Arlington High School - Colt Corral Yearbook (Arlington, TX)
- Class of 1963
Page 1 of 360
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1963 volume:
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Faculty I8 47
Personalities 48 79
Sports SO ll9
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Classes .... 2l-4-33l
Miss Melba Roddy
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-
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
her sincere dedication to
the job of teaching.
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afternoon helping the cheerleaders plan a skit for Friday.
We, the students of AHS, dedicate the
1963 Colt C arm! to Miss Melba Roddy.
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Relaxing while she lunches, Miss Roddy proves that, at
times, even a teacher enjoys getting away from it all.
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-
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
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
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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.
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.
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
The slave auction sponsored by the junior class won a prize for
most original booth at the annual October Halloween Carnival.
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.
Registration was an initial step toward "higher
education" encountered by sophomores in August.
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Realizing the significance of religion in their lives Qglgjggmql
students were active participants at church functions A'A' A
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.
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
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.
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
Many an afternoon and many a dime was
spent at Pal's by Arlington students.
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."
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
Mr. Woodrow Counts
Mr. james W. Martin
Mr. james E. Starrett
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
Mrs. Stella Hilvko
Mrs. Imogene Johnson
Mrs. DeLoise Keating
Mr. John XVebb
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.
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
Mr. Sam Curlee
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
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.
Secretaries Play Vital Role
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
Mrs. Elizabeth Malone
Secretary to Mr. Webb
Mrs. Janie Yates
Mrs. Elizabeth McIntosh
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.
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Mrs. Helen Strickland
Mrs. Newana Counts
Mrs. Juanita Skelton
Mrs. Charlyne Dodge
Mr. 1. Edgar Cullers
Miss Ernestine Farr
Quill and Scroll
Mrs. Arista Joyner
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
Judy Forbes listens as Mrs. Joyner explains the importance of colors
Commercial Classes Set Record
Mrs. Lyndall Lands
Mrs. Cloye Sherrod
Mrs. Marie Crouch
Mr. Dave Gardner
Miss julia Price
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
Miss Price transcribes the alphabet symbols to Ann Lamkin, junior
Mrs. Mildred Shupee
Sophomore English Teachers
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Miss Kathyrn Byrd
Miss Flo Evans
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.
Jolene Thompson asks Mrs. Butler about
her lesson while Tommy Beene looks on.
Stress World Literature
Mrs. Norma Kidder
A S h English
Nr fr t l
Mrs. Charleen Murray
Miss Byrd fixes Robyn Smale's pearls before her picture is taken.
Mr. Nolan Wood
Mrs. Ann Stockton
Mrs. Stockton explains a humorous poem
to Wayne Branscum and Juanita johnson.
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
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
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Mrs. Mary Brown
Mrs. Curry helps james Young
correct a grammatical error.
Literature, Improve Grammar.
Mrs. Maydelle Crouch
Foreign Language Club
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Miss Melba Roddy Mrs. Marjorie Spann
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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
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
Library Club f'
purchase materials and keep track of visual
aids such as filmstrips and records.
Students are encouraged to use the li-
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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-
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Miss Banks looks on as Beth Byrne, library assistant, completes check of library files.
Miss Kalani Banks
Lab Sessions Benefit Students
Mrs. Poturalski teaches her classes the significance of
French culture as well as the workings of the language.
Mrs. Nadine Barker Mr. Norman Whitlock
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-
Mrs. Dorothy Holland
Foreign Language Club
Mrs. Toula Poturalski
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
Mrs. Max E. Brewer
Miss Nora Butler
Mrs. Betty Kirk
Mr. Love explains geometric problems to Connie Glover and Steve Hunt.
Mrs. Linda Olive ,V ' A
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Mr. Herman Wood
Mrs. Wanda Temple
Miss Gertie Morris
Projects are used by Mrs. Temple to explain problems.
Mr. J. O. Love
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
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Mr. Frank Collins
Mg, Don Dorsey Mrs, Margaret Fry
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
Mr. Brazzil shows jimmy Wade a bug collection.
Power Of Reasoning
Mr. Michael D. Kerr -
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Mr. Roy C. Morrison
Mr. Kenneth Pickett
Mrs. Berta Mae Pope Mr. Paul Stewart Mrs, Catherine Williams
Chemistry Physics Biology
NHS Business Math
Erin Hawkes and Mark Whitelaw aid Mrs. Pope in an experiment.
Mrs. Williams conducts her class in a study of human anatomy
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
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
Miss jane Robin Ellis
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Miss Ellis conducts her fourth period Mellodiers during a daily rehearsal.
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
Mrs. Ann Turney
Mrs. Ena Snodgrass t . P ' 1 Mrs. Lila Sparks
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Mr. Vernon Stokes
Foundations, Usable Experience
Mrs. Eula Hamrick
Mr. Smith allows after-class time for
extra instructions to Tommy Williams.
Mr. Danny Smith
Mr. Stokes gazes at students taking exams.
For Future Citizens
Mrs. Parr demonstrates the correct
procedure for outlining a chapter.
Mrs. Gertrude johns
Mrs. Virginia Martin
Mrs. Natalie Parr
Mr. Spracklen helps Emma Lew Bailey answer
her question about the duties of senators.
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
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.
Miss jo Arm Hoel
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M.rs. Reynolds class.
Mr. Weldon Wright
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Mr. Elo Nohavitz
Mr. Mayfield Workman
Mr, Hal-Old Hill Mr. Doyle Malone
Physical Education Amefifall History
Sophomore Sponsor Key Club
Mr. Guy Shaw
Sit-ups are only one of the exercises
learned in Coach Wright's PE classes.
Homemalzlng, Vocational Classes
Pat Stewart watches as Mrs.
Mrs. Betty Price
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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.
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Mrs. Carileta Ross
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-
quired courses and work four hours each
Week in some local business.
Vocational Ag teaches soil conservation,
Mr. R. P. Campbell
Mr. james Crouch
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
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.
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.
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.
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
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.
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
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.
5 fl of if on
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
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.
Jeni Kofi, Can Kaffofo 30 .SJ
unnerd-up jar mr., Wino
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
Pam's honors were numerous and fre-
quent but always accepted humbly and gra-
ciously with never a hint of conceit. The first
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.
. 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
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.
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
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
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.
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.
X N' 't--.
,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-
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.
-fFaitl1 Belovsky V
CKCLJJQJ C-dU0I" pbllillefd- I0
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
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.
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.
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.
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.
, is -
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.
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.
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.
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
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
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".
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.
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.
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.
f -31? V.
, if ff
'ttt Z 3 ',t--r
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
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
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.
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!
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-
Brad explains how the people of the Philippines
write a well-known American Valentine greeting,
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.
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-
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.
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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
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
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
Colt Corral editor Jacque Deering checks her calendar
to be certain all school sponsored events are listed.
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.
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.
Arlington's two veterans of Girls' State, Cindy Crayton
and Carolyn Tinker, were introduced to civic procedure.
' r' '
ft 21-.. ,av
:J i A'
V' dis? .oi
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
if ,X ul!
4, ,rv gk fe
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
Citizenship, scholarship, and community
activities formed the basis of their selection by
a special committee within the club.
iuic 66465 pecognize
jim Bergin Betsy Burleson
RUSFY W0fkm3H Carolyn Tinker
Tommy Hal-fig Suzanne Hightower
Mike Casper Pam Farrel
Marilyn Smith Paul Tubb
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.
Stan Knight Katy Heisserer
. 3 Q Q A '
W A W April Y
Nancy Dickerson joe Skeleton
Cindy Crayton Jimmy Biggers
N1CkY JOY ay Cathy Bontley
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.
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
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.
Guard Wt. 152
Guard Wt. 178
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
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.
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
Halfback Wt. 155
it Vilfx nm .V
GARY PAGE it srrs
Halfbaek Wt. 156 W
QK L fr
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.
Gary Page is off on another of those lengthy gainers as
end Francis jewett leads interference against McKinney.
Arlington Trips Paschal, I3-0
Halfback Wt. 165
Haifback Wi. 138
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.
Fullback Wt. 170
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
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-
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.
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.
Quarterback Wt. 155
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
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.
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
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.
Tackle Wt. 225
Tackle Wt. 175
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.
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
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
Tackle Wt. 175
Tackle Wt. 185
Tackle Wt. 180
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.
End Wt. 185
Gary Page waits, apparently unmolested, for the reception of a Colt aer al
1? ii' f fi'3?""'
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JIMMY BIGGERS ' 5 ,
End Wt, 195
,-,- A A
End Wt. 165
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.
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-
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
Center Wt. 180
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
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
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
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
A-Team Season Record
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.
Gophers Grind Colts In 4A-4 Play
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.
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.
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 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.
Bnddy Andrews sets-sail a well-aimed shot
with the hope of netting two more points.
Robert Robinson jumps out of his opponenfs reach to get a clear shot at the basket
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
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.
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.
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
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.
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.
B-Team Season Record
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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to his baseball boys during pre-season tryout.
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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
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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
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
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?
Field Events team is fFrontj Tom Hamilton, Gary Bauer, Danny -Iolmsong
QBackJ Frank Proffer, Coach Wright, Stewart DeVore, and Tommy Carrico.
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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.
L I .ttiwffillffage fesisf
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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
- . g f' A -f Q55
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.
Golf team members: fFrontj Jones, Hiller, Cearnal, Sutherlandg
fBackj Biggers, Taylor, Taaffe, Coach Curlee, Snider, Wilemon.
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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
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.
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.
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
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.
james Brown gets set to kick the soccer ball
back into the game as Mike Thweatt looks on.
These PE students become more skillful at bas-
ketball through participation and observation. 119
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.
' W YQ:
Officers, Sponsors Coordinate
Jirn Bergin, student body president, reminds the
students to attend one of the basketball games.
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-
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
Functions of Student Council
Vice-president, Ron Coker, verifyslplans
for a meeting of the committee chairmen.
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.
Students who take charge of music for council-
sponsored activities include Bill Sutherland,
Gerald Baker, Cathy Bontley, Cindy Crayton.
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
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.
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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.
Student Council representative Andy Herndon contem-
plates a problem that jim Bergin has called to attention
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.
Monte Phinney raises a question
on a proposed suggestion box to
be used for Council amendments.
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
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.
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
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.
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Work is begun for the juniors as Lynda Saxton, Vicki Rucker, and
Beverly Wallace get plans under way for the slave auction booth.
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.
"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.
Making Of Float Unifies Class
usan Tubb crams
napkins in the border on the sophomore float.
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.
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.
jimmy Parker and George Wad watch as Andy Hibbitts
hammers nails into the flatbed of the junior float.
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
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.
- ii cw, 5 rl
Using their experience of one year, the junior class combined ideas and execution to win the Homecoming float contest.
"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. . ..
l'Did you say to put this here ?" Sarah Stephens
inquires as she diligently works on the float
i n Last
"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.
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
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.
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.
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Barbara Beard turns to smile at one of her
admirers who line the road for the parade.
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.
The theme for the sophomore float, "Spirit of AHS", was
depicted by a Colt riding atop a huge victory football.
Hom emma ....
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.
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.
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.
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-
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.
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
Students chose Rodger Fanning and Ann Wolf
to be Mr. and Miss School Spirit for 1962.
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
V nm- if ,
lenge the Irving Tigers
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
Marshal Jimmy Matthews defends the law
in a gunfight with badman Richard Ball.
Western Dag ....
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
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.
After lunch Blair Kitterman and "Senor" james Hall
prepare to enjoy a "Siesta" in the student lounge.
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.
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.
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.
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.
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.
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,
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.
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
146 Richard Flint puts up posters for his candidates campaign.
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.
. '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.
While waiting for the start of a Literary Qlub
meeting, Miss Amos catches up on some reading.
Serving as this year's committee heads were Susie Goldner,
Deanna Evans, Dennis Beck, jane Esenwein, and Mandi Turner.
Literary Club ....
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.
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.
Cindy Domanovsky, Linda Barr, Vyeann Fisher, and Barbara Meisner listen
with interest to Brad jessup's speech on his summer in the Philippines. 149
Houston Site Of All-State Concert
Gene Elrod and Garry Johnson were named members of
the All-State Choir during tryouts in Gainesville.
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-
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.
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.
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
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
The Melodiers performed several numbers at their annual assembly presented along with the Aristocrats and the Madinoiselles.
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-
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
"Once again with feeling," says Miss Ellis as she
directs the student body in Russian jingle Bells.
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
"O Come All Ye Faithful" began the assembly
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
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
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.
Gail Wallace, jim Clarke, Gregg Connally,
and Barbara Allsup show the library's new
charging machine to inquisitive students.
JH is 1
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.
Eill Johnson, vice-presidentg Terry Elder, secretary, Mike Cas-
,ocial chairmen, Jacque Deering, reporter, and Suzanne High-
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.
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
Mr. and Mrs. Martin were recognized as special
i guests at the Honor Society Christmas banquet.
7 TW V 159
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
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.
Marilyn Smith, Mrs. Pope, sponsor, and Bobbi
Allen rehearse last minute details in prep-
aration for the coming initiation ceremony.
Safety Council ....
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.
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.
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,
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.
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
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-
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.
ljfrf- ,, pp
Camera Club officers, Bob Russell, vice-presidentg
Teri Bell, secretary, Linda Saxton, treasurer, and
Karl Osborne, president, headed the year's events.
Mr. Dorsey, sponsor, explains some techni-
ques to be used on one of the new cameras.
Camera Club members Karen Leach, Karl Osborn, and Linda Long
watch a printer demonstrate how News Texan layouts are made.
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.
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.
Band Membership Soars T I4
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
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
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.
Nanette Williams, Harriet
performed as three Colt
Morgan, and Erin Hawkes
flagbearers for 1962-'63.
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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.
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.
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.
Tommy Harris, presidentg Walter Taylor, treasurerg
Ruth Anne Chism, secretaryg Al Watkins, vice-pres-
ident hold positions as the first period officers.
johnny johnson, vice-pi
dentg Mary Harris, trez
tary serve as the office
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
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
Devotional Council member Susan Wilson gives the noon devotional
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Miss Ellis, Devotional Council sponsor, dis- x
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plays the club s pin at one of the meetings, , - Agll - V
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Devotional Council officers are Ira Evers, president, Mary Jane Martin secre-
17O tary, Linda Webb, treasurerg and Sharron Simpson who served as vice-president.
Seniors Profit 1,4 4 From Sale
' . . ,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.
5 , si
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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.
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.
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
-...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.
- N e A
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Don johnson and Lena Faye Buchanan do
their interpretations of a scene from
Shaw's play "Androcles and the Lion."
Ira Evers and Bill Hubbard listen while club members
are presenting interpretations of scenes from plays.
Club Reviews, Criticizes Plays
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.
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
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.
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.
Jim Sutton, Gretchen Weicker, john Chesnut, Sharron Simpson, Mike Casper and
Linda Webb show various reactions as Sharry and Gretchen discuss their lines. 175
Ten Juniors Perform
Ginger demonstrates to her boyfriend Tommy
her usual "stiff-upper lip" determination.
"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.
Agnes Carol ..,,.
Eddie Davis ...,..
Mr. Wilson ......
Ed Hoffman .....
l Stage Manager
Howard Carol ..,..
Tommy Green ....
Monty jones and George Ward look with care for
important cue lines from their fellow players.
Lena Faye Buchanan
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-
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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.
Mrs. Dodge assisted in every aspect of the play
production, from directing to painting of sets.
Senior Plug ....
Serving the Haggetts was one of Abby's
many duties as the family maid
Dr. Haggett ....... ............... I im Sutton
Susan Haggett ..
Abby ,.,..,. f fl ..,...
Ada Haggett .....,...
XVarren Creamer .....
'I allant ......................
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.
Stage Manager .,....................,.
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-
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.
Portraying the sweethearts in the play
are john Chesnut and Cheryl Gilmartin.
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.
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,
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
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-
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.
Jobs Afford Opportunity
Mr. Ritter, coordinator of the ICT program, spends time
reminding students of their responsibility to the boss.
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.
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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
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
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-
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.
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-
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
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'
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.
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...
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.
Awards Credit Paper's Quality
Editorial and Feature
Sports Editors .,i..........
Exchange Editor ......
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.
.... Sarah Stephens
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
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'
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.
-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.
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
One of Bob Russe1l's assignments is
to capture the action at the games.
and Pat Burress
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.
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
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.
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.
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.
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
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.
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
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-
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.
Miss Farr, Coll Corral sponsor, supervises
and approves all work done for the annual.
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
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.
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
. . . Margaret-so patient. When she sat down
to do a job, she did not stir until the task was
. . . Kathleen-had an unending imagination.
She was a refreshing person to know and see
. . . Stewart-we all came to appreciate his witty
. . 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
. . . Judy-my greatest critic-as only a junior
. . . 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 ....
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
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.
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.
grams Produce Aura
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.
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.
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-
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
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.
Year F r Homemaleers
1 if 'l"l'w.
Slides were presented as entertainment for FHA'ers Vicki Rucker, Lynda
Saxton, janet Cunningham, and Shirley Halverson at the second meeting.
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.
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
i Y 1 All I
Q A... I
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
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.
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
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.
Perched on a stepladder, Carol Clayton finished
putting up decorations for the annual FTA ball.
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,
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.
Glenda Lambert and Cathy Bontley didn't expect to see John-
ny Crawford, who arrived in Dallas on the plane with Patty
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Exchange Student .. H
Amidst much laughing and crying, Gretchen gets re-
aoquainted with her family after her long absence.
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.
With camera on his shoulder, Brad sets out
for a day of sight-seeing in his new home.
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.
J 5,f,,.,W.i m,..W
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-
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
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
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.
ers besides that never-ending beat.
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.
"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
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.
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
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
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.
Senior Class Officers C
Ronny Coker Tommy Harris Danny Armstrong
Vice-President Ann Wolf President f Faith Belovskyw V Social Chairman
Social Chairman Secretary
Student Body Elects Jim,
Mary Ruth Austin
Emma Lew Bailey
Andie For Council O
This situation proves to be just too amusing for
Anne Frank, janet Cunningham, and Linda Duckett
Rings Arrive Amid Excited Hurry
John Bruton and Ronny Coker supervise the construction
of the senior talent booth for the Halloween Carnival.
Seniors Assume Club Leaderships
"Now, I told you to stay up in the bleachers
and save our seats," exclaims Darlean jones.
Linda, Tommy, Marilyn Qualify
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
X 4 ' V'
' C B Cla
' ' y
Qsffgg fsmQi5.a,im-2:saisiizitceh V.
4 -'-f' I misss? - -
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
Seniors Enjoy Last
Patty Contador-Soko Sammy Cook
Gail Corbitt Clarence Cornett
' Janet Crane
Verlan Conkle Pat Conner
Cindy Crayton Patsy Crook Dick Cunningham
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
Norma DeLos Santos
Elame D Espos1to
V . Stewart DeVore
1 I ' 'ga Nancy Dickerson
MH we 1 Barbara Dodson
F M. A1
Work, W fry Create Best Float
Z f, ', '
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F ying 'tie
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,- 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
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
Eddie Fagan jimmy Falvo Rodger Fanning Drenda Farney
Margaret Reigns As '62
Susie Ferguson Margaret Fielding Eugene Fields Marilyn Fields
Robert Finn Donna Fisher Vyeann Fisher
Hetty Ford Linda Ford
Sue Foster Rusty Fowler
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
The Late Christopher Bean
X s sayi-
Ricky Jaeger anxiously waits to be fitted for his senior ring.
Cindy, Carolyn Attend
Mike Casper and Rusty Fowler "Grind the
Gopher" at the Grand Prairie pep rally.
Gretchen, Brad Represent AHS
ln Foreign Lands
. A.,-q X
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K 7 M., I I 1
f 2 e fr --
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il A Ziff ' f we
eg -if 3551, .Q-ijsgff gp: A F5 .
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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
Grant Imsande Ricky Jaeger
G Charles Jahns
1 Evelyn Jaquess
Records Day Brings
'wr .AM We
Cherry Crook puts her glasses on so she can
find what is so disturbing to Sharon Moore.
Relief After Semester Exams
Bill johnson Danny Johnson
C A . yy,
1. T. Lackey
Citizens Of Month Attend
The Colt "Invisible Shield" repels
a "McKinney germ," Walter Osborne.
Jacque, Tommy Manage Publications
Ema jane McFadin
,.' .nf l '
lg xx w 4
"What's that pitch?" ask puzzled Starlighters Pat Hurley,
Merrilee Oram, and Janet Crane of pianist Betsy Burleson.
Patty Conueys Warmth,
Friendship To Students
Mary jane Martin Tony Martin
Bill Matetzschk Andie Matthews Carol Mayes I-affl' M320
M5 aio Q
Cathy Bontley, Nancy Dickerson, and Miss Farr will Douglas Middleton
readily agree that identifying pictures is no fun.
Choir, Band Select Recipients
Bobby Davis and Rita Clements seem to be in different worlds.
Of Arion Award
ii 'L V I Dejah Moore
Kent Nicholas Jim Norwood
Edward Nowaski ,
Karl Osborn Steve Qsgood
Sharon Lee Parker
Those tests were really whoppersln exclaims Richard Palmer to Gregg Paris.
Burns At Lucas
Pam Stewart and Johanna Rodieck practice many long hours
in eager anticipation of the coming Friday's activities.
Frank Ross Wayne R055
jim Rountree Bob Rucker
Senior Prom Highlight Of Year
Bobby SIIUPSOH D011 Smith
Marilyn Smith Susan Smith
Jimmy Smithers Lorraine Snoddy
Susie Goldner waits in anticipation for Gary
Harwell to reply to her questionable remark.
jean Springer Susan Spruance Donna Stephens Sarah Stephens
Fielder Award Honors
Gutstcmding Boy, Girl
Duane Stewart Pam Stewart Sam Stigall David Stinson
Walter Sumerall Jim Sutton
Could it be that Rusty Workman is Margaret Floyd's football
Walter Taylor john Thomas Billy Thrasherfl Carolyn Tinker
Teas, Parties Honor Graduates
Topper Topping Alice Townsend Steve Trubey Paul Tubb
Jeri Tucker Mandi Turner Pam Tuttle Lynne Upton
Lida Urie Lance Utterback Annette Vanferson Judy Vermillion
Carla Robinson, Linda Barr, and jane Kreuter display a variety of opinions about
9, I- f ,' Y 4, ff'
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uf sw an
I 1 f
refreshments being served at a club meeting.
Mary Lou Von Hatten
Marilyn Kay Wallis
Robert White Sharon White
x 3 x..
Fire drills may worry Janie Russell,
but not Jimmie Poe or Janie Chapman.
Complete High School Careers
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
Floyd Wine ' Margaret Winstead Ann Wolf Ray Wommack
Mary Beth Woods
Jane Meier and Vyeann Fisher occupy another weary hour in
a search for information for one of many research themes.
FHA 1, OGA 2, 3, Devotional Coun-
Red Cross Council 1, FHA 1, 2, 3, PTA
Council 2, 3, OGA 2, 3.
Melodiers 2, 3.
Football 2, 3, Track 2, 3, Other School:
Student Council 1, Plainsman Person-
ality 1, Recreation Committee 1: Foot-
ball 1, Track 1.
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.
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.
Class Soc. Chairman 1, 3.
ARNOLD, MARIE -
FHA 2, 3, Devotional Council 2, Other
School: Class Favorite 1, Basketball 1,
Pep Squad 1.
Band 1, 2, 3, Stage Band 1, 2, 3.
BAILEY, EMMA LEW
Kiwanis Citizen of Month, Wl1o's Who
BANDERA, MIKE A
Student Council 3, Publications Rep. 2.
FHA 2, 5.
Thespians 3, Senior Play Cast 3: Debate
3, NHS 3, National Merit Scholarship-
Letter of Commendation 3, Other
School: Key Club 2, NHS 2.
Literary Club 2, 5, Foreign Language
Club 2, 3, Camera Club 2, Junior Play
Key Club 3, Camera Club 2.
NHS 2, 3.
BARTON, DARRY'L j
Foreign Language Club 2, NHS 2, 3.
Track Z, 3.
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
Band 1, 2, Literary Club 1, 3, Debate
2, Kiwanis Citizen of Month.
Camera Club 3.
Student Council 1, Camera Club 2,
Foreign Language Club 1, 2, 33 FHA
2, 5, Treas. 3, Student Council 2, FTA
Class Sec.-Treas. 1, 3, Class Favorite 1:
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.
Devotional Council 1, 2, 3, FHA 1, 2,
OGA 2, Library Assistant 2.
PTA Council 1, Basketball l, 2, 3, Key
Club 5, Student Council 2, 3, Pres. 3
Red Cross Council 1, Junior Rotarian.
Camera Club 1, 2, Choraliers 7 3, Red
Cross Council 1, 2, 3.
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.
Library Rep. 1, 2, Devotional Council
FFA 1, Safety Council 1, 2, 3, Key Club
Library Rep. 1, Golf 1, Aristocrats 2.
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.
Library Assistant 1, FNA 2, FTA S,
Foreign Language Club 1.
Golf 1, Basketball Z, Safety Council 2,
FFA 1, 2, 3, Sentinel 5.
Red Cross Council 1, FHA 1, OGA 2,
3, PTA Council 3, NOMA 3.
Quill and Scroll 2, Foreign Language
Other School: Wrestling 2, Gynmas-
tics 2, Basketball l.
Key Club 1.
FHA 2, 5, OGA 2, Red Cross Council
2, Publications Rep. 3.
The Coll 3,
Devotional Council 1, Z, OGA 3.
Other school: ROTC Drill Team 2, 3,
Asst. Drill Leader 3.
Band 1, 2, 3, Junior Play Crew, Senior
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,
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.
DECA 2, 3, Football 1.
Other School: Math Club 1, 2, Span-
ish Club 1, 2, Lancers 1, 2, Volleyball
2, Pep Club 1, 2, NHS 2.
FFA 1, 2, 3, Reporter 2, PTA Council
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.
Student Council 1, 2, Basketball 1, For-
eign Language Club 1. 2, Camera Club
1, Track 3, Key Club 2, 3.
Tennis 1, 2, 3, Golf 1, Boxing 3, DE-
FHA 1, OGA Z, NOMA 3, Volleyball
NHS 2, 5, Foreign Language Club 2,
3, Stage Band 3, Band 1, 2, 3, PTA
Council 1, "King and I."
NHS 2, 3, Pres. 3, Junior Rotarian,
Basketball 2, 35 Foreign Language Club
Z, 3,'-Student Council 3.
Football 1, 2, 3, Camera Club 2, Key
Club 2, 3, Parl. 3, Student Council 2, 3.
Student Council 3, Volleyball 2, Other
School: Volleyball 1, Softball 1, Choir 1.
Safety Council 3, Boxing 1, 2, Red Cross
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.
Key Club 3, Camera Club 3.
FNA 1, Red Cross Council 3, DECA
Z, 3, Sec. 3.
CLAY, C. B.
DECA 2, 3, FFA 1, 2.
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.
Red Cross Council 1, NOMA 2, OGA
2, Foreign Language Club 2.
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.
Valentine Sweetheart 3, Student Coun-
cil 3, American Field Service 3, For-
eign Language Club 3, Literary Club 3.
Camera Club 3, Safety Council 3.
FHA 2, 3, DECA 3.
Key Club 1, 2, 3, Student Council 3'
NHS 2, 5, Safety Council 1, 2, 5, aol
Goss Council 1, Football 1, Publica-
tions Rep. 3.
Library Club 1.
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.
Golf 1, Junior Play Cast.
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.
Library Rep. 1: Mad'moiselles 1, Cho-
raliers 2, 3.
Camera Club 3, Foreign language 3.
FHA, Vice-Pres. l, 2: FTA 3, Camera
Club 2, Literary Club 2, 3, Student
Council 3, PTA Council 1, Choraliers
Junior Play Crew, Senior Play Crew,
Quill and Scroll 5, Coll Canal 3, Other
School: Spanish Club 1, 2.
Band 1, 2. 31 Library Club Z, PTA
Council 3, Foreign Language Club 1,
Camera Club 2, Senior Play Crew.
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
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.
Camera Club 3, Safety Council 3.
Devotional Council 21 Camera Club 2,
FNA 1, 2, 3, Melodiers 2, Sec, 2, Chor-
aliers 3, NHS 2, 3, Foreign Language
FHA 1, 3, FNA 3, Mad'moiselles 1,
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
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
Key Club 3-.
DECA 2, 3, Parl. 3.
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.
FHA 1, 2, DECA 5.
Student Council 3, Key Club 5, FFA
1, 2, Sec. 1.
Foreign Language Club 1, 2. 3, Camera
Club 3, Safety Council 2, 3, Baseball 2.
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.
FHA 2, 3.
ICT 2, 3, Foreign Language Club 2,
PTA Council 3, FNA 1, 2.
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.
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.
Red Cross Council 1, DECA 3, Student
Football 1, Track 2, 3, Camera Club
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.
Foreign Language Club 1, 2, Student
Council 2, FTA 2, 3, Safety Council 1,
Publications Rep. 1.
Band 1, 2, 3, NHS Z, 3, Foreign Lan-
guage Club 2, Athenian Girl of Month.
FTA Treas. 5, Miss FTA 32 Quill and
Scroll 2, 3, The C011 5, Publications
Rep. 1, 2.
FHA 1. 3, Devotional Council 1, For-
eign Language Club 2, Literary Club
3, PTA Council 3.
Golf 1, 2, 3.
Mad'moisclles 1, Camera Club 2, De-
votional Council 3.
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.
Foreign Language Club 2, Camera Club 3.
Foreign Language Club 2, 3, Key Club
3, National Science Foundation 2, Whos
Who in Science.
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
FTA 1, 2, 3.
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.
Camera Club 2. 33 KEY Club 2. 31 Pho'
tography Staff 1, 2, 33 BMI'-l 1-
FR1Q1l1iI2n Language Club 1: I-ifCf21'Y Club
1, Z, Camera Club 2, Publications Rep
2, Red Cross Council 3.
ICT Z, 3.
Student Council 1, DECA, President 3.
Red Cross Council 1. PTA Council 2,
FHA 1, 2, 3, Vice Pres. 3, Who's Who
Choraliers 3, Other School: Pep Club
1,33 French Club 2,Girls Glee Club Z,3.
GENZE L, PATRICIA
FHA 1, 2.
FNA 2, NOMA 3, FTA 2, 3, Literary
FHA 1, 3, OGA 2, 3, Publications Rep.
3, Red Cross Council 2, Junior Play
Golden Gloves 2, 3, Volleyball 1.
Red Cross Council Z, OGA 2, 3, Jun-
ior Play Crew,
Football 1, Foreign Language Club 2,
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.
FHA 1, oo.-1 2, 5, NOMA 5.
I-'TA 1, 2, PTA Council 2.
Foreign Language Club 1, 2, 5, Literary
Club 2, 3, NHS 2, 3, Safety Council 1,
2, Student Council 3, Junior Play Cast.
DECA 2, Mad'moiselles 2.
FHA 1, The Coll 3, Red Cross Council
1, Publications Rep. 2, Camera Club 2.
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.
FHA 1, PTA Council 1.
Football 1, Track 1.
Safety Council 1, 2, 3, Track 1, 2, 3, De-
votional Council 2, 3.
FHA 1, 2, 3, FNA 1, Z, Red Cross Coun-
cil 3, Camera Club 2.
Football 2, 3, Devotional Council 1,
Publications Rep. 2.
Library Club 2, Melodiers 2, 3, FTA 3.
Other School: Physics Club 2, Chemis-
try Club 2, Biology Club 1, National
Science Organization 2.
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-
FFA 1, 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 33 Safety Coun-
Key Club 33 Football 1, 2, 33 Track 1, 2.
Football 1, 2, 33 Red Cross Council 2.
Foreign Language Club 13 FTA 33
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.
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.
FNA .13 Band 1,
Safety Council 3.
HENSLEE, MARY I
Red Cross Council 13 Aristocrats 13 Del
votional Council 21 Melodiers 2, 33
FTA 23 Safety Council 1, 2, 3.
Baseball 21 PTA Council 13 Safety Coun-
DECA 33 Safety Council 3.
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
DECA 2, 3.
Devotional Council 1.
Camera Club 3.
Literary Club 2, 33 Devotional Council
23 Student Council 33 Foreign Language
Club 33 "King and I" 2.
ICT I, 2, 5,
Choraliers 33 Aristocrats 23 Foreign
Language Club 33 OGA 23 Senior Play
Crew 33 "King and I" 2.
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.
FTA 1, 23 FHA 1, 23 Library Club 2,
Parl. 23 Literary Club 23 Publications
Choraliers 2, 33 Devotional Council 23
DECA 2, 3.
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.
Football 1,-2, 3.
Football 1, 2, 33 Track 1.
Devotional Council 1.
National Science Foundation Physics
Scholarship 23 Foreign Language Club
33 Other School: Band 1.
Melodiers 13 FNA 13 FHA 13 Choral-
iers 2, 33 LPM Trio 3.
PTA Council 23 Tennis 2.
NHS 2, 5.
Debate 1, 2, 33 NFL, Vice-Pres. 33 For-
eign Language Club 2.
Other School: Choir 13 Foreign Lan-
guage Club 1, 2.
gi, Foreign Language Club 13
Other School: FHA 13 Pep Squad 1.
PBPHCHHOQS Rep. 33 Other School: Na-
tional Latin Honor Society 13 Student
Council 13 Red Cross Council 13 Volley-
ball 13 Most Popular Sophomore.
Foot all 1, 2, 31 Foreign Language C1 b
2, 33 American Field Service 33 Studexiit
Band 2, 33 Volleyball 1, 23 Track 1, 2, 3.
Football 1, 2, 3.
Safety Council 33 Baseball 1, 2, 3,
Other School:Art Club23Riding Club 2.
Golf 1, 2, 3.
Football 13 Key Club 33 Foreign Lan-
guage Club 33 NHS 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 33
Senior Play Crew.
Football 1, 2, 33 Track 1, 2, 33 NHS 2,
3. Pres. 33 Key Club 33 Junior Play Castg
Publications Rep. 1, 2, 3,
Band 2, Vice-Pres. 33 Foreign Language
Football 23 Baseball 1, 2,
FHA 1, 23 FNA 1, 2, 33 Camera Club
FHA 13 Devotional Council 2,
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,
FTA 23 Other School: Latin Club 13 A
Cappella Choir 1.
JONES, BILL ,
Publications Rep. 2, 33 The Colt 23 De.
votional Council 1.
Red Cross Council 13 FHA 1, 2, 33 FTA
23 Camera Club 23 Safety Council 33
JONES, DOROTHY JEAN
FHA 1, 2, 3.
Student Council 1, 2, 33 NFL. Pres. 2,
33 National Merit Scholarship-Letter of
FHA 33 FNA 33 Red Cross Council 3.
Foreign Language Club 1, 23 Library
Club 2, 3, Pres. 33 NHS 2, 3.
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.
Band 2, 33 Library Club 33 Devotional
KENY ON, RALPH
Senior Play Cast.
FFA 1, Z, 3, Reporter 3.
Student Council 33 Key Club 3,
Football 1, 2, 33 PTA Council 33 Red
Cross Council 2: Publications Rep. 1.
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
Foreign Language Club 1, 2, 33 FHA 13
Thespians 13 Camera Club 2, 3.
Foreign Language Club 13 Red Cross
Council 13 Volleyball 1, 23 Library Club
Band 33 Literary Club 33 Other School:
Band 1, 23 Orchestra 23 Choir 2.
ICT 1, 2, DECA 5,
FHA 1, 2, OGA 2, 3.
Golden Gloves 1, 2, 3.
FHA 2: OGA 23 Library Rep. 2.
LOVE, DAVID I
Student Council 33 Red Cross Council,
LOVE, D. H.
Devotional Council 1.
Band 2, 3, Sec. 33 Foreign Language
Club 13 PTA Council 13 Red Cross Coun-
cil 33 Senior Play Crew.
PTA Council 2.
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.
Band 1, 2, 33 Junior Play Crew3 Sen-
ior Play Crewg FTA 3.
Golden Gloves 2, 3.
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
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.
Library Club 1, Track 1, Publications
Rep. 2, Safety Council 3.
Safety Council 1, Publications Rep. 1,
Student Council 2, 3, Sec. 3, Class Treas.
2, FHA 1, 2, Sec. 2, Mad'moiselles, Sec.
Literary Club 1, FNA 1, 2 3, Chaplain
2, 3, FTA 2, 3, Camera Club 2, PTA
Council 1, Foreign Language Club 3.
Devotional Council, Treas. 2, FFA 2,
OGA 2, 3, Junior Play Crew.
FTA 3, Student Council 2, Red Cross
Council 3, Literary Club 3, Homecom.
ing Queen Nominee, Key Club Sweet-
heart Nominee 3.
Other School: Student Council 1, Ten-
nis 2, Drama Club 2.
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-
Football 1, 2, 3, PTA Council 2, For-
eign Language Club 2, Junior Play
Cast, Kiwanis Citizen of Month,
MERCER, JACQUELYN KAY
FNA 1, 2, 3, Literary Club 3, Foreign
Language Club 2, Aristocrats 3.
Safety Council Z, DECA 3.
FNA 1, DECA 2, 3, Pres. 3.
Student Council 1, 2, Red Cross 1, 22
Devotional Council 1, Golden Gloves
MOORE, TED I
Safety Council 3, Foreign Language
Club 3, Baseball 2, 3, Football, Mgr.
DECA 2, 3,
Devotional Council 1, Melodiers 1, 2,
Other School: Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, Home-
coming Queen 31 Queen of Hearts 2,
Football Queen 1, FTA 1, Z, 3.
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,
Choir 1, 3.
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
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.
Student Council 1, Track 1, Z, 3, FOO!-
ball 2, 3, FHA Sweetheart Nominee 1:
Key Club Z, 3.
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.
Foreign Language Club 1, FNA 2, FTA
McBROOM, CONNIE JO
Devotional Council 3, DECA 2, 3.
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.
Safety Council 1, 2, Choir 2, 3,
PTA Representative 2, 3, Homecoming
Princess 1, Publications Rep. 2.
FHA Vice Pres. 1, Student Council 1,
Devotional Council 2, 3.
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.
Melodiers 1, Choraliers Z, 3. All Region
DFECA 2, 3, Library Rep. 2, Safety Coun-
Other School: American Field Service
Club 1, Z.
Little Arlie Trainer 2, 3.
Other School: Class Favorite 1.
Foreign Language Club 2, 3, Football
Trainer 1, 2, 3, Key Club 3, Devotional
Foreign Language Club 2, Camera Club
2, FTA 2, FNA 2, 3, Publications Rep,
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-
Camera Club 3, Pres. 3, Track 2, Sen-
ior Play Crew 3.
DECA 2, 3, Bus. Mgr. 3.
Football 1, 2, 3, Track 2, 3, Foreign
Language Club 1, 2, Key Club 3, Mr.
Senior Play Crew 3, Melodiers 1, Golf
Key Club 1, 2, 3, Trc-as. 3, Safety Coun-
cil 2, 3, Camera Club 1, 2.
FHA 1, 2.
Foreign Language Club 3, Student Coun-
cil 2, Other School: German Club 1,
Executive Council 1,
Football 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1, Safety
Council 3, Parl. 3.
FHA 1, 2, Mad'moiselles 1.
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.
Key Club 2, 3. Soc. Chairman 3, Pub-
lications Rep. 3, Library Rep. 2, Safe-
ty Council 2, 3, Baseball 2, Senior Play
Thespians 3, Senior Play Crew 3, Jun-
ior Play Crew 2.
Camera Club Z, Red Cross Council 3,
PTA Council 2.
DECA 2, 3, Library Rep. 1, Student
Council 3, Melodiers 3,
FHA 1, Z,
Debate 1, Foreign Language Club 2.
Camera Club 2.
Other School: Red Cross Council 2.
FNA 1, OGA 2, Devotional Council 3.
Basketball 2, 3.
Student Council 1, Band 1, 2, 3, Drum-
Majorette 3, FTA Z.
Band 1, 2. 3, Stage Band 2, 3, All-Re-
gion Band 3.
Foreign Language Club 1, Camera Club
2, Key Club 3.
FHA 1, 2, 33 Foreign Language Club
1, 2, FNA 1, 2, 3, Literary Club 3, Cam-
era Club 2, Safety Council 1.
DECA, Vice-Pres. 3.
Basketball 1, Track 1, Foreign language
Club 33 Literary Club 3, Stage Band
2, 3, Band 1, 2, 3.
Foreign Language Club 1, Key Club 3,
Student Council lg Safety Council 3.
Band 1, 2, 3,
amera Club 1, 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 3:
Photography staff 1, 2, 3.
DECA 2, Camera Club 3.
FHA 1, 2, 31 FNA 1, 2, 3, Camera Club
2, FTA 2, PTA Rep. 2,
FHA 1, FTA 1, 2, 3, Choraliers 3.
Mad'moiselles 1, Aristocrats 2, Red
Cross Council 2.
Golf 1, 2, DECA 2.
Other School: Girls' Club 2, GAA 2,
Fashion Show for Girls Club Z.
FTA 2, Red Cross Council 2, FNA 3.
Other School: FHA, Photographer 1,
Mojuco Choir 2, Girl's Glee Club 1'
Scholarship Society 1.
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.
Other School: FFA 2, Foreign Language
DECA 2, 5.
Library Club 2, "King and I" 2.
Athenian Girl of Month.
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-
DECA 2, 3.
Melodiers 1, "King and I" 2, Choraliers
2, 3, Red Cross Council 3.
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.
Choraliers 2, 3, Quill and Scroll Club
2, 3, Thespians 3, Foreign Language
Club 2, Literary Club 3, All-RCEIOH
Choir 2, 3.
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.
Foreign Language Club 2, Band 1, 2, 31
Stage Band 3.
NHS 2, 3, FTA 2, 3, Foreign Language
Other School: FHA 2.
SUMMERS, LINDA -
FHA 1, 2, Madmoiselles 2, Aristo-
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.
Foreign Language Club 3, PTA Coun-
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,
Melodiers 1: Choraliers 2, 3, All-Re-
gion Choir 3, Literary Club 3,
Camera Club 1, Red Cross Council 1.
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.
Camera Club 2, Library Club 2, 3, FTA
2, 3, Foreign Language Club 3, Student
Council 3, Library Rep. 2.
Band 1, 2, 3, Treas. 2, 3, Foreign Lan-
guage Club 2, 3, Literary Club 3.
Other School: Baseball 1, 2.
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.
Band 1, 2, 3,
PTA Council I, Choraliers Z, 3, Aristo-
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.
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.
Choraliers 2, 3, Melodiers 1, All-State
FHA 3, Mad'moiselles 3.
Foreign Language Club 2, FTA 2, Lit-
erary Club 2.
Key Club 3, Football lg Golf 1, 2, 3,
PTA Council 1, Red Cross Council 2.
FTA 2, 3, Red Cross Council 2, NHS
VON HATTEN, MARY LOU
Melocliers 1, Choraliers 2, 3, OGA Z.
Track Mgr. 2, Camera Club 3, Safety
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.
Band 2, 3, Vice-Pres., 3, All Region
Band 1, 2, 3, All State Band 2, Stage
Band 3, Other School: Band 1.
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
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-
Safety Council 2, 3, Football 1, 2, 3.
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.
Volleyball 1,2, FNA 2, OGA 2, NO-
MA 2, 3. '
Student Council 2, Football 1, Basket-
Foreign Language Club 1, 2, 3, Colt
Band 1, 2, 3, Camera Club 2, 3, NHS
2, 3, Who's Who in Math.
"King and I" 2, All Region Band 2, A
Band 1, 2, 3, Stage Band 2, 3.
"King and I" 1, FHA 1, Foreign Lan-
guage Club 33 FNC 3.
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
Safety Council 1, 5, Student Council 2,
PTA Rep. 1.
Devotional Council 1, 3.
Baseball, All-District 2.
WOODS, MARY BETH
FHA 1, 2, 33 OGA 1.
DECA, Historian, State Sweetheart 2,
53 FHA 1, 2, 3, PTA 3, Publications
Rep. 2, Y-Teens 1,
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.
FFA, Treasurer 3.
Volleyball 1, Student Council 3.
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
Ii' ,, ,V .
Butch, Royce, Gigi Preside
oirr A l.ry, ..
a may rqrw Q
sA. VA: Charles Alexander
.ii Ikyl 1 K I KIE- John Allen
, -'-1f" Trudy Anderson
r Ai- ,
Martha Atkerson iff ir, '--
Fred Aves A ""i
'31 " ,gl wifi
,Q H W,
in ,W '
-vrr A -"
J. B. Bailey gi
dere """ X
, h Z a-vi an y
Janice Luttrell appears to be viewing the situation from
a different angle than Diane Bishop and Bill Sutherland.
As Class Officers
lm 1. Carol Bates
V . if '-,, Albert Barcroft
1" 2 mf
. In 4
fr "EQ -:LH
fm.. , '
J 3-' si' -
f :f"9"'i"' -
Q L 9' J la
'E 3 .3
Beth Bond Sharon Bosak
Screening Committee interviews
. Mike Bosillo K M
C .T '
at V X - 1
.tangy 7 I
a s ,..'.
Sharon Bowman A B152 1.iA 1 5 " EE
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 '
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
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
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
Applicants F r Americans Abroad
Dickie Jo Carruth
It .kV' fr y :
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
: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
sa ,,.. , .
A 5 ra
Maggie Clopton l, A-5
Bobby Coats ji
james Cobb 1
X i t A
t ,Q 5
A s PM
le -WJ2 i
, .,Q ',ef42,,1 , Vi Larry Collins
'VV. I Y i ViClCy COmiti1'1i
Q1 . . .f ,
' , LA n 1 .Y i
' it LVK f
Gary COPeland '
V ,J M Albert Cornell Judy Cothran
I john Couch
, , 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
' 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
2 Q f M
1 1 4 le.,e. I- r Nicky Deel
lleee yyire e
n i .H ,yi f' r
y y n J u mo rs
t Q6 tw " S
,, tte,, 5 C
Ye ' ,
. r l
if Donna Davis
Construct Profitable Booths
Cindy Domanovsky A
jacquie Downs A L1"'Q A '
Lynda Drennan 1
jim Duckett Ronny Duncan
R .X ,-,, 1
V I I , ,gk ,
Richard Durham if iiii
wi' Donnie East
. Donna Edwards
e ' it
Kathryn Ellison , - ' , Michael Emery
Virginia Ellison V 3 ,
' Q cv, i i ' Scotty Emmick
"Has the last bell already rung?" inquires Diane Patterson of Gene Elrod and Randy Evans
March isn't the only windy month as Frances Martin and Diane Edwards are finding out.
Mx ' I H George
, I Fortenberry
38, 7 k.i- jylfsfpf .i
'H 'Y' lar"
5.9, Q7 1
if .Vu K
Carol F orgerson
Depicts Spirit Of The Colts
i -bi W 4
? Denny George
W A V ? ., Bill GeYCf
Q 1 sherry Gilbert
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
gig!-.. , MMF'
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 "
VVV Sandra, Andy Outline
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 ,,
n . --V g
gg I A tzk ' Stephen Hart
l V V V Buddy Hartsfield
Q fr K-V ff-.rgf
VT,..,al joe Harvey
if l"l37'f , T, '
-1, A hit f . A
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
- VVV,:VW,rl'64QVVl.1,ny V m y K
A A Johnny Hayes ' Sheffy Hfffml
zbl John Haynes ' ' Sharon Hebbari
erre l , ll
we S 5 l
yree l e ff l
,, we 1-
K R by
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
f' r .
Donna Payne does not believe the story Joe
Social Calendar For Year
1 1. Bn,
. '7 ,,A ' P ,
Andrasko told her.
ry lblilxlgwajid 1
I . l -,,'
., . . . ..,. .,,,,
,. fl-.iv Wsrgzlrgzg
, Carolyn Hook
R X '?a
V E ,AZ ...., , y K
E-' s f
is 91" l A
, .L r
. V ef an a-
es . '
R. J. Hrabel
1 K Oni, KV as:
vs .F K
,lgy rr Fm
Q, , W
was ,2 1
Social Provides Amusement
J :, L.
Jo Nancy Johnson
,f,f r ggi-IJ "iff
,,e,, . 1, I ?
V - K in
- W I fa
ri 4"---J neil "'
'ifmi""'H: ' '- I
h L.i, Lonnie Johnson ' 'I
- -- I rii-i
A III: it .
fl AA M Jacki Jones
Barbara Smyth needs to refer to Emily Post if she plans to attend many social gatherings.
" if :gg
sem .J-L., ,ff-
.L M '
Relaxation Jim l or t
Ann jovis 1 1 2 Y
Carolyn Kapper W 1'L Z,
7ZA it . I ,AAAI 4 i l
to ttii .,
Glenda Lambert i v - 3
' l g Q
' , '
u se :,,ky,v f" nz.
- Qs? '
W V., ,it
i in VV', 1
I i I.
.u ' :,':f' L
A X if
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
4 M , , if
for V '
"'1-- r .F -1 ' Ronald Lester
Margaret Lengen - H V A
, ,5 51 -Q
fi ltots fi H'
is yv , oi t y ,, tfo
james Lewis I ' ' Larry Lewis
,mg Ray Lewis M
The photographer, posing Terry Stanley for pictures, asks "How's your mother-in-law?
K avr V7 7
0 Of Junior Class
Dwayne Loftin Linda Long 5 'qlq AL. Y W D
johnny ' A " Q ,
Loughridge ' 1,. , L k-' e , '
June Long :m e ii
Janice Luttrell , :Z A:,' ,,,V i ,A.V i
Johnny 1 i,'i'- M lm i s
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 '
V Larry McCain b 5
Q, e .f Q
Beth Mclinery L VLL i -WVL
Mike McGee " A eeeel ii
in Mary Ruth McKeon W
Bryan McKinney M
Garry McMichael L' LL L
A A A Bill McPherson John McRoberts
1 - 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 --' ,
W, ,I A.,, .ini
f If - 'L V
'E is,Qs 'i-w ife ': 95
A - '
P at ty M e yers
K -'. , .'-I L 1 .
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Mary Lou Moore
First Attempt As Actors
A? pl' N'
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1 . . if iii 'AV' i'- Frances Martin
A A A Virginia Mathews
qi 5 tsrsss is Richard Mares
Mary Frances Miller
Actresses Proves Successful
, 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'
Wfayne Morrow s
Doyle Munday t Robert Murray
B, M Charlotte Nanny
, l, , M 5 Frank Nance
, ' y i ' 4 3 Kerry Newcomb
' .T 1 Carol Nicholson
'sel ' . se
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.
if , r
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Juniors Struggle Under Testing
'-----r' ----N if ik
,Laurinda NOEW od 5 1
Sharon N0we11QX l
.M-TKYZY, nu Z drglrrr Y, K ,L 1 ig !
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f or l.' P 25 lfrr , Lyndol Oyler
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Janice Cooper spends activity period in the library browsing through a fashion magazine
Excited Students Place Orders
Truman Roberts ff 3' Carla Robinson
N anida Rodger ggi
Rob Rogers i Ai'A' fi Bill Rosenberry
' 5 Sheri Rothermel
,Q . W i A 1 Russell Roush
A ,I Vicki Rucker
-. he krihyr 5 t::,' ,,V.f
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Linda Esenwein dresses for iannual pictures.
f 7 Richard Rodriquez
' If ii if K Carol Rogers
f '-" , 4' , Pam Rogers
it Y Don Ross
,M Q 1- W e Mike Ross
Paul Sakowski '
, ,, wr ' 'kg
ii, , . ,
For Class Rings
BUIY Sanders ,L .i Sandra Sanders
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ge V .ff ,-:'f
Tommy Schneider r,,' - Karen Schulbach r Jerry. Scogin
H H 1-r Q' Sandra Scott
V Jeff Sechrist
aw-1 1' 'W'
, y Jan shorwell S S
fa, rre Q
. Q 7' ,V sham Sauer
3' Yi . V, Kenneth Sloan
L Peggy Sheridan
Jerry mi-CY -we
Billy Joe smith ayy --:"
Dennis Smith :I :,A2 N
4 Deanna Shernwell
sf V--f 1
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lnteruiews, Applications Gain
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Sue Ann Smith
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, , Janice Stroud
F v xi
Janet Smith A
Edward smith J J A
Lorrie Smith , '
Mama smith J it V A
Randy Smith 'i'i A V
I i ll J
Annual Staff Duties F r Juniors
L"' -. .,
A A,V,L g
fi . , Ivanka Taborsky '
1' 2 .V Bobby Tefertiller f ' '
, A i s V A, V i
y s s f a
L, ,V V Qin-Q Kay T errill
1 K I
f f H 1 Ed die Thomusson
U H. ,VVL I ,G
u n o f
1i""VL' Q Diana Thornton
A Larry Thrasher
iff Y 4 '
l Kay Tuttle
Ed Van Etten
1 , Y f joe Tidwell
N 'f Robert Turpin
I . Ronnie Turpin A 15 "
., T yuy
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il ilt il iiii
"Are you paying attention?" asks Buddy
Andrews of a distracted Janice Cooper.
Susan Wagner if Q .. ,,
4 Judy Wallis
' - - Nadine Wallis
Gigi Presides As
L. Wi - ffl
A A, krl r r y W i ei Bill Wmefson 1
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so ee r i sk,h A , -,l j ' - as
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' as ' Lynette Weaver 1 A ,. L 1. W 1 h
Q A ' y f Daniel Weedon - V Q I ggaginweaf
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Shelly White 2 ' Mark Whitelaw
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C. D. Willingham
Chuck Wlllmann Georgeann 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
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I William Young
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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
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
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August Registration lnitial Step
i iii Robert Aghamalian r 1: 5 Pat Aiishie f John Alianell
f 1 Bobby Alford 5
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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
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is the students initial encounter with Arlington High
fi Y- a
Steve Baggett i Billy Bahrke
- " Connie Bailey
ffgy el Efjfw john Bailey
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I Wesley Barbee
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Howdy Day gives Gary Gilbert and Tommy Boyd a
chance to become acquainted with Patty Kalan
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Sherry Blackman I
Linda Boggs jan Bolton
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' f Rita Bearden
V i'i" f Wally Bearden
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, Virginia Beisel
5 ,"' it iil ,L .V Cindy Bell
r ii' V Butch Bemis
B ly Bill Bennett
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Tye Blevins P
Judy Block .
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Largest Class Numbers LOGO
Jimmy Bostic i Sheryl Nan Bowden
s s is
S V ' Chris Boydston
. 7 Wayne Branscurn
Barbara Britton , 4
"I wish someone would close that door. There's a draft in
here," says Susan Whitamore to Stan Lehew and Sherry Long.
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Judy Brouse h
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Buddy Burchfiel L 'i"' 3 b?': ,rf
Becky Burden ,Ar,,, M J,, B' 1-"
PM Bur-dick A
Linda Burks Q i i Trudy Burks V , ii .qi
Q i irrele llrrrl 1
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Lance Burns A r-" A.
Mike Burrch , N
Gary BL1I't0H ar m,
Gary Bussey B A . M?
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Nancy Bynum V M Ron Cable
Janice Byrant 5 ' john Cadena
-X ., Bobby Caldwell A -
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Force Sophs To Sing On Howd
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Mary Ann Carlton
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"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
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Tests I ntroduce
Scotty Chandler f g m u x Linda Chapman
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boys carry a purs asks
as Carol Courtney happily observes his jovialities.
Students To New Routine
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,-ram lg- .,
ew Booth Builders Learn Quickly
Sherry Crippen v l
Diane Cunningham A, j
Eric Dalton ',1l1 ", ,gy
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Mal Davis 'll'
Maryann De Bruyne K A 5 'm,l Mary Crawford
, Bonnie Davis
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Rebecca Deering R A
Mafia De La cruz l
Richard De Los Santos i f-ff l'i K
Rene De Maris 'f'il' " '
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"We might be sophomores but we are going to be heard,' s
Juanita Johnson's comment as Becca Foster quickly agrees
Sandra Dickerson '
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Mike Dunlop 'ii Doyle Dunning
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Irene Eberle Vickie Eblen
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Gary Dixon iw
Wanda Downing '
Freddie Drennan ,
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Q Stanley Duncan A Y . I
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'f c, f i ',1 i Sandra Elder
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f Kay Escott
' A ri jane Esenwein
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"I'll never do it again," promise
Dan Fagerstrom V Vgef, Z
E . - Mike Fanning 1 F rele F
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NEWCl Farmer Nancy Fa,f0W
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ldriulu: Darucy 111 uuawci LU uuviu urucuyica uiasuatcu orare.
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Lou Ann Ford
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Jolene Thompson puckers out her bottom lip as
she thinks of starting another day of school.
Mary Beth Gowan
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Mary Ann Geer
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Trial, Err r Yield First Float
Barbara Griffin Bootsy Grimes Shirley Grubbs
E V"f' 'I Donna Grissom 5 Lq:
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Ronnie Gutkowski ' Eddie Haas
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L RaYm0Ud H3215 V Carol Halwes
j Tim Hall
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if Van Harris , Loren Hart ili ii 5 Jimmy HarveY
r G r Kathy Harwell
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Nedi Hathcoat V
Class Of '65 Honors Jodu
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:L Jimmy Heatherley
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5 W- Ron Hendrickson
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The day of junior pictures is a tim
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ings? gre w
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As Homecoming Princess
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or tempers and weary glances for Mrs. Curry and Stan Knight.
425 Xoso so
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Of O U i C e S Carol Johnson Charles Johnson it
GaffY Johnson pi Gordon Johnson
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'You see, its this way, explains Caniiy
Kelly to Barbara Miles and Diane Martin.
Karen Johnson ay K'
Richard johnson I '.-1,1 V : Sherry Johnson , gg i'-' 7
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Harry Jolley ii-
Derrell jones iff or
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Judy Jones 5 ', .
Kelly Jones A
Scott Jones iiii George jordan
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. jimmy Kemp
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314 Ken Roberts, Wade Skiles, Mike Brown, Steve Baggett show varied reactions when asked to buy a package plan.
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Bees Charge Past Rivals
im K --'ffl-,1 '
V V A A 'li Sharron Kirby
to V. i L' Don Kirk
JA M A Ay , Jeannie Kittrell
at S DMC Knight
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A Ken Kunkle
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L Tim Laduskl
' Karen Lam
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,I Robert Lee
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Nathan Lehew Ronald Lehman
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Jackie Lowe r
Walter Lowe if
Robert Lowman L
i joyelene Lures Linda Lynch
- I jean MacKenzie
..,, lyr,r, C letis McAlister
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" ' ll lere llrr Janice McLellan
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Jovce McCurdy if 5 H
Linda MacDonald K . r Aj nw- Z
Mary McDonald J ':':
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l k Sheryl McFarland
Mrs. Curry watches a line of junior boys as they file in for pictures.
Wacola McIntosh ,A
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J- W- MCNGEI Don McPherson
fa T r
Mike MCI-f1ffY i ,,44, , I., Linda McMahon
7, Johnny McLerr1ore '
Wayne McQueary W in ',',,
35, .Q ,al
3, Velma Malone
Q35 Diane Maltby
Mary jane Marquis
Confusion Typifies First Year
Helene Meehan ' 5
Irene Melton V '
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jo Ann Middlebrooks
cathy'-Miller I Q t.
Barbara Mins .Q ,.,.i M it
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J. D. Miller
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Joe Miller '
Linda Miller - W ,
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Richard Miller Q 5 ' H
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Y Kathryn Miner I A Yvonne Miner
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Lee Mitchell Tommy Mitchell l l
Leroy Mitchell yeel
Q- i .
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Senior band member Kitty Forman glares not so patiently
',?,, .e,: i . as sophomores. David Wilson and Pat Corey begin playing.
Mary Helen Moore
2? l .rw ,Z e ref
1' ev' 1, 5 , z,-
Sophomores Depend On Kenny
1 Z ...,' .
Thomas Morris AV V i f V A e"' f
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David Mumafl M Billie Caroll Murphy A o
Daniel Murray r . , . 52
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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
rth, Mr. Clyde R. - 21
Mr. Joe - 21
Mrs. Lou - 34, 210, 268
Banks, Miss Kalani - 11, 32, 156
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
Roddy, Miss Melba K. - 4, 5, 31, 139
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, Mrs. Marie - 27
Crouch, Mrs. Maydelle - 31, 216
Cullers, Mr. J. Edgar - 26
Mr. James W. - 45, 184,
Curlee, Mr. Sam J. - 22, 88, 104
Curry, Mrs. Myra - 30, 165, 210
Dodge, Mrs. Charlyne - 26, 174,
Dorsey, Mr. Don C. - 36, 164, 190
Ducote, Mrs. Julia - 27
Ellis, Miss Jane Robin - ,38, 153,
Evans, Miss Flora Ann - 28, 294
Farr, Miss Ernestine - 26, 194,
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,
Alford, Bobby - 168, 296
Alianell, John - 296
Allen, Bobbi - 158, 159, 160, 200, 218
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,
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,
Olive, Mrs. Linda - 35
Parr, Mrs. Natalie D. - 41
Pickett, Mr. Kenneth - 37, 294
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,
Turney, Mrs. Ann - 39
Turnham, Mrs. Vada C. - 44, 200,
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,
Anderson, David - 296
Anderson, James - 296
Anderson, Larry - 184, 270
Anderson, Richard - 296
Anderson, Trudy - 270
Andrasko, Joe - 83, 88, 279
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
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,
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
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
Diana - 299
Brewer, Jerry - 272
Brickley, Deborah - 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
Bronstad, Roland - 272
Brougham, Judy - 156, 272
Lola Mae - 220
Birdett, Lometa - 298
Bishop, Diane - 145, 194, 210, 270
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
Bearden, Rita - 298, 323
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,
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
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
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
Clements, Dennis - 96, 152, 273
Clements, Jan - 225
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
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
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,
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, 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,
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,
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,
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,
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
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,
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,
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,
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
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
Godfrey, Bobby - 86, 88, 106, 107,
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,
Harris Tommy - 78, 167, 168, 217
Harris Van - 96, 309
Verna Lou - 278
Harrison, Gain - 278
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
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
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
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.
Huckabee, Sharon - 312
Huckabee, Wesley' - 88, 90, 151. 233,
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
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
Brad - 70. 85, 88. 125, 198
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,
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
Johnson, Lonnie - 190, 280
Johnson, Lorraine - 241
Johnson, Margie - 66, 242
Johnson Mary - 313
Johnson, Richard - 313
Johnson, Robert - 280
Johnson Roger - 106, 280
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,
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
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
Kirby, Sharron - 315
Kirk, Don - 315
Kirk, Neil - 96
Kitterman, Blair - 87, 88, 91
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,
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
Lambert, Glenda - 60, 135, 138, 233
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
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
Meister, Mauria - 284
Meister, Toni - 246
Melton, Irene - 318
Mendenhall, june - 318
Mendenhall, Leslie - 82, 86, 88, 93 94
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
Clark - 96, 318
Martin, Diane - 313, 318
Martin, Frances - 276, 284
Martin, john - 162, 168, 318
Martin, Mary Jane - 170, 183, 18
Martin, Tony - 246
Martin, Wayne - 60
Marvin, Sharyn - 318
Mason, Everett - 246
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
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
Chuck - 96, 319
Delaine - 152, 284
Moore, Gerald - 124, 168, 284
Moore, Jil - 319
Moore, Marry - 319
Moore, Mary Helen - 319
Moore, Mary Lou - 168, 284
Moore, Nancy - 319
Moore, Patricia - 284
Moore, Sharon - 241, 248
Moore, Steve - 105, 284
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,
Morgan, Linda - 248
Morgan, Mike - 285
, 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
,XX'illiam - 168, 285
Morrison, Donna - 320
Morrison, Pam - 53, 54, 134,
139, 233, 248
Morrow, Wayne - 285
Morton, Bennie - 248
Moseley, Alvin - 320
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
Robert - 249
Ann - 249
nald, Johnny - 98
nald, Linda - 317
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,
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,
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
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,
Ormsby, Ronald - 321
Ortiz, Charles - 321
Osborn, Karl - 164, 193, 249
Osborne, Walter - 60, 96, 112, 243,
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
Page. Neysa - 521
Pahany, Arpad - 286
. Szabolcs - 250
Palmer, Barry - 175, 250
Palmer, Leon - 321
Palmer, Jane - 250
Palmer, Judy - 149, 200, 286
Palmer, Marcelle - 250
, Richard - 250, 251
Paris, Gregg - 250, 251
Parker, James - 152, 162, 165, 167, 168.
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,
Patridge, Troy - 96, 321
Patterson, Dianna - 129, 168, 275, 522
Payne, Byron - 322
Payne, Donna - 278, 286
Payne, Larry - 96, 286, 322
Roy - 522
Peach, Fil - 88, 146, 210, 286
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
ary - 525
Price, Karen - 286
Price, Susan - 168, 525
Priester, James - 525
Prikryl, Bill - 167, 168, 287
Prikryl, Carolyn - 287
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
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
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,
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
Redden, Georgia - 523
Reddy, Gordon - 251
Reed, David - 287
Reed, Frank - 323
Reeder, Jimmy - 105, 324
Reeves, Bill - 88, 125, 141, 145, 146,
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
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
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,
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
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,
Smith, Susan - 129, 133, 138, 172
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
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
, 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
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
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,
, Patricia - 44,
Sam - 256
Stinson, David - 256
151, 152, 178,
193, 200, 329
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
.John - 106. 257
Thomas, John - 329
Thomas, Judy - 329
, 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,
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
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
Tuttle, Pamela v 151. 152, 155, 204
Tyler, Terry - 291
Underhill, Janice - 330
Upton, Lynne - 258
Urie, Lida - 258
Utterback, Lance - 171, 172,
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,
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,
Turner, Tommy - 96, 330
Turney, Cherie - 330
Turpin, Robert - 184, 291
Turpin, Ronnie - 291
Tuttle, Kay - 291
Walker, Jackie - 292
Linda - 330
Wallace, Beverly - 128, 292
Wallace, Gail - 156, 330
Wallace, Mike - 111, 330
, Nancy - 330
Wallace, Robert - 330
XValler, James - 129, 330
Waller, Karen - 330
Wallis, Judy . 292
Wallis, Marilyn Kay - 192, 259
Nadine - 147, 292
Kathleen - 292
Walters, Mickie - 330
Walthall, Mary - 292
Walton, Gene - 330
George - 132, 146, 176,
Wfard, Lana - 292
Ward, Mary Ann - 330
David - 330
Wasson, James - 180, 292
Wasson, jerry - 259
Watkins, Al - 167, 168, 259
Watkins, Paul - 167, 168, 330
Watkins, Sandra - 330
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
W'aco - 331
Warren - 331
Webb, Linda - 151, 152, 155,
Webber, Annette - 331
Webber, Denny - 88, 260
Weedon, Daniel - 292
Weems, james - 292
Weicker, Gretchen - 174, 175,
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
Margie - 260
NX'heeler, Barbara - 292
Wheeler, Dannye - 331
Linda - 292
Ronny - 331
Laura - 167, 168, 292
Whitaker, jerry - 292
White, jimmy - 260, 331
White, john - 331
White, Sharon - 292
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
5, 331 I
Wilemon, Michael - 331
Wilhelm, Eddy - 331
Wilhelm, Fred - 261
Bettie - 331
Williamson, Gail - 331
Willingham, C. D.,- 293
Willman, Chuck - 98, 99, 103, 104,
285, 293 '
Wilson, David - 167, 168, 319, 331
Wilson, Georgeann - 293
, 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
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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
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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
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