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Opening Section .... . .. .1-13
Administration .... .... 1 4-33
Student Life. .. . . . . . .34-61
Organizations. . . .... 62-97
Classes. .. . . . .93-199
Elite.. . . .... 200-217
Athletics. . . . . .218-247
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"If I have spurred men to
greater effort, and tif our
work has widened the hori-
-zon of man's understanding
even a little and given a
' measure of happiness in the
world, I am contentf'
I As Edison reaches its tenth year as a
school, we pause to look back at the
many outstanding accomplishments
which have placed Edison among the
top schools in the nation. In every field
of endeavor, from athletics to National
Merit Scholarships, Edison has main-
tained an extremely high level of
achievement. Edison has not reached
its zenith. Edison students will continue
to emulate the great individual who set
L. E. Smith Construction Company was awarded the contract for the senior
high for a bid of 1,343,210 dollars.
In 1951 the first step was taken
toward the construction of Edison
High School when the forty acres
of the Beverly Hills Saddle Club
were purchased from Dr. Walter
Wright. By 1955 the junior high
was occupied and work on the
senior high had begun.
Un Sunday, May 5, 1957, in
the newly completed auditorium,
Edison was dedicated:
"To the children we would
serve . . . today and in the
years to come.
"To education that is mean-
ingful in a modern world.
"To teachers who are them-
Dimensions of 983' 7" by 43' 8" make up the modern functional building de-
selves dedicated to the respon-
sibility they assume."
The Edison dream had become
signed by Black and West Company.
"Operation Sods," projects of 1954 and 1957, beautified our 40 acre campus
with grass, trees, and shrubs.
In its tenth year Edison has an enrollment of 3,062 and a teaching staff of 123.
amesake and Our School
Pink Mfzgir, presented in 1956, Was the first production in the newly
completed auditorium which seats 1,216.
In 1957-58 Edison had all six grades with a total enrollment
of 3,237 and a teaching staff of 53 teachers in the junior high
and 51 in the senior high.
Success is achieved by individual effort. Sandy Taylor invests a few worthwhile
moments in quiet study in the library.
Our namesake set an example
of hard work which all high
school students may well follow.
At Edison High School, both
faculty and students are dedicated
to excellence in every field of
scholastic endeavor. This cannot
be done without hard work, and
Edison students are willing to
give the time and energy neces-
sary to attain that excellence.
pur Us to Greater
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Thirty-three Merit Scholarship semi-finalists are an example of the effort demonstrated by Edison students.
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Edison's friendship with john Philip Sousa indicates his variety of
interests. Students at
EHS also enjoy a myriad of interests.
Exemplifying the quality of our nine AFS students, Robert Christie and
Ney Tavora widen our understanding of other cultures.
Widen the Horizon of ur
hilip Sousa composed many of the arrangements played by Edison's Marching Band in parades, halftime activities,
s. and contest numbers.
Thomas Edison paved the
way for the students of
Edison High School to in-
crease their knowledge.
With his inventions of the
motion picture projector
and his improvement of the
microphone he made ideas
available to a broader range
of people. Edison's friend-
ship with John Philip Sousa
widened his own horizon
just as participation in the
marching band or the AFS
program aids Edison stu-
Students are provided the opportunity to become more fluent in
French and Spanish through the use of our modern language lab.
Numerous improvements have evolved through the use of Thomas Edison's invention
the motion picture projector.
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Under the Edison lights the Concert Chorus members present their interpretation of "The Telephone Hour" from Bye Bye Birdie.
Give Us a Measure of Happiness . . .
Edison High School enriches
the lives of its students with its
extracurricular activities such as
the Southern Ball, our victory
mixers, Eagle athletic events, and
assemblies. The inventions of
Thomas Edison, such as the movie
projector and the phonograph,
have contributed to many good
times. Thanks to him, our high
school years are truly a happy
The phonograph, introduced by Edison in 1878, has become one of his most
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Throughout a students high school days, there is always the guiding hand of a
principal, unseen and often unappreciated. Edison is indeed truly honored and proud
to have a man as devoted as Mr. Cleveland. He is deeply concerned with each activity
of the students and faculty, Whether the activity is of an athletic or scholastic nature.
Mr, Cleveland has served as senior high principal for three years and each passing year
reveals greater achievement in our school's record. The excellent leadership and inspira-
tion of our principal has, in part, stimulated this outstanding record.
DR. CHARLES C. MASON
Standing not only as a site of beauty but also of importance to the city is the heart beat
of Tulsa Public Schools, the Education Service Center.
Since 1944, Dr. Charles C. Mason has served
as Superintendent of the Tulsa Public Schools.
In twenty years he has devoted much time and
effort to the supervision of the now over ninety
schools throughout Tulsa. True concern for the
education of America's youth can be seen in his
excellent work as chief administrator of the Tulsa
School System and executive officer of the
Tulsa Board of Education.
CARL C. BEESLEY MRS. J. LITTLETON DANIEL FENELON BOESCHE
President Vice-President Member
BOARD OF EDUCATION
WILLIAM L. BUTLER
VILLARD MARTIN, JR. MRS. VIRGIL O. WOOD LAHMAN D. JONES
Member Member Member
Miss Charlene Clark, senior high counselor, and Larry Wilder discuss the
most beneficial subjects for him to complete before graduation.
' 11' h ' rg f ' ' l, Mr. Paul Hamm, super- Under the guiding hand of Mr. Russell Rathjens, CQur1s6lOr,.Mr. Roger Kruse,
ifllslolhelimdjgsihienll olirlriafiaphew people at Edison, Mrs. dean of boys, and Mrs. Zoe White, dean of girls, 1un1Or high students accept
Sandra Luton and jimmy Williams. their roles in Junior high.
Planning the P.-T.A. "Back to School Night" are from left to
right, Mrs. Florence Wiest, dean of girls, Mrs. Grady York, presi-
dent, Mrs, Fenelon Boesche, secretary, Mrs. Forrest Romero
delegate, Mrs. Robert Dillman, treasurer, and Mrs. Robert jones,
Mr. Don Hoopert, dean of men, discusses with Mr,
jack Griffin, senior high assistant principal, the schedule
for future achievement tests.
Guides and Counse s
Every student is the prime concern of the
junior and senior high administration. Through
the hard work of four senior high counselors,
three junior high counselors, two assistant prin-
cipals and the P-T.A., Edison students are given
every opportunity to complete a successful year.
Mr. jack Griffin, senior high assistant principal, reviews the importance of a students
cumulative record with senior high counselors, Mrs. Sydney Powell and Mr. Engel
Senior high workers Edith Cray, schedule clerk, and
Colleen Norman, attendance clerk, are important to the
daily activities of Edis
Evelyn Duncan, junior high nurse, and Virginia Wash-
burn, senior high nurse, aid students who have become
ill or injured during school hours.
Cafeteria meals are prepared and served to the junior high students by: from left
to right, ROW ONE: Margaret Morto-n, Betty Samuels, Lois Prim, Mildred Bowling
ROW TWO: Edna Carr, Carlotta Gregory, Annie Robertson: ROW THREE: Frances
Fresh, Katie Wagner, Lillian McFerreng ROW FOUR: Lillian McBee, Nellie
Brown, Thelma Pratt, Jean Ridenerg ROW FIVE: Juanita Byrd, Irene Baughman,
Leona Applegate, Joyce Rike.
Serving students and teachers in the junior high office are Stella Myers, Corene Adams, Emma Lee Cemy, secretary of finance, handles
Virginia ,Smith and Winnie McClain.
many financial matters of the student body, in
cluding the sale of yearbooks and budget tickets
Edison is kept clean and attractive by: from left to right, ROW ONE:
Ed Colbert, J. W. Evans, Harold Fitch, Laymon Kennedy, ROW TWO:
jerry Warren, H. W. Treat, john Bigby, ROW THREE: 1. D. Holmes,
Carl Spencer, Olen True.
Lorena George, Pearle Cunliffe, Joann Clannin, and Ruth Bolt work many
hours to maintain an excellent senior high office.
Making sandwiches and soup for senior high students are,
from left to right: Mae Lowe, Lois Potts, Mildred Russell,
Bernice Garrison, Donna Moore, Mary Whipple.
Putting the finishing touches on chocolate cakes are senior high
workers: from left to right, Virgie Cochrane, Mildred McFar-
land, Kay johnson, Kathleen Holland, Cordelia Harris, Estell
Shaffer, Emma Ragsdale, Deloris Griffith.
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An endless amount of dishes and silverware passes through the
hands of senior high workers: from left to right, LeNora Dies,
Billie Halstead, Naomi Bascom, Charlotte Russow, Martha
Cripps, Alberta Millikin, Shirley Whinery, Vera Newton..
Edison homemaking enthusiasts are of-
fered a variety of courses, including general
homemaking, foods, and clothing. General
homemaking is a one year course planned
to give a balanced program in homemaking.
It includes units on clothing, foods, housing,
health, consumer buying, and management of
time, money, and energy in the homemaking
field. Homemaking students give teas, style
shows, and luncheons to gain experience in
their chosen field.
Carl Ford Charles jo-hnson
Wayne Nelson Harvey Parks james Tritt
Billye Glover Willie B. Hamilton Mary jo Samuel
Frances Smith Katherine Whitaker
Industrial arts, including Wood and metal working, electronics,
drafting, auto mechanics, and power mechanics, develop skills in
solving various problems.
The finished product of many hours of Work proves a great satisfaction
for these boys in auto mechanics.
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The assembly planning committee, composed of Pam McKissick, Lynn
Rylander, and Bill Millard, makes preparation for all school assemblies
under the supervision of Miss Burket.
Robert Blankenship Ruth Blaylock
Richard Cox Laven Sowell Richard Winfrey
S eec -
Speech education is a vital ele- SW.,
ment in a good background of com- 'fp Q
munication. Speech 1 covers basic fun-
damentals of speech, including discus- "2r Epli . of -ppps
sion, phonetics, body expression, and liil
an introduction to acting. Speech 2 is a iiii Egjfggff
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more advanced course in discussion, , 715
oratory, and debate. Speech 3 covers iw
dramatics, stage techniques, and pro-
duction. Stagecraft is concerned with
control and preparation of the stage
and its equipment, for construction of
scenery for plays, assemblies, and other
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Musical education is by no means neglected
at Edison, orchestras, glee clubs, bands, and the
more advanced choruses all prove interesting as
well as instructive. All advanced music groups
participate in school assemblies, evening programs
and concerts, P.T.A. and television programs, and
tours of the elementary schools. Edison students
have taken advantage of this education by taking
part in the Tulsa Youth Philharmonic Orchestra
and by Winning superior ratings in local and
state music contests.
Larry Alexander Bill Bardrick Neil Barker Catherine Earl George Fowler
Laffy Lippard Joe McArthur Bill McPeters Glennis Miller Eveiyn Parish
Charles Reves Donald Scott Bill Settle
Man cannot understand or appreciate his
civilization without studying its structure and its
evolution. The Edison social studies department
includes courses in American history, civics, gov-
ernment and economics, Oklahoma history, world
history, ancient and medieval history, and modern
history. Challenged by these courses, many Edi-
son students have received honors in the field of
social studies at outstanding universities.
Time and space are the foundation for the study of history, Miss Parish indicates
a part of the world to student Marilyn Sparks which will be included in her
study of ancient history.
Sue Johnson Louise Todd
Art students at Edison may choose from numerous courses offered to provide both
enjoyment and practical education. These include basic art, painting, commercial
art, fashion and interior design, and related arts. Edison students have repaid the
efforts of their art teachers by winning many awards in regional and national
Marian Dark Ednah Mae Ingalls jean james Margaret Locke
Bill Turinetti Mathel Young Pat Zachariae Joy ZumMallen
Personal gains and skills are
developed through the department
of business education at Edison.
Classes in typing, notehand, busi-
ness law and math, bookkeeping,
shorthand, office practice, and busi-
ness machines also prove useful in
preparation for Vocational and
higher educational goals.
Much reading, creative writing, and interpretation are included in honors
English. Discussing a literature selection are Mrs. Richey, Nancy Netherton,
Kirk Van Valkenburgh, and Steve Ogier.
Edison's senior high English department is
an excellent basis for higher education in any
field. It strengthens the students' knowledge of
grammar, but more important, it teaches them
to express themselves clearly by emphasizing
the study and interpretation of literature. In-
cluding the study of Shakespearean plays, units
on short stories and poetry, and extensive studies
of the literature from different nations, the three
years of high school English are truly a broaden-
jennye Ables John Butts Martha Cole Bethel DeLay
Chloe Lane Harold Marcum Berna Dean Morrow Sheila Parr
June Richey M21ri0n SCOU Donna Stark Ruth Wells
CHYOIYH BHIHCS Dorothy Boatright Doris Deaton Lester Goodson Muriel Lackey
Mary McDonald Kay Sanford William Smith
Junior high school English consists
of courses designed to improve the
studentis grammar, vocabulary, and writ-
ing ability. Since six years of English
are required, the junior high department
tries to establish a basic foundation for
higher achievements to come.
Mrs. Cole, Chairman of the English Department, assists substitute
teacher Mr. Walt Gerard as he begins his first day at Edison.
Mr. Smith and ninth grade students find a review of English fundamentals helpful in their
study of grammar.
James Belt Sarah Burkhart William Conner Jack Dobelbower Charles Fisher
B05 GUCSS Mary Hackler Stan Harrison Marjorie Landry Carrie Mae Little
Ervin Postier Sherman Robertsor Dorothy Salter Forrest Towry Celestia Williams
At Edison a student can acquire an excellent founda-
tion in math. Beginning with basic arithmetic in the
seventh grade, the department offers courses in algebra
I through V, plane and solid geometry, trigonometry, ana-
lytic geometry and calculus, and three levels of math.
The results of this fine education are the high scores
made by Edison students on standardized tests and awards
won in the National Math Test.
An eager math student provides a challenging question for Mr. Conner
Observation and study are important parts of a good biology course. A botany specimen
proves of interest to Mr. Sanderson, Nancy Sangunett, and Stacy Forrest.
Donald Hastings Charlotte Imel Eunice Moeckel Donald Poe
Quentin Polk Lee Quiett Bob Sanderson Iuel Trask
Lewis Ayres Chris Bolton
Liane Brown Wendell Casey
Many technicalities of today's
scientific world require a more de-
tailed and demanding scientific edu-
cation. To keep up with these in-
creasing demands, courses at Edi-
son are offered in general and phys-
ical science, biology, earth science,
chemistry, physiology, and physics.
These excellent educational oppor-
tunities provide a student with a
broad knowledge of the various
Listening to a .lecture by Dr. Oscar Irazarry, a one time Spanish teacher, are
privileged Spanish students in Edison's fifth and sixth year classes.
Edison students are offered courses in three
foreign languages: French, Latin, and Spanish. They
may take either conversational or grammatical courses,
both of which offer fine foundations for further
study. Foreign language students participate in lan-
guage club activities and present a foreign language
assembly so that the customs of their respective lan-
guage may be presented to the entire student body.
H6160 CUUSY Mary Childs Lucy Duckworth Priscilla Greene Rachel Pollard
Judith Samuel Rachel Sanchez Eilah Shearer Henrietta Walker
Walter Barham Ierrel Beller Fred Duvall Bill Grove Hugh Pierce
Tom Langham Nocus McIntosh Ralph Parker jimmy Sellers
Listening attentively to volleyball instructions are senior high girls' gym students.
In keeping pace with the ever increasing emphasis on
physical fitness, the department of physical education at Edison
provides a wide range of gym activities. Girl's gym presents
hockey, basketball, modern dancing, swimming, softball, and
tennis. Boy's gym develops skills in track, basketball, wrestling,
softball, and swimming.
ADH Cashell Pat Houston
Opalene Moore Laurann Rogers
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Edisorfs 1964 finalists in foreign exchange programs are Jolene Davis, Wendy' Jacobson, Nord Hastings, Lonnie Donovan,
Francie Marks, and Anne Scruton.
Foreign Exchange Programs
Sponsored by the American Field Service,
Tricia Lewis left Tulsa early in February
to live with the Gonzalez-Arroyo family
in Mendoza, Argentina. She will return
to Edison after Christmas.
Applicants for Edison's foreign exchange programs undergo rigorous questioning.
In the home of Mrs. Presley Ford, chairman of the exchange committee, Francie
Marks is interviewed by Mrs. C. S. Lewis and Mrs. Claude Dyer.
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Charles Goodall, Reverend Ben Hill, and Father Donald Smith presented
inspirational talks during the Brotherhood Breakfast.
Eager Edisonites line up to see NORTH by NORTHWEST.
Mr. Cleveland proudly displays a portrait of Edison donated to the
school by the Public Service Company. .
Tulsa A.F.S. students and their American relatives provided
interesting insights on foreign opinions during the assembly.
Each year Edison chooses four outstanding boys as can-
didates for Mr. Edison.
One of the outstanding activities
of the year is recognition of Edison's
birthday. The activities of Edison Week
cornrnence with a pep rally in the field-
house and continue through the Brother-
hood Breakfast and Teacher Appreciation
Day. The week climaxes with student su-
perlatives, Mr. Edison, and Student Coun-
cil Valentine's dance. This year's Mr.
Edison was Vic Williams. Other can-
didates were Scott Hall, Mark Wolf, and
Teachers were honored by both their homerooms and the Student Council
on "their" day.
One of the more inspirational moments of Edison Week was the flag raising.
Anguish and doubt cloud the faces of play members as Dick Motely
tells of a mysterious incident he has observed.
Seniors display EdiSOl1,S
This year the seniors presented the psycho-
logical drama, Nigbf Muff Fall, an exciting murder
mystery written by Emlyn Williams.
The play opens at the English country home
of an elderly, crippled woman living alone with
her servants. A shy niece, bold servants, question-
ing police, and a confused young man provide
a variety of characters lending atmospheres of
humor, mystery, and drama to the complex and
ever interesting plot.
Searching through the hatbox, these three characters
are unable to find the missing head.
Dan, played by Bill Millard, enacts one of his most dramatic scenes as
the psychological murderer.
The subtle humor of Hubert Laurie, portrayed by Dick Motely, is in great contrast to the more serious nature
of the puzzled, uncertain young Dan, Bill Millard.
Dexter Franklin, played by Mike Tipton, looks on hungrily as Corlis Archer, played by Robbie Liekam, offers candy to her father,
One of the most difficult tasks of a cast member is knowing his lines.
Prompter, Ann Sylverster, helps Robbie Liekam with her lines.
janet Cockriel deftly applies grease paint to Doug Wilson as Jim
Johnston touches up his make-up.
David Williams and DeeDee Knapp sacrificed many hours as
they rehearsed this scene repeatedly during practice sessions.
Ten frightened students caught in a boy's dorm, the principal at the
door, and few places to hide cause a great stir of excitement.
The combined efforts of the junior Board, class, and
officers helped achieve a rousing success of "Kiss and
Tell." The setting in the l940's, a junior Red Cross
kissing booth, a secret marriage, and jealous neighbors,
all add to the complex and hilarious developments of "Kiss
' and Ten."
"Best Foot Forward," the sophomore play, is staged
on a typical college campus. Many enjoyable moments are
provided when a senior boy invites a movie star to the
prom, she accepts, and then his steady girl arrives for the
Doc Reeber, David Cooper, the principal of Winsocki Prep
School, along with his secretary, Penny Van Hoose, search the
dormitory room and almost do not catch prep-student, Mark
Buchner, as he starts to climb out the window.
Caught by the anger of a double date, Bud, Gary Graham,
tries to escape the wrath of both girls.
Keeping in style with a Beatle wig is Dr. Burkhart as she
prepares to start her trig class.
Mr. Griffin, Mr. Grow, and Mr. Hoopert put their triple whammie hex on the
Roper football team.
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Edison athletes spark team enthusiasm by participating
in the winter sports assembly.
Mr. Hastings, chemistry teacher, agrees that it is a rarity when Edison students
can walk down the hall and smell fresh air.
k .swwz .
Besides their singing talent, The Bugs play benefit basket-
ball games, one of which was for the junior class.
Ben Henneke and Sandy Dixon are ecstatic over the results of the canned
school spirit, lend variety
Dressed for Hex Day, these fine boys typify Edison's originality.
Scott Hall and Wes Disney admire the robot designed by Rob
Barr in support of the football team.
Sandra Williams, Francie
Marks, and Sandra Prosko-
vec agree that whether it is
mink or mouse it has to be
fur on coat collars.
Ski jackets are a common
sight at Edison as displayed
by Lynn Rylander, john
Munneke, and Roger Grigor.
For Martha Manhart, Deborah Allen, Be-
linda Bates, and many Edison girls a fa-
vorite outfit is short skirts or jumpers
and knee socks.
New fads, school
Many hours of hard work pay off as Linda McCarty, Lana Hamilton, Janie Asher, Angela Anderson, and Alice Dunbar model their accomplishments
in the annua 1 Edison Style show,
Mr. Alexandefs creativity plus the singing talent of his homeroom
enabled his song to win an award during Edison Week.
Swingin', singin' Joyce, the voice, Avery cracks out another tune
on her guitar.
CHEERLEADERS are FRONT: Judy johnson, Marilyn Sparks, BACK: Barbara Roller, Kathy Kendall, Cheryl Crain, Betty Donlcin, Lucy
Murray, Nancy Allison.
C eerleaders boost
Kathy Kendall, head pom-pom girl, prepares a booklet Cheerleaders use their vibrant enthusiasm to activate school spirit for the big game,
designed to help orientate new cheerleaders.
Cheering at the game is the result of many hours of diligent practice.
School spirit at Edison is
maintained by the enthusiastic
cheerleaders. In preparation for
their many activities they attend a
summer clinic at the University of
Oklahoma in addition to the many
practice sessions. Their activities in-
clude leading cheers at games and
pep assemblies and encouraging
good sportsmanship of the student
Betty Donkin and Mary Adams help the Student Council by
selling roundball razzers.
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New cheers are unveiled at a pep rally before school.
Gleaning ideas from past yearbooks are Donnie Roberts, Nancy Remy, Sandra
Willianis, Lynna Snider, Marilyn Manton, David Detrick.
Mrs. Parr and staff members Lee Hoevel, Ann Grekel, Nancy Chandler, Bill
Dunn, Carol Highland inform Mr. Smith of some of his many duties as the
Members of the Edison year-
book staff must devote time, en-
durance, and forethought in order
to put forth an imaginative year-
book. Countless hard-working hours
provide abundant pleasure and a
feeling of accomplishment.
journalism affords many oppor-
tunities in learning the fundamen-
tals of newspaper writing. School
activities are efficiently covered in
the School Life, N ofide Timex, and
Southside Timer by the journalism
Yearbook and journalism
Mike Tipton, Francie Marks, and Mary Alice
Baldwin sort out class pictures for student dis-
Co-editors Drue Dillard and Pat Morris review the dummy of last years
yearbook in order to prevent many common errors.
One of the highlights of the journalism class was the interviewing of Bill Blair,
star of the "Big Bill and Oomagog Show" and KVOO-TV weatherman. W
Kathy Warden and Janice Tomer, co-editors of
School Life, review the current editions of the
rush to meet deadlines
Members ofthe journalism staff are, FRONT, Lee Blackledge, Susan Cobb, Jan Scott, SuzAnne Close, Kathy Price.
Marilyn Bumpass, Donna Winer. BACK ROW: Carol Warren, Linda Haag, Sharon Mills, David Livingston, Bob
Armstrong, Bob Losure, Judy Frank, Jeanne Hunt, Carole Garbade, and Judy Dague. Not present: Greg Palazzo, pho-
tographer and sport's editor, and Pat Redfern, circulation and distributions editor.
Mr. Alexandefs homeroom won the Senior Play ticket sales contest, supported
a needy family, and earned the award of homeroom of the month as well as
having sweatshirts and a homeroom banner.
Mrs. Richey's homeroom earned recognition by having
sale for AFS. These hard-working students have twice
the homeroom of the month award.
Car washes and bake sales have shown the enthusiasm of
Dr. Burkharfs homeroom. They were also first to be one
hundred percent in budget ticket sales.
Cole's Capshooters show their school spirit by wearing home-
room sweatshirts and participating in pep rally skits.
Members of the ORCHESTRA are ROW 1: J. DeWees, T. Kenton, K. Jackson, F. Craig, P. Nation, S. McIntyre, ROW 2: N. McKewon, S. Sherman
M. Withington, S. Pummill, P. Lynch, S. Peters, J. Hudson, A. Beale, B. Davis, D. Potter, L. Wilson, ROW 3: P. Preaus, J. Jacobs, M. Dratz, J
Alexander, C. Johnson, C. Wade, D. Hawthorne, L. Cagley, D. Fisher, M. Jones, W. Williamson, ROW 4: J. Issacks, G. Denham, P. Shell, P. Mci
Arthur, A. Levin, ROW 5: B. Davis, J. Phillips, C. Rupe, S. Owens, B. DeMerritt, Mr. Winfrey.
Members of BAND III are ROW 1: T. DeFalco, P. Owens, J. Rickabaugh, L. Hall, N. Stephenson, ROW 2: P. Eller, S. Karey, D. Tidwell, S.
Prophet, B. Peterson, G. Griffin, D. Drake, B. Baugh, B. Remck, S. Wright, W. Robinson, ROW 3: S. Rathmann, P. Cobb, D. Perrin, K. Pope, J.
Barnes, R. Goble, J. Bennent, S. Conard, S. Lewis, K. Dale, G. Semke, R. Eagon, L. Norman, D. Clark, C. Teter, ROW 4: N. Mark, R. McVay, V.
Ashcroft, D. McKee, J. Martin, S. Koch, T. Williams, J. Williams, R. Vincent, J. Bunch, T. Fulton, M. Rainwater, T. Miller, R. Speagle, T. Pratt,
ROW 5: D. Ross, F. Copes, R. Talley, J. Barnes, R. Turner, G. Lobaugh, D. McCalm, B. Kirberger, Mr. Winfrey.
While visiting EHS. jazz clarinetist Buddy DeFrance gives
constructive criticism to Kent Renfrow and Gary Sloan.
Edison is provided
y choruses, bands, and orchestras.
Mr. Cox explains an intricate passage to section leaders Mike
Henry, Gloria Boyd. and Rodney Routsong.
Members of the CONCERT CHORUS are, Pianist, Jolene Davis: ROW 1: Natalie Brown, Barbara Roller, Shirley Murray, Reid Allen, Ronnie Hunt.
Dick Ruprecht, John Ratliff, Ken Dillman, Kathy Oliver, Ginny Dunn, Shirval Hill, Mr. Sowell, ROW 2: Betty Easter, Donna Easter, Vicki Sch-
neider, Renee Murphy, Chris Petterson, Bob Kenny, Bill Davis, Mike Stout, Mary Henley, Kay Oliver, Joan Wilkerson, ROW 5: .Linda Moore,
Lorna Null, Robyn Dundee, Carol Soule, Larry Catron, Bob Lamons, Roger Grigor, Dick Motley, Diane Hodges, Pam Catron, Joyce Cook.
These organizations stimulate
Members of the MIXED CHORUS are ROW 1: K. Philips, B. Fish, I.. Adkins, A. Tharpe, B. Sipes, J. Stringer, S. Shan, B.
Farley D Wagenblatt J. Teel, K. Freeman, R. Hayden, L. Thomas, B. Sokol, D. Gillespie, D. Eulii-reghtiVMr. Soxfelgg ROW 23
t t M.
M. Riggs, S. Earl-, D. Miller, S. Jacobson, R. Pool, R. Christie, R. Packwood, D. Ringle, D. Camp e , . yan, . cru on,
Irby E Mooney' ROW 3: J. Young, J. Wright, D. Happel, S. Oldham, G. Schweers, C. Lawrence, G. Nichols, B. Lewis, K.
D6 Davis. UR. Edwards, R. Clark, L. Blackledge, P. Chance, D. Hagan Pianist, R. Audd.
Kay Oliver, Bobby Kenney, and Reid Allen are coached by Mr, Sowell in
preparation for one of the Concert Chorus's many activities.
cultural and ascetic interes s.
Members of the GIRLS' GLEE CLUB are ROW 1: Mr. Sowell, Jane Sokol, Carol McEwen, Martha Gowans, Mary Burt, Martha York, joan White-
book, Susan Sheltong ROW 2: Pam Marler, Merrilyn Alston, Debbie Farmer, Shirley Ramsey, Kathy Craver, Ronni Marrin, Keni Schooler, Sandy
Caryg ROW 3: Pianist, Robert Wise, Sheri Childress, Shari Hudson, Charlene Barton, Charlotte Barton, Carroll Yost, Kathy Brewer, Linda Day.
Stage band members rehearse hours to achieve the perfection that is expected
in concerts and assemblies.
Music groups provide
Members of the ADVANCED ORCHESTRA are VIOLINS: J. Johnson, P. Lawler, G. Lawson, M. Norberg, W. Denham, M,
Gile, J. johnson, R. Harrison, D. Clutchg OBOE: J. Wilderg BASSOON: J. Core, FLUTE: D. Tholen, A. Edwing, J. Schricker, P.
Martin, A. Vincent VIOLA: M. Levin, M. Walker, L. Heckmang CELLO: C, Pieper, R. McIntyre, P. D-ial, M. Malbeufg
STRING BASS: I.. Wilder, W. Woodsg CLARINET: G. Brown, C. Dunn, K. Walden, G. Musgrove, R. Brown, FRENCH
HORNS: R. Franklin, L. Browng TRUMPETS: R. Barr, J. Jordan, M. Springfielclg PERCUSSION: G. Sloan, M. Solowg TROM-
BONES: K. Long, W. Romero, J. Ekartg I-IARP: L. I-Iunter.
Members of the STAGE BAND are SAXES: Chaney Carter, Robert Sloan, Bob Burns, Wayne Lair, D. R. Grimes,
RHYTHM: Larry Wilder, Wayne Woods, Frank Man-to-oth, Kent Renfrow, Gary Sloan, Mike Solow, Kenyon Rupnickg
TRUMPETS: Martin Springfield, Mike Curry, Robert Barr, Bob Jones, David Krummeg TROMBONES: Kip Powell, Kim
Long, Jim Elmore, Randy Jacobs, Steve May.
valuable pla ing ex erience
Members of the JUNIOR HIGH GIRLS' GLEE CLUB are ROW 1: C. Sheram, S. Morgan, L. Hamilton, J. Baker, C. Moon,
P. Hale, J. Keith, M. Downey, C. King, V. Graf, J. Ward, L. Lantow, A. Richards, P. Bradley, N. Milner, M. White, M. Patter-
song ROW 2: C. Chandler, K. Moore, D. Ervin, B. Frank, S. Wenger, L. Jack, L. Daniel, C. Creaer, V. Bledsoe, D. Carroll, J.
Crowdus, V. Bougher, N. Bowen, M. Rorschach, B. Romero, J. Hutchison, S. Bagwell, J. Roberts, B. Vanzantg ROW 3: M. McGee
A. Pool, C. Drew, S. Wise, J. Fell, C. Carroll, M. Felts, C. Zumwalt, C. Wells, D. Schott, C. Low, L. Dempsey, J. West, K.
Knight, N. Bennett, J. Bogan, J. Carley, B. Beard, K. Hoar, A. Todhunterg ROW 4: L. Scott, E. Alexander, J. White, S. Hudson,
J. Patman, S. Renberg, S. Schaffer, L. Jennings, P. Dart, S. Ranck, B. Preiss, T. Pilkington, D. Copenhaver, C. Piland, J. Raines,
C. Gooch, Mr. Blankenship.
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Members of BAND I are ROW 1: S. Gilmore, J. Crawford, J. Johnston, E. Gentry, M. Beard, D. Newsom, B. Hodges, ROW 2: C. Carter, S.
Allen, B. Broding, P. May, K. Francy, K. Townsend, K. Ledbetter, R. Fisher, D. Suits, B. Dillman, L. Sweenyg ROXW 5: C. Born, T. Reaves, P.
Bolon, S. Blood, P. Saubert, R. Reynolds, K. Roller, E. Hoffman, R. Huggins, M. Dudding, M. Highland, ROW 4: B. Eley, B. Jones, M. Jones.
N. Elbon, P. Tholen, B. Crain, R. Krumme, L. O'Reilly, D. White, S. Goad, G. Newsom, S. Been, J. Ledbetter, J. Elder, R. Perrin, L. Davis, ROW'
5: C. Leland, G. Riggs, R. Gomez, D. Clark, M. Saubert, Mr. Winfrey.
and afford man hours
Members of the JUNIOR HIGH BOYS' GLEE CLUB are Pianist B. Henthorneg ROW 1: C. Selman, S. Rab-
enaldt, S. Hoppes, R. Hagan, R. Mills, C. Thompson, R. Bechland, S. Thomas, T. Alexander, B. Davis, M.
Malahy, D. Crawford, P. Dratz: ROW 2: S. Davidson, S. Jared, D. White, D. Morton, T. Rodman, D. Crawford,
S. Hickerson, J. Byrne: S. Thompsen, R. Weber, M. Eilers, P. McArthur, ROW 3: Mr. Sowell, D. Frederick, G.
Wellndorf, B. First, D. Hartson, M. Thompson, R. Argue, T. Bell, B. Elliott, R. Mason, B. Davis, D. Fleming,
J. Malahyg ROW 4: R. Walder, G. Hall, M. Van Hoose, D. Ruggles, R. Elwell, J. Brown, P. Erdmann, M,
Self, R. Peterson, B. Ramsey, L. McRorey, P. Gentry, R. Gray, J. Johnson, T. Rogers.
Members of BEGINNING STRINGS are ROW 1: Carolyn Pope, Linda Nunneleyg ROW 2: Bill
Snow, John Gorrell, Ian Lyons, Susan Morton, ROW 3: jim Feldmann, Henry Happel, Mike Parker,
Sharon Greenwood, Mr, Winfrey.
of personal satisfaction.
Members of BAND II are ROW 1: 1. Wiley, M. Tharel, J. Butler, K. Woncik, R. Riddle, J. Forrest, ROW 2: E. Peeples, T. Oliver, J. Lammon,
S. Bullinger, S. Coulter, F. Cantrell, ROW 3: J. Williams, J. Phillips, G. Gibbons, B. Jacoby, C. Stephenson, S. Reynolds, C. Shafer, M. Jones, J.
Laughlin, B. Antry, M. Clor, V. Cobb, B. Barnard, C. Whisenhunt, C. Shaw, ROW 4: J. Byrd, M. Berg, K. Petra, G. Campbell, S. Cash, M. Carroll,
P. Davis, W. Eskridge, P. Petta, J. Abshire, G. Nevins, D. Anderson, D. Mclntyre, P. Wilson, K. Woodbury, D. Davidson, J. Goff, D. Froning, R.
Roberts, ROW 5: P. Southard, I. Aldaker, C. Enterline, G. Wilder, D. Fields, D. MCClary, S. Glazer, Mr. Winfrey.
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Student Council officers are Ben Henneke, presidentg Phil Boesche, vice-presiclentg
Susan Strong, treasurerg and Betty Easter, secretary.
Paul Taylor, Phil Boesche and Ben Henneke work on Student
Council projects in Do'be's room.
Student Council engages in man
Christmas cards are distributed by Student Council po-sitmen.
Each Student Council member represents
his homeroom opinion in matters concerning stu-
dent government. Among the council's activities
are sponsoring the election of Boy and Girl of
the Month, raising money for the Foreign Ex-
change program, and planning and executing
Fourteen thousand cans were collected in Edison's Canned Goods
Drive. Sandy Dixon, drive chairman, and Ben Henneke, Student Coun-
cil president, examine the cans before they are sent to the Salvation
Student Council members represent tenth, eleventh and twelfth grade homerooms. Mr. Jack Dobelbower sponsors
Joyce Cook receives her National Honor Society pin from Miss
Mrs. Powell, co-sponsor of the Honor Society at Edison
with Miss Clark, guides Society members in their college
ational Honor Society promotes
Sandra Willianis, David Detricl-c, Drue Dillard, Pat Morris, Bill Dunn and
Mary Alice Baldwin receive their Honor Society membership cards.
Throughout history, man has recognized
and marked for special honor those who excel.
Ancient and medieval universities established
their honor societies. In modern times, the covet'
ed honor of election to Phi Beta Kappa outranks
all other distinctions that a college can bestow.
In election to the National Honor Society, the
secondary school faculty honors the attainments
already made and recognizes the promise they
contain of continued excellence in the cherished
ideals of a school.
Leaders of the National Honor Society are Ann Grekel, secretaryg Paul Taylor.
vice-presidentg Jim McWilliams, preside-ntg Mike Gravitt, treasurer.
National Honor Society members are juniors having a 5.5 grade average and seniors with a 3.25 grade average.
Mary Lou Mungen creates Boy and Girl of the Month sketches for
the junior high Stud' Council. Her completed drawings are dis-
played in the foyer.
Mr. George Fowler, Student Council sponsor, discusses coun-
cil business with Kjersti Larson.
Junior High students
junior high STUDENT COUNCIL members are, BOTTOM ROW: M. Samuelson, J. Andelman, S. Borchard, M. Davis, C. Thomas, T. Messef, D.
Donkin, j. johnson, T. Stevens, S. Wilbanks, V. Fowler, SECOND ROW: M. Singer, G. Turner, L. jack, T. Henshaw, J. Fredenberger, J. Saab,
Rogers, J. Fair. P. Ellerg THIRD ROW: G. Purdy, M. Seigel, K. White, S. Shaffer, A. Withington, K. Wells, P. Tessier, M. jones, J. Helm, M.
McGee, K. Kee, P. Easter, K. Low, TOP ROXW: J. B. Lee, D. Fleming. L. Shapiro, B. Strong, R. Gray, B. Farris, S. Floyd, M. L. Mungen, K. Larson,
M. Highland. J. Friedman, and T. Oliver.
junior high Student Council is the gov-
erning body for the seventh, eighth, and
ninth grades. Members are elected represent-
atives of their homerooms and school-spon-
Committees are responsible for special council functions. These committee members are
planning a Student Council fund raising project.
Patty Tessier and Mark Davis discover an honor plaque which was
awarded to the council several years ago.
Forming the cabinet of the junior high Student Council are Terry
Messer. corresponding secretary, Diana Donkin, treasurer, Keith
Roller, president, Candi Thomas, parliamentarian, julie johnson, re-
cording secretary and Mark Davis, vice-president.
Planning the program for the Key Club radio broadcast are Pete Byars, Key Club
president, and Chris White.
Key Club Sweetheart
School service is the aim of Edison's
Key Club. It is composed of young men who
are outstanding leaders and students. Under
the sponsorship of the Utica Square Kiwanis
Club, Key Club members have undertaken
worthwhile projects of benefit to their school
and community. At the annual banquet,
Barbara Roller was crowned sweetheart of
Key Club officers are Pete Byars, president, Pat Irwin, vice-president, Russell Bock,
secretary, and Russell Wienecke, treasurer.
2 ' as .
Key Club members are selected for membership on the basis of scholarship, lead6rSl1iP, arid CifiZfflShiP-
Usherettes are active senior girls who are outstanding students
Loading the trunk with gifts for the St. john Vianney School are Anne McCoy,
Susan Allen, Sandy Dixon, Ann Moody, and Jacque Frost.
Usherettes usher at 'school functions
and aid the school and community through
service and charity. This year, members of
Usherettes made Christmas presents for the
girls at St. john Vianney School.
Usherette officers are Nancy Chandler, vice-presi-
dent, Ann Moody, secretary-treasurer, and Jacque
Edison junior high's finest students and leaders are chosen to be members of the Honor Commission. It is the responsibility of
these outstanding eighth and ninth grade boys and girls to set examples of honesty for the student body.
Commission officers are Brent Davis, president, julie Andelman, secretary,
Mary Lou Mungen, Student Council representative, and Larry Chapin, who
is not pictured, vice-president.
Honor Commission members are explaining the principles of the Honor
System to seventh graders.
Members of Honor Commission are se-
lected by the faculty on the basis of scholar-
ship, dependability, leadership and honesty.
With Miss Deaton, their sponsor, they pro-
mote the junior high school honor system.
The purpose of the Commission is to in-
crease classroom honesty.
Barry Davis, Dick Fleming, Gary Rosenthal and Jim Nelson operate the
lost and found, which is the K-Club's responsibility.
K-Club members are outstanding junior high school
l boys who devote time to aiding Edison and Tulsa. They
are sponsored by the Utica Square Kiwanis Club. Their
K-Club Officers are Bill Strong, treasurerz Jay Frieda faculty sponsors were Mr. Smith, first semester, and Mr.
man, president, Mark Davis, secretary, Kim White, vice-
Miller, second semester.
organizations build character
The members of K-Club are FIRST ROW: Mr. Miller, B-ill Strong, jay Friedman, Mark Davis, Kim White, Mr. Smithg SECOND ROW: Larry
Chapin, Dennis Schwabe, Richard Elwell, Carl Sears, Richard Neville, Barry Davis, Mark Seigle, Larry Simmons, THIRD ROW: jimmy Nelson.
Gary Rosenthal, Stephen Booth, Gary Gaither, Steve Goad, Larry O'Reilly, D-avid Henderson, Brent Davis, Keith Roller, FOURTH ROW: David
I-Ioppes, john McCormack, Mike Highland, Paul Bolen, Roger Gray, Bob Lyons, Doug Rose, Lee Shapiro, Dick Fleming.
Officers of this year's Red Cross are Doug Wilso-n, vice-presidentg J
Mary Kaye Burnham, secretaryg Suzanne Ellington, presidentg
Kathy Harn, program chairman, Clare Ahrens, treasurer.
Development of leadership and service
in Red Cross members is one of the most re-
warding results of membership in this out-
standing organization. Annual projects, in-
cluding the Red Cross membership drive,
talent show, and filling of gift boxes are
sponsored by eager Red Cross members.
Through their work in helping others, mem-
bers of Edison's Red Cross develop a keen
insight into the problems of others and
ways in which the less fortunate can be
Red Cross members are elected by their homerooms to serve for the year.
unior Red Cross
Rehearsing for a Red Cross talent show at a hospital are performers Wes Disney, Larry Wilder, Bob Burns and Alex Wfhitmore.
sponsors membershlp dr
These Red Cross members are preparing an article for the city Red Cross bulletin
the "Key Hole."
How about that! john Teal has discovered that Cheryl Crain
is the Red Cross walking girl of the day.
Sherri Shanor conducts elections for Pep Club athlete of the month.
By selling pompoms, pep ribbons, and
the newly designed car stickers, the Talons
generated more school spirit than ever be-
fore. Loyalty to the green and white was
also evident in the active poster campaigns
before the athletic events. Boasting a mem-
bership of over three hundred high school
girls, the Pep Club has been sponsored for
five years by Mrs. joy Rae ZumMallen. Co-
sponsor this year was Mrs. Judy Hagedorn.
Talons stimulate school spirit,
Talons cheer Edison's athletes on to victory in their crisp green and white uniforms. Present at each home athletic event, the Pep Club also ac
:ompanied the team to the Bartlesville football game.
Carolyn McMasters, a sophomore member of Talons, sews
the Edison "E" onto her Pep Club sweater.
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Talons are led by Sherri Shanor, president, Sherry Ryder, vice-president,
Donna Roers, secretary, and joy Tschappat, treasurer. Mrs. Hagedorn and
Mrs. ZumMallen are sponsors.
Pep Club members make posters to boost school spirit and encourage the
Edison s Marching Band provides entertainment at football games and parades.
arching Band adds variety
Marching Band has promoted student pride
in Edison through spirited performances on the
football field. Under the direction of Mr. Cox,
the members of the band perfect marches in prac-
tices before school and during class. They partici-
pate in several parades each year, including the
annual Fair and Christmas parades.
Majorette Kathy Smith delights audiences with her baton
Marching Band entertains football spectators at halftime.
to athletic events
By participating in class, band members improve their musical skill
Rigorous band rehearsals are often held in the early morning on the practice field.
In new blazers, Liberty Belles march in the Tulsa State Fair
Parade in downtown Tulsa.
It was time for a change! Liberty Belles' captains compare green
blazers with last year's uniforms. The girls are Marilyn Bumpass,
Janice Lamb, Karen Phillips, Camille Holt and Linda Goff.
Liberty Belles endeavor to promote
school spirit and pride by performing with
the Marching Band during half-time ac-
tivities at football games and in paradesf
They spend hours of practice before and
after school in perfecting their clever, and
often intricate, routines.
Following precisely the direction of Kip Powell, one of
Eclison's drum majors, are the Liberty Belles and the
marching Eagle band- Liberty Belles officers are Linda Goff, Lee Boomer, Marilyn Bumpass,
Pat Robinson. Tanice Young and Karen Phillips.
perform with archin Band
LIBERTY BELLES are, FIRST ROW: J. Lamb, L. Goff, M. Bumpass, W. Smith, K. Phillipsg SECOND ROW: C. Holt, G. Harrison, B.
Braunlich, J. Rosebush, R. Price: THIRD ROW: S. Hall, C. Crawford, S. Miller, S. Wiedeman, H. Zackerg FOURTH ROW: P. Robinson,
M. Alston, M. Murphy, T. Ramey, N. Downey: FIFTH ROW: J. Musgrove, K. Brown, K. Mooreland, I.. Boomer, J. Braunlich.
Advertising Board members serve their homerooms by attending to class financial matters.
Advertisin Board promotes,
Advertising Board member, Melinda Baker, checks her
homeroxom's account in the bank with Mrs. Cerny.
Edison's Advertising Board consists of
elected representatives from each homeroom.
Members take care of budget ticket sales,
play tickets and yearbooks. Each Week they
distribute School Life newspapers.
Laura Coe receives School Life: for her homeroom from Judy Frank
Bob Armstrong, Pat Redfern and Suzanne Close.
Thespians is the organization for stu-
dents interested in drama at Edison. One
hundred hours of work concerned with the
stage is required for membership. Edison's
Troupe 14 is affiliated with the National
Thespian Society. Members present talent
awards after each class play and a "Best
Thespian" award at the end of the school
These Thespians have not only appeared in assemblies and plays but also worked
back stage and in various committees.
and Thespians emote.
- ' d Ca , 'b g P m McKissiclc, presidentg Bill Millard, Laughing through a play are Thespians DeeDee Knapp
32555333dczeixgegilrildiallziliay, Itiggsuiiig i1ndaDeeDee Knapp, secretary. David Williams, Sandra Gray, Henry Eddins, Miss
Burlcet, sponsor, Pam McKissick and Mike Tipton
French Club officers are Ann Moody, vice-presidentg Ann Turner,
president, Linda Langley, treasurerg and Susan Allen, secretary.
French Club members present a skit from "La Parure" by Maupassant.
Performers are Aileen Cheatham, Jane Moore, Ann Turner, Gail Kravitz, a 6 C u S
Cindy Leonard, Ann Moody, jan Coulter and Susie Fisher.
Mrs. Helen Carney sponsors the French Club. Members speak in French at meetings and enjoy an annual breakfast and dinner.
ff ei Q .A
David Williams provides the background music as Steve Fadam
gives a toast in Latin at the annual Latin Club banquet.
add to school culture
For the first time in four years,
Edison's Latin Club has joined the jun-
ior Classical League, a national. organiza-
tion. Under the sponsorship of Mrs.
Walker and Mrs. Duckworth, Latin
Club members enjoyed the annual orgy
at Villa Conti.
Latin Club officers are Paula Stogner, treasurer, Lynn Cates, vice
president, Anne Thar-pe, secretary, and Dick Ruprecht, president
Latin Club participants enjoy learning the language and acquainting themselves with Roman
customs. Mrs. Walker and Mrs. Duckworth, sponsors of the organization, are on the left
and right, respectively.
Aquillas are chosen for their citizenship and scholarship to serve their school during the ninth grade.
Library assistants aid Miss Boatright in the junior high school library. They file magazines, repair
books, and operate the check-out desk.
Junior I-Iigh's Aquillas
Aquilla Club is composed
of outstanding ninth grade
girls. They serve Edison in
various ways: by working in the
library, the main office, coun-
selors' offices, and the nurse's
office. Sponsored by Mrs. Zoe
White, Aquillas usher at school
functions and help teachers
upon request. Their activities
are culminated by an annual
To increase interest in reading, an attractive bulletin board dsiplay is
made by library assistants Mary Beth Wheatly, Sharon Gilmore,
Barbara Fisher and Vicky Wright.
Decorating the Christmas tree are Aquilla officers Karen Froning, vice-
presiden-tg Mary Kay Haden, presidenitg Nancy Seigismund, treasurerg and
Rosemary Bumpass, secretary.
Office assistants help out in junior High offices. They answer telephones, file cards, greet guests, and attend to many other duties.
Spanish Club members are: B. Kravetz, C. Crawford, R. Motley, A. Hale, Mrs. Sanchez, sponsor, J. Cohen, J. Davis, J. Carson, S. jones, B.
Wise, I.. Davis, K. Warden, R. Bock, R. Wiseman, J. Lloyd, S. Jacobs, B. Losure, I.. Toussaint, and seated are: T. Godinez, J. Inhofe, S.
Wakefield, R. Dundee, B. Rubbin.
arious organizations enrich
Members of the Medical Club are: FIRST ROW: Janet Hamilton, Arthur Fox, Steve Sherber,
Patty Roesslerg SECOND ROW: Steve Fadem, Lora Heckman, jerry Bookman, Patty Lawlerg
THIRD ROW: Mr. Hastings, sponsor, Carl Lattimore, Bob Seigle, Dave Detrick, Ronnie Chasner.
Through fiestas and skits,
Spanish Club members increase their
knowledge of the culture of Spain.
Mrs. Sanchez sponsors this active
Edisorfs Medical Club pro-
motes the search for greater knowl-
edge by sponsoring field trips, films
and speakers. This program pro-
vides information about vocational
training required in specialized
fields of medicine.
Wfelcoming new teachers through a showcase display is one of the projects of
Edison's F.T.A. Suzanne Morgan greets Mrs. Hagedorn with an owl represent- '
ing the wisdom of teachers.
lives of students
Students mathematical interests
are developed outside the class-
room by participation in Edison's
Math Club. Members learn about
unusual or advanced developments
in the field of mathematics and in-
crease their knowledge through re-
search and lectures by guest speak-
Future teachers of America are Kathy Ritter, Anne Thorpe,
Carol Crawford, Dr. Burkhart, sponsor, Marianna Murphy,
Suzanne Morgan, Richard McIntyre, Marcia Petta, Beverly
Braunlich, and Judy Reynolds.
Math Club members have enjoyed a series of programs on IBM computers, for which Mr.
Dobelbower, the sponsor, made arrangements.
Stagecraft members are: FIRST ROW: Mr. Crowell, director, R. Estep, C. Elliott, P. Elliott, C. Highland, J. Gray, L. Dale, M. Buchnerg
SECOND ROW: D. Chapman, J. Trussley, R. jones, K. McLane, I.. Conner, T. Keller, K. Thomas, K. Fikeg THIRD ROW: B. Eller, XV.
Glenn, R. Rhumbaugh, B. McCright, S. Estel, K. Davidson, P. Schaffer, R. Fornell, J. McLane.
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john Scott and Rick Fornell lower backdrops
from the flydock.
Stagecraft members construct stage sets, provide
lighting and sound effects, and attend to the techni-
cal problems of school assemblies and plays. Their
work is directed by Mr. Crowell.
Operating the lighting panel are stagecraft members Bill Eller and Carol Highland.
Building a flat are john McLane, Bill MCCright, and David Lariclrum.
for soho ol productions
Paul Bell, Ken McLane and Ken Davis are takin-g the projector, screen and
clark shades to a history room for the showing of a film.
Earphones are utilized to maintain Contact from Larry Conner in
the projection booth to other stagecraft members backstage.
Stage managers are Nelson Brown and Kenny Pike.
Office and library assist-
ants aid the staff of Edison.
Girls give service in the main
office, attendance office, ad-
dressograph office, and the
offices of the nurse and
counselors. Library assistants
help Miss Delay and Mrs.
White by checking out books
and replacing on the shelves,
Through their service in various parts of the school.
office assistants help Edison's activities run smoothly.
Mary Stahlin and Cathey Cowart face rain and wind
running errands for the attendance office.
tudents assume role
Library assistants are essential to the efficient operation of our school. SEATED,
from left to right are: B. Schmidlin, K. Phinney, D. Barnes, S. Mills, S. Fusselman,
B. Cunningham. STANDING, left to right are: C. Willey, S. Hill, L. Riggs, S.
Pierce, D. Moore, G. McGraw, Miss DeLay, Mrs. White, J. Storm, C. Breedlove, S.
LEADER CORPS are, BOTTOM ROW: B. Baker, J. Byrd, D. Hehs, E. Muratet, L. Trace, A. Frisbie, A. Walker, M. Walters, M.
Patterson, W. Barnes, C. Palmer, A. Todhunter, P. Nation: MIDDLE ROW: Mrs. Moore, sponsor, C. Valant, K. Deatherage, J. Isaacks,
C. Mims, J. L. Patman, S. Pummill, P. Keene, T. Pilkington, L. Hendrickson, S. Reeds, J. Hudson, L. Livingston, L. Cottier, J. White,
Miss Cashell, sponsor: TOP ROW: R. Buller, A. Luttgen, J. Anderson, L. Hultgren, L. V. Wilson, E. Shepherd, C. Hatcher.
Leader Corps members assist
the junior high girls' gym teachers,
Miss Cashell and Mrs. Moore. In
addition to their help in leading the
gym classes, these girls post inter-
esting displays on the gym bulletin
boards. They also enjoy events such
as an annual picnic.
Marilyn Miller and Leader Corps member Wendy Barnes bounce the cage
ball into the gym for a class game.
JR. HIGH CHESS CLUB members are, SEATED: Demi Rosenthal, Scott Fales, Alan Beale,
STANDING: Forrest Craig, Lloyd Sweeny, Tom Cox, Mike Valant, Greg Harrison, Mr. Poe,
sponsor, Robert Krumme, Don Newsons, Gregg Turner.
rganizations broaden students
Chess Club members are, FIRST ROW: Robert Harris, Mark Antell, Steve Sherber, Mr. Parks, sponsor,
Phyllis Dial, SECOND ROW: David McFerren, jack Osborn, jim Johnston, THIRD ROW: Lee
I-Ioevel, john Coe.
Edison's two Chess Clubs pro-
vide recreation for students who
take a special interest in chess. Mr.
Poe sponsors the junior high club
and Mr. Parks is senior high Chess
Sandra Singer, Cindy Leonard, Diane Schaffer and Dave Detrick study
the globe and maps to learn more about countries in the news.
Officers of the International Relations Club are Pete Byars, presi
dentg Robbie Christie, vice-presidentg and Karen Sherber, secretary.
Members of IRC show their interest in government and world affairs through their participation in this organization.
- ,, . ,1.,, ,,,
Practicing for the Water show, Swimettes form a "Ballet Leg."
Miss Houston is Swimettes' sponsor, critic, aid, discourager,
encourager and friend.
"Splash-Backs," Swimettes' 1964 pro-
duction and culmination of their water ac-
tivities, features parts from shows of the
past ten years. The choreography, settings .
and costumes were done by the members.
Members of Swimettes are selected in try- 1
outs held in the spring and fall. They are l
directed and sponsored by Miss Pat Houston.
FIRST ROW: I.. Hamilton, J. Dodd, S. Strong, C. Ahrenf
J. johnson, R. Medlin, D. Fitts, S. Dixon, S. Barton, SEC
OND OW: B. Farrar, S. Dodd, P. Clark, J. Musgrove, C
Harrison, C. Leitner, P. Davis, V. Chavers, C. Henderson, 5
Marina Wieneke and Judy Johnson prepare the script and choreography
for "Splash Backs," this year's water show.
Clowning through a scene from "The Wizard of Oz" are Carol Brouse.
Dorothy, Jo-an Ahrens, the scarcrowg Patty Clark, the cowardly lion, and
Jean Dodd, tin man.
Swimettes officers are Jean Dodcl, vice-president, Susan Strong, secretary, Lana
Henderson, THID ROW: J. Ahrens, N. Pratt, J. Clark, A. Hamilton, president, Clare Ahrens, treasurer, and Judy Johnson, historian.
Ewing, A. Smith, M. Wieniecke, C.,Dunn, J. Heuser, C.
Combs, L. Peters, J. Campbell, M. Thomas, K. Payne, J.
Brand, C. Brouse.
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Whether it was Vic and Eileen's singing or Kris and Jerrys playing
Kathy was ill and could not have her picture taken.
This memorable year has brought happiness to Edison
seniors as they prepare themselves scholastically for college
and for jobs. They find relief from their .studies by spon-
soring the Christmas dance, Twelfth Night, the senior
play, Night Nfzzff Fall, and Miss Edis0n's Coronation
mixer, the Regal Eagle Ball. The senior class officers are
jerry Barnett, presidentg Vic Williams, vice-presidentg Kris
Wienecke, secretary, Eileen Freeman, treasurer, and Kathy
Kendall, social chairman. With the cooperation of the
senior board and its able sponsor, Mr. Alexander, the
senior class has successfully undertaken projects such as
mums for football homecoming and the election of Mr.
S.L.O.B. If the achievements of a senior class are an indica-
tion of the ability of its members, many in the class of 1964
are destined for greatness.
Kathy Kendall and Jerry Barnett listen attentively as the senior board
discusses Twelfth Night, the Christmas dance.
Our illustrious senior class sponsor also gives stirring
board members lead class -
Elected homeroom representatives, class officers and members-at-large compose the senior board. The board plans and
supervises senior activities.
seniors complete their sixth
year of high school
Diplomas and senior rings represent graduation the goal of
all Edison seniors.
Sue Ann Baker
Band member Kim Long shows Mr. Cox the amazing
resemblance between his marching band hat and his birth-
We reflec with pride
Mary Kay Burnham
Sandra Kay Davis
canned goods drives
and A.F.S. students,
Ali Ebrahimi, student from Iran, uses the telephone
as much as a typical American teenager.
football mixers and
Eager physics students attempt to rediscover principles about
waves in their laboratory experiment.
class dances and plays
jo Ellen Dunn
Nancy Jane Griffin
Mary Beth Hanks
We hold fond memories
of lunch passes
and magazine subscription drives
Responsibility weighs heavily upon Ben Henneke and Pete Byars
Student Council and Key Club presidents
college board examinations
Edison tackle Wes Disney proves that our football team is really
a bouncy bunch.
and visits from
George Robert Llewellyn
Jane Ann Martin
and job counselin
Irita Kaye Medlin
Iranian students contribute to the culture of Edison s English
classes by translating the "Rubaiyat" into Arabic
Yearbook staff members kibitz as Greg Palazzo tells Bobby
Kinney how to pose for his football individual picture.
As graduation approaches,
we e in to realize
Dee Dee Pribil
what We are leaving behind
Patricia Ann Smith
Willa Kay Smith
as the doors of Edison close
Cheryl Van Burkleo
Janice Van Fossan
after us for the last time.
Alan Feclman, vice-president, is getting a lot of advice on how to
change a flat tire by Ginny Dunn, treasurerg Cheryl Crain, social
chairmang and Lincla Freeman, secretary.
Our junior officers meet frequently to discuss problems and plan
activities of the junior class.
junior board members DeeDee Knapp, Paula Stogner, Drew Neville, and
Barbara Bennett are hard at work making posters for the junior mixer, "A
Gathering of Eagles."
junior board members Linda Martin and Drew Neville hurry
to an important junior board meeting.
Board lead junior class
junior board members work closely with the junior officers and the junior class sponsor, Mr. Butts, to help make
their year a successful one.
Raye Ann Arend
As junior class members
at Edison we prepare
Ediso-n's counselors depend upon capable office girls such
as Suzanne Hall to do tasks for them.
for the responsibilities
W6 lIll1St HSSUIIIC
Mary Alice Collins
nex year as members
One of the highlights of a junior English class is the reading
and studying of Shakespeare's Marbella
f th ' lass
J. B. Garrick
D. R. Grimes
b taking part
in many school activities
George Ann Kurowski
Learning to operate office machines is fascinating to Fred Mitchell
i as he learns the hard way that it is better not to make mistakes.
We serve on Student Council
and Junior Board committees,
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Students of Mr. McPeters' world history classes participate in interest-
ing discussions of the ancient worlds.
Mary Ann Lewis
Io Ann Liming
Campaigning for wrestling queen,
Lloyd Barron displays his muscular
masculinity and his long golden
take office 111 language
and hobb clubs,
Dee Ann Potter
and take colle e
Nanefte Coffin enjoys working in the nurse's office and Connie
Gardner is grateful for the fine service she receives.
ests for practice
Ruth Anne Ratcliffe
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sponsorin a dance
During the clay many students such as David john Walton
Williams and jack Wimbish find a few spare jim Wantland
moments to visit the Pepsi machine.
and contributing to the fun
in our school life.
Kermit Holderman and Bob Dillman are only two examples of our many fine
Janine Henshaw escorted by Danny Hoar, is not only Queen
attendant but also the sophomore class treasurer.
Our sophomore class president, Scott Harrington, really measures up.
-Measuring, from left to right, are Bettie Donkin, secretaryg Janine
Henshaw, treasurerg and jane Hawkins, social chairmang and Kip
Sophomore members of the Eyrie committee, Sandra Vale and Greta Minsky,
finds it interesting and helpful to study a copy of last year's anthology.
Mr. Bardrick, sophomore class sponsor, often can be found
helping students in his spare time.
Sophomore Board, headed by Mr. Bardrick, is capably led by the sophomore officers.
Gary Bruce Anderson
Mike Bevis V
of the sophomore class
Mike Warrick and Barbara Huckett support the Student
Council s clean-up campaign.
Mary Ellen Burt
We learn to mee
y takin tis tests and
Merry Ellen Evans
Student librarians are always willing to give help
Worklng on Sophomore Board.
We participate in a m riad
Gai l Groom
Carol Ann Haden
QL wir Scott Harrington
M H Charles Haskell
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of class activities.
Mrs. Carneyfs class uses
the recorder to listen to
their voice recitations
for our class.
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The sophomores hold
a "Last Chance
Ruth Anne Motlery
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Bettie Donkin, john Eliot, and Pat Thurman inspect the trophy case
recently cleaned by the Key Club.
Attemptlng to exce
Artistic lettering for posters and displays is one of the many things
taught in Mrs. Todd's art class.
in the Edison tradition
Standing in a makeshift voting booth, Pat
Smith and Fran Rudy look ahead to the day
they will have voting privileges.
to the future.
Sophomore English students listen intently to Mrs. Richey's reading of
Freshmen elected Betsy Hubbell, secretary, Diane Danner, treasurer,
Bill Strong, vice-president, Kim White, president, to serve them
Responsibility for class functions rests upon the officers. Bill and
Kim are making the arrangements for a freshman activity.
make the most
of their last year
"Across the street from Lover's Lane there are
two witch burnings an hour," Jeannie Eatman
tells Ginny Cowan.
in junior high
y staging a pla ,
sponsoring a dance,
Ninth grade girls have made the boy's gym door the
most "exercised" one in the junior high.
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Mary Kay Haden
and contributing to their school
Mythology is an exciting unit for ninth grade English classes. Mr.
Goodson's students submitted posters which he and jane Allen are
arranging in a display.
as the leaders
Mary Lou Mungen
"I'm not really a turkey, I'm a handsome prince," Peggy Easter tells
Betsy Hubbell in the Thanksgiving assembly.
of the K-Club,
and service, language,
and hobby clubs
Biology lab is a new experience for ninth graders.
Rick Reeve, Sandy Reitz, jim jackson, and Mike
Coulson find that cleaning up a mess is not as
much fun as making one.
President Kent Francy demonstrates football tactics to the other
officers, Shelly Floyd, Martha Cronk, and Kjersti Larson.
Setting the pace for their class, the officers mode of transportation
does seem a little odd but it does solve a parking problem.
we reach the eighth grade
junior hi 11 life is
ecomin a routine
Preparing for the holiday season, the Girls' Glee Club
will hold their notes high for assemblies and special
forums presented throughout the year.
A formula for a passing grade in algebra is hard work plus long hours of
studying, as Cheryl Palmer and classmates can well testify.
We 1-:gin the stud
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of advanced courses,
Although they may not appreciate it now, Miss Deaton
prepares her students with a background in literature.
a forei I1 lan ua e,
Mary Lou Olsen
School splrlt enrlches
A rigorous program of physical activity is strictly
followed by eighth grade athletes.
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of the Edison tradition
Zjersti Larson will traverse the junior high halls many times before entering
The seventh grade officers, Houston jameson, Scott Beaty, Pat Stanfield,
and jerry Lee, handle affairs during Mrs. White's absence.
Receiving goo-d grades is a basic requirement for all class officers.
Seventh grade officers are: Houston Jameson, presidentg Scott
Beaty, vice-presidentg Pat Stanfield, secretaryg Jerry Lee, treasurer.
officers and class members
Mary Jane Andrews
Linda Ann Boismier
Mary Anne Coe
find new goals
III Junlor hlgh school.
All seventh graders find themselves con
fronted with higher and more precise
Mmgled with many other junior high students,
seventh graders rush to class.
Importance of dlllgent stud
and class participation
Karen Suzanne Kenney
provide a challenge
for academic achievement.
jane Ann Moore
Jeff Laughlin works hard on 11 book rack for industrial arts
while Randy Duncan supervises his work
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After mastering the difficult unicycle,
John Gorrell discovers that it provides
excellent transportation to and from
aried social activities
provide new interests
EIS IIBW 3Cqll3iIlt3IlC6S evelop
Regimented rows of bicycles typify the means of transportation for
Junior high students.
into lasting friendships.
Karen Van Fossan
Marc Van Hoose
Carolyn Pope finds that sewing is
not only fun but also a challenge as
she learns to gather a skirt
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Miss Edison VII
Jane Wilder Eileen Freeman
Barbara Roller Janine Henshaw Lucy Murray
Boflaetbtzll Football Bofketball
Andrea Smith DeeDee Knapp Cheryl Crain Janet Cockriel
F o otbol l Wreftling Wrertlitzg Bofketboll
Linda Freeman Cheryl Coiner
Kathy Kendall Carol Crews Cathl' Payne
110096111 Swimming Swimmifzg
Melanie Bates Diane Tholen Cheryl Dunn
Football Bam! Swimming
Attendants to Miss Edison are se-
lected, under supervision of the Student
Council, by the student body. The varsity
team of the other sports nominate the
other attendants. They are voted on at
each home game of the sport they rep-
resent. These attendants reflect the schol-
arship, leadership, and beauty which Edi-
son royalty possesses.
Kathy Kendall was elected Girl of the
Month for September. Kathy is very active
in school functions. She is a member of
Senior Board, a member of Usherettes, captain
of the cheerleaders, and she is Social Chair-
man for the Senior Class. Kathy was also
honored as an attendant to Miss Edison and
she was Basketball Queen.
Boy of the Month for September is
Ben Henneke. Ben is one who works hard
as a senior. He is President of Student Coun-
cil, a track and cross-country letterman, a
member of the National Honor Society, a
National Merit Finalist, and a member of
Miss Edison VII, Nancy Allison, has
been extremely active in various school ac-
tivities. In her sophomore year she was a
cheerleader, Sophomore Board Member-at-
Large, and Basketball Queen Attendant. Dur-
ing Nancy's junior year she served as junior
Class Secretary, member of the junior Board,
cheerleader, and attendant to Miss Edison.
Her senior year she has been active as a cheer-
leader, member of Senior Board, Usherettes,
and is on the Honor Roll.
Moving to Edison in his junior year, Oc-
tober's Boy of the Month, Mark Wolf, be-
came a member of Key Club, was voted home-
room president, and participated in football.
In his senior year, he was elected to the
National Honor Society and was a candidate
for "Mr, Edison."
Carol Soule, chosen as November's Girl
of the Month, has been active in school ac-
tivities since her sophomore year when she
was in the sophomore play and in Thespians.
During her junior year she participated in
French Club, Student Council, and the school
talent show. This year she is a member
of Usherettes, Concert Chorus, and the Stu-
dent Council Publications and Social Com-
mittees. She was also elected "Most Talentedf'
Boy of the Month for November is Vic
Williams. He has served as President of the
junior Class, member of Key Club, Student
Council, and was voted "Most Likely to
Succeed," In Vic's senior year he was honored
as "Mr. Edisonj' vice-president of the Senior
Class, and he was chosen "Most Polite."
While she was a sophomore, December's
Girl of the Month, Barbara Roller, was a
cheerleader and vice-president of her home-
room, During her junior year she was a mem-
ber of French Club, became Wrestling Queen
Attendant and was on the junior Board.
In her senior year she is cheerleader co-captain
and a Senior Board Member-at-Large. She
was also elected to the National Honor Society,
to Usherettes, and Basketball Queen Attend-
Phil Boesche, December's Boy of the
Month, was homeroom president, a member
of Student Council, and on the 24 point Honor
Roll in his sophomore year. As a junior he
became a member of Key Club and was
elected as "Best Student." In his senior year
he is vice-president of the Student Council,
a candidate for "Mr, Edison," and was elected
"Most Likely to Succeed."
Jacque Frost, an active student at Edi-
son, was selected as January's Girl of the
Month. As a sophomore she was a Student
Council Representative and in the sophomore
play. During her junior year she was Chair-
man of Edison Week, Student Council Sec-
retary, and on the junior Board. This year
she is President of Usherettes, was elected
"Most Deservingf' and served as Chairman
of the Brotherhood Breakfast.
Making the 23 point Honor Roll, being
a homeroom officer, and participating in wres-
tling and track are a few of the accomplish-
ments which january's Boy of the Month,
Mike Gravitt, achieved in his sophomore year.
During his junior year, he was an American
Field Service semi-finalist and a member of
the National Honor Society. In his senior
year, he is a member of Key Club and the
Senior Board. He was also elected Treas-
urer of the National Honor Society, and
February's Girl of the Month, Eileen
Freeman, was Football Queen Attendant and
acted in the class play during her sophomore
year, She served as junior Class vice-president,
was a member of National Honor Society and
junior Board. In her senior year Eileen is class
treasurer, an Usherettes member and Edison's
"Most Friendly" girl.
As a sophomore, Paul Taylor, February's
Boy of the Month, achieved the 24 point
Honor Roll. In his junior year, Paul served
on the staff of the Eyrie, Edison's literary
anthology. A Key Club member in his senior
year, Paul is National Honor Society vice-
president and "Most Dependable."
Vic Williams was chosen Mr. Edison
for 1964. The title signifies a boy who has
leadership ability, a keen sense of school spirit,
and popularity with his fellow students.
Among the senior boys Mr. Edison is a goal
to be strived for. Keeping the qualifications
for Mr. Edison in mind, the entire student
body selects Mr. Edison.
During Vicls three years of high school,
he has been very active in school functions.
He served as President of the Junior Class,
and was elected "Most Likely to Succeed." In
his senior year he is vice-president of the
Senior Class and was elected as "Most Polite."
Mr. Edison, Vic Williams
tu de nt
Eileen Freeman, Teh Blackwell, Most Friendlyg Sandy Dixon, jerry Barnett, Best Workerg Kris Xwienecke, Paul Taylor, Most Dependableg
Carol Soule, Frank Mantooth, Most Talented.
,,,, ,, , , ,,,, . ,.,,,,, ,,,,.,,, ,,,,,,,,
Miss Edison, Nancy Allison, presented a proud Vic Wil-
liams with the mace which is the symbol of his reign.
-ll Mark Wolf, Sherri Shanor, "Most School Spirited"g Nancy
P Chandler, Drew Neville, "Best Sportf'
Student Superlatives are elected
by the student body through the
Sophomore, junior, and Senior
Boards. They are chosen on the basis
of having the personal qualifications
which the names of the categories
imply. On the final ballot, winners
may be from any of the three classes.
The quality of a school is determined
by the quality of students it produces.
At Edison, We are justifiably proud
to say that our Student Superlatives
represent the highest quality of char-
acter of our student body.
Mike Qravitt, ':iVIost Deseryingug Ann Grekel, "Best Stuclentng Jacque Frost, "Most Deservingng
Yic Williams, Most POl1t6'Q Nancy Allison, "Most Polite"g Phil Boesche, Ann McCoy, "Most
Likely to Succeed", jim McWilliams, "Best Student."
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Edison had reason to be proud of its football team
this year, as the varsity pulled upsets on the league-
leading Bartlesville Wildcats and the tough Rogers
Ropers, mashed Memorial, and bettered last year's record.
They Were tied for the conference lead with only the
Muskogee game left, but lost a 14-16 heartbreaker
to the Roughers and dropped to fourth place.
The varsity included many outstanding individuals,
including four All-City players, four All-Conference
players, one All-State player, and the Player of the Year.
Team spirit improved significantly, and the Eagles never
lost a game without a hard fight. The 1963 Eagles have
maintained Edison's reputation in conference and state
football circles as one of the top high school teams in the
P ' d and
Eagles blast Roper defense as Larry Purdy blocks for Scott Hall.
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FRONT ROW: Bob Whitehill, john Gibson, Tom Rothrock, Dave Bennett, Wes Disney, Frank Klucevsek, Warren Adams, Joe
Beetsg SECOND ROW: Ted Shackleford, jerry Webb, Rick Cheadle, Dick Mooney, Scott Hall, Donnie Roberts, johnny Crawford,
Steve Becklundg THIRD ROW: Coach Duval, john Roberts, Alan Fedman, Roger Grigor, Fred Mitchell, Larry Purdy, Danny Hoar,
Kermit Holderrnan, Bob Dillman, Mark Bradley, Coach Bellerg LAST ROW: Fred Ransbottom, Charles Towry, Mark Wolf, Randy
Purdy, Drew Neville, Bobby Kenney, Lloyd Barron, Lonnie Donovan, Bucky Smith, Greg Palazzo.
EDISON O .::,........ ....:,::,::, R OGERS
EDISON 12 ,,,,:,,,. :::,,: P ONCA CITY 7
EDISON 36 :,,,,,,:, ,,e:,, M EMORIAL 12
EDISON 7 ...,,:,.. ...... H ALE
EDISON 14 eI,,,,,r. ...... C ENTRAL 27
EDISON 19 .:::,.... ...... R OGERS 7
EDISON 28 ,:....::: ..,::. M CT-AIN 0
EDISON 20 ,,::,,,,: ....,: B ARTLESVILLE 14
EDISON 47 ,,...,,,. aaiia. 1 DABPL
EDISQN 14 ,,,,:,,, ::.., , MUSKOGEE 16
Mark Wolf prepares to take pitchout from Purdy.
Player of the Year
Honorable Mentron All Crty
Larry Purdy IS bull dogged down by a Ponca C1ty tackler after a
Edlson Ea les
Mark YWolf careens around end.
U BOB DILLMAN
Ponca City's defense tries unsuccessfully to stop the Eagle drive. junior Center
Larry Purdy and Scott Hall run their favorite play with Larry carrying '
Coach Langham spends many hours devising new plays for
Edison's outstanding football
team owes its success to the founda-
tion which its players receive in B-
squad during their sophomore year.
From the hours of practice and the
valuable experience gained in B-
squad games, they build skills which
stand them in good stead in their two
following years of varsity action.
Tackling, blocking, and running
plays, the junior athletes gain the
polish which characterizes the Eagle
ROW 1: Coach Jeffs, John Elliott, Kenny Nix, Gary Graham, Stacy Forrest, Bill Holway, Skip Gish
Rick Lovelesss, jerry Burrell, Robert Wright, ROW 2: Coach Grove, Doug Phillips, Kirk VanValken
burg, Randy Purdy, Mike Solow, Les Dixon, jim Cooper, Bill Mead, Doug Griggs, Gary Gray
Billy Jeffers, Steve Kennedy, Coach Langham, ROW 3: jim Barnes, Bob Phillips, Randy Rogers
David Lewis, jeff London, Eddie Parks, Micky Mirkin, john Danner, Mike Bartlett, Ken Davis
Danny Hoar, Steve Read, Larry Catron, jim jordan, Tony Talley, Sam Whitehill.
The Eagles avenged their 16-O defeat by Rogers in the All-City by upsetting
the Ropers 19-13 in regular season competition.
Coach Grove often arrives early in the morning to work
with his athletes.
Don Roberts, john Crawford, and Dick Mooney prepare to slaughter a Ponca City ball
VARSITY KNEELING: J. McWilliams, H, Barnes, S. Forrest, M. Gravitt, D. Neibling, G. Gomez, W. Romero, STANDING: Coach Sellers
D. Holland, L. Barron, A. Harrison, J. Danner, W. Adams, B. Stone, D. Williams, Coach Beller.
Edison Wrestlers capture
B-SQUAD KNEELING: R. Finley, L. Wilson, C. Couch, D. Jaeger, D. Rogers, S. Weichert, E. Denham, R. Gishg STANDING: C. Whisenhunt,
D. Marsee, D. Meade, J. Santos, D. Petra, D. Brown, F. Klucevsek, I. Kee, R. Loveless, B. Schwahe.
Muscles knot as Bob Stone tries for a takedown.
Thanks to Coach Sellers, the wrestling Eagles have gained
recognition as one of the finest squads in Oklahoma.
Sid Conine grimaces during his efforts to escape from his
Mark Gravitt drives his fist into his opponents back as he turns him for a pin
Hugh Barnes spins away violently in an attempt to escape
from his opponent.
Gary Gomez prevents Tony Diaz, one of the city's finest wrestlers, from escaping
their state reputation.
Bob Stone Cabovej and Lloyd Barron fbelowj acquire riding time
during their Edison Invitational Tournament matches.
Mike Gravitt flips his opponent in an attempt to take the upper
hand in their match.
1 1 5 lbs.
1 2 5 lbs.
1 4 1 lbs.
1 1 5 lbs.
LUTHER LIKE DAVID JOHNSON Thanks to the dedicated efforts of Coach Tom Langham, the Eagle
Senior diver Senior freestyle swimmers have compiled a record they can be proud of.
B-SQUAD SITTING: R. Bendell, B. Selman, B. Butlerg IQXIEEL-
ING: R. Wall, I. Woodard, B. Whiteg STANDING: S. Reid, D.
Evans, P. Bryant.
f 5 ff
M gsm! V! if ,,AV I., - V If ,V ry,
ff X f ,f
VARSITY SITTHNIG: S. Dresser, S. Taylor, N. Henthorne, A. Whitmore, B. Becherg KNEELING:
T. Covington, B. Wlute, T. Gilliland, B. Butler, STANDING: P. Bryant, D. Keeley, L. Like, J.
Cunningham, C. Rodman, Coach Langham, D. johnson, J. Teel, T. Thralls, Coach Bicknell.
rate hi h in state
Edison's stylish warm-up suits lend a note of fashion to poolside besides keeping
the swimmers warm and happy.
Swimming is one of the most
highly rated sports at Edison, and
this year was no exception. Even
though the squad lost several All-
Americans last year, sophomores and
juniors stepped into their places and
the team has continued its winning
ways. As one of the Big Three
teams in the state, Eagle swimmers
presented a threat to anyone's title
hopes, finishing second in the city
and tied with Bartlesville for second
in the Oklahoma Seven conference
swim meets. Individuals highlighting
the swim meets this year were Dave
johnson, first in both city and con-
ference freestyle events, Alex Whit-
more, first in city and second in
conference breaststroke events, Pat
Bryant, fourth in conference butter-
fly, and Bob Becher, second in both
city and conference backstroke events,
and Luther Like, first in both city
and conference diving.
Between events swimmers dry off, visit with team-
mates, and discuss their times.
BOB BECHER JOHN TEEL
junior backstroke junior backstroke
TOM THRALLS TOM GILLILAND Edison's outstanding 160-yard medley relay team, composed of Dennis
Junior freestyle Junior freestyle Keeley-freestyle, Stan Dresser-butterfly, Alex Whitmore-breaststroke
I 67"3lV'7M'WXQi I1 S 431
and Bob Becher-backstroke, has set two pool records this year
and defeat conference
The moment before a start is a tense one as a swimmer prepares
to do his best in the upcoming event.
champion in dual.
JACQUES CUNNINGHAM DENNIS KEELEY
junior freestyle Senior freestyle
NORRIS I-IENTHORNE SANDY TAYLOR
Senior freestyle Senior freestyle
PAT BRYANT STAN DRESSER
Sophomore butterfly Junior butterfly
BILL XVI-IITE TERRY COVINGTON
Junior breaststroke junior breaststroke
SITTING: J. Crawford, L. Purdy, R. Wienecke, B. Riddle, R. Slickerg KNEELING: M. Brown, M. Matetich,
D. Roberts, S. Hall, T. Rothrock, C. Saylesp STANDING: Coach Grove, P. Fishbine, B. Ader, E. Patton,
C. Adams, J. Gibson, S. Daniel, J, Hagan.
Scott Hall drives for a lay-up with the assistance of Tom Rothrock.
SCOTT HAI-L RUSS WIENECKE DONNIE ROBERTS LARRY PURDY
SITTING: R. Purdy, J. Frasier, G. Williams, J. Wimbish, D. Phillipsg KNEELING: G. Brannick, R.
Buck, R. Rogers, D. Wagenblatt, D. Hoarg STANDING: Coach Renfro, J. Beets, S. NVhitel'1ill, C. Sayles,
M. Niles, Coach jeffs.
Getting ready to rebound a shot are left, Marty Brown, center, Donnie
Roberts, and right, Tom Rothrock.
EDDIE PATTON JOHN CRAWFORD MARTY BROWN JOHN GIBSON
Eagles and Rangers scramble for the ball in one of their hotly
Marty Brown demonstrates deep concentration while shooting
a free throw.
to fi ht for victories.
Edison's cross country and track
teams, ably coached by Hugh Pierce, have
managed to garner their share of honors
in meets this year. Co-captains Mike Gra-
vitt and Steve Stroup led the cross coun-
try team to high placings in both con-
ference and state meets even though
illness prevented many team members
from performing their best. With a num-
ber of returning lettermen, the track
team has great expectations this year
which will undoubtedly prove to be Well
Distance runners maintain
Lettermen listen intently as Coach Pierce ex-
amines the squads prospects for the state meet
Coach Pierce has contributed greatly to the success of the cross
country and track teams.
hi 11 ratin
Phil Perryman, Ben Henneke, and Steve Stroup strain to
prepare for the state meet.
Cross country varsity jogs during practice session.
, W if
,V ,334 '
Gary Stevens shows excellent form as he spins to
throw the discus.
Ron Ijeyh and Dave Bennett, Edison's top quarterrnilers, spend many hours each
week m ngorous workouts.
1 R H4121 , , "" 2b24 E45MZZH
Roger Grigor soars like an eagle in the broad jump. Fred Mitchell grimaces as he strives for speed in the
low hurdles time trials.
experiences good season
DREW NEVILLE BUCKY SMITH BEN HENNEKE JOHN PRATT PHIL PERRYMAN
March 20 and 24
Marty Brown and Gary Brannick prepare to make the double play by first putting runner Lloyd
Barron out at second.
Baseball varsity ex ects good
FRONT ROW: Gary Brannick, Steve Sanders, Lloyd Barron, Norm Lively, Bruce Riddle, Russell Bock, Russ Wienecke. BACK
ROW: Frank Klusevsek, Tom Rothrock, jim Adair, Gary Allison, Grady Nichols, Marty Brown, jerry Webb, Joe Beets, Coach
Outfielder jerry Webb lobs the ball home scoring again
for the Eagles.
S6 3 S0 Il
y 7 .5 1 6 K 5 5 x Q 4
1 f 1 5 '
2 1 f ' ' " ' 4
f l l lbll f f f f l '
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fbb ,. l if lll We M iii +9"if0V'5lfS,4
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f Vlrk m:.,Q7.'W,f'j , J V l f ' I fy! V V4 in ,.,H :3 ,
Wiley Bryant, jack Osborn, Jerry Bookman
Thanks to the excellent facilities available to the golf
and tennis teams, our players have proven successful in their
acquisition of several city crowns. A victorious season
has been prophesized for these two Eagle teams. Marked by
the experience of' several returning lettermen, these squads
will step into the conference title race with little trepida-
tion about their chances. We are sure these teams will
bring as much satisfaction to Eagle fans as previous sports
Experience highli hts
john Palmer, jerry Barnett, Roger Boesche, Kirk Van Valkenburgh Phil Boesfhe, the i6am's first ranked
golfer, sets an example for the others to
TOP: jim Netherton
BOTTOM: Pete Byars, Chuck March
golf and tennis
Letterman Mike Beard blocks a backhand volley as Pete Byars stands ready to cover
Gary Williams, Mike Beard Jim Netherton, Greg Palazzo, Bob Burns, Lee Davis
"Life is no brief candle to me. It is sort of splendid torch which I have
get hold of for me r nt, and I want to make it bum as brightly as
pmsible before handing it on to future generations?
A George Bernard Shaw
STRATI ON AND FACULTY
Administration , ,,,A ,, .qAV 1
Art Y......,,.,,, ,,, A ,,A ,,V q,,,,Nw.,ww
Boys' Physical Education .....
Business Education ttt..,t
English .,s,,,,,stsY,sttt,w-ooV ,,oVwq
Foreign Language .,.oY7t,tw,.q,,,t
Physical Education ,,t,.
Industrial Arts rr,,,r
Social Studies ....w...
STUDENT LIFE rrr....
Advanced Orchestra r,,.. c,cr
American Field Service V,,l.cc,
Band I ....r,...c,rrr.......,r,,.....
Band II ,rrc,,.....,,,,..
Band III ....vc,,.
Cheerleaders rrr... .
Concert Chorus ...,r..
Edison Life .r......,,o
Edison Week V,r,...
Journalism Staff .vrr.a,r....,r .....r.......,c,...
Junior High Beginning Strings cr..,o,
junior High Boys' Glee Club ..,,.,,
Junior High Girls' Glee Club .......
junior High Orchestra ,.....,,.
Junior Play ...,,cl.,,,....V,,,., ....ct,,r.,
Mixed Chorus ,...,,...,rl........Vaa...aa....
Senior High Girls' Glee Club .,sc,,.
Sophomore Play .,c.
Stage Band ,i......va....c,,
Symphonic Band .ss,cr.
Torch Staff .,si...,Yc...
Advertising Board . 4..ai..aaf. .
Audio-Visual and Stage Craft . , ..
Chess Club . , ..V.-V .YaA.-aa-aa V 4
French Club 5. ..aa.sa..- vva-V- . 5
F.T.A. vc..ac V......Y.aa.aa..-a 4 5
Honor Commission a...a...,........a -
International Relations Club ..,i,
junior High Red Cross aa......-.,..ar-AA
junior High Student Council .,...,s
K-Club .5 .. .vA...,f.-------Y-a---a'--f--a
Key Club 2, .a.vYa.r
33 Latin Club ,,,,,,r, -gwv 3 5
Leader Corps ,,ii,c,s 7-vww-A- 9 3
Liberty Belles ic,.,,, ----- 3 0 81
21 Library Staff ,,,o.,,,,,, --,,--,---w 9 2
27 Marching Band ...,,,, ,,,,. 7 3, 79
35 Math Club ..,.,,t,,,,s,,,,,,,,,r, Arrlnnu 3 9
27 Medical Club ,,,,ccc,rss,,,,,rs,,,,, -----ogVwgggV 3 3
29 National Honor Society ,c,,r AA,,,,, 6 65 67
32 Office Assistants ,,,,ss,ssscs,ccs,,,,o,, ,o-.,,oooAQ 9 2
35 Senior High Red Cross ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, voorr 7 4, 75
24 SEHIOIT High Student Council .,,,cc ,srco, 6 4, 65
24 Spanish Club ,ss,s,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,r,, v-6,-V666 3 3
30 Stage Craft .,,.,,,,, ,,-,..---,- 9 0 91
25 Svvimettes ..si., ,,----, 9 6, 97
23 Talons ,.......r ,-,-- 7 6, 77
31 Thespians .,,,,,, 3,3333A3 3 3
26 Usherettes ss,,.. ooor 7 1
CLASSES ....,cc ,,A-AA 9 3, 199
Ei0hth Grade ,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,c,, -VV7,A-A 1 77, 137
58 Eighth oiaae offiheis ,,,,,s,, ,,,,,,,,,,1o1 1 76
57 Junior Board ,,,,,,,.,,,-rc,,-,,,,, .w13VVVV31VV1 1 25
60 junior Class ....,..,........,r 126, 143
61 Junior Officers ,s.,,i,rrs,r 1,-11,-.,----- 1 24
Ninth Grade rr..,....,s,,,,,,,,, 165 175
QQ Nihrh Grade officers .,,,iiii, ioo,,,,,,, 1 64
56 Senior Board ....,,,,,ii,iiii, -,,,,,dVQ 1 01
47 Senior Class , ,,icciiiir,ss,, 102, 123
Senior Officers ,,ss,,,,,s,,, 1,,,,-,,,,,,, 1 00
Q2 Seventh Grade .iii,,,,,.,,,,,,iiiii ,,,,,, 1 89 199
51 Seventh Grade Officers ,,,,,,, ,,q.oo,1,. 1 88
Sophomore Board ,,,,i,iiiiii ,,,,,,,,, 1 45
25 Sophomore Class ,ii,..,,,,,,, 146, 163
59 Sophomore Officers ,i,,i ,i,11. 1 '44
56 ELITE ...... 200 217
43 Band Queen .,..,,i,i,,,,,,,,i,,,r,1,,, V,,YV1,V-, 2 04
59 Basketball Queen ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,wo,,,,1111 2 07
55 Boy and Girl of the Month 210, 215
50 Miss Edison VII .,i,...,...,,,,,,,i,,,, ,,,.,,,, 2 O25 203
Queen Attendants .i.,,,,,s,ii,,i,, ,,,,,V, 2 O85 209
Superlatives .....,,,.,,,i 216, 217
97 Swimming Queen ,,,,,, ,1Y,1511V1113 2 06
Wrestling Queen ,,,,,,, ,.,Y,, 2 05
33 ATHLETICS .,i.. 218 247
92 Baseball ,...,..., 244, 245
8 Basketball ....sis.s, 2 6 2
89 3 39
72 Cross-Country ,i,i,,, 3V1A311 2 40, 241
95 FOOtball ,, ,,,,,,,i 220, 227
75 Golf ieeeeeee--i5 .ii.i.........i. . 246
69 Swimming 55555 ..,.... 2 32, 235
73 Tennis ..,.,,,, .1.-.A111---- 2 47
70 TH-Ck: Aee-eee------ .,... 2 42 245
Wrestling .i., . 228 231
Adams, Beverly 102
Adams, Charles 102, 236, 239
Ader, Brian 102, 236
Ahrens, Clare 66, 74, 97, 102
Allcorn, Phyllis 103
Allen, Bob 103
Allen, Deborah 46, 71, 101, 103,
Allen, Reid 56, 57, 102
Allen, Susan 71, 102
Allen, Willis 102
Alley, Stephen 102
Allison, Gray 103, 244
Allison, Nancy 12, 39, 48, 71,
Alston, William 103
Anderson, Angela 47, 65, 102
Andrews, Kay 102
Antell, Mark 8, 94, 102
Armstrong, Barbara 102
Asher, Jane 47, 102
Ashley, Patricia 103
Atkinson, Mike 103
Avery, Joyce 47, 103
Baer, Marbeth 103
Bair, Jean 102
Bair, Tracy 102
Baker, Melinda 82, 102
Baker, Sue Ann 102
Balch, Steve 102
Baldwin, Guy 103
Barker, Diane 103
Barnes, Hugh 103, 228, 230, 231
Barnett, Roger 70, 100, 101, 102,
Barton, Sharon 97, 102
Bates, Belinda 46, 102
Bates, Larry 102
Bauer, John 102
Baumann, Kris 55, 103
Baxter, Bonnie 103
Bean, Norma 103
Beard, Michael 103, 247
Been, Gary 102
Bennett, David 102
Bennett, Dave 102
Benzing, June 102
Bewley, Mike 102
Bewley, Ralph 103
Blackledge, Lee 51, 56, 103
Blackwell, Teb 101, 103, 216
Bliss, Sally 103
Boesche, Phil 8, 12, 38, 65, 70
Bond, Toni 8, 104
Boyd, Gloria 55, 104
Brainerd, Steve 104
Braunlich, Beverly 8, 81, 89, 105
Breeding, Dan 105
Breeding, Lawrence 105
Bremer, David 105
Brockwell, Paul 105
Brook, Diane 104
Brown, Ann 104
Brown, Bill 104
Brown, Darrell 104
Brown, Don 105
Brown, Janice 105
Brown, Nelson 105
Brown, Roy 54, 58, 105
Brownlee, Mark 105
Bruton, Randy 104
Bumpass, Marilyn 51, 80, 81, 104
Burke, Connie 104
Burnham, Mary Kay 74, 105
Burns, Bob 8, 59, 75, 105,
Burrell, Clarence 105
Bush, Bleve 54, 105
Bush, Richard 104
Bush, Sandra 104
Byars, Pete 8, 70, 95, 101, 104,
Caron, Vicki 105
Carothers, Vinnie 105
Carson, Judy 8, 83, 88, 105
Carson, Rhoda 105
Carson, Sandra 104
Carter, Carol 71, 104
Casebolt, Virginia 104
Catron, Pam 56, 105
Caudle, Richard 105
Chance, Patsy 56, 105
Chandler, Nancy 50, 71, 105, 217,
Chapin, Carol 104
Chastain, Betty 104
Chatenever, Richard 104
Chavers, Valerie 58, 105
Cheadle, Richard 105, 221, 225
Cheatham, Aileen 71, 84, 105
Cherry, Joseph 105
Chesnutt, Linda 106
Chick, William 106
Chilcoat, Susan 106
Childers, Connie 106
Childress, Leon 106
Childress, George 107
Christi, Robert 10, 37, 56, 58,
Christman, Ruth 107
Churchwell, Jack 107
Clark, Richard 70, 101, 106, 200
Clark, James 55, 106
Clark, Linda 106
Clawson, John 106
Clock, Mary 106
Close, Suzanne 51, 82, 107
Cobb, Susan 51, 107
Coe, John 58, 94, 107
Coffman, Kay 107
Cohen, Jackie 88, 106
Comer, Ronald 106
Commons, Mary 106
Cook, Joyce 56, 66, 106
Cooley, Caren. 107
Copeland, Don 107
Corn, Wayne 107
Cornwell, George 106
Coulter, Jan 84, 106
Council, Ray 106
Cowart, Leslie 106
Cox, Toni 107
Cravens, Carol 107
Crawford, Carol 81, 88, 89, 107
Crawford, John 70, 106, 221, 224
Cresse, Janice 106
Cronk, Doug 106
Crosslin, Robert 106
Curlee, Lynn 66, 107
Curtis, Barbara 107
Dailey, Tom 107
Dale, Linda 106
Davis, Alison 106
Davis, Bradley 106
Davis, Donna 106
Davis, Lee 107
Davis, Richard 107
Davis, Sandra 107
Davis, Tommy 108
Day, Karen 108
Deisenroth, Kathryn 108
Detrick, David 49, 50, 66, 70,
88, 95, 108
Deupree, Carol 109
Deutsche, Fred 109
Deverse, Myra 109
Dewire, Donna 109
Dickson, Robert 109
Dillard, Drue 50, 66, 76, 108
Dillman, Ken 56, 108
Dillon, Berna 108
Disney, Wes 45, 75, 108, 114,
Dodd, Dorothy 97, 109
Dohrendorf, John 109
Domeier, Dwayne 109
Douglass, Margaret 109
Dunbar, Alyce 47, 108
Dunn, Jo Ellen 108
Dupy, Fred 108
Durrett, Sammy 109
Easter, Betty 56, 58, 64, 71, 109
Ebrahimi, Ahmad 109, 117
Edmisten, Gerre 108
Ellington, Suzanne 74, 108
Elliott, Patricia 90, 109
England, Carolyn 109
England, Jim 109
Engle, Steve 109
Epperson, Robert 108
Epps, Carey 108
Eubanks, Gordon 108
Evans, Dwight 109
Fairlamb, Morgan 109
Farney, Betty 109
Farrar, Lance 9, 108
Ferguson, Lynda 108
Fike, Larry 108
Findley, Michelle 109
Fischer, Susan 44, 84, 109
Fish, Mary 109
Fisher, George 109
Fisher, Susan 109
Fitts, Diana 110
Ford, Beverely 110
Ford, Dudley 110
Fornell, Richard 110
Foster, Janet 110
Frank, Gary 111
Frank, Patricia 111
Freeman, Catherine 111
Freeman, Eileen 12, 71, 100, 101,
Frost, Jackie 71, 110, 214, 217
Fuss, Anita 8, 110
Gaither, Laurence 110
Gallimore, Roger 110
Gamble, Andra 110
Garbade, Carole 51, 111
George, John 111
Gillespie, Jo Anne 101, 111
Gilliat, Beth 71, 111
Gilliland, Judy 110
Gilmer, Jim 110
Gish, Byrdie 71, 110
Glass, Susan 101, 110
Glazer, Rita 101, 111
Godfrey, Phillip 111
Goldish, Ronnie 111
Goltry, Wallace 111
Gravitt, Mike 9, 67, 70, 101, 111
214, 217, 228, 229, 230,231
Gray, Janet 90, 110
Gray, Sandra 110
Grekel, Ann 8, 9, 50, 67, 71, 110.
Griffin, Nancy 110
Grigor, Roger 111
Grigsby, Lloyd 111
Haley, Judy 111
Hall, Sandra 81, 111
Hall, Scott 38, 45, 70, 111, 220,
Hamill, Barbara 110
Hamilton, Lana 110
Hamm, Carol 110
Hammer, Sherry 110
Haney, Phil 110
Hanks, Mary 111
Hanna, Bill 111
Hansen, Marie 54,1111
Hargis, Steve 8, 111
Harn, Kathy 74, 110
Harris, Susan 71, 110 V
Harrison, Joy 110
Hart, Greg 110
Hawkins, Jerry 111
Hawkins, Vernon 111
Hawthorne, Gary 111
Heckman, Dean 111
Henneke, Ben 8, 35, 38, 39, 45,
Henry, Mike 55, 70, 112
Hensley, Linda 112, 200
Henthorne, Norris 112, 233
Hickok, Sharrlell 113
Highland, Carol 50, 54, 94, 113,
Hodges, Diane 56, 113
Hoevel, Lee 8, 50, 94, 112
Holland, Don 112, 228, 231-
Hubbard, Tomothy 112
Hughes, Susan 112
Hull, Joe 113
Hunnicutt, Pat 113
Inhofe, Doug 8, 101, 113
Inhofe, Janis 88, 112, 13
lrby, Martha 56
Irwin, Pat 112
Ives, Janis 112
Johnson, David 112, 232, 233
Johnson, Don 113
Johnson, Samuel 113
Johnson, Steve 113
Jones, James 113
Jones, Susan 88, 112
Jordan, Phil 112
Kallay, Alexia 112
Keating, Richard 112
Keaton, Karen 112
Keeley, Dennis 113, 233, 234, 235
Keene, Richard 113
Keith, Bonnie 71, 101, 113
Keller, Randy 8, 113
Keller, Wayne 112
Kelso, Linda 112
Kendall, Kathy 48, 71, 101, 112,
207, 209, 210
Kenney, Bobby 12, 56, 57, 112,
Kidd, Garrell 112
Klasky, Donna 113
Klasky, Sydney 113
Kopelman, Mike 113
Krawitz, Gail 84, 113
Krueger, Steve 112
Kuhn, Tom 112
Kurtz, Larry 112
Kyle, Norma 112
Lagrone, Steve 112
Lairmore, Marline 113
Langley, Williana 113
Lawler, Patricia 70, 88, 113
LaGate, Judy 114
LeMaster, Marcia 71, 114
Lenoir, Lana 11
Leonard, Cynthia 8, 84, 95, 114
Lewis, Ceylon 115
Lewis, Connie 115
Lewis, James 115
Lewis, Mildred 115
Lewis, Patricia 115
Lewis, Patty 114, 71
Lieberman, Phil 114
Lindblad, Sallyanne 114
Lindley, David 114
Linthicum, Lee 115
Lissau, Claudia 115
Little, Sharon 115
Livingston, Robert 115
Llewellyn, Robert 114
Long, Arthur 58, 59, 104, 114
Loveless, Linda 114
Loyd, Judy 54, 88, 115
Ludman, Cynthia 115
Lynch, Myra 115
Maddox, Buddy 115
Mahnke, Cathy 114
Mandell, Cheryl 66, 114
Manhart, Martha 46, 114, 218
March, Chuck 115, 247
Mariner, Wfendy 115
Marsh, Molly 115
Martin, Benny 115
Martin, Bill 114
Martin, Gary 114
Martin, Jane 114
Martin, Howard 115
Martin, Pam 58, 115
McAnally, Sandy 115
McCarty, Linda 46, 71, 115
McEvoy, Tom 114
MCCOy, Anne 8, 71,101, 114, 217
McKellar, Joe 114
McKissick, Pam 25, 40, 83, 99,
McPherron, Beverly 115
McQuade, John 70, 115
McQueen, Shirley 101, 115
McWillian1s, Jim 8, 67, 70, 116,
Medlin, Irita 97, 116
Mehlhorn, Mike 116
Melton, June 116
Merededith, Ken 116
Metcalfe, Marilyn 71, 101, 117
Meyer, Dusty 117
Meyer, Joanne 117, 218
Millard, Bill 25, 41, 55, 83, 99, 117
Millard, Lisabeth 116
Miller, Scott 116
Mirkin, Gary 116
Misenheimer, Linda 101, 116
Mitchell, Glenda 116
Mohan, Harriet 117
Montgomery, James 117
Moody, Ann 71, 84, 117
Mooney, Richard 117, 221, 225,
Moore, Darleen 92, 116
Moore, David 116
Moore, Lynn 116
Moore, Pam 116
Moore, Sharon 117
Morgan, Suzanne 89, 117
Morris, Patty 50, 66, 117
Moss, Nancy 116
Motley, Richard 8, 40, 41. 56,
Murphy, Marianna 81, 89, 116
Murphy, Richard 116
Nash, Kristi 117
Nathan, Bill 117
Nation, Robert 117
Neblett, Nancy 116
Nelson, Kathy 71, 116, 218
Netherton, Jim 8, 247
Newton, Leon 116
Nichols, Sarah 116
Nickel, Cherlynne 117
Nix, Steve 117
Oliver, Ann 116
Oliver, Kathy 116
Oliver, Mary 117
Oliver, Sandra 40, 56, 57, 99, 116
Opie, Barbara 116
Owens, Robert 117
Palazzo, Greg 117, 118, 247
Parker, Jacque 117
Patton, James 118, 236, 238
Paynter, Jim 118
Pentecost, Tim 118
Perrault, Lewis 119
Perryman, Phil 119
Petta, Marcia 89, 119
Pool, Tilman 119
Pope, Janice 118
Porter, Janie 118
Ryder, Sherry 65, 71, 77, 101, 118
Rylander, Lynn 8, 25, 46, 118
Savage, Diane 119
Schaffer, Diane 8, 71, 95, 119
Scott, Jan 51, 119
Scott, John 119
Sear, Jackie 119
Sergei, Bob 70, as, 120
Self, Iris 120
Sellen, James 120
Semple, Robert 120
Sexton, Michael 121
Shackelford, Ted 121, 221, 223
Shaffer, Paul 121
Shanor, Sherry 71, 76, 77,
101, 121, 217
Sherber, Karen 95, 121
Shojel, Assad 117, 120
Shurig, Joan 120
Sigle, Earl 120
Simpson, Judy 120
Singer, Sandra 71, 95, 121
Sloan, Robert 54, 59, 121
Powell, Morgan 54,59,81,118
Prather, Jan 44, 119
Pribil, Ruth 119
Price, Lee 119
Price, Ricki 8, 119
Purdy, Larry'70, 118, 220, 221,
224, 226, 236, 237
Quinn, Mary 118
Rader, Jim 118
Ramsey, Halc 118
Redfern, Pat 82, 119
Renfrow, Kent 54, 59, 119
Ringle, Daniel 56, 119
Ritchey, Karen 119
Ritter, Kathy 89, 119
Roberts, Cathy 118
Roberts, Donnie 50, 118, 200, 221,
222, 227, 236, 237, 238
Roberts, Sharon 118
Robinowitz, Marvin 118
Robinson, Kim 8, 119
Robinson, Robert 119
Rodman, Charles 119, 232, 233
Roessler, Patricia 88, 119
Rogers, Donna 71, 77, 101, 119
Rogers, Ned 118
Roland, Pam 118
Roller, Barbara 8, 48, 56, 70, 71,
Romero, David 58, 118, 228, 231
Rose, Ruth 119
Rose, George 119
Ross, Charlene 119
Ross, Cynthia 119
Rubin, Barbara 88, 119
Ruffin, Lynn 118
Ruprecht, Richard 56, 85, 118
Willa Kay 81, 120
Smithen, Phil 70, 120
Smoot, Sammie 121
Snider, Lynna 50, 121
Sokol, Barbara 56, 71, 121
Soule, Carol 40, 56, 71, 99, 121,
Spradlin, Carol 120
Springfield, Martin 55, 58, 59, 120
Steele, Richard 120
Stephens, Roger 120
Stevens, Mildred 120
Stevens, Gary 70, 121
Stockton, Elizabeth 121
Stone, Robert 121, 228, 229, 230,
Street, John 121, 218
Stringer, Judy 120
Strong, Susan 38, 39, 64, 71, 120
Strouf, Steve 120
Sullivan, Diana 120
Sword, James 120
Tavora, Ney 10, 34, 37, 121
Varley 8, 70, 121, 233
Terry, Steve 20
Tharpe, Ann 40, 56, 85, 89, 98,
Tholen, Diane 8, 54, 58, 120, 209
Thomas, Roger 120
Thompson, Jan 120
Thompson, Phoebe 121
Timoshevich, Joe 121
Todhunter, Sharon 121
Tolson, Jim 121
Tomer, Janice 8, 51, 71, 122
Toussaint, Godelieve 88, 122
Townes, Louise 122
Tschappat, Joy 71, 77, 122
Tunis, Becky 71,' 101, 122
Turley, Marisue 123
Turner, Ann 71, 84, 123
Turner, Beverly 123
Turpen, Olivia 54, 123
Van Burkleo, Cheryl 122
Van Fossan, Janice 122
Vinson, Harold 122
Wakefield, Susan 88, 122
Walsh, Luanne 122
Ward, Dusty 123
Warden, Kathy 51, 71, 123
Wassam, Craig 123
Webb, Gary 123
We-bb, Jerry 122,221,223
Weber, Art 70, 122
Wedlin, Bobbi 122
Wenger, Beth 122
Westby, Kathleen 123
Whitaker, Don 123
Whitaker, John 123
White, Carolyn 123
White, Chris 70, 123
Whitehill, Robert 122
Whitmore, Alex 44, 75, 122, 232
Wienecke, Kris 71, 100, 101, 122
Wienecke, Russell 8, 70, 122, 2
Wilbanks, Chuck 1 23
Wilder, Lawrence 20, 58, 59, 75
Wiley, Steve 123
Wilkerson, Joan 56, 123
Williams, Sharon 123
Williams, Vic 38, 70, 100, 101,
Wilson, Carol 122
Wilson, Dewey 122
Winters, Richard 122
Wolf, Mark 70, 123, 211,
Wood, Barbara 123
Wood, John 8, 123
Woodward, Truman 101, 123
Wright, Jeanne 123
Yeager, Sandra Kay 122
Yerion, Lois 122
Young, Diane 122
Zito, Sandra 122
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