ,Q - ,pf L 2.53 :S 3- sim' it ' Ry 5 . if at N?"A"' , his. W ff' YJ. "'-- , Y E Bill Tarranoex Spencer Taylor Emily Templeto Terry Terhune -fi ww H: - I "-X. l 1 get V. r 4+-fm A ,..,, ,. I Ann Q - 1 i A r,,,. iiil' iie'il: i Q 1,. 'f: we S J' rf so , f Sherry Suggs " Q, ..f- the y flilr erreey , 3- .ya 5 .f I, 'Q . ,,,, t a iir M 1 ,Say r eQi'e , , fi ae- t lil- if V 6 if 4' - Ai l ,i'2i f..TZf.f' 4.3313 q m . ,xr rewwmiji, Kenneth Thomas Linda Thomason john Thompson w John Thomas J dy Tho u mas 3 gl y.,. . -.-s-fwfr if Jolene Thompson Pat Stewart Pam Stockstill Bonnie Stoddard Cynthia Stout Anita Strange Ron St. Romain Robby Sutton Roberta Swain Betty Swan Diana Sweet james Swindoll Kathleen Swinford , i N : ir ,T ,,k, ,i K ef T k S i f it . ' Q.-M, I Billy Thornton Ray Threat Mike Thweatt Diane Tickle Earl Tidwell Lou Tinker Terry Tobin 329 Nancy Thompson ' V , U Thornton ff ,,, George Thornton - , 4" , ., 'ga t .V Vggg ' Rutheann Thorsen gf: 1 ' l, ? ' .4-'lnfi fain- it P + M' nr,n nrrn ' T T , er ,f , ft S ,r :f i ..,- lwllb Don Tucker Kathy Tucker Phil Wade Pam Walden 1 X 'tt . .. S A N- A 1 em ' 5 K Nea-. . .jg fa? ,, "f'f?1ifS?Q iz? 'E 'I' K . rr ,, w w sr . iam? 6 lt fs, 1,5 -: , .. .. .X -ay , -. , gf s s 3 H Q ct X Q Kill Q fa X it S . ,. .cs , 14 S H as X S X v ,S ,gtg ,J A., N if X k,,,.V . L hL i E t if Rf Bob Wallace james Waller David Ware . 1. Q .ws-,gk 'YW W ' 5. X K fy 1-N. .a ,W "' Q . v. y I. cu 'M 4 2 11 as ' Paul Watkins Sandra Watkins Tommy Watkins Ruby Watson Linda Tull joe Turner Tommy Turner L F R' we-., ag 4' ' mi . h nge. Howard Waldrop Tommy Waldrop Linda Walker Gail Wallace . f . 'fra t , ., .K,. ' Q .53 . .,.. ,,. 'Qs .X , . K' W if - 1 lal, , V . ' I Connie Visage Richard Vittitoe Karen Voss Linda Voss f I . 5 . fi . . it Q Karen Waller Mickie Walters Gene Walton Mary Ann Ward L i. I ,gk lf x ..,.--' A,- 'frm , - if J 9' W N , ...V MQW Xf ,I Jimmie Wade f Y is Q.. .. Mike Wallace Muffi Wallace .fi ff , .ix f wus?" Ralph Tolbin jesse Townend Martha Townsend Lincla Trotter Susan Tubb ' Cecelia Tucker 4 ,ii - V . " ,,, x Nfl,--i, . ..' ,.---: yr 'k'l 'L J Cherie Turney Janice Underhill Bill Van Buren Naomi Vasquez Linda Vaughn Sondra Vermillion I fs .. wwf 1 fe QR, 'ff . , W' 2, , , 3 MW! 2 Chris Wessler Dannye Wheeler Ronny Wheeler jimmy White john White Susan Whittemore Brad Wilemon Michael Wilemon Eddy Wilhelm Bettie Williams Janie Williams Joe Williams Lon Williams Michael Williams Nanette Williams Susan Wine Anna Jo Winfield Franklin Wiseman Shelby Withrow Judy Witte Sherrie Wolfgang Jackie Wood Roger Wood Margaret Workman jack Wrenn Bobby Wright Martha Wright M e y Esther Waybourn H Laffy Weir Tawana Weaver 'Q Gardner Welch Annette Weber E ,t l---, V f' Q a e ee l e do - l B W l 1 it ii'f - r- ZI, ' tl'1 'i'l l ' ' ' f l W I, .N X vkky k ,r,, t " , jr ' K V B e'leiii asla asll t all il If eeeale eese 1' 1- .5,, - y K ? A 5 ji r I sf 5 :ers ll f 'ii' K A it W flier' D 5, j :ee f V ' ' ' Sharon Williams ..,- ", Q r L - Waco Williams is t,ie Sii, 'iiii ii 1 ' t,-', I I 'irc ,,L ,rf l iiiii' ' Wi- I Warren Williams Q 7 iiifi , tt Q al,t A l y Wood Williams -Vi Gall Wllllamsofl he David Wilson Paul Wilson W lesl :lf W iyai B ' . Q t,al N f 'li W3 Fr -l '. A ik' X l ,V,' f 1 K I xu, V A Lyyzy .VV.. 7 5 I I SJ' lv . , 1 ilii' 'Neil A MJ ,g XL 'V I 4 Kenny Wynne ,A ' ' J Laffy Yale t W Q. .., as Raymond Yinger f xg Av g in ,,., kkirr Q git, V: - kk iz: Daffvl Youre l a .lsa Eleta Younkm l,l l '-.ff Amos, Miss Elizabeth - 30, 148 Foster' Mr, Tom W, . 21 Pope, Mrs. Betta May - 37, 160 Faculty And Administration Roquemore, Mr. E. A. - 45, 180 Ashwo Bailey, Baker, rth, Mr. Clyde R. - 21 Mr. Joe - 21 Mrs. Lou - 34, 210, 268 Banks, Miss Kalani - 11, 32, 156 Barker, Booher Mrs. Nadine - 33, 199 , Mr. Paul - 45, 268 Brazzil, Mr. William - 36 Brewer, Mrs. Max E. - 34 Fowler, Mrs. Dixie - 21 Fry, Mrs. Margaret N. - 36 Galvan, Mrs. Mary M. - 31, 205 Gardner, Mr. David - 27, 294 Gunn, Mr. Floyd - 21 Hamrick, Mrs. Eula - 40, 294 Hill, Mr. Harold V. - 43, 96, 112 Poturalski, Mrs. Toula - 33 Price, Mrs. Betty - 44, 200, 210, Price, Miss Mamie - 23 Reynolds, Mrs. Mary - 42 Ritter, Mr. John T. - 45, 182 Roark, Mrs. Martha - 31, 216 268 Roddy, Miss Melba K. - 4, 5, 31, 139 Key, Mr. Brown, Mrs. Mary H. - 30 Butler, Miss Nora - 34 Butler, Miss Pearl - 39, 268 Butler, Mrs. Ruth - 28 Byrd, Miss Kathryn - 28, 209, 294 Campbell, Mrs. Frances - 23, 216 Campbell, Mr. R. P. - 45, 184, Clements, Mrs. Mary L. - 36 Collins, Mr. Frank T. - 36 Hilvko, Mrs. Stella - 21 Hoel, Miss JoAnn - 42 Holland, Mrs. Dorothy - 33, 199 Hutcheson, Mr. Guy C. - 21 Johns, Mrs. Gertrude - 41, 123 Johnson, Mrs. Imogene - 21 Joyner, Mrs. Arista - 26 Keating, Mrs. DeLois - 21 Kerr, Mr. Michael D. - 37. 294 Harold - 22 Ross, Mrs. Carileta - 44, 200, 294 Sherrod, Mrs. Cloye L. - 27, 185, 216 Shupee, Mrs. Mildred - 27, 160, 216 Skelton, Mrs. Juanita - 25 Smith, Mr. Danny - 40, 294 Smith, Mr. Jerry L. - '23, 123, 125 Snodgrass, Mrs. Ena - 39 Spann, Mrs. Marjorie - 31, 216 Sparks, Mrs. Lila - 39 Corey, Mr. Dean P. - 38, 166 Counts, Mrs. Newana - 25, 186 Counts, Mr. Woodrow - 20 Crouch, 224 Crouch, Mrs. Marie - 27 Crouch, Mrs. Maydelle - 31, 216 Cullers, Mr. J. Edgar - 26 Mr. James W. - 45, 184, s a Curlee, Mr. Sam J. - 22, 88, 104 116 Curry, Mrs. Myra - 30, 165, 210 311, 317 Dodge, Mrs. Charlyne - 26, 174, 178 Dorsey, Mr. Don C. - 36, 164, 190 Ducote, Mrs. Julia - 27 Ellis, Miss Jane Robin - ,38, 153, 170 Evans, Miss Flora Ann - 28, 294 Farr, Miss Ernestine - 26, 194, 247 Fleming, Mrs. Ann - 32, 156 Aaron, Peggy - 296 Adams, Ann - 147, 218 Adams, Nina - 296 Adams, Ollie - 218 Addison, Kathy - 145, 270 Adkins, Cathy - 218 Agee, Judy - 270 Aghamalian, Richard- 296 Aghamalian, Robert- 296 Ailshie, Pat - 296 Alexander, Charles - 270 Alexander, Jack - 85, 88, 112, 213, 218 Alford, Bobby - 168, 296 Alianell, John - 296 Allen, Bobbi - 158, 159, 160, 200, 218 332 Kidder, Mrs. .Norma J. - 29, 152, 294 Kimbley, Mrs. Rita - 34 Kirk, Mrs. Betty - 34, 294 Kirkpatrick, Mrs. Shirley - 35, 294 Lands, Mrs. Lyndall - 27, 203 Love, Mr. J. Otto - 35, 268 McIntosh, Mr. C. T. - 40, 294 McIntosh, Mrs. Elizabeth - 24 Maddox, Mrs. Linda - 30, 268 Malone, Mr. Doyle W. - 43, 88, 106, 110, 268 Malone, Mrs. Elizabeth - 24 Martin, Mr. James W. - 20, 159 Martin, Mrs. Virginia - 41 Morris, Miss Gertie - 35, 268 Morrison, Mr. Roy C. - 37 Murray, Mrs. Charleen - 29 Nohavitza, Mr. Elo E. - 43, 88, 104, 105, 216 Olive, Mrs. Linda - 35 Parr, Mrs. Natalie D. - 41 Pickett, Mr. Kenneth - 37, 294 Student lndex Allen, Curtis - 296 Spracklen, Mr. Floyd - 41, 173. 216 Starrett, Mr. James E. - 22 Stewart, Mr. Thomas Paul - 37 Stockton, Mrs. Ann - 29, 294 Stokes, Mr. Vernon - 40, 294 Strickland, Mrs. Helen - 25 Temple, Mrs, Xlifanda - 35, 294 Thompson, Mr. Guy Shaw - 43, 96, 112, 268 Turney, Mrs. Ann - 39 Turnham, Mrs. Vada C. - 44, 200, 216 Webb, Mr. John M. - 22, 158 Whitlock, Mr. Norman - 33, 199, 268 Williams, Mrs. Catherine - 37, 186 Wood, Mr. Herman - 35, 216 Wood, Mr. Nolan - 29, 203, 294 Wood, Mr. Roy - 225 Workilian, Mr. Mayfield - 43, 88 Wright, Mr. Weldon - 43, 96, 113 Yates, Mrs. Janie - 24 Young, Mr. Charles NV. - 21 Andrews, Buddy - 98, 99, 101, 270, Allen, David - 296 Allen, Jackie - 218 Allen, John - 270 Allen, Kenneth - 152 Allen, Robert - 96, 270, 296 Allen, Thomas - 296 Alley, Bob - 296 Allmond, Elaine - 270 Allsup, Barbara - 156, 296 Anderson, Bruce - 168, 270 Anderson, Darlene - 138, 172, 233 Anderson, David - 296 Anderson, James - 296 Anderson, Larry - 184, 270 Anderson, Richard - 296 Anderson, Trudy - 270 Andrasko, Joe - 83, 88, 279 291 Andrews, Karen - 270 Anthony, Phyllis - 183 Arlington, Pat - 70, 293, 296 Armstrong, Bert - 296 Armstrong, Danny - 217, 218 Armstrong, Mary Nell - 296 Arnett, Sandra - 218 Arnold, Hoyt - 296 Arnold, Marie - 185, 218 Ashley, Margaret - 296 Ashworth, Bobby - 152. 168, 270 Atkerson, Marti Gay - 270 Atkins, Gary - 218 Atkins, Terry - 296 Atkinson, Zollie - 96, 297 August, Cecilia - 297 Austin, Mary Ruth - 218 Aves, Bill - 167, 168, 218 Aves, Fred - 167, 168, 270 Awalt, Richard - 88, 270 Ayers, Lloyd - 297 Backof, Alan - 770 Baggett, Jon - 270 Baggett, Steve - 96, 297, 314 Bahrke, William - 297 Bailey, Connie - 297 Bailey, Darlene - 270 Bailey, Emma Lew - 41, 66, 77, 147 218 Bailey, J. B. - 270 Bailey, John - 297 Bailey, Kenneth - 96, 297 Bailey, Sharon - 297 Bailey, Tim - 297 Baker, Dennis - 297 Baker, Gerald - 98, 106, 109, 124, 270 Baldridge, Ralph - 297 Ball, Johnny - 173, 297 Ball. Judy - 152, 197, 270 Ball, Richard - 96, 112, 113, 115, 142, 297 Ball, Tony - 297 Ballew, Judy - 200. 271 Bandera, Mike - 219 Barbee, Wesley - 96, 297 Barber, Patsy - 271 Barber, Ruth - 297 Barcroft, Albert -152, 271 Barker, Teri - 219 Barnes, Sheila - 297 Barnett, Doug - 271 Barnett, James - 158, 162, 179, 219 Barnett, Tye - 271 Barney, Charlotte - 297, 307 Barney, Richard - 297 Barr, Linda - 10, 147, 149, 219, 259 Barr, Patricia - 297 Barrett, Joe - 219 Barrick, Lynda - 42, 297 Bartlett, Nancy - 298 Barton, Carolyne - 298 Barton, Darryl - 219 Basham, Jean - 182, 271 Bearden, Travis - 219 Bearden, Wally - 298 Beaty, Donna - 298 Beaver, Betty - 298 Beaver, Joe - 271 Beck, Barbara - 168, 169, 271 Beck, Dennis - 77, 148, 219 Beck, Linda - 298 Beck, Marsha - 298 Beckman, Patrick - 298 Beene, Tommy - 28, 152, 193, 298 Beisel, Virginia - 147, 298, 301 Bell, Cynthia - 298 Bell, Jeff - 220 Bell, John - 127 Bell, Teri - 164, 271 Bellomy, Carol - 200, 212, 220 Bosak, Sharon - 168, 271 Bosillo, Mike - 106, 108, 272 Bostic, Jimmy - 299 Bourquin, Michael - 127, 272 Bowden, Dennis - 272 Bowden, Sheryl Nan - 168, 299 Bowen, Dwight - 220 Bowen, Marty - 272 Bower, Marty - 168 Bowman, Dale - 299 Bowman, Sharon - 192, 272 Bowman, Stephen - 272 Box, David - 299 Boyd, Tommy - 221, 297 Boydston, Chris - 299 Brady, Richard - 272, 285 Branscum, Wayne - 29, 299 Belovsky, Faith - 51, 60, 64, 76, 148, 152, 174, 196, 217, 220 Bemis, Butch - 298 Benbow, Naomi - 271 Benbow, Reva - 220 Bennett, Cathy - 220 Bennett, William - 168, 298 Bentley, Benton, Bergin, 220 Charlotte - 271 Don - 152, 168, 271 Jim - 68, 78, 93, 99, 104, 122, Berry, Linda - 271 Berry, Wayland - 298 Bess, Jonann - 298 Braswell, John - 180, 221 Braucht, Verna - 221 Breazeale, Ingrid - 203, 272 Brendle, Carol Sue - 221 Brett, Gerald - 221 Brewer, Diana - 299 Brewer, Jerry - 272 Brickley, Deborah - 299 Bridges ,JO-299 Bridges, Linda - 299 Bridges, Linda D. - 299 Brimer, John - 167, 168, 272 Britain, Howard - 299 Britton, Barbara - 299 Brodie, Harry - 221 Bessey, Doug - 220 Biggers, Jimmy - 79, 88, 93, 159, 173, 220 116, 117, Bronstad, Roland - 272 Brougham, Judy - 156, 272 Birdett, Lola Mae - 220 Birdett, Lometa - 298 Bishop, Diane - 145, 194, 210, 270 271 Bishop, Juanita - 293 Bishop, Shirlee - 298 Bixler, Joan - 168, 298 Black, Kathy - 271 Black, Keith - 298 Blackman, Larry - 96, 298 Blackman, Sherry - 298 Blackwell, Robert - 297 Blades, Jan - 298 Blair, David - 298 Blesi, John - 220, 293 Blevins, Tye - 298 Brouse, Judy - 299 Brown, Bo - 299 Brown, Carol - 147, 221 Brown, Dan - 299 Brown, Howard - 191, 272 Brown, James - 96, 119, 299 Brown, Jeff - 221 Brown, Kenna - 300 Brown, Larry - 300 Brown, Linda - 300 Brown, Mary Lee - 272 Brown, Michael - 300, 314 Brown, Mike - 96, 300 Brown, Nancy - 300 Brown, Robert - 221 Brown, Steve - 300 Bass, Jerry - 168, 271 Bass, Pat - 271 Bates, Carol - 152, 271 Bates, Richard - 298 Bates, Roger - 271 Batts, Elizabeth - 271 Bauer, Gary - 113, 219 Bauer, Jerry - 298 Bauer, Vivian - 298 Baur, Marieluise - 147, 271 Beard, Barbara - 53, 134, 135 219 Bearden, Rita - 298, 323 1 Block, Judy - 298 Blue, Howard - 271 Bohannon, Pat - 271 Bolar, Lynn - 271 Bolton, Jan - 298 Bond, Beth - 210, 271 Bond, Larry - 220 Bondurant, Sherry - 298 Bontley, Cathy - 63, 79, 124, 196, 198, 220, 247 Boone, Calvin - 271 Booth, Cheryl - 220 Boring, Jim - 180, 271 Browning, Beth - 300 Browning, Mac - 221, 239 Bruns, Lynne - 221 Bruton, John - 183, 221, 222 Bryant, Linda - 222 Bryne, Betty - 300 Buchanan, Lena Faye - 168, 174 177 272 Buchanon, Marie - 222 Buck, Mike - 272 Buck, Tommy - 300 Buckalew, John - 168, 169, 178 222 Bullard, Linda - 300 Bullard, Phillip - 300 Bulloch. Janice - 300 Bumgarner, Terry - 300 Bump, Daniel - 300 Bumpass, Roger Wade - 111, 272 Bunje, Teryl - 222 Buntin, Judy - 222 Burchfiel, John -11. 105. 173, 300 Burden, Becky - 300 Burden, Robert - 222 Burdick, Pat- 300 Burgerson, Kenneth - 272 Burges, Bennie - 223 Burkley, Troy - 129 Burks, Linda Jean - 300 Burks, Trudy - 300 Burleson, Betsy - 65, 78, 151, 152, 153, 155, 223, 245 Burleson, Mike - 152, 272 Burleson, Steve - 300 Burns, Lance - 300 Burman, Kenneth - 272 Burmeier, Brenda - 272 Burnett, Ronnie - 223, 302, Burrch, Mike - 300 Burress, Pat - 190, 272 Burrow, Darlene - 168, 272 Burton, Gary - 300 Bush, Royce - 60, ss, 106, 108, 146, 209, 269, 272 Bussey, Gary - 300 Byers, Brian - 300 Bynum, Nancy - 300 Byrant, Janice - 300 Byrne, Betty - 32, 168 Byrne, C. Davis - 272 Cable, Ron - 300 Cadena, John - 300 Cagle, Jimmy - 217, 223 Cain, Robert - 272 Caldwell, Bob - 300 Callahan, Tommy - 272 Callas, Don 1 96, 301 Cameron, Shirley - 223 Camp, Sharon - 199, 301 Campbell, John - 272 Campbell, Judy - 301 Campbell, Linda - 301 Campbell, Wilson - 172, 173, 223 Carlson, Dennis - 77, 83 112,123,223 Carlson, Marjianne - 272 Carlson, Sherilynn - 301 Carlton, Mary Ann - 301 Carlton, Sherry - 301 Carmichael, Bill - 272 Carr, Perry - 301 Carrico, Chester - 301 Carrico, Phyllis - 223 Carrico, Tommy - 133, 223 Carruth, Dickie Jo - 168, 273 Carter, David - 301 Carter, Mike - 96, 301 Carter, Sandye - 301 Carwile, Diane - 223 Case, Robert - 167, 168, 199, 223 Casey, Don - 301 Casler, Harold - 273 Casler, Sharon - 273 , 84, 88, 90, Casper, Mike - 78, 98, 100, 124, 144, 158, 159, 175, 236 Castleberry, Carolyn - 273 Cates, Linda - 273 Catterton, Bill - 88, 112, 273 Catterton, John - 273 Cavender, Rick - 273 Cearnal, John - 116, 302 Chambers, Andy - 88, 93, 94, 224 Chambers, John - 273 Chandler, Scott - 302 Chapman, Janie - 224, 260, 326 Chapman, Larry - 302 Chapman, Linda - 302 Chavous, Phyllis - 302 Cherry, Pat - 224 Chesnut, John - 88, 175, 179, 212, 224 Chester, Carol - 302 Chester, Nancy - 147, 224 Childers, Topsy - 272 Chism, Ruth Anne - 65, 167, 168, 224 Choate, Mike - 302 Christiansen, Bodil - 162, 168, 273 Clampitt, Bob - 225 Clapp, Peggy - 273 Clark, Ann - 168, 273 Clark, Gary - 273 Clark, Jim - 156, 162, 273 Clark, Sharon - 302 Cantrell, Barbara - 301 Cantrell, Buster - 223 Cantrell, Pam - 301 Clarke, Tom - 302 Clarkson, Herb - 302 Clausen, Jan - 184, 225 Clay, C. B. - 225 Clayton, Carol - 64, 128, 162, 178 203,204,225 Clements, Dennis - 96, 152, 273 Clements, Jan - 225 1 9, Clynch, Lynda - 302 Coates, Sheila - 302 Coats, Bobby - 273 Cobb, James - 273 Coder, Gary - 302 Cody, Gary - 302 Coffee, Nancy - 184, 273 Coin, Clarence - 273 Coke, Sherry - 118, 302 Coker, Donny - 274 Coker, Ron - 123, 212, 217, 221, 2 Coleman, Carlton - 302 Coleman, Jane - 302 Coleman, Jerry - 302 Coleman, Julia - 302 Coleman, Larry - 302 Collins, Larry - 88, 112, 274 Collins, Pamela - 303 Colwick, Larry - 168, 302 Comitini, Vicky - 274 Compton, Kenneth - 226 Conkle, Verlan - 226 Connally, Greg - 156, 303 Conner, Milton - 274 Conner, Pat - 226 Conner, Tommy - 274 2 Contador-Soko, Patricia - 69, 124, 145, 152, 206, 226 Cook, Sammy - 226 Coone, Linda - 303 Cooper, Janice - 274, 287, 291 Cooper, Linda - 303 Cope, Carolyne - 303 Cope, Jerald - 226 Copeland, Gary - 274 Corbitt, Gail - 184, 226 Corbitt, Paul - 303 Corboy, Annabelle - 303 Cordes, Dennis - 274 Corey, Dean - 167, 168, 303 Cornell, Albert - 274 Cornell, Carol - 118, 303 Corley, Pat- 303, 319 Cornett, Clarence - 226 Cornwell, Karen - 303 Cothran, Judy - 274 Cotter, Mike - 303 Couch, John - 274 Coulson, Cindy - 303 Counts, Kathie - 274 Course, Roger - 303 Courtney, Al - 96, 112, 303 Courtney, Carol - 244, 302 Courtright, Cary - 116, 303 Coward, Gary - 303 Cox, Barbara 1 226 Cantrell, Sandy - 223 Cantrell, Sharon - 272 Cantrell, Terry - 301 Capps, Bill - 272 Caprio, Al - 301 Cariker, Jerry - 144, 180, 223 334 Clements, Rita - 248, 302 Clemons, Sherry - 273 Clinton, Corky - 168, 302 Clopton, Bobby - 302 Clopton, Maggie - 273 Clore, Michael V 225 Cox, Kent - 226 Cox, Phil - 226 Cox, Robert- 96, 303 Cox, Wfayne - 274 Crabtree, Betty - 274 Craig, Alan - 303 Craig, Barry - 303 Crane, Bill - 96, 303 Crane, Janet- 125, 152, 155, 178, 196, 198, 202, 226, 245 Craven, Gregory - 96, 303 Craven, Larry - 227 Crawford, Johnny - 303 Crawford, Lacretia - 304 Crawford, Mary - 204, 304 Crayton, Cindy - 76, 79, 124, 125, 135, 138, 141, 158, 162, 174, 227, 233 Crayton, Jeff - 96, 304 Crippen, Sherry - 304 Crittenden, Cherry - 274 Cromwell, Dawn - 304 Crone, Jeanette - 304 Crook, Cherry - 241, 304 Crook, Patsy - 152, 227 Cross, Mike - 304 Crossnoe, Vanny - 304 Crouch, Joe - 180, 274 Crowder, Sharon - 274 Crowley, Martha - 304 Crutcher, Michael Y 304 Culwell, James - 96, 304 Cunningham, Dianne - 304 Cunningham, Dick - 227 Cunningham, Dow -- 274 Cunningham, Fred - 227 Cunningham Janet- 72, 125, 147, 152, 201, 219, 227 Cunningham, Linda - 304 Curry, Jerrie - 304 Dahlin, David - 227 Dalby, Susan - 196, 227 Dalley, Joe - 168, 227 Dalton, Eric - 168, 304 Daniel, David - 304 Dannis, Vincent - 96, 112, 304 Darden, Darlene - 274 Daugirda, Joyce - 274 Daugherty, Manon - 274 Davault, George - 227 Davis, Bobby - 248, 274 Davis, Bonnie - 210, 304 Davis, Diana - 227 Davis, Donna - 274 Davis, George - 304 Davis, Mal - 3,04 Davis, Maudie - 228 Davis, Robert - 304 Davis, Yvonne - 304 Dawson, Tom - 228 DeBruyne, Maryann - 304 Decker, Wendel - 88, 274 Deel, Nicky - 274 Deering, Becky - 304 Deering, Gigi - 56, 135, 137, 269, 274 Deering, Jacque - 74, 124, 159, 171, 194, 195, 200, 228 DeFrank, Tommy - 74, 77, 124, 159, 183, 188, 194, 228 De La Cruz, Maria - 304 De Los Santos, Norma - 228 De Los Santos, Richard - 304 DeMaris, Rene - 118, 162, 304 DeMott, Rene - 228 Dempsey, Linda - 168, 274 Denby, Jill - 305 D'Esposito, Elaine - 228 Detine, Paul - 305 Devenport, Geneva - 152, 228 Devenuto, Judy - 228 DeVore, Stewart - 113, 125, 196, 228 DeYoung, Eddie - 275 Dias, Daniel - 305 Dickerson, Nancy - 79, 197, 228, 247 Dickerson, Sandra - 305 Dickerson, Sherry - 305 Dixon, Gary - 305 Dodgen, Diane - 305 Dodson, Barbara - 228 Domanovsky, Cindy -' 149, 183, 189, 275 Donaghy, John - 147, 173, 228 Downing, Wanda - 305 Downs, Jacquie - 212, 275 Doyle, Sam - 184, 228 Drennan, Fred - 173, 305 Drennan, Linda - 275 DuBois, Keith - 305 Duckett, James - 275 Duckett, Linda - 229 Duckett, Suzanne - 305 Duckworth, Vicky - 305 Duffin, Sydney - 229 Dulaney, Richard - 305 Duncan, Dwight - 173, 229 Duncan, Jim - 229 Duncan, Ronny - 275 Duncan, Stanley - 305 Dunlop, Mike - 115, 305 Dunning, Doyle - 305 Duppstadt, James - 229 Durham, Richard - 275 Dye, Larry - 229 Earnhart, Rita - 275 Easley, John - 305 East, Donnie - 275 Eberle, Irene - 305 Eblen, Vickie - 305 Edwards, Charles - 162, 167, 168, 275 Edwards, Diane - 276 Edwards, Donna - 275 Edwards, Janet - 230 Elder, Terry - 148, 159, 183, 189, 194, 230 Eldridge, Robert - 105, 306 Elkins, David - 167, 168, 176, 177, 275 Eller, Charles - 96, 306 Elliott, Charleda - 201, 230 Elliott, Terri - 306 Ellison, Kathryn - 275 Ellison, Virginia - 275 Elrod, Gene - 151, 152, 168, 275 Elsner, Clinton - 230 Elsner, Freddy - 306 Emery, Donna - 306 Emery, Jennie - 230 Emery, Mike - 275 Emmick, Scotty - 275 Englerth, Fred - 230 English, Allen - 275 English, Katherine - 230 Enloe, Vicki - 186, 230 Enmom, Sharon - 306 Enns, Floyd - 306 Escott, Kay - 306 Esenwein, Jane - 148, 306 Esenwein, Linda - 158, 159, 197, 227, 230, 288 Etheredge, Rosemary - 306 Eudy, Donald - 275 Evans, Blake - 306 Evans, Deanna - 148, 200, 230 Evans, Doyle - 306 Evans, Janie - 275 Evans, Kenneth - 276 Evans, Nina - 165,,276 Evans, Randy - 151, 152, 168, 275, 276 Everly, Cloie - 147, 276 Evers, Ira - 143, 151, 152, 170, 174, 199, 230 Fabel, John - 230 Fagan, Eddie - 231, 239 Fagan, Mary - 276 Fagerstrom, Daniel - 168, 306 Falvo, Jimmy - 231 Fanning, Mike - 306 Fanning, Rodger - 52, 86, 87, 88, 93, 140, 183, 189, 231 Farhat, Sally - 186, 306 Farley, Cylinda - 194, 276 Farmer, Newel - 306 Farney, Drenda - 231 Farow, Nancy - 306 Farrell, Pam - 78, 168, 231 Faulkner, Jean - 162, 163, 276 Favara, Jimmy - 306 Favor, Janice - 306 335 Feare, Don - 111, 306 Feild, William - 168 Fenimore, Kathleen - 276 Funderburk, Janet - 307 Fuqua, Linda - 233 Furgeson, Sherry - 306 Fenley, Dub - 306 Ferguson, Barbara - 276 Ferguson, Kay - 276 Ferguson, Shirley - 306 Ferguson, Susie - 183, 188, 203, 205, 231 Field, Bill - 306 Fielder, Charles - 306 Fielding, Margaret - 231 Fields, Eugene - 231 Fields, Marcus - 306 Fields, Marilyn - 231 Files, Nelson - 276 Finn, Robert - 231 Finney, Robert - 307 Fisher, Donna - 231 Fisher, Vyeann - 149, 156, 171, 262 Fussell, Brenda - 307 Fussell, Johnny - 276 Gair, Randy - 276 Galbraith, James - 307 Gallaugher, Sandra - 307 Gardner, Mayes - 307 Gardner, Richard - 184, 233, 277 Gardner, Ronald - 307 Gardner, Ruth - 307 Gardner, Sharon - 67, 200, 202, Garner, Betty - 152 Garner, Darla - 307 Garner, Rotan - 233 Fitzgerald, Richard - 105, 111, 204, 307 Fitzhugh, James - 88, 276 Flaherty, Christine - 232 Flenniken, Catherine - 276 Flint, George - 62, 232 Flint, Richard - 146, 276 Floyd, Elizabeth - 276 Floyd, Margaret - 53, 60, 75, 135, 136, 172, 196, 200, 232, 257 Flynn, Mary Kathryn - 276 Forbes, Judith - 26, 232 Forcht, Frieda - 307 Ford, Brenda - 276 Ford, Cheryl - 118, 192, 307 Ford, Hefty - 44, 200, 201, 232 Ford, Linda - 232 Ford, Lou Ann - 307 Forgerson, Carol - 197, 276 Forman, Judith - 168, 169, 276 Forman, Kitty - 168, 169, 232, 319 Fortenberry, George - 109, 162, 276 Foster, Becca - 305, 307, 325 Foster, Bill - 232 Foster, Carol - 177 Garner, Sharrel - 277 Garoby, Marti - 307 Garrett, Jerry - 191, 277 Garvin, Ellen - 152, 277 Gary, Olin - 307 Gatchel, Stanley - 168 Gauthier, Linda - 42, 308 Gayda, Linda - 162, 163, 184, 277 Geer, Mary - 308 Geier, Gary - 233 Gentsch, Judith - 308 Genzel, Patricia - 233 Genzel, Richard - 308 George, Denny - 277 George, Glena - 308 Gerould, Mike - 308 Geyer, Bill -, 277 Gibbs, Herschel - 143, 233 Gibson, Janice - 233 Gibson, Jean - 234 Gibson, Judith - 34, 308 Gilbert, Gary - 234, 297 Gilbert, Janie - 234 Gilbert, Joan - 308 Gilbert, Larry - 308 Foster, Derrell - 168, 307 Foster, Sue - 232 Fowler, Rusty - 105, 191, 232, 236 Fowler, Susan - 168, 276 Frank, Anne - 219, 233 Gilbert, Sherry Ann - 277 Gilcrease, Steve - 308 Gillespie, Billy - 308 Gillespie, Olivia - 277, 307 Gillespie, Tim - 145, 234 Franklin, Bobbie - 307 Franklin, Linda - 307 Franks, Alan - 307 Frazier, Wendall - 307 Frederick, Cheryl - 307 Frederick, Lynda - 307 Frost, Don - 111, 276 Fruggiero, Ronald - 307 Fry, Bill - 180, 307 Fuller, Alan - 209, 307 Fullwood, Billie - 307 Funderburk, Darla - 307 336 Gillis, Diane - 118, 308 Gilmartin, Cheryl - 174, 178, 179, Gilmore, Franny - 277 Gilmore, Gary - 308 Gilmore, Mike - 157, 277 Ginn, Sue - 308 Glasgow, Dennis - 234 Glasgow, Larry - 106, 109, 277 Glover, Connie - 35, 152, 277 255 2 -s 34 Godfrey, Bobby - 86, 88, 106, 107, 152, 277 Godfrey, Eddie - 277 Godfrey, Karan - 234 Goin, Bobby - 277 Golden, Elaine - 234 Goldner, Susie - 148, 234, 255 Gooch, Janet - 277 Gorman, Cathy - 308 Gotcher, Carole - 308 Gothard, Janie - 234 Gould, Dan - 308 Gowan, Bill - 180, 277 Gowan, Mary - 308 Gowin, Linda - 183, 189, 234 Grace, Danny - 308 Graham, Joyce - 277 Graham, Phillip - 308 Gray, Allan - 308 Gray, Dennis - 277 Gray, Rita - 308 Green, Sylvia - 235 Greene, Bob - 168, 308 Gregg, Frances - 308 Gregory, Jack - 235 Gregory, Lynn - 168, 277 Greider, Leah - 235 Grenier, Patti - 72, 145, 277, 326 Griffin, Barbara - 309 Grigsby, Diana - 235 Grimes, Bootsy - 309 Grissom, Donna - 309 Groce, Larry - 277 Grubbs, Shirley - 309 Grunwald, Sharon - 147, 309 Guenzel, James - 96, 309 Gunn, Joe - 88, 277 Gutkowski, Ronald - 309 Haag, Dennis - 235 Haas, David - 235 Haas, Eddie - 309 Haas, Raymond - 309 Hadley, Steve - 277 Hagin, Barbara - 235 Hall, Betty - 236 Hall, James - 88, 236 Hall, Tanya - 277 Hall, Tim - 309 Halverson, Karen - 277 Halverson, Shirley - 147, 201, 23 Halwes, Carol - 309 Hamilton, Charlene - 277 Hamilton Farrell - 114, 236 Hamilton, John - 236 Hamilton Stephanie - 309 Hamilton, Tommy - 113, 277 Hampton, Diane - 277 Hanak, Shirley - 277 Hancock, Jay - 96, 309 Harden, Bobby - 309 Hardin, Jim - 236 Hardy, Bobby - 309 Harlan, Johnny - 278 Harlow, Glenn - 309 Harmon. Lee - 106, 278 Harper, Connie - 309 Harper. Sherry - 309 Harpster, Linda - 236 Harrell, Gay - 309 Harrington, John - 309 Harris, Albert - 309 Harris, Ann - 236 Harris, Glenda - 309 Harris Kay - 278 Harris, Mary - 168, 169, 202, 309 Harris, Peggy - 278 Harris, Ronny - 237 Harris, Stephanie - 72, 1112, 181, 188, 229, 237 Harris Tommy - 78, 167, 168, 217 237 Harris Van - 96, 309 Harris Verna Lou - 278 Harrison, Gain - 278 Hill Harrison, Harvey - 180, 237 Hart, Loren - 309 Hart, Stephen - 278 Hartsfield, John - 168, 278 Hartz, Alvin - 86, 88, 93, 237 Harvey, Jimmy - 309 Harvey, Joe - 278 Q Harwell, Gary - 82, 88, 212, 255 Harwell, Kathy - 309 Hathcoat, Nedi - 310 Haugh, Leslie Ann - 278 Havens, Judy A. - 278 Hawk, Cynthia - 310 Hawkes, Erin - 37, 151, 152, 1 198, 278 Hawkins, Judy - 301, 310 Hawles, Dennis - 237 Hawley, Dennis - 278 Hawthorne, Alecia - 310 Hayes, Johnny - 278 Haynes, John - 278 Hays, Elaine - 310 Hays, Robyn - 310 Heard, Sherry Ann - 278 Heard, Susan - 237 Heath, Nancy - 237 Heatherley, James - 168, 310 Hebbard, Sharon - 168, 278 Hedlund, Mike - 106, 278 Hedrick, Donna - 310 Hedtke, David - 168, 278 Heffington, Joyce - 237 Heidt, Janet - 168, 310 Heidt, Jean - 168, 285, 310 Heisserer, Katy - 79, 152, 237 Held, Diane - 237 Held, Larry - 310 Helm, David - 310 Helms, Larry - 310 Henchcliffe, Vickii - 273, 278 66, 168 Hendricks, NVayne - 310 Hendrickson, Ron - 96, 310 Hendrix, Donald - 237 Henne, Marian - 310 Henry, James - 168, 310 Henry, Lynn - 310 Henry, Sandra - 129, 310 Henslee, Dale - 310 Henslee, Mary - 237 Henslee, Rebecca - 278 Henson, Barbara - 278 Henson, Cheryl - 237 Henson, Linda - 310 Henson, Steve - 238 Hepler, Bobby - 310 Herndon, Andy - 126, 278 Hibbard, Steve - 96, 310 Hibbitts, Andy - 57, 86, sa, 112, 125, 128, 132, 146, 269, 278 Hibbs, Jerry - 278 Hickson, Glen - 238 Hiett, Betsy - 168, 311 Higginbotham, Cheryl - 311 Higginbotham, Tommy - 278 Hightower, John - 96, 311 Hightower, Suzanne - 78, 124, 194, 195, 238 Hightower, Travis - 184, 238 Hill, Benny - 129, 311 Hill, Kay . 125, 279 Hill, Kenton - 310 Hill Ray - 168, 279 Hill, Sue - 185, 279 , VU:-ndie - 311 Hiller, Ray - 116, 311 Hilliard, James - 311 Hindman, James - 238 Hipple, Gail - 238 Hirsch, Richard - 238 Hiser, James - 311 Hitt, Steve - 311 Hitter, Carol - 125, 238 Hobbs, Sandie - 279 Hodge, Sonny - 311 Hodges, Mike - 279 Hoffman, Karen - 152, 238 Hoffman, Kenneth - 311 Hogan, Nancy - 311 Holbert, Barbara - 311 Holbrook, Dennis - 311 Holder, Annette - 311 Hollinger, Pam - 279 Hollingsworth, Bobby - 112, 311 Hollis, Ronald - 311 Hollis, Valerie - 149, 165, 238 Holloway, Vernon - 279 Holmes, Bill - 168, 311 Holmes, Carolyn - 311 Holmes, Jerry - 96, 311 Holt, Drexel - 311 Holt, Mike - 311 Holzmeier, Bob - 311 Hook, Carolyn - 279 1 159, Hooley, Susan - 279 Hoover, Linda - 279 Hope, Herb - 279 Hope, Pam - 311 Hopkins, Mary - 279 Horbury, Donna - 238 Horn, Charles - 311 Horton, Charles - 88, 279 Horton, Jesse - 311 Hoskins, Billy - 312 Hoskins, Jimmy - 238 Houk, Jerry - 312 Houston, Deane - 312 Houston, Harry - 312 Hovis, Ann - 152 Howard, Jim - 279 Howard, Mary - 157, 279 Howard, Steve - 165, 168, 312 Howard, Suzanne - 152, 239 Howell, Aubre - 279 Howell, Judy - 312 Howell, Sonny - 239 Howell, Trinia - 312 Hrabal, R. J. - 279 Hubbard. Billy - 96, 152, 174, 239, 312 Hubbard, Jerry - 279, 312 Hubbard, Marsha Jane - 152, 279 Hubbard, Mike - 87, 88, 90, 93. 239. 312 Huckabee, Sharon - 312 Huckabee, Wesley' - 88, 90, 151. 233, 239 Hudc, Harry - 172, 239 Huebner, Mary - 279 Huff, Bill - 98,103, 295, 312 Huffman, Dale - 312 Huffman, Steve - 239 Huffman, Susan - 204 Huffman. Williaiuw - 279 Hughes, Hunter - 279 Hukill, Frank - 168, 312 Humphus, Marie - 312 Hundt, George - 312 Hunt, Neil - 312 Hunt, Stephen - 35, 151, 152, 279 Hurley, Leo - 202, 239 Hurley, Patricia - 152, 155, 177, 198, 202, 245, 279 Hurn, Richard - 312 Hussey, Cheryl - 279 Hutcheson, Ann - 312 Hutto, Marian - 152, 155, 204, 239 Hutton, Dorinda - 280 Imsande, Grant - 213, 240 Ingram, Eddie - 280 Innes, Laurie - 312 Ireland, Patrick - 312 Irwin, Michael - 280 337 Isaac, Jon - 252, 280 Ivie, Wayne - 240 Ivy, Kaye - 168, 312 Jacobs, David - 312 Jaeger, Richard - 234, 235 Jahns, Charles - 106, 158, 159. 234 Jameson, Charles - 107, 280 Jamieson, Jill - 156, 168, 280 Jamieson, John - 162, 163, 234 Jamieson, Scott - 168, 312 Jaquess, Evelyn - 254 Jarboe, Glen - 234 Jarrell, Becky - 234 Jarrell, Bill - 280 Jeffery. Gary - 312 Jenkins, Lorraine - 280 Jennings, Ann - 312 Jennings, Cynthia - 280 Jensen, Finn - 104, 105, 312 Jensen, Ulla - 234 Jessup, 208, Jessup, Brad - 70. 85, 88. 125, 198 234 Darlene - 168. 234 Johnson, Sally - 242 Johnson, Sherry - 313 Johnson, Tina Rae - 313 Johnson, Vernon - 168, 313 Jokisch, Karla - 149, 280 Jolley, Harry - 313 Jones, Bill - 229, 242 Jones, Butch - 280 Jones, Darlean 147, 222, 242 Jones, Derrell - 313 Jones, Donald - 313 Jones, Dorothy - 242 Jones, Doug - 313 Jones, George - 313 Jones, Jacki - 280 Jones, Jimmy - 242 Jones, Judy - 313 Jones, Kelly - 313 Jones, Larry - 88, 280 Jones, Mike - 242 Jones, Monty - 176, 280 Jones, Nancy - 313 Jones, Pam - 118, 313 Jones, Richard - 162, 163, 242 Jones, Ron - 313 Jones, Scott- 116, 313 Jones, Wanda - 242 Joplin, James - 280 Jeter, Bennie - 280 Jewett, Francis - 88, 92, 93. 234 Jinks, Gary - 234 Jiura, Raoul - 280 Jiura, Ronnie - 312 Joaquin, Sarafim - 241 Jobe, Charles - 106, 107, 108, 241 Joblin, Nancy - 241 John, John - 117, 241 Johnson, Anita - 280 Johnson, Bill - 159, 241 Johnson, Carol - 313 Johnson. Charles - 313 lohnson, Danny - 88, 90, 113, 159, 224, Johnson Donald - 174, 313 Johnson Doris - 313 Johnson. Garry - 96, 151, 152, 168, 313 Johnson, Gordon - 313 Johnson, Jan - 313 Johnson, Johnny - 168, 169. 241 Johnson, Jo Nancy - 168, 280 Johnson, Juanita - 29, 125, 305, 313 Johnson, Karen - 313 Johnson, Larry - 96, 313 Johnson, Lauren - 10, 147, 183, 189 241 Johnson, Lonnie - 190, 280 Johnson, Lorraine - 241 Johnson, Margie - 66, 242 Johnson Mary - 313 Johnson, Richard - 313 Johnson, Robert - 280 Johnson Roger - 106, 280 Johnson, 338 Ruth - 280 Jordan, George - 313 Jordan, Suzanne - 156, 242 Jorstad, Kristofer - 313 Journey, Jack - 313 Jovis, Ann - 280 Joy, Nicky - 52, 55, 79, 84, 85, 88, 93, 94, 112, 115, 173, 202, 242 Judd, Roy - 314 Justice, Karen - 130, 314 Justice, Kathy - 314 Kalan Patty - 60 295 ' 297, fxapli-fffcaEa',??lQ1j 1 DKarbaJ:MKaH7i- 242 Keagle, Ken - 242 Keen, Jeannie - 281 Keener, Billy - 210, 281 Keith, Mike - 281 Kellen, Sharee - 314 Kelly, Candy - 313, 314 Kelly, Nancy - 168, 242 Kelly, Roy - 162, 281 Kelsey, Ricki - 314 Kemp, Jimmy - 168, 314 Kennedy, Jayne - 281 Kennedy, Kay - 314 Kennedy, Michael - 314 Kennett, Madalyne - 281 Kent, Greg - 314 Kenyon, Kenny - 179, 242 314, 323 Kenyon, Patty - 314 Keown, Dianne - 281 Kevil, Barry - 242 Key, Dianne - 281 Key, Karen - 118 Key, Richard - 96, 112, 115, 314 Key, Tommy - 242 Kidwell, James - 314 Kier, Carlos - 242 Kier, Jimmy - 314 Kincaid, Mike - 281 Kincaid, Richard - 314 King, Everett - 242 King, Paul - 314 King, Sherry - 314 King, Wanda - 281 Kinney, Tommy - 281 Kinsey, Sharon - 314 Kirby, David - 314 Kirby, Kenneth - 60, 88, 125, 128, 211 269, 281 Kirby, Sharron - 315 Kirk, Don - 315 Kirk, Neil - 96 Kitterman, Blair - 87, 88, 91 165, 242 Kittrell, Jeannie - 315 Kitts, Jimmy - 111, 163, 281 Kizer, Sarah - 281 Knapp, Phyllis - 281 Knight, Diane - 315 Knight, Hulon 315 Knight, Norma - 243 Knight, Stan - 79, 125, 151, 243. 311 Knowles, Cathy - 315 Knowles, Mary Lou - 315 Knowles, Olen - 67, 180, 243 Kolanko, Elizabeth - 281 Kolanko, Margaret - 281 Kolenovsky, Bobby - 96, 314 Kormos, Karen - 315 Korsmeyer, Donna - 315 Kreuter, Jane - 243, 259 Kropp, Emma - 184, 281 Kropp, Patsy - 243 Krueger, Kathryn - 315 Kunkle, Ken - 96, 315 Kunkle, Thomas - 315 Lackey, J. T. - 243 Ladusky, John - 191, 281 Ladusky, Tim - 315 LaJudice, Ronald - 83, 88, 281 Lam, Karen - 315 93, 143 152, 196 Lambert, Glenda - 60, 135, 138, 233 281 Lamkin, Ann - 27, 281 Lamoreaux, Karen - 281 Lamoreaux, Robert - 315 Lamoreaux, Sharyn - 282 Lancaster, Gary - 168, 243 Lane, Bill - 315 Lane, Trisha - 282 Lang, Linda - 315 Lassen, Bill - 243 Lassiter, Martha - 315 Latimer, Brenda - 315 LaVallee, Lynn - 185, 243 Lawing, Albert - 282 Lawing, Harold - 243 Lawrence, Greg - 315 Lawrence, Kathy - 282 Lawrence, Linda - 315 Lawson, Susan - 315 Lawton, Rodger, - 282 Lyne, Gary - 88, 282 Leach, Karen - 125, 164, 193, 315 Ledenham, Billy - 282, 315 Ledenham, james - 243 Ledenham, jo Ann A 315 Lee, Nancy - 315 Lee, Robert - 315 Lee, Sandra - 315 Lee, Whitney - 38, 167, 168, 282 Lehew, Nathan - 96, 315 Lehew, Stanley - 229, 282 Lehman, Ronnie - 315 Lehr, Robert - 316 Leigh, janet - 316 Leigh, Paulette, - 316 Lengen, Margaret - 282, 326 Lennington, Rebecca - 316 240, 245, 246 Lester, Biiiy . 282 Lester, Kaye - 316 Lester, Ronald - 282 Leuty, Kyle - 152, 168, 316 Lewis, Clarice - 282 Lewis, Donna - 316 Lewis, james - 282 Lewis, Larry - 282 Lewis, Ray - 168, 282 Lewis Sandra - 243 Low, Ginger - 316 Lowe, David - 316 Lowe, Jackie - 316 Lowe, XY'alter - 105, 316 Lowman, Robert - 316 Ludwick, Leslie - 183, 283 Lutes, joyelene - 168, 316 Luttrell, George - 112, 115, 283 Luttrell, Janice - 149, 270, 283 Lutz, Cheryl - 168, 169, 244 Lynch, Linda - 316 Lynch, Tommy - 244 Mack, Randy - 245 Mackie, Shari - 197, 245 Mackie, Tom - 317 Macri, Dominic - 283 Madden, Michael - 283 Madden, Rex - 283 Mziggarcl, Pat - 283 Magee, Robert - 312 Mahaffy, janet - 283 Majka, Donald - 168, 178, 245 Malone, Eddie - 283 Malone, Velma - 312 Maltby, Diane - 312 Mangrem, Larry - 283 Manis, Frankie - 283 Mann, Richard - 318 Manning, john - 284 Manning, Susan - 318 Mansfield, Mike - 284 Marett, Dick - 168, 284 Markham, Ann - 318 Marks, Bob - 245 Marlin, Tommy - 96, 318 Marsh, Richard - 245 Marshall, Charles - 318 Martin, Bennie - 157 Mayes, Richard - 284 Mayo, Linda - 318 Mays, Joel - 199, 318 Mazo, Larry - 246 Meehan, Helene - 318 Meier, Jane - 262 Meisner, Barbara - 135, 136, 149, 72 246 Meister, Mauria - 284 Meister, Toni - 246 Melton, Irene - 318 Mendenhall, june - 318 Mendenhall, Leslie - 82, 86, 88, 93 94 246 Merbler, jack - 77, 88, 91, 94, 247 Merbler, Kenneth - 318 Mercer, Kay - 247 Messamore, Johnny - 284 Metropulos, Penny - 209, 318 Meyers, Patty - 284 Middlebrooks, Gary - 152, 284 Middlebrooks, Jo Ann - 318 Middlebrooks, Nan Louise - 130 318 Middlebrooks, Sam - 127, 143, 284 Middleton, Douglas - 247 Mikesell, Sherry - 318 Milburn, Tommy - 111, 143, 284 Miles, Barbara - 313 Miles, Ralph - 284 Miles, Susan - 247 Miley, Curtis - 247 Miley, Jimmy - 229, 247 Martin, Becky - 72, 77, 134, 147, 230, Lewis, Sylvia - 316 Lewis, Wayne - 282 Like, Rickie - 316 Lindly, Ronnie - 106, 244 Lindsay, jo - 144, 316 Lindsay, Libby - 273, 282 Linenschmidt, Wayne - 316 Ling, Casey - 182, 282 Linthicum, Shyrel - 244 Lockstedt, Jo Ann - 316 Loftin, Dwayne - 283 Loggins, Jackie - 316 Long, June - 283 Long, Linda - 164, 283, 326 Long, Sherry - 229, 316 Loughridge, johnny - 191, 227, 283 Love, David - 244 Love, Pam - 168, 316 Martin y Clark - 96, 318 Martin, Diane - 313, 318 Martin, Frances - 276, 284 Martin, john - 162, 168, 318 Martin, Mary Jane - 170, 183, 18 246 Martin, Tony - 246 Martin, Wayne - 60 Marvin, Sharyn - 318 Mason, Everett - 246 Massey, Kenneth - 318 Matetzschk, Bill - 246 Matthews, Virginia - 284 Matthews, Andie - 122, 125, 246 Matthews, jimmy - 112, 142, 318 Matthews, Nancy - 318 May, Marcel - 105, 318 Mayes, Carol - 147, 186, 246 8, 194, Miller, Cathy - 318 Miller, Charlsie - 284 Miller, jeff - 284 Miller, J. D. - 109, 319 Miller, Jody - 58, 135, 137, 145, 319 Miller, joe - 319 Miller, john - 31 Miller, LaVerne - 184, 247 Miller, Linda Kay - 319 Miller, Mary Frances - 284 Miller, Richard - 319 Miller XVayne - 247 Miller, Wesley - 284 Mills, Barbara - 318 Mills, Chris - 319, 325 Miner, Kathryn - 319 Miner, Yvonne - 319 Minyard, Nancy - 319, 328 Mitchell, Donna - 284 Mitchell, jim - 248 Mitchell, Lee - 285, 319 Mitchell, Leroy - 129, 319 Mitchell, Tommy - 319 Mize, Donny - 248 Montfort, Davis - 96 Montgomery, Charlene - 319 Monthey, Doyle - 284 Monzingo, Jeanette - 319 Moody, Christine - 284 Moody, Cynthia - 319 Moore, Charles - 319 339 Moore, Moore, Moore, Chuck - 96, 319 IDdah -134,152,248 Delaine - 152, 284 Moore, Gerald - 124, 168, 284 Moore, Jil - 319 Moore, Marry - 319 Ted -88,90,106,107,248 Moore, Mary Helen - 319 Moore, Mary Lou - 168, 284 Moore, Nancy - 319 Moore, Patricia - 284 Moore, Sharon - 241, 248 Moore, Steve - 105, 284 Moore, Moore, Tommy - 96, 320 Moore, Travis - 320 Moore, Walter - 284 Morales, Kathy - 320 Moree, Jo - 284 Morehead, Beverly - 168, 285 Morgan, Bobbie - 248 Morgan, Constance - 285 Morgan, Harriet - 166, 168, 176, 177, 285 Morgan, Linda - 248 Morgan, Mike - 285 Morris Morris , Cheryl - 285 , Copeland - 285 Morris, Daniel - 320 Morris, John - 248 Morris, Joyce - 285 Morris, Linda - 320 Morris, Mary - 285 Morris, Paula - 320 Morris, Thomas - 320 Morris ,XX'illiam - 168, 285 Morrison, Donna - 320 Morrison, Pam - 53, 54, 134, 138, 139, 233, 248 Morrow, Wayne - 285 Morton, Bennie - 248 Moseley, Alvin - 320 Mosig, Sylvia - 152, 249 Moyers, Jimmy - 320 Mozley, Mochelle - 320 Mulder, Linda - 128, 249 Munday, Doyle - 285 Murchison, Mary - 38, 152, 168, 249 Murnan, David - 320 Murphy, Billie Caroll - 320 Murphy, Jimmy - 82, Murray, Daniel - 168, 320 Murray, Robert - 285 Muscanere, Pat - 320 Myers, Mynar, MacDo MacDo Robert - 249 Ann - 249 nald, Johnny - 98 nald, Linda - 317 135, 136, 87, 88, 112, 249 McAlister, Steve - 244 McBride, Valerie - 244 lNlcBr0om, Connie Jo, - 147, 244 McCain, Larry - 167, 183, 188, 283 McCain, Ronnie - 98, 100, 106, 110, 168, 244 McCarroll, John - 316 lX1cClendon, Jimmy - 316 McCommas, Earl - 244 McCommas, Patricia - 316 McCraw, Bill - 96, 316 McCraw, James - 283 McCreary, Terry - 168, 316 McCurdy, James -317 McCurcly, Joyce h 317 McDaniels, Stan - 244 McDonald,.Linda - 317 McDonald, Mary - 118, 317 McDonald, Robert - 98, 101, 106, 108, 110, 244 McDowell, Patricia - 317 McElyea, Sandy - 31-7 McEnery, Beth - 194, 283 McFadin, Ema Jane - 126, 185, 244 McFadin, Judy - 317 McFarland, Sheryl - 317 McGee, Mike - '283 McGrath, Jackie - 283 McGuire, Bernard - 244 Mclntosh, Juella - 317 McIntosh, W'acola - 317 McKenzie, Jean 316, 328 McKeon, Mary Ruth - 283 McKinley, Patrick - 283 McKinney, Bryan - 191, 283 hIcKinnon, Phyllis - 283 McKissack, Monnie - 245 McKay, Steve - 283 McLarty, Mike - 317 McLellan, Bonnie - 245 McLellan, Janice - 316 McI.emore, Johnie - 317 McMahon, Linda - 317 McManus, Donna - 152, 283 McMichael, Garry - 283 McNeel, J. W. - 317 McNulty, Kathleen - 61, 152, 196, 245 McPheeters, Richard - 151, 152, 245 McPherson, Bill - 283 McPherson, Donald - 317 McQueary, Wayne - 96, 317 McQueen, Mike - 245 McRae, John - 317 McRoberts, John - 283 racvveunr Lois- 168,283 Nance, Barry - 320 Nance, Frank - 285 McAlister, Cletis - 96, 105, 316 NaUf1Y, Charlotte - 285 340 Nason, Cheryl - 320 Nelson, Kaye - 249 Nelson, Lana - 320 Nelson, Ronald - 320 Neville, Larry - 320 Newberry, Robert - 320 Newcomb, Kerry - 168, 285 Newell, Nancy - 177, 285 Nicholas, Kent - 93, 249 Nicholson, Carol - 285 Nichter, Luther - 249 Niemi, Carol - 285 Niles, Dianne - 320 Nix, Stewart - 285 Noah, Jackie - 285 Nordstrom, Royal - 320 Nordyke, Nancy - 285 Norman, Kay - 320 Norman, Michael - 320 Norris, Craig - 82, 88, 286 Norris, Ginger - 321 Norris, Sherry - 168, 286 Norton, Dinah - 321 Norvell, Joel - 162, 321 Norvell, Kathy - 168, 286 Norvell, Marjorie - 286 Norwood, Jim - 90, 249 Norwood, Jim - 88, 90, 249 Norwood, Laurinda - 132, 158, 141 149, 233, 286 Nowaski, Edward - 249 Nowell, Sharon - 286 Nunn, Cheryl - 321 Oglesby, Mayling - 286 Ola, Philip - 96, 112, 321 Oldham, Linda - 321 Oliver, Charley - 321 Oliver, Larry - 152, 286 Oram, Diana - 249 Oram, Ken - 321 Oram, Merrillee - 147, 152, 202,245,249 Ormsby, Ronald - 321 Ortiz, Charles - 321 Osborn, Karl - 164, 193, 249 155, 159 Osborne, Walter - 60, 96, 112, 243, 321 Osburn, Don - 286 Osgood, Steven - 184, 249 Ostrander, Roxanna - 286 Overall, Dorthy - 250 Overcash, Earl - 321 Owens, Pat - 286 Oyler, Karen - 250 Oyler, Lvndol - 286 Packard, Lolita - 321 Packard, Susan - 286 Page, Gary - 52. 60, 84. 88. 92, 95, 112, Pitts, Richard - 168, 522 Pitz, Robert - 96, 151, 522 Plemons, Judy - 167, 168, 522 Poe, David - 286 Poe, Jimmie - 251, 260 Poindexter, Boyd - 522 Rehfeldt, Pat Aline - 287 Reichert, Drue - 524 Reichert, Harold - 324 Remington, Mike - 524 Reno, Sandra ' 524 Reynolds, Anita - 323 250 Page. Neysa - 521 Pahany, Arpad - 286 Pahany . Szabolcs - 250 Palmer, Barry - 175, 250 Palmer, Leon - 321 Palmer, Jane - 250 Palmer, Judy - 149, 200, 286 Palmer, Marcelle - 250 Palmer , Richard - 250, 251 Paris, Gregg - 250, 251 Parker, James - 152, 162, 165, 167, 168. 286 Parker, Kenneth - 96, 104, 105, 124, 125, 224, 295, 521 Parker, Nancy - 321 Parker, Peggy - 521 Parker, Sandra - 521 Parker, Sharon Lee - 250 Parrish, Diane - 168, 521 Parrish, Donna - 321 Patridge, Roy Lee - 88, 91, 93, 185, 250 Patridge, Troy - 96, 321 Patterson, Dianna - 129, 168, 275, 522 Payne, Byron - 322 Payne, Donna - 278, 286 Payne, Larry - 96, 286, 322 Payne, Roy - 522 Peach, Fil - 88, 146, 210, 286 Pearce, Penelope - 201, 250 Peck, Sandy - 322 Polk, Eugene - 322 Pool, Patrice - 322 Poole, Candy - 322 Pope, Nancy - 186, 286 Porter, Larry - 96. 522 Porter, Patricia A 522 Potthotf, Janella - 251 Potthoff, Marilyn - 522 Potts, Jerry - 251 Powell, Janice - 168, 286 Powers, Jane - 522 Powers, Joe - 525 Pratt, James - 525 Prestridge, Gayle - 168, 525 Price, Ann - 525 Price, Frances - 525 Price. G ary - 525 Price, Karen - 286 Price, Susan - 168, 525 Priester, James - 525 Prikryl, Bill - 167, 168, 287 Prikryl, Carolyn - 287 Pringle, Ellen - 287 Proffer, Frank - 113, 287 Provence, Sarah - 287 Pruitt, Sandra - 525 Pryor, Thomas - 167, 168, 525 Ptomey, Glenda - 525 Ptomey, Joe - 124, 125, 144, 251 Pucella, Peter - 251 Puckett, Peggy - 287 Pugh, Linda - 251 Reynolds, Elaine - 524 Reynolds, Joe - 152, 168, 524 Reynolds, Nita - 524 Reynolds, Shirley - 524 Rhodes, Charles - 109, 287 Rhodes, Fred - 287 Rhue, Pat - 524 Rice, Carlene - 152, 287 Rice, Judy - 168, 524 Rich, Gary - 524 Richards, Joy - 524 Richardson, Cherryl - 252 Richardson, Micheal - 324 Richardson, Patty - 524 Richardson, Russell - 524 Ricketts, Michael - 524 Ricketts, Nancy - 168 Rickrners, Ricky - 287 Rider, D anny - 324 Riggs, Tonda - 524 Ritter, John - 324 Robbins, Sandra - 44, 324 Roberson, Bill - 324 Roberson, Dottie - 252 Roberson, Jean - 324 Roberson, Judy Ann - 287 Roberson, Sandra - 287 Roberts, Jerry Wayne - 252 Roberts, Kenneth - 112, 314, 324 Roberts, Roger - 287 Roberts, Tim - 324 Roberts, Truman - 288 Robinson, Lynne - 288 Pederson, Bob - 105, 322 Peeples, David - 168, 286 Pendleton, Butch - 322 Pennington, Betty - 522 Penny, Sandra - 286 Perkins, Pat - 286., Perkins, Van - 112, 522 Perrett, Madeline - 250 Peterman, Dixie - 322 Peters, Jerry - 522 Peterson, Cynthia - 286 Peterson, Susie - 205, 286 Phillips, Barbara - 184, 286 Phillips, Carter - 152, 286 Phillips, Dan - 112 Phillips, Dick - 250 Phillips, Gary - 286 Phillips, Mike -' 250 Phillips, Vicki - 522 Phinney, Monte - 126, 162, 191 Pierce, Pete - 322 Pierce, Sue - 158, 286 Pierson, Tommie - 209, 322 Pirkle, Janice - 251 Pirtle, Jimmy - 98, 322 Pumphrey, Jimmie - 323 Putnam, Paul - 251 Raish, Sandra - 72, 200, 210, 269, 287 Randall, Judy - 523 Randall, Vlfanda - 523 Ranney, Linda - 287 Ransom, Mike - 251 Rash, Dwight - 287 Rauch, Douglas - 323 Rawe, Donald - 323 Ray, Cindy - 525 Reddell, Bob - 525 Robinson, Carla - 202, 211, 259, 288 Robinson, Robert - 98, 100, 105, 252 Rodden, Johnnie - 288 Rodden, Linda - 525 Rodger, Nanida - 288 Rodgers. Paul - 325 Rodieck, Johanna - 166, 168, Rodriguez, Jean - 325 Rodriquez, Richard - 288 Rodriquez, Robert - 325 Rogers, Bob - 96, 325 Rogers, Carol - 288 Rogers, Dan - 167, 168, 252 Rogers, Nancy - 325 Rogers, Pam - 288 101, 102, 252, 255 Redden, Georgia - 523 Reddy, Gordon - 251 Reed, David - 287 Reed, Frank - 323 Reeder, Jimmy - 105, 324 Reeves, Bill - 88, 125, 141, 145, 146, 287 Reeves, Karen - 324 Rogers, Randy - 252 Rogers, Rob - 288 Romano, Fred - 96, 325 Rorick, Carolyn - 252 Rosamond, Rosalyn - 142, 252 Rose, Bob - 252 Rose, Lana - 325 Rose, Mike - 325 341 Roseland, Bert - 96 Rosenberry, Bill - 288 Ross, Charles - 325 Ross, Don - 288 Ross, Frank - 184, 253 Ross, John - 325 Ross, Mike - 167, 168, 190, 288 Ross, Wayne - 167, 168, 253 Rothermel, Sheri - 288 Rountree, Jim - 253 Roush, Russell - 288 Rowland, LaDawn - 325 Rucker, Bob - 168, 253 Rucker, Vicki - 128, 156, 157, 288 Rush, Connie - 288 Russell, Carolyn - 325 Russell, Eric - 253, 273 Russell, Janie - 253, 260 Russell, Jerry - 253 Scogin, Jerry - 289 Scott, Joe - 326 Scott, Sandra - 289 Scroggin, Judy - 326 Sears, Anita - 326 Sears, Larry - 326 Sechrist, Jeff - 289 Sedwick, Sally - 289 Seelye, Perry - 96, 326 Sexton, Robert - 326 Shallcross, Pamela - 147, 289 Shannon, Carol - 254 Shannon, Robert - 326 Sharp, Susie - 326 Sheen, Danny - 326 Shelton, Elaine - 289 Shelton, Jeannette L 326 Shelton, Linda - 326 Shelton, Wendy - 326 Snow, Russell, Robert - 164, 190, 191, 253 Rutschmann, Karen - 325 Ryan, Carol - 325 Ryan, Johnny - 168, 325 Ryder, Linda - 325 Saffarrans, Cynthia - 325 Sakowski, Paul - 210, 288 Salamon, Joni - 325 Salyer, Gay - 325 Sampson, Emily - 152, 253 Sampson, Tim - 288 Sandefur, Gloria - 132, 148, 186 Shemwell, Deanna - 289 Shepard, Thomas - 326 Shepard, Bill - 112, 326 Sheppard, Don - 254 Sheppard, Jerry - 326 Sheridan, Peggy - 132, 168, 203, 289 Sherrill, Betty - 42, 326 Shevlin, Janet - 239 Shevlin, Louise - 254 Shipp, Gay - 326 Shockley, VaLois - 162, 178, 179, 254 Shotwell, Jan - 289 Shotwell, Judy - 327 Showers, Bettye - 185, 254 Shuck, Gerry - 254 Shupee, George - 162, 167, 168, 289 Sigmier, Cheryl - 42, 327 Smith, Dennis - 289 Smith, Don - 254 Smith, Dorothy - 327 Smith, Edward - 156, 290 Smith, Gail - 327 Smith, Haskell - 327 Smith, Jan - 327 Smith, Janet - 156, 290, 327 Smith, Kay - 327 Smith, Lorrie - 147, 288, 290 Smith, Marilyn - 78, 160, 162, 178 255 Smith, Marita - 290 Smith, Mike - 290 Smith, Nickey - 96, 327 Smith, Randy - 152, 168, 290 Smith, Robert - 290 Smith, Ronny - 290 Smith, Sharlene - 327 Smith, Sue Ann - 162, 163, 167, 290 Smith, Susan - 129, 133, 138, 172 233, 255 Smith, Wayne - 290 Smithers, Faye - 327 Smithers, Jimmy - 255 Smithers, Phyllis - 328 Smithers, Shirley - 290 Smyth, Barbara - 202, 280, 290 Smyth, Linda - 328 Snider, Bill - 116, 117, 528 Snider, Ronnie - 168, 328 Snider, Tommy - 88, 152, 290 Snoddy, Lorraine - 152, 255 Snoddy, Richard - 328 Faye - 131, 192, 323, 328 Simmons, Carla - 168, 327 Sanders Billy - 289 Sanders Carol - 325 Sanders, Judy - 325 Sanders Kay - 289 Sanders Marquita - 253 Sanders, Robert - 254 Sanders , Sandra - 289 Sandford, Diane - 152, 289 Sandford, Suzie - 124, 125, 144, 254 Sandison, Craig - 289 Sanford, Jan - 325 Sanner, Linda - 325 Simmons, Larry - 327 Simmons, Rodney - 96, 327 Simmons, Warren - 96, 112, 327 Simms, Sidney - 211, 327 Simonton, Susan - 289 Simpson, Bobby - 254 Simpson, Richard - 96, 327 Simpson, Sharron - 60, 138, 140, 146, 170, 175, 176, 289 Sims, Madelyn - 327 Singletary, James - 327 Sittler, Sherri - 132 Saunders, Buddy - 325 Saunders, Kip - 192, 325 Saxton, Lynda - 128, 164, 190, 201, 289 ' 319,311-3, ue 'K Scar rouigw, erry - 183, 325 Scharf, Marc - 289 Schenck, Rocky - 326 Schneider, Linda - 321, 326 Schneider, Tommy - 191, 289 Schneider, Toni - 326 Schroedel, John - 326 Schulbach, Karen - 289 Schultz, Barbara - 326 Schwemer, Lee - 326 342 Skaggs, Kathy - 168, 327 Skelton, Joe - 79, 85, 88, 125, 230, 254 Skidmore, David - 327 Skiles, Wade - 96, 314, 327 Slaughter, Kay - 168, 327 Sloan, Kenneth - 162, 163, 289 Slusser, Bill - 111, 327 Smale, Robyn - 29, 125, 327 Smiley, Jerry - 289 Smith, Annetta - 327 Smith, Barbara - 327 Smith, Betsy - 327 Smith, Billy Joe - 289 Smith, Cindy - 327 Snow, Linda - 328 Snow, Linda Sue - 328 Sommers, Stan - 255 South, Sharon - 130, 301, 328 Soward, Mike - 77, 88, 93, 112, 114 255 Speer, Harold - 105, 290 Spencer, David - 290 Spiva, Louis - 290 Splawn, Barbara - 328 Spring, Charlotte - 168, 290 Spring, Lynn - 168, 328 Springer, Jean - 255 Springer, Roger - 328 Springer, Ronald - 328 Spruance, Susan - 77, 160, 255 Stacey, Larraine - 328 Stacey, Jimmy 1 112, 115, 290 Stafford, Pat - 204, 328 Stallard, Patricia - 328 Standlee, Larry - 328 Stanley, Terry - 282, 290 Starr, John - 111, 328 Steakley, Joe - 290 Steele, Terrye - 328 Steineke, Charles - 328 Stence, Henry - 290 Stephens, Donna - 255 Stephens, Johnny - 328 Stephens, Judy - 290 Stephens, Raughn - 328 Stephens, Sarah - 132, 183, 189, 255 Steward, Rickie - 328 Stewart, David - 328 Stewart, Duane - 256 Stewart, Pam - 166, 168, Stewart Stigall, , Patricia - 44, Sam - 256 Stinson, David - 256 151, 152, 178, 255, 256 193, 200, 329 Taylor, Tefertil Walter - 168, 257 ler, Bobby - 291 Templeton, Emily - 329 Terhune. Terry - 329 Terrill, Sharon Kay - 291 Terry, Janice - 291 Terry, Sandra - 329 Thomas, Grace - 329 'Thomas .John - 106. 257 Thomas, John - 329 Thomas, Judy - 329 Thomas Thomas , Kenneth - 329 , Linda - 329 Stockstill, Pamela - 329 Stockton, Bill - 151, 152, 290 Stoddard, Bonnie - 329 Stout, Cynthia - 329 Stout, Jeannie - 290 Stout, Terry - 167, 168, 256 Stover, Lariece - 256 Strange, Anita - 329 Stribling, Pam - 147, 256 Stricker, Carolyn - 290 Stricklan, Gale - 256 Strickland, Larry - 290 Strohl, Richard - 290 St. Romain, Ron - 329 Stroud, Janice - 186, 290 Struska, Tina - 290 Stuart, Bill - 329 Suggs, Kathy - 290 Suggs, Sherry - 60, 129, 295, 329 Sullivan, Serge - 290 Sumerall, Walter - 256 Summers, Linda - 256 Sutherland, Bill . 88, 91, 116, 124, 141, 145, 210, 270, 290 Sutton, Don - 290 Sutton, Jim - 175, 178, 179, 183, 189, 256 Sutton, Robby - 329 Swafford, Judy - 147, 290 Swain, Jerry - 257 Swain, Roberta - 168, 329 Swan, Betty - 329 Sweaney, Suzann - 151, 152, 291 Sweet, Diana - 329 Swindoll, James - 329 Swinford, Kathleen - 329 Swope, John Dee - 162, 179, 257 Taaffe, Pete - 116, 329 Taborsky, Ivanka - 291 Tallon, Sheila - 10, 151, 152, 230, 257 Tarrance. Bill - 329 Taylor, Glen - 88, 116, 152, 257 Taylor, Margaret - 156, 257 Taylor, Mary - 257 Taylor, Spencer - 329 Thomas, Sharon - 291 Thomasson, Eddie - 291 Thomason, Linda - 329 Thompson, John - 162 Thompson, Jolene - 28, 308, 329 Thompson, Nancy Kay - 329 Thornton, Ann - 329 Thornton, Billy - 329 Thornton, Diana - 291 Thornton, George - 168. 329 Thorsen, Rutheann - 168, ,329 Thrasher, Larry Wayne - 291 Thrasher, William - 257 Threat, Ray - 329 Thweatt, Mike - 119, 329 Tickle, Dianne - -329 Tidwell, Earl - 329 Tidwell, Joe - 291 Tinker, Carolyn - 76, 78, 147, 148 159, 175, 178, 179, 198, 203, 252 Tinker, Lou - 329 291 Tobin, Ralph - 330 Tobin, Teresa - 329 Tomasko, Elaine - 168, 291 Tomerlin, Jackie - 152, 155, 291 Topping, Topper - 168, 258 Towne-nd, Jesse - 330 Townsend, Alice - 152, 258 Townsend, Martha - 330 Trotter, Linda - 330 Troxell, Mike - 291 Trubey, Steve - 258 v Tuttle, Pamela v 151. 152, 155, 204 258 Tyler, Terry - 291 Underhill, Janice - 330 Upton, Lynne - 258 Urie, Lida - 258 Utterback, Lance - 171, 172, 229 Tisd-ale, Timmy - 88, 152, I57. 176, Van Buren, Bill - 112,330 Vitnetten, Edward - 168, 291 Vanferson, Annette - 258 Vasquez, Naomi - 330 Vaughn, Linda - 330 Vermillion Judy - 258 Vermillion, Sondra - 330 Visage, Connie - 330 Vittitoe, Richard - 530 Vogel, Ronny - 259 Von Hatten, Mary Lou - 152, 259 Voss, Annette - 146, 165, 291 Voss, Jim - 259 Voss, Karen - 162, 330 Voss, Linda - 330 Voss, Terry - 291 Wade, Jimmie - 36, 330 Wade, Phil - 330 Wade, Robert - 291 Wagner, Susan - 197, 292 Waldrop, Don - 178, 259 Waldrop, Howard - 112, 330 Waldrop, Tommy - 330 Walker, David - 292 Tubb, Paul - 63, 78, 105, 159, 160, 258 Tubb, Susan -131, 330 Tucker, Cecelia - 330 Tucker, Don - 96, 330 Tucker, Jeri - 147, 186, 258 Tucker, Kathy - 330 Tull, Linda - 330 Turner, Joe - 330 Turner, Mandi - 148, 152, 168, 169, 258 Turner, Tommy - 96, 330 Turney, Cherie - 330 Turpin, Robert - 184, 291 Turpin, Ronnie - 291 Tuttle, Kay - 291 Walker, Jackie - 292 Walker, Linda - 330 Wallace, Beverly - 128, 292 Wallace, Gail - 156, 330 Wallace, Mike - 111, 330 Wallace , Nancy - 330 Wallace, Robert - 330 XValler, James - 129, 330 Waller, Karen - 330 Wallis, Judy . 292 Wallis, Marilyn Kay - 192, 259 Wallis, Walsh, Nadine - 147, 292 Kathleen - 292 Walters, Mickie - 330 Walthall, Mary - 292 Walton, Gene - 330 2 343 Ward, George - 132, 146, 176, Wfard, Lana - 292 Ward, Mary Ann - 330 Wfare, David - 330 Wasson, James - 180, 292 Wasson, jerry - 259 Watkins, Al - 167, 168, 259 Watkins, Paul - 167, 168, 330 Watkins, Sandra - 330 292 Williams, Wood - 331 Watkins, Tommy - 330 Watson, Barbara - 292 Watson, Ruby - 330 Watterson, Bill - 292 Watts, Lynda - 151, 152, 292 Waybourn, Esther - 331 ' Weaver, Lynette - 292 Weaver, Tawana - 331 Webb, Colleen - 168, 259 Williams, Cathy - 293 Williams, Connie - 293 Williams, Don - 261 Williams, Faye - 261 Williams, James - 261 Williams Janie Lu - 331 Wlilliams, joe - 331 Williams Linda - 293 Williams, Lon - 167, 168, 331 Williams Michael - 331 Williams Nanette - 166, 168, 331 Williams Pat- 151, 152, 292 " Williams Ruby - 292 Williams, Sharron - 331 Williams, Tommy - 40 Williams Williams 5 W'aco - 331 Warren - 331 Webb, Linda - 151, 152, 155, 204, 260 Webber, Annette - 331 Webber, Denny - 88, 260 Weedon, Daniel - 292 Weems, james - 292 Weicker, Gretchen - 174, 175, 207, 260 Weir, Larry - 96, 331 Welch, Gardner - 331 Welch, julian - 292 Welch, Sue - 260 Wells, Kaye - 292 Wessler, Chris - 331 Westbrook, jimmy - 260 Wetsel, Helen - 292 Whalen, Margie - 260 NX'heeler, Barbara - 292 Wheeler, Dannye - 331 Wheeler, Wheeler, Whipple, Whipple, Linda - 292 Ronny - 331 170, 175 Laura - 167, 168, 292 Paul- 112,152 Whitaker, jerry - 292 White, jimmy - 260, 331 White, john - 331 White, Sharon - 292 White, White, Loretta - 292 Robert - 260 White, Shelly - 260 Whitelaw, Mark - 37, 292 Whitesel, Curt- 176, 183, 189 W'hiteside, Hollis - 292 Whitlow, Tom - 292 Whitney, john - 260 Whittemore, Susan - 299, 331 Wickler, Danny - 292 Wiggin, Susan - 149, 292 Wilbur, Philip - 62, 168, 260 Wilemon, Brad - 57, 98, 101 117, 29 5, 331 I Wilemon, Michael - 331 Wilhelm, Eddy - 331 Wilhelm, Fred - 261 'Williams, 4 Bettie - 331 , 292 104, 116, 197, Williamson, Gail - 331 Willingham, C. D.,- 293 Willman, Chuck - 98, 99, 103, 104, 285, 293 ' Wilson, David - 167, 168, 319, 331 Wilson, Georgeann - 293 Wilson , Linda - 261 Wrenn, jack - 331 Wright, Bobby - 331 Wright, Glenn - 293 Wright, Martha - 11, 331 Wright, Sharon - 124, 230, 262 Wyatt, Carolyn - 262 Wynne, Kenny - 105, 331 Yale, Larry - 152, 180, 331 Yale, Tony - 180 Yancey, Delores - 293 Yinger, Raymond - 331 York, Charles - 107, 262 Young, Bill - 262 Young, Darryl - 331 Young, Grady - 93, 262 Young, james - 30, 168, 293 Young, Patti - 184, 293 Young, Peggy - 293 Young, Sherry - 201, 262 Young, William - 293 Wilson' Michael ' 295 Younkin, Eleta - 331 Wilson, Mike - 261 Wilson, Paul - 331 I Wilson, Raymond - 293 7,LgjA,,,L-f"L., xx Wilson, Susan - 147, 170, 295 ' 'Mg ,.,, U21-f f 'N Wfilson, Terry - 183, 189, 295 fy QJWM, 3- "mg" 'l A Vx,,,,Q,, 52" 1 Wlneoyifeh, Cathie Sue - 295 fe , ll fglfwif, H wg Wine,Floyd-142, 167,168,261 ,, ,roi-e'lt"' Y "' Wine, Susan - 72, 209, 551 X P31551-'fi', X ,lg ffl ' , I at Winfield, Anna Jo - 331 Jiijvf VN: Xi k NA es L2 14,34 Winstead, Margaret - 261 7 qi, JlJif ,f'l.25-f4"' ' V V ,tg Winters, Charles - 147, 293 GW, ,jx ,J1,:T5J"'L' 'vJQ5"",' Q 5 a, Wiseman, Franklin - 331 lii4.,vx5l'9 -igfgafi-25'L' 'J mu Qfq i Wlrhfew, Shelby- 551 5,1 .5255 , ff , , ,ale-44,51 , 1 l Witte, Judy - 118, 551 ,J-,,.Qf"MV ,,wl,,,r-if 5 A Nj ,, 2 Wolf, Ann - 125, 129, 140, 149, 21j,,?yyf,fve-'iiv 7' J, ,Q ,jf 261 K Q ,l4,w,w"V NL 123' V' lv,-,Aa Wolfe, Larry- 293 'J ,4j.,,1L,7' " . , , Wolff,-Iinmmy-88,92,141, 146 U! 0,1 7,1 , Wolfgang, Sherrie - 331 l 3, "Mg Wolfskill, Martha - 168, 293 ,I i' V Wommack, Ray - 151, 152, 261 1' Wood, Bob - 262 W'ood, Dainah - 262 Wood, Jackie - 331 Wood, Jay . 106, 108, 262 Wood, joe - 98, 103, 143, 293 Wood, Roger - 331 Woods, jane - 293 Woods, Mary Beth - 262 Wooley, Sandra - 213, 262 Woolverton, Ann - 262 Workman, Margaret - 331 Workman, Rusty - 50, 60, 78, 86, 88, 93, 95, 106, 110, 141, 257, 262 Worley, Cheryl - 293 Worrell, Sandra - 118 Wozniak, Paula Kay - 152, 293 mise? fg 'Zi-Lf fQxQ fi? 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KQZIAW-'X MWC VWQJ CQQLN Wag JA, Q,zA.U .., a Q'?CDLf,A.x.Q -.M WL, QL JZLQQ Q nWo Qian! W N igyfiiff iff, Qfdpv 6424641 4. W x LADZXQ! L"6JZflk,' f , 016 fziuef WMM f W1 H x U I 'S ' N V 'A X x T N f' , S avi. A wx N ' . s .f. 46 w Q f I 7. H 2? N' L A M" D 1 I y KJ' 6J ,P L, LK hwy Lk KI, ' J V V n. ' A fi ' KK iaffflvf X412-f , f-1 ,PJ K 1 i' , J' , ff' , 3 J ' 'JV W J' 1 .3.4, NV, f I , wwf my , . M um J W ' T uf-lb Nui! V ,Qui VJ LNXLV I' F . Li ' ' 1 w f 5 M ,ff X ,rf ' fa xx Q 'xy Jf , W J 151 J N, R1 I L ,VJ .J W S I 'V ,V'TJ LJ X' ,-f J V ' -' Q N D .LQ Q Q? , ,J ' NE I I W W 3 Q W N Ex vi wi R? in . , , ww wgixwi? 5 si 9 M2 QOAZ,i,b jM1y, f?mL3fWwU QM bi WWfWw T Q' W5 PUWJ' KW uf?-M7j4-fw f??fJ'f WJ? X ,QM wwf fn Q,MjffQi,9fy H ?y,y.fW? 0,Jk S 4Q'i,,,'w A fkg In Retrospect... This Is What Was School started this year with plenty of noise and movement, as 2,160 students el- bowed their ways through halls and classes. With such a huge enrollment, we soon dis- covered we were taking our lives in our hands to get from one room to the other! Another result of increased enrollment was a five-shift lunch period. We quickly realized, however, that because of the efficiency of the shift method, everyone ate just as often and from the way some looked, just as much. More changes were on the way with plans for the new high school, which was duly named Sam Houston High School and Mr. Harold Key appointed as principal. In old AHS, art classes began work on a mosaic of Little Arlie to go at the west end of the back hall. ' Throughout the year several personali- ties became familiar to Americans for the first time, while others dropped out of sight forever. The names of Billy Sol Estes and james Meredith will be well remembered by all of us. Walter Schirra became the first. American to make a six-orbit flight last Sep- tember and added his name to those of Glenn, Shepard, Grissom and Carpenter in the annals of space history. The deaths of Marilyn Mon- roe, jack Carson, Dick Powell, Charles Laugh- ton, Thomas Mitchell, and poet Robert Frost startled and saddened many. New fads swept the country this year. The rage in dancing besides the ever-popular Twist included the Slop, the UT, and the Bossa Nova. Senior boys outgrew the crew- cut and girls went in for frosted hair. On T.V. Ben Casey and Dr. Kildare reigned supreme, and "First Family", records made a hit all across the country. Internationally, big news came mostly from Cuba. Americans experienced a tense seven days as the nation stood its ground before Soviet Union Bluffs. As one na- tional magazine phrased it: "We were stand- ing there eye to eye-and I think the other fellow just blinkedf' The coldest weather in many years greeted Arlington and the rest of the country last season. After we got used to the idea of fifteen-degree weather, it really wasn't so bad, and we took the series of cold fronts that moved down from the north in our stride. A few hardy souls even ventured out on fifty- mile hikes made popular by the President. judging by the Asian flu epidemic, the cold weather had some effect after all. In retrospect, big events and small blend together in one continuous flow of activity. Cuban crisis, fur-collared coats, football games, and news from space-all are part of the colorful, fast-moving memory of a busy year. ' vom an um 1 P- 1 ' p' X " N 1 ' N QA X x . 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Suggestions in the Arlington High School - Colt Corral Yearbook (Arlington, TX) collection:

Arlington High School - Colt Corral Yearbook (Arlington, TX) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

1959

Arlington High School - Colt Corral Yearbook (Arlington, TX) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

1960

Arlington High School - Colt Corral Yearbook (Arlington, TX) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1

1961

Arlington High School - Colt Corral Yearbook (Arlington, TX) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1

1964

Arlington High School - Colt Corral Yearbook (Arlington, TX) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

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Arlington High School - Colt Corral Yearbook (Arlington, TX) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1

1966

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