Edison High School - Torch Yearbook (Tulsa, OK)

 - Class of 1965

Page 1 of 264

 

Edison High School - Torch Yearbook (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1965 Edition, Edison High School - Torch Yearbook (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1965 Edition, Edison High School - Torch Yearbook (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1965 Edition, Edison High School - Torch Yearbook (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1965 Edition, Edison High School - Torch Yearbook (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1965 Edition, Edison High School - Torch Yearbook (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1965 Edition, Edison High School - Torch Yearbook (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1965 Edition, Edison High School - Torch Yearbook (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1965 Edition, Edison High School - Torch Yearbook (Tulsa, OK) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1965 volume:

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'4 'E' aki 1 X r .L H Q ., . , PL'- viw- -2 fi'-.'-ifI'4'vl',u,'f?g1f'QTf. t .3 V t ,l M - 1,5 5 -, A 5, xg,-,ua . .. -4' X-.-' -,419 ng .1 ,+.w,gp'gQ '- -' " ' - -1-if N. f-w , - v Img Maui 6-fide! TORCH Content 457 K7 I gl! Opening Section .... ......... 1 -13 Administration Student Life. . Organizations . Athletics . . Elite. . . Classes. . . ....14-33 ....34--61 ....62-97 . . . .98-125 . . .126-145 . . .146-24-7 High Flight X X X xv: x X X V "fig "lib Oh, I have slipped the surly bonds of earth, And danced the skies on laughter-silvered wings, Sunward live climbed and joined the tumbling mirth Of sun-split clouds-and done a hundred things You have not dreamed of-wheeled and soared and swung High in the sunlit silence. Hov'ring there, live chased the shouting wind along and flung My eager craft through footless halls of air. Up, up the delirious, burning blue I've topped the wind-swept heights with easy grace, Where never lark, or even eagle, flew, And, while with silent, lifting mind live trod The untrespassed sanctity of space, Put out my hand, and touched the face of God. -John Gillespie Magee Jr. I :NJ , w N rl ?r " , uffvgs . V wh . - i . - -, . ,. . Y ' v '-U' ' Q' Q 1 -en... ......, Q.. -n 5, '.,' I . , . 1 ,I' ' A, ' P-v W , " r"- "f, ' 1 . 9 v --I I . HL - ' . , , sn V I. ' O- J - .. V -e , 4 'Q "H "' ' f J. f D I. H Xi, ' 4 as -,.l 0 an I - A 1 L M Af ' ss' ' 1' X ' of , 5 vff ' 4 -,. . X 'xx . V- ' ' s,.. , ','w,. K.-fb.. 1..4hA. ,ZW R: .,...- Jn. . 'ri x' r J' i "'4-grit' P: -, - ' 'nl sl,-' fi X 'Haig-xl' n".'Vx'I'lD':rilj"i3i"7E'?r -.-vwmpgf?k3rrm1ff."ff- fpPaawfsgyfa .Af " "M A '--a.-:'1J+v- 1 1'-.,.' 0531 X -xx.-1-51+ , . .-.', 1 . '-fi,"v!1 4"-ZA-y"ff" 'Mr 1'-v-'.f'f""i 2' - .1--r W 'v -.f " Qs ' 'N-'L'.F.'--145-L, "Sf ..g -ILLDQL ta Edison, Our School . . . Under the supervision of the Harry Findley Construction Com- pany a new twenty-five room wing has been added to the school. Edi- son's new addition is two floors and houses chemistry, math, for- eign language, and English rooms. This new wing is one more step in helping Edison students gain the academic excellence required in t0day's progressive world. nl 4 3 -as g. , x W, X E E o I i -wrmzww Mums ix ,. - g Tvfxwtwa Q gfszfn . M,,,.u-lv -,, 2153252 rf' W' " 1: 'ff 1 ,B .... -.. bkims Lf, W... '-1 ' Y H' w,i.y.,L ff H K -2 -vxwvm, -V4 H, . ' 'ff SN , L. 'M :f,W A , . ,W Q ,nm M. A ' i.. . X -Q M e was 1 it QD, s fs: . un' 1. 1 hr- 'V M' . '- '1 - --S Ag--1 - :----'--iff!! ?E?"Q:-:"'E" X, ,gs ' , ' , , Ll ' ' f v 1 , 1? W '. is In previous years, Edison High School students have attained excel- lence in scholastic endeavor, which is exemplified by the twenty-six Na- tional Merit Scholarship Semi-F inal- ists. Both faculty and students are dedicated to maintaining and im- proving this record. This cannot be accomplished without hard work, time, effort, and diligent study. Through Study ,, L'Lk - m ' S.. i , 45 k SCU' was f-x Extracurricular activities play an integral part in the lives of all Edison students. By enthusiastic participation in pep rallies, school-sponsored clubs, and homeroom activities, we grow in esprit de corps. This spirit of cooperative par- ticipation which exists in the student body has been a great factor in building the enviable reputation which Edison en- joys. No project has been too ex- tensive for this student body to culminate successfully, whether it be related exclusively to school, or extended into the wider community of civic en- terprise. Athletics .155 it Y Q 'al f sg 1 gx f Y nm 1' v , . 1. 1 J x x 'S 1 'TX 9' 4 Q .Q-f , 4 x Q, 0 D C 5 5 I ' s 1 Lg Wish. p-4 had ix v-4 af' T 5235? fx ",. mir' '1Tl'Tl??,,g, , Ly ,:si.5" , Q-, yf.1F:?...L W, , ,H .N .E--if OX , -1 x . ' , . , , ,a , , X . , H 1 -.0 ,, .. 'Af' -,...,,,.,,, 'P y ' i '- X f , Yi, J X., N , , I' A' 1 x ff rl 1 . , 0 . X fj N fx X "" ' f I I I i " f ! +I? ' X , ,lu .tl , e " ,"' . 1 X J Pt' 99 with silent, lwing mind 1 1 4 a I 4 8 1 f ff' lf ff ,cil- ,vo "H 55'-IW' . 3 mx x,'v'fL,,,N ,M :sf-ff?-ff " .wtf x.f v - 7' Administration DR. CHARLES C. MASON Since 194-1, Dr. Charles C. Mason has served as Superintendent of the Tulsa Public Schools. In this period of time the system has changed from a small, compact system to a large, metropolitan system covering ap- proximately 140 square miles over 90 differ- ent buildings. The teaching personnel totals over 2700 and the student population rose to over 75,000 during the year. Besides his excellent work as chief ad- ministrator of the Tulsa School system, Dr. Mason also acts as executive officer of the Tulsa Board of Education. Legal voters of the district elect the members of the board for three-year terms. These members are civic minded citizens who further the aims of edu- cation and serve without remuneration. SUPERI TE DE T F ENELON. BOESCHE CARL C. BEESLEY MRS. VIRGIL O. WOOD Pf6S1d6DI Vice-President Member MRS. RIDGE BOND WILLIAM L. BUTLER MRS. OPAL CARLLSON BOARD OF EDUCATIO LAHMAN D. JONES Standing as a constant reminder of the excellence of education in the Tulsa Public Schools, the Education Service Center serves as the co ordinator of Tulsa's educational endeavors. , I7 if L .fr"" ' ' f5,k:'4 0 V, nf , Q QQ gl ..-r, fe- fa 6. , , V 1' A U A- ,, ,J ,K if 'lex 7 43. . If YF! Q 3i,g'?'3 x-msrxeqar 2' 3555 A Z Q fkzffj Sskwqglqil. xfx f vu? 'g'?Q?"S L'L1Xi',-ii . gig 2. f . +4 2 fa' 4 Q QK+f,,,, X351 "- ,,a' -i'.LW7 J. A fs. 34, -' YF , is gifs f gg L, ks K by if um- -0 La t MQ.. A .,y ,fff L i-'Y uk. Y 3 N. Y" Q, H T!!! . u S' l 41 ' 2.2.1 "HM Q M ' lg 1. Iii? 'I 411111 fi . J. . ?'S'i . .QQ- .f S s , f ., .ish s + hi L 1 ' xh x S K X . i Q :A xg in . ' A xl 1' f Q ... 1... ..,- ..,... 'iii li ,O I wr 2 sz ' SN " A V! 1- 'F Edison is extremely proud of its numerous achieve- ments-its scholarships. its outstanding reputation as a scholastic institution, and its prowess on the athletic field. These accomplishments were largely inspired by the outstanding leadership we are so fortunate to possess in our principal, Mr. Lewis Cleveland. The example of the lighthouse in the following quotation by H. W. Beech- er aptly describes our principal: Every man should use his intellect, not as he uses his lamp in the study, but as the lighthouse uses its lamps, that those afar off on the sea may see the shining light and learn their way. Mr. Lewis Cleveland has guided manv Edisonites over the numerous Through the many aspects of his job, Mr. Cleveland must meet and confer with people throughout the state. Although his busy sched- ule prevails, he courteously pauses for a pieture at the Skelly Petroleum Building. pitfalls of their educational experience. i v 'f'ESx-...QM fi '.r.,,,Lt,' 2 Mr. Cleveland takes an moment for a break during one of his busy days. b Dean of Boys, Mr. Russell Rathjens, and Dean of Girls, Mrs. Zoe White, often confer with one another on problems confronting the junior high student. s Proper guidance is the key to success. We learn by following. and therefore following the correct example is extremely important. Wfe are especially fortunate to have counselors and administrators who are deeply concerned with the future of the student body. and who work diligently to guide each student to a thorough and wholesome education. These people have given us invaluable assistance during our junior high and high school years, and the example they have set has helped to lay a strong foundation for the future. Such a foundation has provided a basis for the struc- ture of a more perceptive and understanding indivi- dual who shall be prepared to meet the challenges of an ever-changing world. t f sa Junior and senior high nurses, Mrs. Evelyn Duncan and Mrs. Virginia Wash- .lllllilvr und SCIli0r high 1lSSiSlunt prinfipilli Mr. RUQIPI' KIUSL' burn, are always willing and ready to aid ill or injured students while at and Mr. Donald Hoopert, who undertake much responsibility in school. their daily jobs, pause fur a break during curly morning class- 95. As senior high deans, Mr. Jerrel Beller and Dr. Sarah Burkhart have numerous re- sponsibilities to the school and faculty. Mrs. Charlene Clark willingly provides Ronnie King with excellent advice concerning his future education. As junior high counselor, Mr. George Fowler must make available every opportunity for a successful start toward higher learning. K A fwawsai- Mrs. Sydney Powell and Mr. Richard Cox, senior high counselors, help Anne Scruton and Carol Hicks prepare for college boards through comple- tion of their applications. QS' ' any 4 ...,-. ww , - L x A I SM S 1 -ui' ,nh- -annuals +-w-'Jw 1-quilt!! p 'f453 Jennie A5165 John Butts Martha Cole Bethel DeLay sandra Griffin Library .llldy Hagedorn John HHYHCS Chloe Lane Hamid Marcum Berna Dean Morrow Senior High English .lune Richey Sandra Rosenbum J im Smith Rmh Wells Three years of English include the study of literature and writing. Through composition, each student is taught to express himself clear- ly and concisely. Through the ana-' lytical study of classical and con- temporary literature, each student begins to understand the motiva- tions of both the author and the characters, and in this way, learns to understand the many facets of human nature. When he leaves Edison, the student carries with him the insight he has gained from three years of study. Taking advantage of the silence, Mr. Haynes prepares for the next lesson to be discussed. , . - i -QGAML Roger Love is one of many students who depends on Bethel Delay, Senior High librarian, to keep him informed on good background literature. Lt To increase their interest and understanding of medieval times, part of the ninth grade English curriculum, Mr. Lester Goodson's students prepare Mrs. Berna Dean Morrow, one of Edison's outstanding English posters and reports in specific areas. teachers, rewards the efforts of her students by presenting an in- teresting and outlined English program. During the three years of junior high school, each student takes English grammar and composition. The fundamentals gained from these courses provide him with a basis upon which he may develop his full potential in rhetoric and writing. Junior High English Carolyn Bames Dorothy Boatright Doris Deaton Library l-CSIS! C00dSOI1 Julia Hope Mary McDonald Pamela Stockard Henrietta Walker Lewis Ayres Chris Bolton Liane Brown Wendell Casey Charlotte lmel Pat Moore Naomi Pedersen Bob Sanderson Jugl Trask Every day man is making newer and more complicated scientific dis- coveries. To keep its student body aware of these new advances, Edison has provided its students with an op- portunity to obtain an extensive knowl- edge into the fundamentals of science. The courses including general and physical science, physiology, biology, chemistry, and physics, build a strong foundation and provide the incentive which Edison graduates carry to tech- nological schools across the nation. Donald Poe Quentin Polk Lee Quiett Science To more vividly illustrate the difference in anatomies to Jane Musgrave, Mr. Ayres compares that of the frog to the more highly specialized anatomy of a man. 4 N S eec i Barbara Burke! Dave CIOWCH Sandra Lutton Speaking is an activity that you learng begun as an initiative proc- ess, it becomes a habit. Speech is total personal communication. And the only rule in speech is to communicate effectively. Good speakers are not born, they are made. And each one is made by himself. Since speech proves to be a vital part of any successful per- son, the Edison student is provided with excellent instruction in this field by those who know their sub- ject well. Active participation in plays, assemblies, and skits in- crease the students' speaking and acting abilities and provides him with a measure of enjoyment that can be gained through no other field. Music is such an important part of a well-rounded individual that the development of musical talent is greatly encouraged by Edison through a variety of music classes. Much interest is given the more advanced musician as well as the beginner by the excellent faculty d i r e c t i n g the school's music courses. Being fine musicians themselves, these teachers are fully aware of the benefits of musical talent and hope to develop it suc- cessfully in every one of their pupils. - xi . Q Coaching students in the dramatic aspects ot her course is Mis Barbara Burket. Ruth Blaylock Robert Blankenship Laven Sowell Richard Winfrey M ' llSlC Diligent practice by band members before a winter concert proves rewarding. l Tom Langham Nocus Mclntosh Ralph Parker Vern Patrick Don Phillips Hughe Pierce Larry Queen .lim Sellers Gene Shell Physical Education Mrs. Laurann Rogers, senior high gym teacher, displays active in- terest as she referees a bully, one of the many skills she has taught her classes, between Norma Stroud and Kay Wheatley. lt has been said that a man must by physically strong to be mental- ly alert. ln keeping with this philosophy, the students are en- couraged to participate in the ath- letic program. For the student who wants to enter competitive athletics, Edison offers interscho- lastic competition, and for others intramural athletics. Anne Cashell Pat Houston Nancy Newsom Laurann Rogers Wanda Adams Margaret Hill Ednah Mae Ingalls Jean James Virginia Marks Mary .lo Samuel Mathel Young Pat Zachariae Sue Johnson High school art is an introduc- tion into the humanities. Basic art ushers the student into the world of aesthetics and begins to develop his appreciation of beauty. More advanced courses challenge his creativity and en- courages him to grasp the deep meaning of true beauty. For the student who is deeply motivated by the humanities, Edison offers a course in related arts, which teaches him the relationship be- tween painting, sculpture and ar- chitecture. Business Education Vocational training is a necessity to the student who plans a career in the world of business. To prepare these students for the time to come, Edison's business education department offers basic training in typing, accounting, shorthand, and the operation of business machines. When the future businessman leaves Edison, he can build upon the firm foundation he has already established. Sally Perrault Louise Todd The guiding hand of Mrs. Sue Johnson has encouraged many art students to create beautiful and original works which might have been left uncreated. Making French class both enjoyable and educational is the main objective of junior high French teacher, Miss Judith Samuel. Foreign Language The world is continually changing and its population is continually expanding. These changes have made our interna- tional society a complex and cosmopolitan community. Such a society demands that we inter- mingle and understand our con- temporaries. No longer may we withdraw ourselves from inter- national affairs. We must inte- grate ourselves into the com- munity of nations of the world, and to be able to do this we must be able to converse in lan- guages alien to the English- speaking world. Edison offers its students an opportunity to take as many as six years of for- eign language. These courses may enable the student to cross the language barrier and be- come a part of an international- ized globe. . s Mrs. Lucy Duckworth locates Rome, center of the Latin culture, for Raymond Rose, second year Latin student. Helen Carney Mary Childs Lucy Duckworth Priscilla Green Rosella Misch Rachel Pollard Judith Samuel Rachel Sanchez , Katherine Whitaker Development of manual skills through Edison's Billye GIOVCY Willie Hamilton Frances Smith energy in homemaking. and simple teas. Carl Ford Bill Halley Charles Johnson Wayne Nelson Harvey Parks James Tritt Homemaking j Edison offers an outstanding home economics course. lt includes special activities in clothing, foods, housing, health, consumer buying, child care, and management of time, money and To display efforts and experience gained throughout the year, students give style shows, prepare entire meals, Mrs. Willie B. Hamilton points out errors in a display of home baked and prepared cookies to Lynn Brussel. Mrs. Hamilton's food classes serve many teachers' meetings and teas. Industrial Arts I industrial arts department begins with basic skills and ranges through the more advanced areas such as electronics. These skills, requiring dexterity and mechanical inclination, provide excellent vocational preparations, as well as further practice for hobbies begun outside of the classroom. lncluded in Edison's industrial arts program are: basic drafting, machine drafting, architectural drafting, electronics 1 and 2, power mechanics, and in the junior high are wood- work techniques, and Inetalcraft. Participation in these courses prepare students to do the basic repairs in most households and provide incentive to further investigate vocational fields which interest them. The atmosphere of the industrial arts workshops produces a feeling of camaraderie as the students work on individual projects as well as sharing re- sponsibility for group projects. Larry Alexander Bill Bardrick Students in Mr. Alexander's modern history classes follow the time line from the era of the French Revolution to the contemporary period. I Social studies y y Neil Barker Catherine Earl The records of the past are an unrolled scroll of prophecy. They offer man the clues into the causes and effects of his past actions, and teach him lessons which may help him to ameliorate society for future generations. Edison offers its student body a wide selection of courses which may unroll these lessons before them, so that they, too, may be able to better the future. Martha Fast Walter Gerard Larry Lippard Joe McArthur Bill McPeters Glenn Miller Evelyn Parish Charles Reves Bill Settle Pt' 99 and done a hundred things Student Life The sophomore class presents a collection of framed portraits of Thomas Edison to our school at the super- lative assembly during Edison Week. 1 1'- K rf' ,W L g V' Each year in commemoration of our namesake we celebrate Edison Week. This year, chairman Roger Boesche, working with Mr. Dobelbower and various committee chairmen, Judy Johnson, Jeanne Heuser, Marsha Miller, Ken Shoemaker, and Janine Hen- shaw, helped to make this Week an unparalleled success. Monday, School Spirit Day, commenced with a pep rally in the field house and was followed by the launching of our weather balloon. On Tuesday, in honor of Teacher's Appreciation Day, a luncheon was given for the teachers by the student council. Tuesday evening, a motion picture thriller, the "Blob" was shown in the auditorium. The Brotherhood Breakfast was held Wednesday morning. Also, in commemoration of Brotherhood Day, a wishing well was placed in the foyer with contributions going to CARE. Thomas Edison Day opened with the traditional flag raising cere- mony. A program on the life of Thomas Edison was presented on the intercom and, at 7:30 in the field house, the annual Gridiron talent show was held. Edison Week climaxed with the announce- ment of student superlatives and Mr. Edison. The flag raising is a ceremony of inspiration and devotion. Greta Minskv offers dessert to Mrs. Zachariae ana Mrs. Ables at the teachers' luncheon sponsored by the student council. The unique portrayal 'ol a typical homeroom, presented in the Gridiron' show, is characterized Edison students combine comedy with talent I l by constant talking. loud arguments and outbursts of disturbances, to provide entertainment at the Gridiron show, a riotous production. Edison Week f-4 4-Q Candidates for Mr. Edison are Steve Kaplan, Drew Neville, Alan Fedman, "Pooh" is presented to Mr. Markham by his appreciative Russell Bock and Jim Kothe, who is not pictured. homeroom on Teachc-r's Appreciation Day. ' s y T The Student Council welcomes students from fifteen Tulsa schools to the annual Brotherhood Breakfast. George Singer leaves for Capetown, South Africa, where he will spend a year as an American Field Service exchange student. Anne Scruton, who visited Scotland during the summer, and Lonnie Donovan, who attended school in Sweden, are concocting Swedish meatballs for a party given by the exchange students for the foreign exchange committee. Mrs. Cole, faculty foreign exchange sponsor, with Merry Ellen Evans and Gail Groom, browse through the selections of the paperback await their trips abroad. bookstore in the school foyer. International understanding is the key to world peace. Student exchange programs strive toward this goal and give participants the op- portunity to recognize attitudes and customs other than their own. Through exchanges. a person learns to accept the weaknesses, and respect the strengths found in foreign manner- isms, and therefore, may better understand his own nation's influence upon its people. The past year at Edison has been character- ized by tremendous expansion of the foreign exchange program, largely brought about through the efforts of Mrs. Presley Ford, former Edison exchange committee president, Mrs. Martha Cole, faculty sponsor, and Dr. Burkhart, president of Edison's student exchange com- mittee. Student Council sponsored a candy sale to aid the program, and the Foreign Exchange Paperback Bookstore. headed by Richard Mc- lntyre, chairman, and Melinda Cole, co-chair- man, has also made helpful contributions. Danielle Priasco, an lnternational Student Placement Service student from Paris, and Fernando Mendoza Castells, an American Field Service student from Spain, have attended Edi- son this year. Anne Scruton spent the summer of 196-'L in Scotland under the Experiment in International Living. Three Edison students returned from abroad in January: Tricia Lewis brought her sister, Cora Martinez, back from Argentina, Lonnie Donovan returned from Stockholm, Sweden, where he had lived under ISPS, the program which also sponsored Fran- cie Marks, who attended the Katedralskole in Aalborg, Denmark. Edison's exchange programs include more participants than any other school in this part of the nation. Don Brown, Merry Ellen Evans, Gail Groom, Patti Luttgen and Mike Solow eagerly in Tulsa or in her native Paris. t - s ! Edison's own Spanish guitarist is Fernando ,lose Antonio Danielle and Fernando have u riotous snowball fight between classes. Mendoza Cnswlls Fernandez Sales Marie del Campo :Nt-new. Mendez Pidvl from Huelvu, Spain. Foreign Exchange if was Tricia Lewis, at right, was fortunate enough to be able to bring her Argentinean Homecoming is one of the exciting events of an exchange sister, Cora Gongalez. hawk to Edison with her. student's trip. Francie Marks is welcomed at Tulsa International Airport by her family and friends upon her return from Aalborg, Denmark. -.15 . ' Q E 'Mfg A A . 1 3 5 Km 'Shi 5 I-mn. ' 3 .. "K ff :K was 'Z Q , P Q EK. l3t:1t:i A . lt!" Q psi Nancy Remy, editor. with assistant editors, Vicki McNickle and Concerned with the selection of the best picture are Sharon Andress, Tom Stan Symanski, and Bill Dunn, business manager, study details of Spleth, Suzanne Hall, and Sandy Proscovec. past layouts. Yearbook Staff Producing a celebrated yearbook requires that hours be devoted each day by dedicated students. These exceptional people are chosen during the spring of each year. They are expected to draw lay- s outs, write copy, select a cover and, in the end, 1 produce'a yearbook. A yearbook is the result of many - - combined efforts. lts purpose is to arouse memories at the close of the year and in the years to come to provide a pictorial record of some very happy moments. Nancy Remy, our petite editor, consoles us at deadline time, when we are all on the verge of suicide. A special feature CH our annual Christmas party is the delicious dinner. 43 Bob Losure, editor School Life The job of the journalism staff is to reflect the life of Edison High School in its publications, These students cover activities in the 'Southside Timesf' "No- side Times," and "School Life." Their - -Y articles must be written in such a way that they will be both entertaining and interesting to the reader. Mrs. Carney is quizzed by Donna Winer for a future article for 'School Life". 5 Y , S The staff assembles for a briefing by Bob Losure, editor. col Bob Armstrong, sports editor The Class of 1965 presents Ondine Auguste .... Eugenie ...... Ritter Hans .... Ondine ....... First Ondine .... Second Ondine. . . Third Ondine .... Old One ........... Lord Chamberlain .... Trainer of Seals. . Superintendent. . . Bertha ......... Bertram .... Violante ...... Salambo ....... First Ondine .... Court Ladies ....... The King ....... Dancers ........ Servant ......... First Fisherman. . Second Fisherman First Judge .......... Second Judge .... Executioner ...... Kitchen Maid .... Director ..... . . . . Student Director .... CAST .......,lim Barnes . . . . . .Barbara Lang . . . . .David Williams . . . . . . .Pattv Klotz . . . .Pam Landes . . . .DeeDee Knapp . . . .Robbie Leikam . . . .Mike Tipton .........LeePrice . . . . .Mark Thomas . . . .Steffon Ballone . . . .Janice Hickman . . . . .Ted Bullinaer . . . . . .Charm Opie ............Linda Moore ................Nancy Shelby .Diane Hagan, Mary Henley, DeeDee Knapp, Robbie Leikam, Nancy Shelby Pat Stone Lords ...... Larry Camblin, Randy Jacobs, David McFer1er, Bob McKown, Rodney Routsong, Doug Wilson lllusionist fthe old onei ............ Mike Tipton ..............,limmy Johnston .Pam Landes, Steve Shaw Rodney Routsong ............Bob McKown fthe old onel .... Mike Tipton . . . . . . . . . .Larry Camblin . . . . .Doug Wilson . . . . .Mike Stout ........Pat Stone . . . .Harold Marcum . . . . .DeeDee Knapp 1 .Q "' Y , , , A' .k Q X K Q '93, Q' xx ,f W, gg. ' f ,gi N 1' R 3 X new- gal' 5: J if and elim 4 , 3? Agni 4: i kr., ff ' 6 A Q 'AJR 1 ,fyxfw W X,. X ,Q a Vale, X R is A ar Q K. .A 5- 1 ' I 'fix Fw wx K is M A , MK. We SQ V g V 5 ,Q W 1 Q x Q A . xfw""' 4 5 'pf V A 1 Q X .mfnmfslms S . Q e Q f fr ww 71 an S 'eggs '9""n dd Q 1 -v' Yu in WS 4' 2 .ii E .1 M , ,Y . K Qin? 2 , 'ff 1 f , ,,, -1 ,f ,,, ,gg-3.-V mf- 'mf vw- . Ss Y. ,ay Qi, iw ,QA ' " f i V-my X Q 3 5 is E+ 'R on X was -ef 'S 'i Gm .wwvwg vm.. 1 nv 5 n w A Putty Anderson Betty Donkin Junior Junior Lucy Murray Junior Diana Dunkin Peggy Easter Sophomore Sophomore Julie Johnson Sophomore X t A Q -Q21-gr A 5 i 1 I 35 F if :ff iw., Q 5 3 L v f ? k F .. .V Ari 3.25 -x fl I .f iii. R 1 ' F131 5 f A gag jf- Q iv. ff ? ' k J 1 ,385 5412 .. he ,. an 3 . ,ia 2:5 w 5 f ,S vf Y' " ,t 1 zip X5 .. M I 54 get X fm fm Af- f, . 'f ,ff ' Members of the ADVANCED ORCHESTRA are Row 1: G. Lawson, Row 3: D. Clutch. J. Roberts, R- Ban. J. Jordan, L. 0'Reilly, .J- W. Denham, M. Norberg, M. Cile, M. Levin, R. Mclntyre, P. Dial, Ekart, D. Hawthorne, L. Brown, B. Martin, K. Ledbetter: Row 4: Row 2: J. Johnson, J. Dewees, A. Beale, R. Audd, C. Musgrove, J. L. Hunter, S. Elmore, M. Solow, C. Abshire, Mr. Ashley Alexander Schricker, M. Highland, L. Sweeny, S. Johnson, P. Dial, M. Malbeufg 4DirectorJ, W. Williamson, R. Rose. Members of the ORCHESTRA are Row 1: C. Kenton, N. McKewon, C. Forrest, M. Drake, D. Potter, P. Nation: Row 2: J. Isaacks, J. Jacobs, K. Jackson, A. Hiltz, S. Sumpter, J. Pummill, J. Lyons, S. Lyons, D. Fisher, R. Smith, Row 3: P. Shell, M. Withington, D. Ledbetter, K. Spencer, D. Tumer, T. Smith, R. Riddle, S. Peters, B. Davis, S. Karey, L. Nunnely, C. Pope, Row 4: B. DeMerritt, S Beach, J. Feldmann, J. Abshire, C. Shafer, L. Nationg Standing: G Wilder, F. Akins, D. Ross, Mr. Winfrey CDirectorJ, S. Greenwood S. Mclntyre, F. McLane. Members of BAND I are Row 1: J. Briggs, J. Hudson, L. Wilson, K. Woncik, J. Wiley, J. Butler, T. deFalcog Row 2: S. Allen, P. May, B. Broding, R. Peeples, D. Newsom, P. Lynch, J. Phillips, R. Fisher, S. Rathmann, B. Dillman, L. Hall, J. Rickabaugh, M. Tharie, Row 3: R. Bennett, B. Jacoby, C. Moore, G. Gibbons, M. Berg, K. Petra, S. Conard, M. Jones, T. Brown, K. Francy, P. Barton, R. Breck, V. Cobb, W. Robinson, R. Shaw, C Carter, R. Huggins, Row 4: C. Stephenson, P. Eller, S. Prophet, J. Byrd, P. Bunyard, R. Sheridan, L. Smith, R. Krumme, S. Blood, D. White, T. Jamus, C. Johnson, C. Wade, S. Reynolds, P. Davis, P. Petta, W. Sims, T. Williams, D. McIntyre, R. Alston, R. Speegle, D. Davidson, R. Roberts, L. Cagley, S. Beem, J. Ledbetterg Standing: J. Summers, G. Riggs, J. Phillips, B. Davis, G. Lobaugh, B. Kirberger, D. McClary, M. Parker, Mr. Winfrey fDirectorJ. ' I M X A . , d? W-W ' 0 'Cay fine half time shows d .md Randy Jacobs, 1 1 .U Q S ff"TL , - V9 ml A ' W . ' 1 1 Amis-as- m."'EW,? 2 N-x 4' 3 A :fi 2 Ib - I 'G Q- ' W 1 ski? ., .k . . i W F -Q V, f- Q-, . .. va WY:-fl: -.. -. f -- we E , -5 . ,. ,M A 1 A ik ,- .,. "" 2-rg.. 1 1' xx ,.., ' 2 - A 'H """i " ' "g 'E -3,-S . -49 ' 1 V, H 2 WH: Y . ' N ff 75 Q .- 'W ., ' . ' 9552- -'I ' "' 'Nr "9 ' x ' J 'RTW 5 1, . ,. 'I . 1 -W Q 4 'VN in R f . f 1 'gf' QQ, 3' .27 Maw , A97 ba ".-:lj fix, aff? 'wvqy LFS, A ,353 ,NA 3.41 A W' QS V, i 4 ,.., ' uf H -- .A - I 214, " A ff mf 'f wwf 9- Wga Q K W f , r Sf Z 1 W ' 'Q' . Y M Q . . J , 'Q-H - QMMWQEM 'TQ F' .,mw?,,,i :ar N :M K A ' N A M-A . ' ' ,gg 'f"Fi " am' V am' f' 24 x ' fwlivf' - lr Liv ' if WEL it KWH- X- N Q S WGS f 5 1 1 FJ , . ii . ' by K . ,A H b 5 W ' V my N' R!! ., X, 1 . . af - ny w , . ivrwga-A v Q, 37.11 mag .wwf ' 2 -'ff - M .. Q' ' '- f 52.33 .. . 4 Q , A ' ' ' A W3 wi. if 8, Q Q ggga W K fx? Q Q -f rf , 8 at , 91' A 7 ifgviii ., K fin: IV If 4 ' 'Q -6' R Q ,ig A. V -,,fw. x vi ,,..f. r ..,. In i V A xg X 1 ,,: 5 .-.g 1 - ff . ' 1669 H 4 4 4... W, I ? . ' A fi " 4 S 5 ' ' 'f' xi it ' A w A 5 I 5 5 'A l -ff S Aw- 3 , L 'E' i . X 2 1 X li ..-. of-N 'rf 1 0- dk - Q ' D '43 L N 7 "W 0 f 'f 'C . . w e A , F' ww 5: g . A -W-41' 'Wx 1' , " W 5: 95" if 2 ...- Yi - , x ' -an ' vas: 'll 1- 3 I Q ' Vi wa Wi x ,Q ,,3.g:,,,,, ., 'I V , , Y WWW? ' E' f ,, ,V , , waxy Q Q43 0 H9 S 1: 5 X . N' k 1' 93. Q V 4 I Bw El Q ,gh xg' 3 -f 1 ' 4- -4 " L 1.' """1- """' f--" '-1 'f' 3 . Q- , '?i:1 N . , ' . 3 A i,5E,,f .,1Ei:,,EE, ,V v I 3 X3 an , , . + ' " ,,, K K , ,I N ml K W 5 I Q a v Q fvsi. H . Q ff? Q - ' mf 1 QQ Us 5 2. QW Y a... J as 1W , W X 452 f nf .g a 5' 4i L fiy H Q! gf, W f Q fs IF Exif QZL .f i L JXY XL M 5 tw m Rf 5 X4 M V ." jig? M. 1 X X 1 Q E,W3Qf 9- ek ivgfi f Mfg f b'g,, Q W xv ci K E . 5 6 'f 5. J Wx Q 5 'V -iw 1 :Q f fi 2- 'S ff? F Q ii 'ff Q2 , ,vi -w -4 ff? is 5 M fx 2: Q- ff bi ,A Q 'ii -fi 'si 'W 'ff ? ZS ,Et Q Q ' 2 Wg. A , 4 . 52 Q YQ. .- H Q Q Q wb 'W 62 gf 5 1 1.5 if n Q Jw f S I Ywkv P ff LV K., X Q3 sig, QQ if Xa- f ' ub, ' ,ig is 3 . 3 - , 'F AP ww W ffl M, ' Q' ,fin M- W 5 '19-f Q5 , mg NX M. v if - .i - YJ ff 1' if: 1 .Qi 'G - Q fs 1' Q Qi i. I me k, lc a i 15 A 1 ' 'N" g Q 1 .ax ,Aw - Members of the GIRLS' CLEE CLUB are Row I: M. Stout, C. Butler, Row 2: H. Fielding, L. Cottivr, L. Blank, C. Brown, P. Shoulders, D. Sims, L. Homer, C. Carey, D. Carroll, V. Bledsoe, C. Drew, L. C. Campbell, E. Alexander, K. More-land, M. Mcflvc, M. Blufston. Sawyer, B. Vunzant, C. Cross, K. Johnson, L. Sowell, S. Murray, Accompanist is Gcorgcannc Close. exemplif interest. - was A . V.. 4, ie? 5 'mg .. G. i un - 3 2 Y? 7 . X A A Kwik' ' if uv. W. E. W vi-. ., N: lj J -2,42 , Q ,jfs H X " I jg 4 ' Aff 1 , ilu iw J , ., W ,NK , 'I 4 , .M , 1 .QQ ' A 4 1 .J H5 'THR . ,-24 652 Q, 1.1 if A 43.3, gg.,-. 5.1 'ejzlr ?: Lllffbxv e-iii Tiff' 'sw Y 5.5, , , S' .253 A516534 :MRM gif Aja-in , sql' ,,,,d 115.1- 222 3 Na'-ff. 2 ff all ' .-1 x R' ,gn 1 E75 I , F WV: ft 7 4 F Q 345 Organizations .di ii? af Q fr I The Christmas Post Office, under the direction of Janine Hcnshaw, proved t success, with proceeds going to the Tuberculosis Society. Senior High School Steve Kaplan consults othcr mm-mbcrs of Student Council cont-cming a forthcoming event. Student Council represents a forum for the discussion of stu- dent affairs and a liaison between the faculty and the students. The activities of Council may vary from year to year, but the phi- losophy remains the same: to fur- ther the ideals and principles of democracy and to influence stu- dents to become better citizens and leaders. The motto of this year's Student Council is '5We pledge to learn through service." ln keeping with the goal of furthering democracy, the Council sponsored a Mock General Elec- tion on November 3, 1964. in which the students who had reg- istered could vote for President, Vice-President, senator, and con- gressman. November was Foreign Exchange Month, during which time Foreign Exchange Booklets were introduced and sold, and funds were raised through they candy sale. Over fifteen thousand cans' were collected for the Salvation Army in the annual canned goods drive, where Miss Can Ill was elected from lVlr. Alexandefd homeroom. Profits from the Christm-as Post Office and sing-I ing Christmas cards were donatedl to the Tuberculosis Society. 1 l o be an outstanding l l Above: Mr. Dolmelbowcr, Student Council sponsor, double checks candy sale returns. Below: Marina Wicncckc signs as u worker during Edison Wcck. Many willing workers did tht- sanic. This year's Student Council has been ably led hy officers Steve Kaplan, Scott Swearingen, Marsha Miller, and Linda llluek. tudent Council President Steve Kaplan presides over all weekly Student Council meetings. Q 2 4 Student Council members are elected from their respective homerooms for their honesty, leadership, and ability to serve. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY 1 S 9 gs, 5 .: - 7 ' S W Q auf i X Miss Charlene Clark, sponsor Mrs. Sydney Powell, sponsor Catherine Abshire Sally Ackerman James Adair Janet Allen Gary Anderson Lynn Anderson Sharon Andress Mary Alice Baldwin Sandra Barber Carol Barr Barry Barron Lloyd Barron Janis Bass Melanie Bates Stephen Bauter Rush Beesley Marilyn Bell Barbara Bennett Bill Benzing Michael Bickel Linda Black Linda Black Vicki Bloomquist Russell Bock Roger Boesche Jo Karen Bouteller Mark Bradley Joy Bradshaw Cheri Brashear Juli Braunlich Katheryn Brewer Ira Brighton William Briscoe David Broach Carol Brouse Catherine Brown Donald Brown Martha Brown Thomas Brown Kathleen Carey Lynn Cates Mary Clark Michael Claypool Janet Cockriel Laura Coe Cheryl Coiner Terrell Covington Cheryl Crain Janice Crawford Jacqueline Cunningham Jacques Cunningham Judith Dague John Danner Jolene Davis Mary Davis Pamela Davis Mark Dempsey William Devin Robert Dillman David Dimit Elizabeth Donkin Lawrence Donovan Charles Dudding Cleive Dumas Gary Dundee Janet Dundee Robyn Dundee William Dunn Sheryl Dupre Henry Eddins Jack Edens James Ekart John Eliot Earl Elliott William Emi Marian Eskridge ational Walter Exon Stephen F adem Bonnye Farrar Alan Fedman Douglas F itts Patty Flaa Ruth F olmar Michele Ford Arthur Fox Judy Frank Linda Freeman Penny Fuller Phillip Gelwick James George Joseph Gill Dena Glazer William Coggin Patricia Goldrick Benjamin Gorrell Elizabeth Gorrell Gary Graham Karen Gregory Gail Groom Linda Haag Suzanne Hall Janet Hamilton Sallye Hartzog Pamela Heath Carol Henderson Mary Henley Janine Henshaw John Hetherington Jeanne Heuser William Hewson Shirval Hill Daniel Hoar Kermit Holderman Camille Holt Marilyn Howe Ann Hujsak Monte Ikemire David lnhofe Honor Society Robert Jackson Wendy Jacobson Pamela Jenniiigs Judith Johnson Pamela Johnson J immy Johnston Kent Jones Stephen Kaplan Michael Kerr Jeffrey King DeeDee Knapp James Kothe Doesjha Kroeze David Krumme Charles Lair Robert Lamons Lawrence Lamprich Lonnie Lamprich Pamela Landes Barbara Lang Linda Langley Teresa Lee Robbie Leikam Michael Levin John Leyh Stephen Lile Robert Losure Patricia Luttgen Larry Mallinger Marilyn Manton Frank Mantooth Frances Marks Mary Marrs Brian Martin Patricia Martin Sharon Matthews Carol McEwen Richard Mclntyre Ray McKewon Vicki McNickle Laurie Meek Marsha Miller Diane Misenheimer Jennifer Montgomery Kathlynn Moore Gary Morse Ann Morton John Munneke Robert Murdock Renee Murphy Shirley Murray Jane Musgrove Drew Neville Mary Norberg Steven Ogier Jeffrey Olson Brenda O'Neal Robert Owen Jeloria Owens Kay Patterson Thomas Paynter Robert Phillips Ray Potts Randolph Purdy Janis Radford Terry Raffensperger Stephen Read Robin Reeve Karen Reid Michael Reifel Nancy Remy Judith Reynolds DeeAnn Rippy. Patricia Robinson Danielle Roemer Linda Rogers Linda J . Rogers Robert Rorschach Stuart Rosenthal Randall Routsong Rodney Routsong Judy Rubin Rex Rumbaugh Kenyon Rupnik Nancy Sangunett Mallory Saunders Anne Scruton Reed Seay Douglas Selinger Nancy Shelby Elizabeth Simpson George Singer Betty Sipes Karen Smith Kathleen Smith Sara Smith Marilyn Sparks Mary Spicer Thomas Spleth Juanita Squire Sharon Stasik Michael Stout Scott Swearingen Anne Sylvester Stanley Symanski Darlene Taylor Nancy Thomas Wayne Trowbridge Linton Turner Carol Warren Stephen Watkins Robert Weisman Larry Wharton Joan Whitebook Marina Wienecke Lucy Williams John Wimbish Donna Winer Jeffrey Wiseman Lynn Wiseman Martha Wooten Jean Wright 'Martha York Carroll Yost Cynthia Young Elizabeth Young 67 Honor Commission members are: left to right, First Row: Carol Trenfield, Suzy Henry, Jeanette Stokes, Amy Clark, Mary Samuelson, Pamela Wilson, Susan Sylvester, Donna Sanders, Janet Hudson, Virginia Bought-r. Second row: Miss Deaton, Mable Ida Mikkelsen, Lynne Scott, Paula Shapiro, Curtis Cimlin, Andy Seigel, Howard Barnett, David White, Charles Tabbut, Don Newsom, Phil Hammond, Ruth Shapiro, and Mr. Settle. 'M Honor Commission Honesty, being an intangible quality, is difficult to achieve, but it is the goal of Edison Junior High School's Honor Commission, the only organi- zation of its kind in the nation. With their spon- sors, Miss Deaton and Mr. Settle, Honor Com- mission members attempt to promote integrity throughout the junior high with speeches and posters. The members are upperclassmen chosen by the faculty to serve on the Commission. WF! Officers are David White, Student Council representative, Lynne Scott, Vice- Presidentg Donna Sanders. Secretary, Kent Franny, President. Kent Francy presides at meetings set approximately twice a month. When cheating is reported, members talk to the class about the importance of honesty. Officers are Mark Singer, Page Barton, .lane Fredenberger, Cathy Lindsay, Gail Zarrow, and Paula Wood. Thomas Alva Edisorfs Junior High School Student Council has a philosophy aimed at the general welfare of the school. It attempts to give all students a voice in their school government, to encourage loyalty to the school, and to promote a full appreciation of our privileges as Ameri- cans. Teacher Appreciation Day culminates the Council's "Know Your Teacher" campaign. The Student Council is proud that its president Mark Singer served as parliamentarian for Junior Scot, a city- wide ,lunior High Student Council organization. Mr. Gerard is the Councills sponsor. Mr. Gerard, sponsor, gives instructions to vice-president, Page Barton Junior High tudent Council y Members of the Junior High Student Council represent their homerooms in weekly meetings to guide the activities of the Junior High. gi Q . 6 is , f F52 VH Wiimh Jq,,,,Qh,.4-wf 3 g , 3 ,W iii? 5 , xii Q Q' 3 s x- ' V .un-vow i ,wr W xmi We ELL, PSJHYIQ 5 ,mm .Q , ,, , 5 .. . ,,. F sf , I' QE Lg gi R 2 A i E Q 3 is Q f Q HM noses 3 . E 1 1 I .A......A. Cheering spirit supporting our successful teams radiates from Talons, Edison's Pep Club. Members are sophomore, junior, and senior girls. i Talons Talons display enthusiasm and school spirit at a pep rally led by Edison's famous Eddie Eagle. Linda Martin, president, and Mrs. Hagedorn, sponsor, discuss ideas for promoting, school spirit through Pep Club activities. Through their enthusiastic support of all school athletic events, Eclison's Talons stimu- late much school spirit both within the school and during games. Voo-doo dolls, posters, pompoms, and mixers are but a few of their many projects and activities. Under the spon- sorship of Mrs. Judy Hagedorn, Talons are experiencing one of their most successful years, boasting an exceptionally large mem- bership, which is always present to cheer our teams on to victory. The contagious enthu- siasm of the leaders inspires the spectators to share in the school spirit, and parents find themselves becoming an integral part of the cheering section at athletic events. The cheer- leaders work many hours away from school preparing and perfecting new routines. For the excellent service rendered, this group de- serves recognition and thanks from the entire student body. Pep Club meetings are held regularly on Friday mornings before school. Linda Martin is outlining forthcoming sports events for Talons members. Edison cheerleaders, sporting their new green and white outfits, wait before pre- senting their spirit-rousing entertainment to the Pep Club. Talons Officers for 1964-65 are Paula Stogner, treasurerg Linda Martin, president, Martha White, secretaryg Susie Harbison, vice-president. Junior Classical League members are students from Edison's Latin classes, which are taught by Mrs. Walker and Mrs. Duckworth. o 0 Jumor Classical League Junior Classical League, sponsored by the American Mrs. Walker and Mrs. Duckworth are Edison's Latin Classical League, is an international organization of Club sponsors. Ruth Folmar and Linton Turner repre- Latin Clubs. Edison's chapter held a Saturnalia dinner sented Edison in the Oklahoma Junior Classical League's before Christmas, and they were represented at the State "Puella Notissimai' and "Puer Notissirnusn competitions. planning convention in Bartlesville in February. Latin Club officers are Linton Tumer, Vice-President: Linton Turner receives help from Mrs. Duckworth on a translation Kathy Cavert, Secretaryg Paula Stogner, PN-:sidentg of Caesar's Commentaries. and Lonna Sumpter, Treasurer. "Le Cercle Francais" was organized in 1956 in order to give all French students thd opportunity to learn more about French people and their language. Under the sponsorship of Mrs. Helen Carney, the club holds an annual breakfast and dinner in French style. A visit from France's Consul-General in Houston highlighted this year's activities. At the bi-monthly meetings, guest speakers talk to the membersg for- eign exchange students speak about their countriesg films and slides are showng and skits are presented by the members. 1965 French Club officers are, left to right: Merry Ellen Evans, program chairman, Ruth Follnar, secretary, Jane Moore, president, Pam Landes, vice-president, Phyllis Brighton, treasurer, and Barbara Lang, publicity chariman. French Club .lane Moore welcomes Monsieur Yves Rodrigues, French Consul-General at Houston, Texas, to Edison. Edison's French Club attributes its large membership to its varied programs which stimulate interest in the French culture. It is noted as being one of the largest clubs at Edison. Susan Sylvester learns office procedure by actual prac- Under the direction of Mrs. Zoe White, Kathie Hoar, Peggy-Cantrell, and Shelly tice and on-the-job training. Floyd have served their school well as members of Aquillas. i quilla if A K X. if Aquillas are found working in many fields of school service, one of which is the Mrs, Duncan, school nm-ge, instructs Ann Todhunter in the library, which requires training and patience. fundamentals of first aid. Organized by Mrs. Zoe White, the present sponsor, quillas has existed six years. The purpose of the group is Vi o serve Edison Junior High School through assisting the office staff, counselors, nurse, and librarian. Each year the Aquillas contribute a gift to some section i of the school where it is most needed. These gifts are in addition to the regular activities of the organization, such as ushering at various events, serving as guides on Back- L to-School Night, and helping with medical clinics through- X out the city. Club Aquillas were energetically led this year by officers .lane Morrison, Donna Sanders, Cris Chandler, and Margie White. l Chosen to be members of Aquillas because of their outstanding leadership and grades, Aquillas assist in many different areas of the school. ,X if Q YR an Q sm gig iii' lu -,M 1- +-. ' . gf can if Q-'h, N if 'Nba -X is 2 4 E -JCB, ., X4 Row I: Galen Baldwin, Barbara Armstrong, Pat Gilliland, Jeannie Cooper, Janice Hickman, Ray Este Mr. David Crowell. Row 2: Sue Oglesby, Lee Boomer, Ken Gas, Marsha Cunliff, David Gard- P, ner, Suzy Zumwalt, Richard Franklin. Row 3: Steve Estel, Rex Rlllllllllllgll, llill McGright, Mark Buch- ner, Grant Young, and Bill Davis. Members of Stagecraft, under the direction of Mr. David Crowell, not only build the scenery used for plays, assemblies, and variety shows, but also operate the lighting, sound, and cur- tains during these productions. Since the fall of 1957 when the Stagecraft program began, these classes have con- structed sets for over thirty plays. This program is offered to both girls and boys wherein they have the oppor- tunity to put to use their talents in construction and painting. Students who are interested in pur- suing a career in drama find this class interesting and extremely beneficial in preparing for future work in the theatre. The atmosphere in which the class works is very similar to that of work in summer stock of legitimate theater and the permissiveness is con- ducive to real creativity, which ac- counts for the outstanding sets and scenery which have adorned Edison's stage for speech arts and class plays for the past eight years. It also ac- counts for the fervor and enthusiasm exhibited by the group on all the projects which are undertaken to en- hance dramatic endeavors. N Members of German Club: Front Row: Margo Kenady, Cathy Abshire, Betty Globe, Lynn Cates, Kathi Higginbotham, Nancy Pratt, Patty Akins, Linda Moore, Nancy Sangunett, Sallie Henderson, and Mrs. Globe, sponsor. Second Row: Bob Richards, Larry O'Reilly Steve Fadem, Don Rhodes, Gary Dart, Scott Brassfield, .lim Murray, John Wallace, Doug Fitzpatrick, Bob Collyer. Language Organizations Spanish Club members are: Buck Row: Gary Dundee, Mike Bikel, Bob Losure, Jeff Oldon, Rod Routsong, Stuart Rosenthal, Fernando Mendosa. Middle Row: Kathleen Carey, Ann Ewing, Barbara Sipes, Mrs. Saneln-z, Kuky Bloch, Melanie Bates. First Row: Christine Fres, ,Ioan Ortloff, Betty Sipes, Robyn Dundee, Olga Rio, Susan Heidenger, Marsha Litson, Mary Clarke. The German Club was organized on October 13, 1964 with Mrs. Globe as the sponsor. lt was comprised of senior high school students from Edison, Hale and Rogers who were either currently enrolled in German or were interested in the langu-age. Meetings are held in alternation schools twice a month. The name chosen for the club was the "Deutschverein,' or "German Club". The purpose of the club is to explore, for edification and enjoyment, areas of German culture such as language, liter- ature, and history, and to increase the student's practical use of German. With the purpose of furthering inter- national relations between the Spanish- speaking people and our own, The Spanish Club attempts to strengthen friendship through an understanding of the language and customs. Besides having many notable speakers at their meetings, the highlights of this year include a Spanish Club dance in honor of Edison's exchange students from Mexico. 5 . ln.: s. sa.: ag 55 s w g ' I N . V . ,HK wg. nv 4 .Ml ne' Q' mfs t' ,g -gf Iv? ..W . g., 1 f-:QV W' V' fr? 'vu sq " 7 Y z 5 5 A nh' . Rf .5 E x K V in ff -Q , b .X A ' h ff-g,fi'TZ1 a i rmg L T7 f Y "'1 ' Q ,gy A' s z N82 15 , M Zi, :F Am' ...W H llsifxii. 'Q +1 v g -ff "Wm-Ma..w'. k3i1ZisE:i" f gl i wk 'Q ,4""9?'9 Lai Lgziim gg, if in-Q pf' 'N fssmfssrmtrf ik? I '? , . . , Eg " I: Qvgggi' 'H Xsmmwnm 'W C1 . .fi .252 Q ii Q .9 32 A: 52 G K V.-. ,fkfwv-'f.' 'Far' Q . H .1-s wmg. n, -U 1 ,,w if 'sf' f f W f?i1K1'H21!21'2H? 999 "3issrrv'ffet-ff? SU: 'H wma- 'mv' 1' f 'QM' '-fl v 92 a X 9' Edisonites interested in medicine learn more about this field in the Medical Club, which is sponsored by Mrs. Naomi Peder- son. Club members visited the Oklahoma City Medical School and Saint Francis Hospital. Meetings featured talks on vari- ous types of medicine including nursing, pathology, obstetrics, pediatric allergies, plastic surgery. and ophthalmology. treasurer: Stuart Rosenthal, president, and Earl Elliot, vicespresident. Medical Club John Munnekc studies a microscopic animal in a biology laboratory session. ""'t . Q L 4. The officers learned many things from the head Edisorfs Medical Club is made up of students interested in careers of medicine and pathologist at Saint Francis Hospital. science, and their interests cover many specialized areas. Medical Club officers are: Pdtty Akin, executive secretaryg Kathy Brown, secretary- 4 fe 5 5 2 sf E fs. Z? W Band Queen Linda Hunter is seated at her harp surrounded by her l attendants, Cheryl Cainer, senior, Sharon Gilmore, sophomore, and Jane x Wilder, junior. Band ,if .st -i Concert Band's capable and dynamic director is Mr. Ashley Alexander. He conducts the band and plans their class activities. School personnel are aided in their office duties by these student assistants. Edi- son girls work in the library, nurse's and counselors' of- fices, and the scheduling and main offices during one of their class hours each day. Our school bank also attrib- utes its efficiency to the ' skill of its student workers. Girls who work in the attendance office help the Edison staff keep track of absentees each hour, They make a record of each student's school attendance. Office Assistants Nurse's office assistants are Marilyn Blufston, Cheryl Bennett, Kay Roby, Vickie Crosser, and Rhonda Midgley. Q 4 i 4 Capable office assistants help Edison's office's business run smoothly. W Their service is indispensable to the bank, counselors and school staff. Marilyn Sparks, Andy Smith, Gail -Brown, Susie Dodd, Della Kroeze, and Anna Harwood do numerous tasks to help Edison's counselors and coaches in their busy offices. t i N X . S. A L VJ -4 Q-fi 1 L ,ff b gil ff FQ . r x Q, L T ii Leader Corps, under thegdirection of Nancy Newsom and Anne Cashell attempts to promote good sportsmanship throughout all the facets of sports. Girls who have proven their ability to lead are chosen as member of Leader Corps These eighth and ninth graders aid in the supervision of their classmates and underclassmen during the gym classes Leader Corps and F T A Each year Edison's chapter of the Charles C. Mason Future Teachers of America serve as teach- ers' aids and have the opportunity to teach classes one day each spring. Future teachers learned about education in France and Spain from Danielle Priasco and Fernando Mendoza, our foreign ex- change students. They also heard Mrs. Bona Gordey, Oklahoma Teacher of the Year in 1962. Other activities have been a Christmas party for the Dunbar Day Nursery and the State FFA con- vention at OSU. 'X Richard Mclntyre is FTA vice-president, Judy Reynolds is Mrs Zacharia and Mrs Imel are FTA sponsors Members are J Reynolds .l resident, Joy Bradshaw, corresponding secretary, and Caylc Bradshaw C Rippy K Schaff M Howe M Roberts R Mclntyre C Craver Hippy is recording secretary. L Coe L Brown M Weems and C Warren 92 l QQ . WX I L... SM ' 7 QS A M M -F. 'PF -. We f A ,lf K 451 4 ' . A Q 1 5 f if .. 9 - , Q M .S -R . , ,f ke lm. A A 1 fn ...W 5 M gif fr R N ff. .14 Q ff' Q W1 . :ww ' ,... 'W P '1Y. .L pw 5 5' "' ...gf mu 4" mf-, V ' " J 10,12 ,- v,fg3u,,r4r -nw, Y ,N . . Ay-all A ..-w-WW - ' 6 .W Y ,W ti Q mf " w ,r M -A .f -if W f f ' 414, zrnrffhd' 'mmm ,,, 'W' 1315-fff'ifi:2"f.H,' I , Q , , , it 1'f7i?Jff 0 3 1 U V V C, W N I mm ,. 4 ' ,I .j,w,g ff ' f ,M if-5 Am ,A k 4 ... V :nm any i M N 1 mu ' , WO. fs Aww: -,V-.0 ,ww ,W ,, 'mf ,QM . ,Q 'mf M ,fi 4-fm M fyww. 3. W 476' .. 72 'D M fn qi if W Wi? 'qjyw Q A 6 , . , -5 --Q .gf S1 I . -J: mis. f"?2F4- , . r 3: fn ? , F' ' ff, , S 5? A .h'- Q 6, 'L 1 ,, 7 1 - wx 4 V- vw 721 ff 3 E Q fi g 1 w fl 5 Q - 1 4 - ,gage 5 ef 3 -f ' S: , gg, '7 'Q' 'fi 1 L it s - MQ - 1 J' g 52 I , Y , , 1, ,V - X" ' ,Q x 51 W K .- f f ,Z WW.: 'E M 3 1 J ' 5 I 'Y ' , 2, x is - gr f A jj J 31,11 v ,, .K ,Q Q H . , - k . In ,L . 4 fi' i i lg 5, X. X ff f "fa v ' fi + fb Q. A j . s is Y, 5 A A , - A -' if r 1' f -. , ' A f :,, Q: J -' ' 3 V' Y 'S S 1 W, up Vg .:::.i3 , . V , , 5 1 :jk X - H .- x .Mg .Qk.L. , Y , ig 9 I V , g L ' f ' " . 1, ,, 5 A . -' . A , V - ff A F ' ks 5 gr Q 1 -, A ik V, I ' . - Eg ' ff' ' 2, L. Q K K I - K af if Q r .lx Sm' K , A , 4 -it - ' -sux-:X - A .W 4 E 51 5 if 4 40" K K we-P V V l x 5 iv .uv ' x ...uv 2 Q 5 . E . Liberty Belles. demonstrate their talent to interest ninth grade girls. Supporting many of the school's athletic events in fine fashion, Edison,s Liberty Belles have shown themselves to be whole- hearted supporters of our teams. Hours of vigorous work on many interesting rou- tines have made the Liberty Belles the exceptional drill team that they are. Witli the many different formations, fans are continually entertained at half-time during the football season. Miss Clark shares her time as sponsor of the Lib erly Belles. . i f xx fx y . A ,. bg i Ht 2 A . : 'x V ' . x . A4 L H K I V I ' J W AQ' ,vi wir- ' 'W' --r-B, -4. A "uf, 'mf 'J f 9- M .Qx G A 5 ' R f f . : - .21 H 08"- 'mm , f X ' , ' 1-mi, -e4""fx"'l"?"'1-Y! 'XA ,3 f ' "J 0? ,, s Qf7'ig. ,7 qexjyqxf- A mn .A 1 1 W1 Q3"5?'4557+'fMP'!v ,lfkfig ' A Q N A' Q-'V--'N'-. J - fi f" 5 - SP5 3. N, W- ig, Ax! A J .5 14. N - I 7,65 AY -, -. , , :w-1-Q,-- :.l?,.- f I: 1' INW. I , WJ 1 I AN iw U .I Y 1. ,X I I f U- LJ. in -.Yr V .wx ' ri an A , K mi-A . . 'H . .. 2, fn , 177 - L A Y ' ' 1 ' u ,M -14 , , ' N, ' ' ' M, ' ' -, 'S A , Q' . 1- ' . ff . , f 'bf' ' 1 ff: :A-45 .QIFX K X ' ,W 3,1 1' f , 3 -aff - ' -4 ' in Ag V if -'. + A , 'X S f?-S, 2- fi ' 3. 3 3 -F2 . D - ff ,4 -X , .ag ' . 'P N, , X b ff NN. f .. W - x- .T 1 x A QB? .Q 'XX Q 9 i '-5 f S. 1 ag U1 vu - . J: ,Ki 4 n 4.1 Athletics Coaches Beller, Parker, and Queen survey a scrimmage. Diligent practice led the way toward Eagle victories. During the 1961- season, the Eagles played against some of the top powers in the state. Although they were defeated many times, the games were much closer than the scores would indicate. In many games the Eagles outranked their oppo- nents in everything except the final score. ln an offensive battle, the Ponca City Wildcats downed Edison 27-12. Quarter- back Kermit Holderman was the driving force in the Eagle attack. He led Edison on marches between the twenty yard lines, but the Eagles could not score despite a closeness to the goal line. The underdog Eagles defeated the Bar- tlesville Wildcats 20-7 for an upset vic- tory. This contest marked the most points scored against Bartlesville this season. Randy Purdy passed for three touchdowns to subdue the Bartians. The Eagles never had more desire to win than they did against the McLain Scots. They capitalized on a fumble and a pass interception to roll to their first vic- tory of the season. The Eagles who were defense-minded held the Scots to just three first downs and 100 yards in total offense. The final score was 22-0 and the Eagles received a moral victory against the McLain team. At the end of the season the coaches of the Oklahoma-Seven Conference vote for the outstanding players in each offensive and defensive position. Bob Dillman re- ceived this honor for his skill at center. Q' John Pratt, John Gibson, and Jeff Landon anx iously await the outcome of an Eagle game. Members of the A-Squad are, Bottom Row: Charles Towry, Phil Noyes, Jim Key, Lloyd Barron, Phil Benson, Kenny Nicks, Skip Gish, Rick Loveless, Randy Purdy, Steve Booth, Jeff Landon. Middle Row: Warren Adams, David Marsee, Bill Jeffers, Bemard Bigby, Fred Mitchell, Jim Matthews, Joe Whitchill, John Gibson, Rush Beesley, .lim Jorden, Pat O'Neul, Pat Tarmen, Frank Klucevsek. Top Row: John Danner, Les Dixon Drew Neville. Mark Bradley, Doug Griggs, Larry Catron, Danny Hoar, John Roberts, Bob Nichols, Kermit Holderman, Bob Dillman, Alan Fedman EDISON EDISON EDISON EDISON EDISON EDISON EDISON EDISON EDISON FOOTBALL SCHEDULE I2 0 0 0 6 22 20 14- 7 Eagles play state powers. PONCA CITY MEMORIAL HALE CENTRAL ROGERS MCLAIN BARTLESVILLE McALESTER MUSKOGEE There are many tense moments as the Eagles prepare to launch a drive into Roper territory x 5s I J f 1,1 K Y' f Sims 'iv Q 'M I ,-iq Q 5 Q WA? QI x MQ' w , X X 'A , 455, WL: ,f if ff , bi -X E35 l -I I J it ' 6 Q ' i J , . 'K JEW :A Q1-s .ew im . L11-Tp. ' '17' -HX Q. Q Mix ing? qw x ,, ws . -Q ,zf .3 329' . fl A. Edison players listen to Coach Beller as he outlines last-minute strategy before a game. Injuries plague Eagles. Fred Mitchell attempts u pass as Bob Nichols blocks for him. KERMIT HOLDERMAN Quarterback JOHN PRATT End JOHN ROBERTS End if vim lQn,vyf'1' A, w . . M Uv., .ez fag A- 36' JL , 4. , , F F fm, X WN, N ! 5 X' if ff! 1 is 1 I . 1,3 'A . 7F 1 N .51 ,Q Qwisf . g. :Ame . Qi 6 5-fx veigiwiza ppl- , 5 I x F2 - . eil s - 1 N K: . I ,,,, ,,,,,1,g:,,x Q 1 , .f N Q, 'is x L . I 4 , , Yr , aim! l w ,o 'I 1 A. Y ' Q Q . 4 desire ALAN FEDMAN Tackle RANDY PURDY Quarterback DANNY HOAR Halfback LLOYD BARRON Fullback MARK BRADLEY Guard JIM MATTHEWS End A XII . f Sail, 4 gr, if: 7 x . ff ,gig 2 ,. M15 2. 'C A 9 'hd x 1' 'E' 1 4. lf? 05 ga .1 t Je ' I-iff .gig X, 5 A A gf S A' Y ' A 1 1 w 152. ' f Q 1 , ,'-- e divers: ffrom left? Brent Davis fS0ph.J, Luther Like KSr.J, Robert Farrell CSLD, Robert rschach ULD. Theirs is u skill requiring control, timing, long hours of practice. precision BEISOII. . .. . . time stands still . . . Coach Langham confers with Melvin Riggs, - - - grace - ' official starter at home meets. . wwmhliw . . . the start . . . . . . an encouraging word , , , , , , afterward , STAN DRESSER Senior Butterfly LUTHER LIKE Mermen down stat Under the expert guidance of Coach Tom Langham, Eagle swim- mers have compiled a truly praise- worthy record. Eagles captured eight out of nine dual meets, losing only to defending state champion and arch- rival, Bartlesville. The team also soared away with the All-City title, Edison's seventh in the past eight years, and took second to Bartles- ville in Conference and State com- petition. TERRY COVINGTON PAT BRYANT Qenior Distance Freestyle JUIUOI' Butterfly BILL WHITE TOM THRALLS BOB BECHER Junior Breaststroke Senior Distance Freestyle Qemor Backstroke champions in dual. ROBERT FARRELL ROBERT RORSCHACH Senior Diver Junior Diver 64 SWIMMING SCHEDULE 65 WE THEY WE THEY Rogers 63 28 Bartlesville 37 58 Coffeyville 68 27 Ponca City 82 13 Bartlesville 50 45 Memorial 48 47 Memorial 58 37 Coffeyville 60 35 Central 68 27 All-City : Edison 78 Memorial 57 Hale 50 Conference: Barrlesville 81- Edison 73 Hale 34 State : Bartlesville 96 Edison 51 Memorial 4615 Hale 42 JACQUES CUNNINGHAM Senior Freestyle i JOHN TEAL TOM GILLILAND BILL STRONG Senior Backstroke Senior FTCCSIYIC Sophomore Freestyle COACH SELLERS LLOYD BARRON co-captain Under the guidance of Coach Jim Sellers, Edison's wrestlers have added another successful year to what has been a very impressive rec- ord. Led by senior co-captains Lloyd Barron and David Williams, the matmen have downed eight opponents and have gained a tie for the con- ference championship. It was typical for Edison to be be- hind after the first few matches because of weak- fsfifll -:f.'s..La: 12 - , .. ev. ' 1+ f' , -f I ,, s . g. . , s v. il fir 'fs-C ', is I 5 e ' ' f f 1 -iifgifi I, sf s K iff f W :ei 1 ree,e j I. rrrr - :- zt,:r H 'His 5, ' X ,Vi DAVID WILLIAMS co-captain nesses in the lighter weights. However, its superiority in the heavier weights provided many exciting, come-from- 1 behind victories. Boys most responsible for the comebaclcs ' were David Williams, Gary Gomez, who lost only one match all year, Lloyd Barron, and Archie Harrison. With five sophomores in this year's varsity, things look very promising in the years to , come. . Grapplers rank P David Williams marches anxiously toward his opponent. One of the highlights of the wrestling season was a visit by the Japanese wrestlers. -Q aim an eg: X ,1.. N Q? . W ff wi 1' W i e X 5 i , 11 ii yy i S 1 Wk- -A "G 4 If 5 ' ASF' A M3 319- f mi it ,. . wp. W.-.4 N, 5 1. 5 ,gr ffm xg Q f gt Q X V ,W .K X ws! 5 FX fm KB U n Q Q . . wi jx flp A 55,f at Q ,, .,, ...,ax?,,,- 3 " .J , Y 1 3 J. x ., f ,, MLW, 3 f 55'l,. Li f , ,, Q5 ,A. Q E 5 ' 5 k wt. V SK 16 ,SS Q xx Ji kwwy, ,Q., 4 - 1 T. ' ' ' ' K L K , 1 ,, v 1 , 1 f .2 i J Vw ' 7 Q5 , E. A , . Hi K '25 M3 L ,Ml fz , I- -5 h-.- fi,-sg S -V R ,V -' X-if. 4 -if ST ' 5' X: rf 5,' if 1 i K sg +3 f 2 A f if -a - nwkfi' W? if 5,1-.L f K 21:1-i Q: f K .K K. 7' ii is K' X . , wr. yjggfq X 1 . ,V m X L.5.,., L -, 1 . .f .5 if. . ' A Y A. .. if "3 r 4 1 5 jjj 2' '54 e 5 3 3 g 3 W, The one great performer for the A-squad for the past thnee years, Marty Brown, best outside shooter in the conference and record holder of over 350 points, surpassing former Edison great Don Patterson who chalked up 309 in 1961, took the lead with 327 points after nineteen games. He averaged seventeen points a game, and was second highest scorer in the conference in average. Behind Brown was the ever-rugged Richard Slicker, who raced to over 225 points for an 11-point average, and used his ball-hawking abilities as a delight to the fans. Third senior starter of the year was 5-10 Bruce Riddle, who teamed with Slicker for interceptions and fast breaks, had over 150 points and aver- aged seven points a game. Two junior starters, David Wagenblatt and George Conger will be back next year to raise the Eagle fortunes even higher, and they will be a fine pair to build from. Wagenblatt was second to Brown in scor- ing, hitting almost 250 points for an 11.5 average, and teammate Conger controlling the boards and adding over 125 points of his own. under Coach Shell. Edison's high-flying basketballers got off the ground with a spurt this year, closing out the regular season with twelve victories against setbacks, and proving that winning Eagle basketball has been revived under new coach Gene Shell. Edison opened the season in the Hale tournament, losing their first game to the Hale Rangers, but coming back hard to whip Muskogee and Memorial for fifth in the tour- ney. During the Oklahoma Seven conference action Edison racked up two victories each over Hale and Rogers, and scored wins over Bartlesville and Muskogee. They made an- other conquest over ninth-ranked Ponca City. 62-52, which finished second in the loop just a game ahead of the third-place Eagles, 7-5 in league competition. Edison also trounced Webster, 79-69 in the Miami Tour- ney, barely losing in the semifinals to Wash- ington, 40-38 in overtime. During the season they also put the flame to arch-rival Memo- rial, burning them up in a 22-5 first quarter shooting spectacular, then scored with all twelve squadmen to slap a 79-33 defeat on the Chargers. Bruce Riddle presses during the Central game. David Wagenhlatl makes a basket in the gamv with Central. s Coach Shell gives advice to the Eagles ip' GARY BRANICK TOM ROTHROCK RICHARD SLICKER Eagles post 12-8 season. 5. e 'f 5 i Skill in rebounding is necessary in winning basketball Marty Brown attempts a jump shot in the Central David Wagenblatfdribbles around a Ponca City player. game trying tu gain needed points. 1 ,I fi is JH xi Q .5 nuff? Q iagwg. if 1 Q. . 1 fRQ jigs QQSSS i5"l 25551 Q awww M W M w 1 A3 -154,1- Q 5+ E 3, , Q iagsav -Q f VEQQE E x 352 5355 ,x we QQQ' xv A .Qxfggi Law 1 S f K3 . Q' V - ,A ,L. L .1- .fl - I Q k Tk F f S 'I 1 SR ww4g' k . ff 2 an . A K,,.y :ign- HTL 'wr wa iw? uw. -f K 'T S J V A 2 Dlx A3 Q II7 Members of the A-Squad are, Kneeling: ,lim Ekart, Kent Schneider, Ken Slade, Steve Quinn, John Walker, Steve Coad, Ron Leyh, John Dratz. Standing: Pete Dratz, ,lohn Pembroke, Bruce Idomir, .lim Murray, Lloyd Sayles, Larry Lamprich, Mike Riggs, Steve Ogier. 3 i, Coach Pierce explains the strategy for an upcoming meet. Cross Country team has Steve Quinn and John Dratz, Edison's top cross country runners, fight for the lead. 3 it We at Edison have a right to be proud of this year's cross country team. The team fared very well in city competition. Teams from all parts of the state par- ticipated in the first annual Edi- son lnvitational cross country meet. Credit for a fine season is due to Coach Hugh Pierce. The boys themselves worked hard for the success of the team. John Dratz gave a tremendous effort for the team throughout the sea- son. Sophomores Steve Quinn and Steve Coad also showed their de- termination for victory. But cross country is a team sport. Every boy worked very hard and de- serves to be recognized. lf such an attitude continues, hopes are high for continued success in coming years. Many of the boys in A A -L B-Squad Kneeling: C. Schaffer, S. Bauter, O' Reilly, C. Conover, G. Anderson, L. Turner. Stand- ing: R. Patterson, L. Lamprich, J. Oates, G. Buzbee, D. Ross, L. Buller, B. Liner, G. AxleY, .l. Churchwell, L. Burgess, J . Gilliam, P. Gentry. cross country will also be running in track. good season. 'Yi Q Bill Coggin, John Walker, larry Lamprich, Ron Leyh, and Steve Coad help the team by running together, proving the value of teamwork. John Dratz is helped from the finish line after a long, hard run. Camera-shy cross country boys jog the course. VARSITY. First Row: C. Luttimorv, R. Leyh, IJ. Neville, L. Lamprich, K. Stacy. H. Eddins, F. Mitchell, J. Walker, L. Mallinger, S. Quinn. Second Row: NI. Riggs, M. Cooper. B. Lumuns. J. Pratt, R. Buosley, K. Davis, J. Gill, P. Tarmun, C. Young, R. Bullard. High ranking at stake. 1 Fred Mitchell. .lohn Pratt. and Bobby Iamuns clear thc' hurdles with great form and agility. Larry Lamprich, John Walker, and Steve Quinn round the bend as they near the finish line. Cuacll Pierce shows Rush Bvosley how tn rvlcuso thc discus. -ef -sf 4 ws fi J I JACK STEINMEYER Sophomore highlight spring NEAL STANLEY Senior JAY FRIEDMAN Sophomore A fine spring day brings golfers to the green for practice. SPOl'tS. Thanks to the dedicated efforts of Coach Larry Queen, and to their own skill and enthusiasm, the Eagle golf team showed rapid prog- ress this year. fOnly part of the team is pictured here.J Theirs is a sport requiring concentration, pre- cision, and a great deal of practice. Edison golfers worked diligently to acquire these things, appearing on the greens long before the season began. Their efforts and skills were rewarded with success. LADD LARSON Sophomore Although it is still winter, golfers are already at work. NORM LIVELY LARRY CATRON STEVE SANDERS Senior .lunior ALL-CITY CATCHER 1964 Senior . Eagle baseballers rated lngh. SCHEDULE DATE OPPONENT DATE OPPONENT March 16 Memorial April 13 Hale March 19 Central April 15-17 Sapulpa Tournament March 23 Memorial April 20 Bartlesville March 26 Webster April 23 Ponca City March 30 Bartlesville April 27 Hale April 2 Central April 30 Rogers April 6 Rogers May 4- Play-off game April 7 Webster May 7-8 Regional Tournament April 9 Ponca City May 11-15 State Tournament RUSSEL BOCK Senior CRADY NICHOLS TOM ROTHROCK MARTY BROWN RANDY PURDY TOM BROWN Senior Senior Senior Junior Senior I 4 RICHARD SLICKER Edison's baseball squad, dominated almost completely by juniors and soph- omores last year, figures to improve on last year's 7-9 record under new Edison coach Don Phillips. Seasoned perform- ers are back to fill every position, and with the right breaks Edison should compete well against Central, Ponca City, and Bartlesville in the northern division of the Oklahoma Seven, and even better against non-loop foes. Returning are catcher Steve Sanders, a .325 hitter who was selected for the top nine in the all-city squadg and Lloyd Barron, Eagle outfielder who also had a .325 mark while picked to the all-city squad top nine. Other Eagles in the apparent bottomless pit of Edison talent are Richard Slicker, a southpaw rated as the top pitching prospect in the league this year, and who last year hurled two no-hittersg Marty Brown, who came along rapidly as the season progressed last year and should hit for the distance as well as fill the tough shortstop position, and highly-rated pitcher Tom Rothrock, who can also play the outfield. Scott Harrington returns to fill the second base position and should pro- vide an excellent double-play combina- tion with Brown. Grady Nichols, tall Edison first-sacker, and Gary Brannick, who should make third base stable, re- turn. Letterman Tim Curry is back for another shot at the infield positions, while Randy Purdy is a fast-flying out- fielder who should aid the defense greatly. Frank Klucevsek, part-time starter last year, should add power to the Edison line-up when needed, and Russel Bock, a fine ballplayer and part- time starter last year at shortstop, finds himself amid a flock of veteran per- formers but has a good chance of filling his favorite position. FRANK KLUCEVSEK Senior CARY BRANNICK DANNY HOAR JIM ADAIR DICK BARTLEY "BOOTS" HARRINGTON TIM CURRY Senior Junior Senior Junior Junior Junior - 2 I A4 .-4 r V. , J ww-..w. . 1,.:-ggi .A fi-an 4., -V-f 64' W f, ff' .11 9-5 x 'L XM Q13 v I I I1 'H f' I W. W, , X13 N Y' 1 f L . V. A' .-N I, ' -V ,ff is f' K iw 5 'VS ww f - , . 1 ' , 3' QVVAFV' F X xi' 1 QW, b A I .N . 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' nirea Smlth l35I - 94, - 1 u66??f Sandy Winters Football Kay Dell Rhodes Swimming Peggy Easter Football Diana Dunkin Basketball Janet Cockriel Football Cindy Elwell Basketball Paula Meyer Lucy Murray Swimming Football Wrestling Janine Hcnslmaw Football Patty Lyons Gerry Palmer Cheryl Crain F oatball Basketball Swimming Wrestling Jane Wilder Band Ch0rYl C0iUf'f Sharon Gilmore Bfmfl Band Martha King Swimming f M uw- 2-- 5 fx ,U K A ,bxffk Q ,- Qc ' i . M, 1 4. 1.11. ...QQ -gk--Q - ikiifii Ii Q f S K 35 - K mz mf, if f . , E -v-fn A fe m L Smi- S56 A , . , . .f N 5 fr- f . ,gel A Msg- K : - C' O ' 6 Novembefs Girl of the Month was Linda Black. Linda was treasurer of the sophomore class, a member of Sophomore Board, and active in Student Council. While a junior, Linda was initiated into the National Honor Society, she was a member of Junior Board, and in Student Council. As a senior, Linda became a member of Usherettes, served as Student Council Treasurer, and was a member of Senior Board. Linda was chosen as the "Most Friendly" girl at Edison. Boy of the Month, Alan Feclman, was active in Student Council for his three years of high school. He was a member of the Sophomore. Junior and Senior Boards. He has been a member of Key Club for three years. Alan served as Vice- President of the junior class and became a member of the National Honor Society. Alan was elected by the students of Edison as the boy who was "Most Deservingn. November 'Wo-., .. X Judy Johnson. Girl of the Month for December. is well de- serving of the honor. ln her sophomore year, Judy was a member of French Club and a cheerleader. As a junior. she was in the French Club, Swirnettes, and the National Honor Society. Judy was representative to Girls' State and a cheer- leader. While a senior, Judy was treasurer of Swilnettes. a member of Usherettes, treasurer of National Honor Society, and Captain of the cheerleaders. Judy was a National Merit Finalist. and was chosen "Best Sportl' by her fellow students. Marty Brown, l7ecember's Boy of the Month, was on the Honor Roll and president of his homeroom in his sophomore year. He also lettered in baseball and basketball all three years of high school. ln his junior year, he was Edison's delegate to the Fellowship of Christian Atl1lete's camp. ln his senior year, Marty was a member of the Advertising lloard, Key Club, and Lettermen's Club. .w :iii .A cg: iv 3 Wy 0 'W L E 2 f 5 N' le Q J Miva! 1. X .vfi w mm. X ,- lr 4.-. i f W gig fx' February ......q ff' Marsha Miller was chosen Girl of the Month for February. In her sophomore year, Marsha worked very hard in the Student Council. As a junior, she was Chairman of the Broth- erhood Breakfast, a member of Pep Club, and a member of National Honor Society. Marsha served as Student Council Sec- retary, and Chairman of the Brotherhood Breakfast as a senior. She also was in Usherettes and was elected "Best Worker." February's Boy of the Month was Scott Swearingen. Scott was a member of Key Club for three years and also worked in the Student Council. During his junior year, Scott was a Na- tional Council of Teachers of English Writing Award state finalist. He also became a member of the National Honor Society. As a senior, he served as Vice-President of the Student Council, and Co-Chairman of the Gridiron Talent Show. Scott was a National Merit Finalist. Overcome with 1-motion, Steve humbly ucccpts the royal sceptcr, signifying his reign as Mr. Edison. Each year the student body chooses one senior boy to receive the most coveted award of our school. This award represents the culmination of three years of de- voted, tireless work for Edison. This year the students presented this award to Steve Kaplan. Steve distinguished himself during his years at Edison through his -painstaking work for the student body. ln serving his fellow students, Steve exemplified the qualities which have made him successful. His lead- ership, personality, and devotion to his school have distinguished Steve Kaplan as Mr. Edison V. r. Edison V and ' ' H T .1 ' Linda Black and Richard Slicker, Most School Spiritedg and Janet Cockriel and Drew Neville, Most Dependable. Marsha Miller and David Dimit, Best Workerg Alan Fedman and Janine Henshaw, Most Deservingg Francie Marks and Steve Kaplan, Most Likely to Succeed. Melanie Bates and Russell Bock, Bcst Student: Susie Wyant and Frank Mantooth, Most Talented. tudent uperlatives Student Superlative nominees are selected by homerooms and voted on by the Sophomore, Junior, and Sen- ior Boards. On the final ballot, win- ners may be from any of the three classes, but preliminary voting is re- stricted to the respective grades. A boy and girl are chosen for each classification who best personify the qualifications indicated by the title of the category. .Lo , pw. .,.,,a- 1 vi.. 3.5 'EE' ll at Q'-Nr-A 'wr f- ' If ,... await. at Q f eaeilf V -'L f??'-'V',- .ludy Johnson and Bob Dillnian, Best Sporty Linda Black and Jack Wimbish, Most Friendlyg Marilyn Sparks and Henry Eddins, Most Polite. ,L A. f Z , .... .,1q I, in , E F L 'HU A .afw Haig' T ' ' ,YL qv f-1' 11:11 K2 Q- K 1 W Q X1 ra 1 'L 'fe ' 21, 4 ' -QTJ? J ' 4-7rm,.,4 as if gg as-4 " 3 39 5 gg 'gm " g X W? Q f fi 'S , 1, 1 3, an Mrlf 2 , Q in WF , Q F Q 4, nf wig x 1 lr X f . :M ,N 5 H gun in wwf 'E . 3 , 5?"if:f-f AH . pp Q SEMA ,, 1. 1314 W 1.4 .3 Edison Junior High is beginning a tradition of Miss Junior Edison and Mr. Junior Edison. These titles represent the outstanding junior high students in leadership, scholarship and personality. The best all around students are recognized in the receiving of this honor. Miss Junior Edison I is Stephanie Smith. Stephanie was president of her homeroom and on the honor roll in the seventh grade. She was on the honor roll and a member of the Student Council in her eighth grade year. ln the ninth grade, Stephanie was on the honor roll, on the advertising board, a member of Aquillas, and was secretary of the ninth grade class. She is well-liked by all her fellow students because of her exuberant personality. Mr. Junior Edison l was Kent Francy. Kent has been a member of the football and basketball teams for three years. ln the seventh grade, Kent was on the Advertising Board. While as an eighth grader, he was President of his class, and in the Honor Com- mission. As a ninth grader, Kent was President of the K-Club, and was the recipient of the Masonic Award for being the most outstanding ninth grade boy. Junior Royalty X fr'.' E N' X wt : if 'X W ,fu 1 5. !x x :U 'NX- .il ff -u. Isl .gn :gr-XX .ASQ y 'x . Classes 2... 'X 3 X f fy.f, ..f K gi Q 'Q . S fe QW .. I 5,AfffZfQJ'-+9 204000 59998 Q". QQQ., Y , AIS Y V is 1 ki. .mb KKL: in Q e e il as if as Taking an active part in the senior watermelon feast are Steve Reese, Wally Exon, and Bobby Becher. . ,s .ss i"" In addition to his five history classes, Mr. Alexander Trying to win the car-decorating contest are DeeDee Knapp, Lee Price, Marshall serves as the senior class sponsor providing the excellent Hunt, Dr-eArm Potter and Larry Lfiner, leadership which has made Edison's senior classes so successful. and board lead class. Q 5 i The Senior Board is made up of representatives elected each year by the homerooms. as graduatlon approaches Bill Benzing Gale Berringer Jerry Beyer Mike Bickel Linda Black Vicki Bloomquist Marilyn Blufston Russell Bock Mark Beard Bobby Becker Steve Becklund Marilyn Bell Rush Beesley Joe Beets Ross Bell Barbara Bennett Cheryl Bennett Kathy Bentley Dill Muddle, vice presidential candidate in Student Council's mock election seems sceptic about one of the points that Boris Ghoulwater makes to his audience. l5l Q ff Q ' VJ, R. Q N w .x R , V mi . '5 Fwy F x . - 1 ' ,,-in ,Q 'rl x. ia M, sm W,- 8fS'ff?1f5v: S A - X .sg 5553 9 Q ,V gig, ks Yi HTH 1 4 N M 2 N ,gl 2 NS, , .A ,Llp .. 4. Q, E . Sl, a. + f EMS: A.: 5. me 4. K -'27 ' fs. 12. 51450 s nigh fi 4 wk X ,M x K: s jig, A Q gs Asahi k X X 3 5 21, Q - N I k , . A ' P' f 3' w S S - ey , E. sf 5 3 ' 5- 5415 I Q5 ' W 'Sf X, Q 3' 'S ' fi 4 - ,yn fi gs f121w?-vi 9. .wh .sex w Yeiwjfg vis--' Q . ' :Q ww E. li,-,H-,Y . fe ami ga .. H 1. S 55 gg i . N ' Q z , -L Ass zf v 5, ssl? Y" . . fx f f, . ., ,, A X , W 'Si 4 . if 5 0+ '- f , ir Y, Q Betty Globe Linda Goff Bill Coggin Cary Gomez Pam Coodson Ben Correll Don Graves ,lim Creybeal Lyle Griggs D. R. Crimes 1 l Honor classes and advanced courses In Physics, Wally Exon finds that the pattern of a wave of light is duplicated by the pattern of the wave of a slinky. Isn't that something? l58 Mary Grimes Linda Haag Diane Hagan Jim Hagan Art Hale Drayton Hall Gayle Hall Suzanne Hall Janet Hamilton Sue Hansen Susie Harbison Walter Hardy Q 'A ,, L? is ai, l 1 'Y ,gf wav x . " R. . -x-f -- I - ' - i , W : 4 i n , .tfzmimig uf A' 1 ws. A 5 -f K .x.. A-5,ag5,,,zg Z' X., , 'ily .jg 4 K f W EES ' K, i 'K ,wx i . . Q y i K 4 Q ' --,wgx f . A lik A , . Est -' PM , F i X I . f -K x- . 1 - Q Q Y -f' Q" Kiwi? , 5:-iw'iF I 'A '. Ex ' V T ,, -' , X W ' gK ' A :S ' - - f -, f ..,, 1121: -ff-'11 'Q X . wp L 5' XL ' fig - i T X - V k ffvfgpf aw 3 , f ' ,. :Qu 5 K fysmm. K ijQ+z,,,gQ.4 K 'K W- i iw 3:5 Q K 'K . - 4059 I X, .Lia swf ' X- 1 K ' K k ,, , 'Q my ff? A S LL,11. x g 4 8 - V1 .wi , wr Q .ff -'iz . . -my 154 if K' K W5 -jifgsggv I s ,, ii .. A A ag 3 - Q K 1 'E?i 2' ,Q ' f, - K ' , K QQ, e' -V ., 2. vgf25t'Q.AzN, Vg ,Y ,. ' 5 ' 5 Y A 1 ,S K M , ,F ,X 1' gg?5,M :x W l Q -2 i - L S, X , 1.. 5 - 4 Q ff 5,3 2 N f- W 1 g X -X K -ms J Q + .. ,, 1 fy in 3255- Q yggfzrb- C. x 9-lg f : , X,.h gym N351 1 - - My 9,55 if x J' gy" , A , ' . 5, pf Q I K fx fr. 1 Q Q f fy , - ,W si .. - WM-yi, S A ,V ,eg gig .iX, L.:L AJ .1 w . ,W . ,M -by , J 3 -1 ,geiiv ., , W Q1 M . ,ff 4 ' I . x 1 V wg Y , 1 ef sf,yI,f: . -wif! A ix ' , L, QL U ' L- ' ' ,, -' -if - iw? 5 x A .AQ y ik: ii sz- .Q 1, 35 X L YE! . , , 'gg eg., K ,3- x ? I Q , Af? Y Qi. .-, S 6,.S,.. M x is M, -' ww., , , Q ,R . 5, A fw-H1-1-'f"'3Sh. .5 dl-E v 1, ,,. 1 gy? ,f"' iff: A 4 dv? N5 1, V ng .A x 3 'F ." 's 5 ff. 30' tg f , ,Q A XA wi o fx? 'X ' Ajit' 4 31 M isa Am , :fu sw X E Q W M 'SWS Q Y' . , Q . M550 . : H ' ' if ' f . K f W X w . . ' ' 4425, - . x I V . QQ. V- .Vg ..fi'-sl if 5 . S F V 1 . Q: -fi? A- 2.1, ,M .. 37321 A S?-ii f ,Q -" if skip :pt " X 'L - f K f ws 1 - - Y , Lf . , . 'S' gsm N ' il V 2 ' 1 K +A L- x f Q W A , f .1 1 1 - . -X ' Y"' - ,Q 'i 32" I KLM ,r XMA- sx W L M Q i 1: mg :aff Q W w ,im N' QE - Y . I If - Q X7 ,z S-mf X Nw, fi?-, Q 3:55 NK :. 'Q- lg, A i .Qx- ..-web. N. . Q ..:. 1:1 X, 1: fp . -w '. ' : M A 2,1 M- QA " gagzf . .k 7v. m,m x ai i 4 2 gm E -..f.:m,-We K S Q if mfr? qgnigj gf Q N' 'v NP MK 4 . S5 J Q. n ffl, A .- if .gg A 4 Efwwfg i K H A Q. , . -1 ig 1 B .MFE Kiwi . ' L. N H W A U - W, ,. . k 1 -- ,A QW APT 5 ,, L ' M A . - - - x A I Lx L, X Q,. za. S Ju, , 2 . 3? , ' 8 S D me , nf ,- : s ,, ? 'e:.:. f Q' .Q , A My .Y K. iikifiif 'S V S L YS Q . , A . f 'I ic. fi x .,, .. 24' may x 4 ,Jaw K ' f -Q S as 9 Y -Q.. 'f' LQ C 2 4 4 N Q x N 3 I xx' Q ? , 'iqissfu 4 7-Y if 1 Ni , .Q . ., R f X M., . . 2 F 1 am , M v Q u.,L,,,Nakv-Wx X 2' ' if A ,V if ex' - qw ,- W, ,Q A W .... Q. YQ M, X v x -x H, 7' w K A A ,i ' i - fr x x X1 Q f 5 A Ss af 214 572 -xii . K S ,, :pq J , - yah Q-f f i 'iv Qi - i- .E x. ' f f N -xL. Qs ,, NN? .1 - ga' W ggwugggmx, fr xi . X . U , K k ig 2, V . wp, S- 414 . N ug Q. ,. ,rw IX 'Q A gf ,I R -- ' K 3342255 X, ' If 1- Q. WW 215 6 i W . A f , A x f N 'xg - ,i H Y ,LM rlzswffi a fi L af. If X . , if A .... , i - spy , 5 .. . , , .. A Z, ..., K, A A .. Q. ' 'ui'-5 -gig 53 K wg Q QXQE . Q 5, ,ga 3 7 fm E- LQ f J -Q6-Z TQE5 , L- .VM i L ' 211' -z' ini' L- 1 I f Q ge -i - , ff 'i:5F1 ' F"' A 1 4' Q -- ""m-'M - E Wg ,af vi? -1. if - if 2 W u ly' ,Q -1 ,,., K X 4 4513- 5, L A Q f - 5 1-.-, 2,-2 Q J . -1" -N'f'ff2-- ,Q 1 W K ---N S. Q . 1773? xg. ,V,, 1 ,. ' wif A 7 - 'x g-gm, I -- ,. Q K L, 5 f 5ij,:ki - mf 1 ,, 1 -- Y , .- fs A -X ' .. , ISAQ1- ,-N ,, -. - . 4. , 3 Wy- f -. 5? 'll' ' 1 f J - x X . . 1 ' Z N: Q21 f 1: - M., . , 3 QT: K .K Q ' W' --Q1 ' .w PNA -, . if +2 ,.g,3,Q ng ' H W -1 Em: WSW NA- vf Y ez K A a x 4. we ' A532 +. jig X pd X NN X4 mix X vi? i.. . , 5, 4, . . ,, 5 1:-,pg T. LEE "' ggi? 7 , 5- E .gg , ' Q "af 4!?fif'3"' L J N 4 pry. . ga , 5 4 , Fi :Af -P uf T , HL "gg 3 A K Y S1 A334 3 Q A wx Q gi :gf if 1 wg, I 2 S W XX v " Z H i ly K2 Q43 A X ' V' A P 3 E N if 'Sk 3 K aa Sw 43 Q is-Q S X if Q Q ' X X gn il . X ,sw , -f fL.tf5.2m -:SYS xv fr - 1 A 5 1 g NNE , wx 3 g ' i ,HF e e .23 if .. 2 i Q .E 4 A 2 in Junior officers, from le-fl: Gerry Sobel, Richard Schermerhorn, Lucy Murray, Sandy Bodley, and Bill Wllit1'. Junior Juniors en'ov a year of rowth, learninff, and .l . . g cv achievement in both academic and social life. Through the fine leadership of the officers, Bill White. resident g Richard Schermerhorn, vice- P presidentg Lucy Murray, secretary, Gerry Sobel. the help of Junior Board and Juniors plan and support treasurer, and Sandy Bodley, sponsor, the Junior class excels. ingenuity and enthusiasm. By social chairman, and Mr. John Butts, class class functions with taking part in activ- ities like the Junior Mixer, the hilarious class play Farewell, Farewell, Eugene, and the annual Spring Dance, they find friends, satisfaction, and never-to- be-forgotten experiences. For Juniors this is a year of new responsibilities, goals, and plans for the future. With the ingredients of talent, enthusiasm, and excellence, the class of 1966 is recognized as a superior group. Officers look forward to holiday festivities. Officers enjoy a break for refreslinn-nts and conversation. Resourceful class sponsor, Mr. Butts, guides Juniors in Junior play ticket sales boom as Gerry Sobel and Bettie Donkin lend their their endeavors. services. officers and board lead class Honierooxns are represented in Juni'or Board. where class functions are planned and business is resolved. Q -,W ,vigil .QUII A J, if .i x , SMQ 3 4 E N. - f, Q lf Eiggggg. fx ,4"""x qf?? ,ww 'iifs ,:..?wh'SI,.i . QLSWQ1 Qg ii' fig k ., Q L, A ' '? ' Wi' 2 Q- A K 5 5 3- W? Q v f Ash 'i' in .Q - Q XM I 4 gg 'Q is 1. A Q A K+, x:.Y 1 H Don Brown Gail llrown Cary Brown Gene Brown Kathy Brown Kathy Brown Lewis Brown Lynn Brown Jennifer Bruza .lanie Bryant Pat Bryant Wiley' Bryant Mark Buchner Lonnie Bullet Tom Bunch Rita Burke Tom Bllflil' Jerry Burrell Mary Ella Burt Steve Burton Robert Butler Donna Byers Jane Camphull Danny Carney Steve Curr Cary Carwile Sandy Cary Larry Catron Kathy Cavert Mark Champion Anita Chance Sheri Childress Melony Church Lynn Claxton Susan Clayman Tina Clements Dan Clutch Cindy Combs George Conger David Cooper I76 V' 'Q 'I C . X ff" ., f X' R53 ,453 ' Ti s.. ' 3 ' 1 Q vw-Qs ' Air A I T QC .JE x 4.-I . F f , Zi K --.Q-.oil Q. .wmv if L as 'bfi fy ' R .fr - xi me i xt va w fs' ,Q .QQ ,X Work in . lg ,C Q 3 a , 3 --if , 5 xi-f., if Aii 3 A LN : , ...- Ai lf 1 , vw i I w Fm . "' f H - -" .5 . . f .S ff' . - M, B and enthusiasm bring success. 41 Ag i i 1 i JNL is ., L. 31 l 4 K fl 'fam X "M af' I 1' 73, ,Q i if in- xg 'K :iw-QQ QQ -. Danny lfurm-ll Vicki Cousins flulllvy Cuuurls lwlin lfuwlvs Dnlv Cox J.ini4 Craig Millie-5 l.l'LlH'I' Susan lfixiwfurcl Carnl Crvws Vicki Crusscr Diunu llI4UllUll lllvxulu liurlmy Tim Curry ,lulin Dzmnvr Juunm- Davis ,lmliv Dau-is Kullill-vu Davis Kun Davis Nllll'l'iil lknvis Maury Davis Cliurle-s ll:-ntlie-rage .lnlin llz-ffuiirscy Win Dcnliam llill Di-xin Phyllis Diul .lill llivke-rsuii l.l's Dirksun Duviml llilliaicunm .leff Dillmun llamlyil Disrll Stvw Dixon Dom- Annu- llmlgc Put Dodson Bettie Dunkin Lev Donovan ,lim Duwning I77 Dale Duckworth Charles Dudding Cary Dundee Alicia Dunn Cheryl Dunn Marilyn Dunn John Eagleton Sandra Eddy Mike Edwards .lim Ekart .lohn Eliot Joe Ellion Cindy Elwell Dorcas England Barbara Enlow A clue from Mr. Quiett helps to solve the mysteries of chemistry for Lucy Murray. Marilyn Ennis Keith Eustice Harry Evans Keta Evans Merry Ellen Evans Marsha Everson New experiences Ann Ewing Terry Exon Steve Fadem ,lohn Fair Roy Fairchild Chris Fales Bob Farley Debbie Farmer Kay Farris Joe Faulkner ,lim Fehr Janice Fink Doug Fitts Patty Flaa Barbara Flint Kathleen Flippo Donnie Ford Nllfllfll' Ford Stacey Forrest Pa! Forsman Arthur Fox Crawford Frederick Penny Fuller Susie Fuss:-hnan Susan Gage Toni Gamble Rick Carrcn Ken Cass Phil Cvlwick Rod Gibbons Frank Gilllms Marilyn Gilr- Valc-ntinv Gilfoy Cvvi Gill:-spie Rolwrl Gisli Dena Glam-r GI:-nnu Glow-r Candy Coldrick Sue Goodman livtty Gorrvll Alilflllil Gnwans Carol G ruliam llon Graliain Gary Grulunn Bun-ky Graves Gary Gray Svotl Gruylmill l'l'isvillu Grvvn Karon Gregory Doug Griggs Stvvv Grinivs Gail Groom Don Grolli Carol .-Kun lladcn Clmrlcnr- Halle Harjiv ll.ill .lim Huniillon ,lolin Hamilton Christine Hunley Donna llalppcl Susan Harlow Bill Harn Scott Hurringrton Frank llnrrison Grvtvlic-n Harrison Fallyv Hartzug Anna Harwood Clulrle-s Haskell .lane Hawkins Pam Health l80 Sa fn 3: i ss ' S I Y o xf ,. K i s if r s' K kgxfizi V g 1 Q7 - H 35 i Y I cami?-is if -4152 - ' iiii J 1 3 " Q or i ' we let JB? 'H 4' " 1-, D li 1-""'v 'kk Q1 3 -,, 'si f 1 2 is :- "" i'?""" h G -I3 SL 9 W, 1 'QS ' if 'wi Q""'? Quin 'ff ' lv ivwf sfz f"'P2 ,, 1 ins., , wi . ME f V 2 ig bv i"'1i Y Fun wa- L .5 Ng " ., ,Sf X d studies blend George Howard Barbara Huckett Shari Hudson Lynn Heck Teri Heck Laura Heidinger Susan Heidinger J. Helm Mary Henry Janine Henshaw Barbara Hentllorne John Hetlierington Jeanne Heuser Bruce Hicks Danny Hoar Karen Holiway Bill Holway Linda Horner Holly Hunt Marsha Hunt Ronnie Hunt Mike Hyatt Bruce Idomir Anne lmler David Inhofe Patti lnhofe Linda Ives Mike Ives An appreciation of good literature is shared by Carol 'NlcEuen, Martha York, and our namesake. ,lanles Jones jim Jordon ,lim Kee Tom Kecling Pat Kendall Steve Kennedy Kit Kershner Doug Kidwell Martha King Nicki Kinkeade Jan Klotz .lenny Knight john Koons Larry Kraus Barbara Kravetz Bob Jackson Scotty Jackson Debby .larubson David ,lun-ger Bill .leffers Mike Johansen Kent Johnson Pam Johnson Robert Johnston 2 3 s E Plans, goals are set fxx and met ,baht 1 it ik 'f Della Krurzc David Krumme Kart-n Luegvr Larry Lt1lIlpl"lK'll Richard Large Kvnt Laughlin Miko Lawlvr Cz-orgeanna Law T1-rri lxv Clydx' l.t'wis Duvid Lrwis Linda Ling Susan little David Livingston .lrff London Rt-4-vc Loring Rugvr Love Rick Lnvclvss Marion Low Bt-linda l.ulJin Patti Luttgen Patty Lyons .lully Nluriula Joff MacKay Stn-ve Xlac'l.m-an ,lnlin Nlucl,n'nn0n Marilyn Nlallxeuf Blurty Malom' Pam Murlvr Honni llurrin David Nlarsce Anne Martin Judy Martin Kulliy Martin Patricia Martin Chuck Xlatutich Judy Matheney David Matties Stew May Marilyn Hayes I83 Jim McClary Bill McCright Rivllard McCutcl1eon Carol McEwen Bill McKee Ray McKewon Ken McLane Carolyn McMasters Anita Mc-Millin Nancy McNair Vicki McNickle Mike McVay Bill Mead Dan Mead Larry Medlin Rhonda Midgley Cary Miner Greta Minsky Mickey Mirkin Howard Nlizel Maureen Monnet Jenny Montgomery Craig Moody Duane Mooney Patty Mooney John Moore Lynn Moore Mike Moore Andrea Morava Karen Moreland Miki Morgan and learn Viki Xlurgnn Cary Hurst' Vicki Morse Sl.1nlm-y Nluss Ruth ftnm- Motley Kipp Mull:-n A tense and Iuuvhing momvnl in the class play is rcheaxxnd by Bob Newton, Sandra Vale, and Jvnnne Shirley. Hz.. g 1' Y "X ,I -.M Maury Xlulnwmi En-lyii Xlurpliy Mika- Murphy I341rlmzu'a,Nlurray Lucy Xlurruy Crm- Mllsgrnvv Melinda Musick ,luv Mya-r Nlilfilllllll' Nnifvh Nancy Nelhcrton Bob Nuwlun 'I'uni Nicklau Kvnny Nix Mary NIlYill'l'QI Lin-g Nnrnnm Lorna Null Paula Obi-rstein Stove Ogier Sue Ogleslmy Pete Oldham Bn-mia O'Nval Jerry O'N0al Sharon O'Neil .loan Ortluff Rohm-rt Owen .leloria Owe-ns Phil Packwood Carry Palmer John Palmer .lorry Parkhurst Eddy Parks Uianv Pusruvvi janv Putman lliunv llnttersoii Larry Patterson Linda Paul Cathy Payne ,lnhn Pvmlirokv ,lan Pennock David Petta Bob Phillips Daw Phillips Doug Phillips Jimmy Pope Tim Pottvr Ray Potts Nancy Pratt Charliv Prcaus i ,l A F :F ff' H ? 418 . wa x - ' . - 3455? Qs'f' sg, ' lil E A ggi: N is' i' . P P 1 1 4 A 5 I E :li A X , Y ' - Zh, ,K " if S' Junior Q R Nm QM f' TT" R R Q , it 3 jg-I ,,, 4 H' 'ffl 'g . Q. 4'5" .I wings spread for higher flight. ,',w:"' Ja-in 'Q i ai' sh 2 ' s 5.03 g if ss , .Q W? Nancy Price Randy Purdy ,lohn Ratliff .lim Rawson Stephen Read Karen Reid Janice Reidy Kay Dell Rhodes Connie Rive Gerry Rich Cleveland Risken Dave Roberts Meredith Roberts Susie Roberts Dave Rogers Randy Rogers Robert Rorsclluvh Janis Rusehush Drinrla Ross Putty Ross Randy Routsong Murcia Rowland Fran Rudy Rex Rumhaugh Wayne Sauhert Linda Sawyer Corky Sayles Edward Schenipf Richard Schermerhorn Bette Sehlanger Beverly Schmidlin Vicki Schneider Keni Schooler Jan Schoonover .lean Schricker Betsy Schumann Cayle Schweers Fred Schwend Eric Scot! Reed Seay Carol Secrist Doug Selinger Joe Selph Leslie Semple Warner Sezenov Susan Shaffer Susan Shelton Elise Shepherd Steve Sherber John Sherman Tom Shinpaugh Jeanne Shirley Nancy Shugart Betsy Simpson Deborah Ann Sims George Singer Betty Sipes IBB Junior year brings 1 1 1 1 Mrs. Cole and Canterbury Tales take Gail Brown, Johnna Brand, and George Singer back to Merry Olde England. will 1 val? 5 SWIG 31?-rw! I 'Y' ,,-v AJ tugs -ev .KA k K ,wk V:-' kk ' V 2 ,E f-G I fulfillment. V A , J 4.1. . gi C .nu JG Vis A .1 Lf,- Kc-nny Shulc Marsha Sloan Andrea Smith Bryan Smith Kurt-n Smith Pxitrivin Smith Sara Smith Steve Smith Sylvia Smithlinv C vrry Subcl .lane Soknl Miki- Suhmw Bill Sparks Nlary Spicer Donna Sprurllin Kip Stuvy Lily Stuhvli 'l'rzn'y Stunfivld Mark Stvinlt' Cin-slvr Steven Susan Steward Stew Stewart Bill Sm-t-I .lun Stringt-r Gvorgc Stuck Luni Fumptvr Stan Symanski Put 'llarman Barbara Tulor Durlvlw Taylor Nancy Thomas Sllt'l'l'X Tisun Mike' Tobey Kay Tompkins Charlvno Townes Chris Townsend Eddie Trowbridge l89 Cheryl Tully Linton Turner Phillip Turner Sandra Vale Kent Van Hoe-sen am. -9- K fx..-if 5 X -if Ca .31 im 'Q' ff X K i Penny Van Huose Q Kirk Van Valkcnburg 'V' , . ' ,g 'T it 1 1 Jess Vincent ' 'oi i We J , V t -. Cyndi Vinnedge 'H-'P , t ,.,' 'A A Mike Vinson fx! 7 N. ' X "" Marty Voss David Wagenblatt V Kent Walden 'J Martha Walker Tom Walters luv.-ov X li Senior year Kg Georgia Wardvr Mike Yfarriuk A Larry Watts W' 'li N 'K Stephen Weichert Dennis Weidman -inn Wei'ntan , Barney Welch 9- "lou better watch out"-Mr. Marcuni, director of class Gerry westby .1 plays, has great influence over Santa fMike Solowl. Sam Whitehill i , 'Ck' i ,,,,,,,.V ' .. Q vigft Q 'S ,.rk: 1I.34.t. . , Q: L- 2 W. ,W Key' 2 f if a t ,Q , -J1,,,4.wr:, f- , gyrte , inf- -f i. sw:-f'41 ii I i ,. no " e , , WE? 1 ai ft 'HEX , A. Igzfesi - .t :-1 F? A QQ st- ? 1 N V N .ia ,Y t 'ii '- I 5 Y - left: ff I xi . J v' .... i N E- ff Q ' ' ini -F eil we ' lies ahead! Sue Wiedemann Marina Wienecke Jane Wilder Nancy Williams Sheila Williams Steve Williams A hectic moment between acts as Karen Reid rushes onstage with costumes, while Lynn Moore calmly suppresses opening-night litters. wx Eddie Williamson Bill Wilson Glenda Wimmer Kathy Wingo Susie Winters Lynn Wiseman Matt Wojtysiak Ann Wood Jeanette Wood Jean Wright Robert Wright Solon Wright Martha York Carroll Yost Dibby Young Terry Young Gregg Zumwalt Suzy Zumwalt l9I li t . r all L..-,M , L... Sopllomorv officers arc: Xl:-lissa Potter, secretaryg Pi-ggzy Easter. social-rhairmun5 Sandy Winter, Ircasurcrg Charles McKee, prvsizlvntg and Diana llunkin, vice-president. Soplmmorc officers plan a successful year. Sophomores Sophomoreis first year in Edison lligh School is a big step in an entire new phase in their teen years. To orientate the new students and to intro- duce them formally to Thomas lfdison, the movie, "Edison, the Xian". was shown on February 8. To help make the year more interesting and fulfilling, the sophomores held one mixer and one dance. They also sponsored a very successful film, "To Catch A Thief". on Friday, November 6 and presented a play on Nlarch lf!-20. At Christmas time, the class donated a revolving Christmas tree to the Tulsa Boys' Home. They actively participated in the all school can goods drive. bringing in over 2,500 cans. Also, Dress-Up Day proved favorable to all students. The officers. along with their able faculty sponsor, Mr. Bardrick. and also the willing and volunteering sophomores who acecpted many undertakings, have contrihuted much to make the 1961-65 school year one to rememher. gf? X mf S S, .4 T .5 S if A Q S' ,, ' S5 , 1 . ax 1 ,, f 5, with new teachers and classes. Bill Bell Debby Bell Paul Bell .lodan Bennett Nancy Bennett Victor Benson Jay Berryman Susan Bewley Cilla Bickel Alice Binder Beverly Bland Vicki Bledsoe Johnnie Bloomberg Susan Boacltard Dave Bolen Paul Bolon Brian Booth Steve Booth Susan Borchard Charles Born John Bouteller Kathy Bowman Susan Boyd Steve Bradley Bill Brady Tom Branch Ken Brendle Cindy Brighton Dennis Britton Barbie Brown Terry Brown ,lanytlie Bruza Stephanie Buck Bob Buckner Russel Buckner .lames Budd l95 . .Q-I ,W ts, gi -if Q ui 1? Y S 1 5 u, S A, 3 K As s sfs.,.::,m:4wsa.1ss .Wg 5,g..: N ll- 3-1 1' .kg Many students spend extra hours of study in order to obtain scholastic success, 1.. Y Cary Cain Bill Caldwell Bula Caldwell Lynnetls Callaway Phil Cauihlin Krista Cameron Claudette Campbell Cindel Carey De-hhie Carrol Thelma Carroll Glen Cathvy Cherry Caudle I i I96 Barbara Bueg Marilyn Bull Rohcrt Bullard Rosemary Bumpass Pot:-r Bunn Lvland Burgess John Hush J uhn Bush Cathy Butler Jane Butler C-ary Buzlnee Helen Byrne Fresh and open minds , -. wk A ,Q .. , iv WV' xml Q wi y? 9 ,' f-sf: 6, 4 . xi - .Q ZR. Q YRS -2 SQ? 5 'fsgia an ni i t t li in ,,g,f'35,:K,. . A gi ' kpggjgi f A , 5 t at . ig t .5 ,rf , WQQHAKQQE is.: at fr I wr QE ,gf Dunn Dresser Pat Dresslur Carolyn Drew Mike Dudding Dun Dumas Lindsay' Dunn Susan Dunn Charles East Peggy Easter Ken Eastnmii Sheila Edelman Bruce Edwards tremendous school spirit. Soplionwre boys eagerly wait in line to have their pictures taken. gl , Mike lfilers Cluirles Eitel Nuney lillmn ,luek Elder Louise lflleman Bob Elliott Steve Elmore Rielmrcl Elwcll Cathy Erskin Stew Estel Ray Estep Susanne Eulvunks I99 Bill Goble Joel Goff Mike Goldberg Melanie Goldstein Rivhard Gomez Virginia Gorham Ray Gower Gid Graham Judy Gray Roger Gray Gil Greenwood Elizabeth Griffin Alun Grigg john Grigsby Sandy Grigshy Susan Grim-r Bill Grubb Marry Kay Haden renewed energ Dan Haggard Preston Hale Sheila Hall Ray Hall .lim Hara ,Ioan Hardy ' C Norma Hurgis Miko Harlan Marry Harris Claudia Hawkins David Hawthorne Nancy Haynes ff X Ronnie Johnson breaks away from his studies to ponder u thought. 2OI 'wo- - W .5551 . 3 ' x., . .. 1, s. -Q . ..S? , 5 xl .,.:,..4,.K . BE. ,. 3 ' -ggi X A ' 4 5 . lil: x "f . a 5' S ., ,i . ' k 'if' 5,5 5 . i , .iw A ,i rf - ,if , .il L, .. x Q , .W X X X . r .X ,Q - Y -' 1 ,,,fjw.. .5 wk . ,L 'Q ff f , X I A 1 I L4 2 Q Y - 4 , ,gm K. , X -5 ' K , Q, I .ly -41-QWVR E. 1" .X K Q if 2 .ww .gtg 53 1 1 Aw- .mw -gi hx X ,R , . X .. N, ,T , -e ax.. .Q iq. -. ang, z, . FF' Mike Kaumeyer jim Keating Susan Keller John Kendrick Bob Kirlwerger David Kirst Brad Klar Linda Klasky Mary Anne Knapp Kathy Krohn Susan Kuhista Yvonne KuyKendall A sophomore learns to love the cafeteria food? of senior wrath. .loltn Laeger Stephen Lambeth Lisa Langley Rickey Langley Ladd Larson Linda Larson Patsy Lawrence Ken Ledbetter Jon Lcdlie Mark Leigllty Charles LeLand Nancy LeMaster 203 1 2 'uri Students do not always keep their minds on the lectures they are hearing. Linda Luker Romany Luker Richard Lyle Bob Lyon Kelly Malone Bill Martin Bruce Martin John Martner Robert Mason Mike Matters Linda McAninch Carol Mt-Carter 204 Alan Levin Laurie Lewis Dan Lieberman Mulissu Lile Boh Liner Marcia Litson Jamie Little Robert Little Leah Livingston Robert Logan Geneva Lomax David Luessenho P E i 9 4 1 l l l l l 1 1 J l "To Catch a Thief' 1 t Q l M 'Q , .5514 XY Q: gym Asa., x , fs -+L K,, 4 ,-my V 4,5 q- yy ' 1 T I J . 3 M5 zigzag- . -K '- , ? K J ,- Y . 3 ,W . I Q1 V Q . if Tj 5' 'W A K 7, ., TAM.. ,. -1 gap Q. X . 0. J '22 bi 'M X A ff gf f if f 1 New ..: f' Sf, 'Y A ,VW ' '-fm S W xL-, . ii? ww ' " ' . .. F r 1 . :-' Q. ivy ' 1 55- M Q , .gf N 939 if y N56 -ww ' ' 5. , ' W-A .ay 5? Wav, X35 ' Qi? YQ F t -I -X, W. Q 2 ' - I We P 1 X sf N. vw ,, . I 1 js 1 ZH "4 1' me f X 945 .Q 1 15 f i' . ' 'Ng - + QQ? F. E E W f sux 5 gif I Y le 25 f F gm ...... W' K X New xx -wr X A , Q Q, ,, K K 1? za , -.xy A X . s 3 , , gf ,Q X A fe 1 X .4ei3QE:3, Aki as 1 S - LM , ,i if Qt, . x X V5 5323, ' 3 ,A , + M N X v- 'aww , 115,35 .51 fy- , A H v--' X 1 .V NJ- - -K X ri? egg: . q L fm. xi f X Stew Nlclutvre. lrciisurer. Mvrna Luhin. vice-wrcsident, Pat Gilliland, president, and Ste hunie Smith. secretarv. hare mrnven their ahilitv to mf-ct . . l P . I . , the responsilvilitic-s of their high offices. Planning for an important project, the freshman officers confer with Mr, Russell Rathjens. Freshmen A banner year has just closed for Edison's freshman class. Wliile they have mixed fun with study, they have earned numerous laurels to be added to the illustrious records of Edison Junior' High School. The ninth-grade class has enjoyed remarkable success in its numerous endeavors. including its dance and play. Indeed. as the freshl men reminisce, they will have nostalgic memories of most rewarding and worthwhile experiences. Taking a moment from their strenuous activities, thel ninth-grade officers rest by the fircsidc. if .35 ,MQW Y' ' S gi K. ,-5 , gf A NL K x 1 ' I get l ,oesff "J f Q 'Q-1 gifs- Q " Y? X ,gi gf , . -- faq, ,i ' if ' 4 . -,X 54 si If H i A-. 'fiiezxfl' K , Y R 2 1-My A' W- . S mf L ,L lu.. ,..k , . .,,,,, , Q X f lg- f Q, J, R I X X ww A 1 x fs PY J W 5 Q x Q P xr -x Q .f saggy j' T . .mgww if 4 ' -5 4 3 2 ' w 2 xx fjfigli :rx Q X N xx. -5 3 L aw - tg 3 N fy df , Q :Siff 5 w, :s is 1 f .3 M x , .1x. Q ,gm ..,a .vs -ng. J e v ws 9 tx!! 4 mg .9 1: few i 5 1 -. SSN' 5, ?' . ,,,, i.. . ,Y I -iff, Darrell Eyster .lim Fair Diane Farrell Bob Farris Deborah Fast Cathy Fehr George Fenster Bob First Nina Fisehbein Bob Fisher Joe Fleming Liz Flora Sherry Floyd Janet Ford Paul Fortner Mike Fowler Kent Francy Bonnie Frank Craig Franklin Jane Fredenberger Charlie Fredrick David Fredrick Maureen Gallagher Pete Gallimore Debbie Gardner Tom Gardner Pam Garman Elaine Gentry Margaret Ghan Gary Gibbons Greg Gilliam Pat Gilliland Cherri Gooch Vicki Graf Bill Graham .lim Grigg Biology is a new and interwting subject for ninth l grader Robert Krumme as he explores the world around him. l inth graders stud l l l , 'E .,... . . W5 5 . :iq 3,4 . ,H .SLN EF 5 fed' Z . gy A Hx S 5? ,Q N3 91+ A e if ,Y . l A. S1 t 1 r 5 sem. r ,Sai 3 ,N X , i . , 5 'Q S-av , ygw. '-:pc - x bu AQ1 4. Beg W hw h, E ru, x ,Q ai 4 x f is X 5 . , Q H w .Q .R 5 six K, 3 ? , 5 .ze- . 12 ' ' I l 'E'F'?1f-:V fp ifgqfg , . gf V2,,5'g, f 1 x f..b...QLQfQi.a-1,,a:QmQf-:Q 2:12 ?E??. ?f?i 5' iw: " f x .i ' 5 3 19 .n 5 K .1 f.ay.,m,,, V , 2 2912 If ,, ,Nix X -,gg 5 ,f V- -V Ng 'f ff fflxib - ff fam, In ,. -MM 1. Q ' i VM L f? , fb sv W ,X . 4 V , 5 5 - ii 'fi yi'-1, i. W. fi P . f iw: i Jigga 3 gijgiir ig, Q .g.G5:pg,f- if 'I' ixw gwmffzsi-,V -- K in wwf- W ln vxgor n m the . 1 5.5 Q X ' 25? l - .. Q. .:--kX . H4 -... an ., , 5 L: f M ll ,M X .. 1 .kg K W J 4 if X av r 'il .X K , -,f my - .. x 12 .. E. Q,-Q X vm wx x 4 ef N , saw Q S. Ste' M X si!! K 12 x , K X 3 ' L iii , X W ,m,iLh 1 , 3 is x A- - 2 ' , . -S.: x M., Kg ,, ,M Q as . H 5 'QP -...AL if X ws, 1 Sw 1. if J' il X EE E wi if Posing at the airport are Sally. Susan. Chris and Ruth. Eighth grade The eighth grade officers do their best to provide their fellow students with a successful, enjoyable o year. Activities designed to obtain this goal range from homeroom aid for needv families durinff the 1 D Tlianksgiving and Christmas holidays to a dance held in Con'unt'tion with the ninth Grade. Settinf' rv C an example for their classmates are Chris Beeson, president: Ruth Shapiro. vice-president: Susan Wilbanks. secretary: and Sally Nlartin, treasurer. 1 Living dangerously. the eighth grade offivr-rs find adxenture as they progress through school. Thi- class offiet-rs lead their fellow students to greater alvliiexr-lnvrlt. nl officers exemplify leadership. I A 'G ee fi 5' 1 ,er ,X X. . ,R Ay 'lf R 1 A S R get ..... Qggligfg-ef? . .. C4 ? 1R595'Rf.2':1 .re,,Q?:, it John Abshire James Adams Faren Akins Jeff Alexander .lim Alexander Cindy Allan Charles Allcorn Sherri Allen Carol Alles Michele Anderson Dennis Andrcss Mary ,lane Andrews Natalie Andrews Kathy Antry .lane Archibald Tony Argue Diana Armstrong Terry Arnold Viva Ashcroft Bob Atlaway Kristine Atwood Betty Aubrey Karleen Baer Barbara Baker Sherry Baker Carol Baldwin Terry Balfe Diana Barnard Glenna Barnes ,Ioffrc Barnes Ronny Barnes Carol Barnett Dick Barron Adele Baumann Mike Bean Scott Beaty Randy Becklund Chris Beeson Becky Bell Jerry Bement Gayle Bennett Steve Bennett Mike Berg Christine Besselman Dirk Bischoff ,I an Black Birch Blackstock Chrislyn Blank Diane Black Linda Bolsmier Linda Boots Renee Brashear Robert Breck .lan Briggs Katy Brocksmith Brian Browse Carla Brown Janice Brown Peggy Brown Steve Burns Janet Butler Jim Byme Donna Cahill Glenn Campbell Judy Carlson ,I im Carson Linda Carwile Steve Cash Carol Chapman Sharon Chapman Randy Christian Amy Clark Nancy Clark Cheryl Clarke Mike Clayton Lola Clor Linda Clyburn Pat Cobb New friendships ik!! K Tammy Smith discusses literary subtleties with Steve Rathman while Steve Flaa reads on. ..-Haifa' Marcy Faxon ,l im Feldman Mereditll Felts James Fercrro John Ferguson Linda Ferrell David Fisher Errick Fisher Steve Flaa Ann Folmar Susie Fornell John Forrest Vicki Fowler Cathy Fox Stuart Fox Linda Frawley Don Froning Fred Fulton Walter Fusselman Susan Gabriel Ricky Gaines Danny Gallagher Craig Galloway Tracy Galloway Patricia Garctson Ronnie Gass Cindy Gassowax Mike Gibson Pal Gilbert Curtis Gimlin Sue Glazer David Glenn Claudia Goad Robert Goble ,lim Gooch John Gorrell Randy Graham Sharon Greenwood Gill Griffin Kathy Griffith Donna Grubb llarhara Gwaltney Greg Hah- Mike Haley David Hall Laura Hall Mark Hamilton David Hannis in S ,fa Q, 1 I t Eighth graders are challenged t 5 6 , 2 'J ' Eva AD t G i X 5 Anti L nh Participating in a skit in Spanish class are .lerry Bob Lee, Charles Willis and Barbara Baker. b the Edison tradition Henry Happel Ken Harwood Floyd Hawkins Chuck Heaton Marilyn Hecklin Rick Heidinger Nancy Helling Holly Henderson Susan Henderson Kathy Hendrickson Ginger Hendryx Suzy Henry Todd Henshaw Frank Hibbs Steve Hickerson Aquina Hinson Susan Holmes Steve Hoppes Dana Hostetter ,lane Huckabee Janet Hudson Linda Hudson Vicki Hudson Sally Humphreys Carol Hunter Warren Hultgren John lsaacks Steve Ives Brooks Jackson Karen Jackson Martha jackson Houston Jameson Kevin ,Ianecke Beau Jennings Diana Jennings Barbara Johnson , are . YQ? gg 1 is 1 rx YJ Q 1 gg 3453 ' Q wi his J ? I ' v a Hz. X ,Q -. 3. rf ,K - r at if 9. , ri, KV: W as f 1 3 , ,.,, . In .f Q 3 -, 1 , gina, ,ggg-:sg L r mi spark new interests. if if Interest is aroused as Mrs. Faulkinbury lights tllc way to a lwttor under- standing of today's world. Rivhard McVay Kevin McWhorter Diana Maher Peggy Maness Carol Mantooth Nellene Mark Nlarsha Mark! Johnny Martin Katy Martin Sally Marlin Marilyn Marvel Terri May Pam Mayfield Pete Meek Bill Nleyer David Miles Judy Miller Martha Miller Randy Miller Sally Miller Tom Miller Marcia Mills Tony Mirkin Kathleen Mixon Gary Mizel Marcy Montgomery Jane Ann Moore Sandy Moore Janet Morgan Danny Morris Alan Morrow David Morton Suann Morton Kevin Mossman Cary Nloulin Katherine Mungen Margaret Nlurta Nicky Nash John Nelson Leslie Nelson Nile Nicklau Chris Nielson Mark Nix I.inda Nunnely David Oherstein Diane O'D0nnell James Oldaker Mike Osment Steve Page Stephen Parker Harry Parrish Ceeille Parsons Debbie Pate Ann Patterson .lan Patterson Lindsay Patterson Danny Patton Hay Payne Earl Peeples Miekey Peirson 'lionnny Pendergrass Stew Perrin Susan Peters Ken Petta Phil Petta Sharon Phipps Hare Pine Carulyn Pope Marulyn Pnpv Tum Pratt Susan Preaus Suzanna Pruphet .loan Punnnill Mike Rainwater lioh Ranvk llehhie Rardin Steve Rathman .lennifer Reed llart Rhoades Frank Rhtmdes .lutly Rirrkahaugh Danny Richards Renee Riddle Scott Riddle School spirit is fi? 3 ,wk S sf 1 Q 2 9' iw f 5 Y 'Y I SY' 5 if ff? S fi? xi K s EW! . ,, , . Roger Speegle Bill Spurgin .ludy Stalluup Pat Standfield Becky Stanley Donna Stenhouse Charles Stephenson Nancy Stephenson Danny Stevens Trudy Stevens Karann Steward Nancy Steward .leant-tic Stokes Carol Sweet Beverly Tabor Pat Tabor Anne Tarhul Susan Taylor Susan Tcis Patty Tessivr Chris Teter Gail Thayer llnblmy Thompson Mike Thompson llululiy Tidwell Ruliert 'Fudd Xlarian Townsend ,lavkie Trader Patty Tsvlmppat Claire Turner Pingo Turner Mare Van Hoose Robert Vinecnt Bill Wagner Nora W'ahl Kay Waldo 1 Sally Humphreys, a typical eighth grader, works diligently tn meet scholastic goals. Success leads eighth ri 1 to their senior year. Gordon Wilder is a picture nf concentration as he completes his assignment. Rickey Walker Georgann Wallingford Britt Wasson Kirk Weber Eleanor Weisman Tryg Westby Danny White Carolyn White Vickie Whitfield David Whitney Margaret Whitt Gary Whorton Tom Widmar Fred Wienecke Susan Wilbanks Gordon Wilder Jeannine Wiley Tim Williams David Williamson Charles Willis Randy Wills Bruce Wilson Pamela Wilson Pat Wilson Linda Wise Margy Withinglon Julie Womble Karen Woncik Jan Wood Judi Worley Stuart Wright Kay Young Suzanne Young Seventh graders Q 5 I .., 1. Q Nr. f, :- 'g5',f5"A ,g Seventh graders have made many changes this fi" f,w-Eff. year. They have made new friends and have if ""3f'k." established a feelinv of coo eration and unitv amonv if an P . za Q53 gy? 17, their class. They have also learned to share, study, V 2 ,4 and work. Officers are Stephanie Eley, secretary: I Debby Chatenever, vice-presidentg Marty Wagen- hlatt. treasurerg and Bobby Nelson, president. Stepllamic and Blurty find re-luxaition lay going to it park. ltolilmy and Dvlmlmy relate an urgent message to their class. 4 -MN' kf,, , . 'ite .1 ,ESV 1 f ,Qi- M X 3.4, E jk N. Q QQ M As , am, X , ww L2 wx n- X + , FQ, Q: . M., ,. ef, 5' 2 -if E 5. .17 Vx .KL k. S W ' .EQ -M gs 1 xg .MW ,. ., 3 -' ., ,. Q. . . 9553.5 .527 P .53 Wm .. gm 1 w .1 ..-.,,.. - . .f.- A - 7-gs: E, . . Af Virginia Dt-Merritt Brian Dempsey Richard DeSirey Debbie Dick Marianne Dick Scott Disnc-y Ronnie Dobson Cindy Dodgv Mikc Dolcn Richard Donovan Susan Dossey Melvin llowncy Gayle Drokc Bill Duncan Margaret Duncan Shirley Dundcc Pam Easley Mary Edt-ri Stephanie Elcy Danny Elliott Beth Erdmann Wendy Eubanks jeff Euchaski Teresa Evans Mike Farmer Gus Farrar Suzan Farrar Brian Felts Laura Fenster Glenda Findley Ronnie Fisher Beverly Fitts Annette FitzSimmnns Bob Flake Kathy Flake David Floyd Stanley Focht Barhara Ford Lee Ford Sandra Forster Robert Fowler Sherrie Francis Kris Francy Becky Franklin ,w, we 1144 ., S355 . 5, 5, wfii .ff X gf M QQ i , Q5 ? f Q N E ,JZ f f '-:gi 'gg , i K 3-W, fm Q V . .. Fm .3 QW ss V . 'sf if N mfr f X W S,H5:,,ffQQ , ' X :SYM X J , S1 1,- Vs..-Sig - 4 . - ww A X, ,-.538 ,gigs - Q25 3 - ,wg X W J Q '-C-QNX x WT" X, ., - 'S k f gf Q ,, , -zggwh,-xfazjii 5 .EQ W i 8 . As,- x , Q, 'S XR N HQ' K-if if 53 ' Carol King .lack Kinzie Kristi Kirberger John Kirkpatrick Julia Klinefelter Suzanne Knarr Steve Knotts Stuart Kopp Dean Krakel Sarah Kunsman Philip Kurtz Linda Kygar .laquetta Laeger Philip Lamb Barbara Land Deena Landes Don Landrum Don Larrabee Jeff Lauer Debra Lavin Danny Lawrence Steve Leaman Denise Ledbetter Diana Lee Kathy Lee John Lees John Lesch Robert Letters Laurie Levine Beverly Lewis Mark Lewis Cathy Liddy Mark Linebarger Mark Littlefield Patty Lovelette Diane Lukken Bob Luttgen Kathy Lyons Arleen Mann Bonnie Mapes Joanne Marks Ernie Marler Mark Marsee Jean Martin Neil Masters Diana Matthews Judy Mayden Dan McAdams Seventh graders anticipate Q 5 I x. is 5 Q, W , f ix 3 2 5 .Q Q15 S' 5 5 5? V Ken Snitz Kitty Spencer Marcia Spitzmiller Jane Stallsworth Roy Steele Chris Steinle Shelly Stewart Carol Strickland Debbie Studebaker Robert Sturgis Cheryl Summers Sharon Sumpter Debbie Swan Denny Swanson Richard Sweeny Brian Sweet Stephen Swenson Robilea Swindell Henry Tankersley Carole Taylor Cindy Tennis Mark Thomas Sherry Thomas Philip Thompson High goals are attained Seventh graders spend many enjoyable hours in the library looking for passages to far away places. Greg Time Ann Tison Richard Todd Tolie Toliver Alan Tower 1 , Rusty Traw Sherry Trenfield Patsy Tripp Debbie Trumbly Jeanne Turley Debby Turner Debra Ulrey Steve Vandever Candy VanEtten Richard VanHoesen Vicki Vinson Curtis Wade Marty Wagenhlatt Bill Walker Dave Walters Don Walton Nancy Webster Jane Weedman Don Wellendorf Chuck Wells Melanie Wenger Jean Wheatley Susan Whitaker Bill White John Whitehill by Ed1son's newest class Kathy Whitfield Ronald Wies Debbie Wiggins Richard Wilcox Mary Ann Williams Tommy Williams Chris Wilson Curt Wilson David Wilson Margie Wilson Beverly Wise Hal Wood Stuart Woods Bobby Woodward Robert Young fig wp!! Credits PHOTOGRAPHS: ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS: Bill McKee Sir Knight Formal Wear Tom Spleth Skelly Building Tom V. Matthews, color photos Taylor Publishing Company Beverly's Studio First National Bank and Trust Co. Enterprise School Photos EDITOR: Stan Dresser Nancy Remy COVER DESIGN AND ART WORK: ASSISTANT EDITORS: Francie Marks Vicki McNickle Tom Spleth Stan Symanski Susie Wyant BUSINESS MANAGER: ADVISOR: Bill Dunn Mr. Jim Smith TORCH STAFF: Sharon Andress Index ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY .... .... 1 4- 33 Administration ................... . . 16-21 Art ....................... . . . 30 Boys' Physical Education .... . .. 29 Business Education ......... ..... 3 0 English ................. . . . 24, 25 Foreign Language ......... ..... 3 1 Girl's Physical Education . . . . . . 29 Home Economics ....... .. . 32 Industrial Arts ........ . . . 32 Mathematics . . . . . - . - 27 Music ........... --.---- 2 8 School Personnel . . . . . . 22, 23 Science ......... ..... 2 6 Social Studies . . . - - . 33 Speech ............ ....... 2 8 STUDENT LIFE ....... ..... 3 4-61 Advanced Orchestra . ..... 55 Band 1 ........... . . 55 Band II ......... .. . 58 Band III .... ..... 5 8 Cheerleaders . . ......... 52, 53 Concert Chorus . ............... 54 Edison Life ...... 40, 41, 4-5, 50, 51 Edison Week .... . . ......... 36, 37 Foreign Exchange ........ ......... 3 8, 39 Journalism Staff ........... ..... 44 Junior High Beginning Strings 60 Junior High Bov's Glee Club .... .. . 60 Junior High Girl's Glee Club .... . . . 59 Junior High Orchestra ..... 55 Junior Plav ................. -.--.-- 48 Marching Band ............... .... 5 6, 57 Mixed Chorus ................... ..... 5 8 Senior High Girl's Glee Club ....... 61 Senior Play .................. .... 46 , 47 Sophomore Play ........... ..... 4- 9 Stage Band ...... ..... 5 4 Torch Staff ....... . . . 42. 43 ORGANIZATIONS ..... . . 62-95 Advertising Board . . . ....... .93 Aquilla Club ...... 76. 77 Concert Band . . . - - - 88. 39 French Club 75 F.T.A. ........ . . . 93 German Club . . . ...... . . . - - 83 Honor Commission ........... .... 6 8, 69 International Relations Club .... ..... 9 2 Junior Classical League ........ 74 Junior High Student Council 69 K-Club .................... . . . 86 Key Club ........ Leader Corps ...... Letterman's Club . . . Liberty Belles ........ Medical Club ......... National Honor Society .... Red Cross ............... Senior High Student Council Spanish Club ............ Stagecraft ......... Swimmettes .. Talons ..... Thespians . . Usherettes . ATHLETICS . . . Baseball ...... Basketball ....... Cross-Country .... Football ....... Golf ........ Swimming . Tennis . . . Track . . . Wrestling . . ELITE ................... Band Queen ............. Basketball Queen ............ Boy and Girl of the Month ..... Junior High Royalty ....... Miss Edison VIII ......... Queen Attendants Superlatives ...... Swimming Queen . . . Wrestling Queen . CLASSES .......... Eighth Grade ........ Eighth Grade Officers Junior Board ...... Junior Class ........ Junior Class Officers Ninth Grade ........ Ninth Grade Officers .... Senior Board ........ Senior Class ........ Senior Class Officers Seventh Grade ...... Seventh Grade Officers . . Sophomore Board .... Sophomore Class ..... Sophomore Class Officers Mary Alice Baldwin Kathy Bentley Arthur Fox Suzanne Hall Bill McKee Marilyn Manton Francie Marks Lynn Moore Steve Ogier Nancy Pratt Sandra Proskovec Betty Si es Tom Spleth Mike Tipton ...71 92 87 ....94,95 ....66,67 85 ....64,65 82 78,79 72, 73 70 96-125 ....124,125 114-117 118,119 98-105 123 106-109 122 . . 120, 121 . . . . 110-113 . . . . 126-145 133 132 ....136-141 144,145 ...128,129 134,135 .. 142, 143 131 130 146-247 225-235 224 173 174-191 172 .....213-223 .....X...212 149 . . . . 150-171 237-247 236 193 194-211 192 249 Copeland, Pam 154 Curry, Mike Davis, Bill 81, 154 Abercrombie, Susie 150 Abshire, Cathy 55, 66, 83, 150 Adair, Jim 66, 87, 98, 114, 117, 125, 150 Adair, Judy 150 Adams, Warren 99, 100, 102, 105, 150 Adkins, Linda 150 Allan, Janet 150 Allen, Cindy 150 Allen, Jean 150 Ambrose, Terry 150 Anderson, Kaye 150 Anderson, Lynn 66, 150 Applegate, JoAnn 150 Archer, Nora 150 Armstrong, Bob 44, 84, 91, 150 Armstrong, Susie 150 Audd, Richard 55, 56, 58, 150 Bakius, Margo 150 Baldwin. Mary Alice 13, 42, 66, 150 Ballone, Steffon 46, 150 Barlow, Janice 150 Barnes, Jim 46, 58, 59, 82, 150 Barr, Carol 66, 70, 149, 150 Barr, Bob 54, 55, 57, 150 Barron, Barry 66, 150 Barron, Lloyd 66, 84, 99, 102, 110, 111. 112, 150 Bates, Melanie 66, 70, 83, 128, 129, 137, 142, 143, 146, 148, 149, 150 Bauder, Danny 150 Beard, Mark 151 Becher, Bobby 82, 84, 87, 106, 108, 149, 151 Becklund, Steve 105, 151 Beesley, Rush 66, 87, 99, 102, 121, 151 Beets, Joe 151 Bell, Marilyn 66, 151 Bell, Ross 151 Bennett, Barbara 66, 70, 151 Bennett, Cheryl 90, 151 Bentley, Kathy 42, 43, 58, 62, 70, 72, 74. 82, 149, 151 Benzing, Bill 66, 151 Berringer, Gale 151 Beyer, Jerry 151 Bickle, Mike 66, 83, 151 Black, Linda 65, 66, 70, 138, 151 Bloomquist, Vicki 66. 151 Blufston, Marilyn 61, 90, 151 Bock, Russel 37, 66, 71. 87, 124, 143, 151 Bolon, Warren 152 Boomer, Lee 81, 94. 152 Boots, Mark 152 Born. Sidney, 152 Bowen. Blye 152 Bowie, Sharon 152 Bowles, Linda 152 Bradley, Mark 66, 87, 99, 103, 105, 152 Bradshaw, Joy 66, 92, 152 Branniek, Gary 116. 125, 152 Braunlicli, Judy 66, 94, 152 Brighton, Ike 57. 66, 152 Brighton, Phyllis 75, 152 Britton, Gary 57, 152 Brovksmith, Dickie 152 Brown, Danny 152 Brown, Gary 57, 152 Brown, Judy 44, 152 Brown, Linda 92, 152 Brown, Marty 87, 98, 114, 115, 116, 117. 124, 139, 152 Brown, Natalie 54, 152 Senior Index Brown, Tom 57, 66, 124, 152 Brown, Vivian 152 Brownley, Davis 152 Bruce, Mariana 152 Brummett, Sherron 152 Brussell, Lynn 32, 152 Budd, Larry 152 Bullinger, Ted 45, 46, 47, 152 Burden, Carol 152 Burke, Beverly 153 Bush, Jeanette 153 Calhoun, Charles 153 Burke, Beverly 153 Bush, Jeanette 153 Calhoun, Charles 153 Camblin, Larry 46, 153 Campbell, Doug 153 Campbell, Terry 153 Carey, Janis 70, 153 Carey, Kathleen 61, 66, 83, 153 Carter, Chaney 54, 85, 153 Casebolt, Mike 153 Cates, Lynn 66, 83, 153 Chapman, Patty, 153 Chase, Cathy 153 Chavers, Vickie 78, 153 Cheairs, Susan 153 Christian, Steve 153 Claibourn, Marty 153 Clark, Mary 66, 83, 153 Clark, Patty 78, 153 Clark, Randy 11, 153 Clark, Sarah 153 Claypool, Mike 66, 71, 122, 153, 166 Cleary, Michael 153 Cochran, Susan 85, 153 Coekriel, Juliet 66, 148, 149, 153 Coe, Laura 66, 92, 153 Coffin, Nanette 153 Coiner, Cheryl 66, 89, 153 Cole, Melinda 70, 153 Collins, Mary Alice 153 Condry, Alice 149, 154 Conine, Sid 154 Cooper, Jeanne 81, 154 Cooper, Mike 120, 121, 154 Cornelius, Sheryl 154 Covington, Terry 66, 87, 106, 108, 154 Cowan, Larry 84, 154 Crain, Cheryl 52, 53, 66, 70, 126, 154 Crawford, Janice 66, 154 Craver, Cindy 58, 84, 92, 154 Cunningham, Cunningham 154 9 Jackie 66, 70, 154 Jacques 40, 66, 87, 106, 109, 54, 57, 61, 154 Dague, Judy 9, 10, 22, 44, 66, 70, 154 Danchertsen, John 154 Daniel, Steve 154 Dart, Gary 83, 91, 154 Davidson, Don 154 Davidson, Kenny 80, 154 Dickey, Jane 30, 155 Dillman, Bob 2, 66, 71, 87, 99, 100, 155 166 Dillman, Judy 155 Dimit, David 66, 71, 143, 146, 148, 149, 155 Dodd, Susie 90, 155 Donovan, Lonny 38, 66, 155 Donnan, Bill 155 Downey, Nancy 62, 84, 155 Drake, John 71, 87, 118, 119, 155 Dresser, Stan 45, 106, 108, 155 Dumas, Cleive 64, 66, 155 Dunbar, Kent 155 Dundee, Janet 66, 155 Dundee, Robyn 54, 59, 66, 83, 155 Dunham, Ricky 155 Dunn, Ginny 54, 59, 155 Dunn, Bill 13, 43, 66, 74, 155 Dupre, Sheryl 66, 155 Dyer, Chuck 155 Dyer, Ronald 155 Earl, Sally 54, 59, 85, 155 Easter, Donna 54, 155 Eby, Frank 155 Eddins, Henry 10, 66, 71, 82, 87, 120, 121, 155 Edelman, Ellan 156 Edens, Jack 66, 71, 151, 156 Edmondson, Lee 156 Edwards, Mike 156 Edwards, Robert 156 Elbon, Dean 156 Elkinton, Rozlyn 156 Eller, Bill 156 Elliot, Chris 156 Elliot, Earl 56, 66, 86, 156 Ellis, John 91, 156 Elmore, Jim 156 Epps, Bill 156 Erni, Dan 66, 156 Eskridge, Marian 66, 70, 156 Estes, Frank 156 Evans, John 58, 156 Evans, Rex 156 Exon, Wally 66, 71, 149, 156, 158 Eyster, Robert 156 Farrar, Bonnye 66, 78, 156 Farrell, Robert 106, 107, 109, 156 Fedman, Alan 37, 66, 71, 87, 99, 103, 138 143, 149, 156 Felmlee, Rick 156 Fike, Kenny 80, 156 Finn, Greg 156 Finnerty, Mark 156 Fischbein, Phillip 156 Fisher, Debbie 55, 156 Fitzpatrick, Doug 40, 57, 83, 156 Folmar, Ruth 10, 66, 70, 74, 75, 157 Ford, Ed 54, 56, 88, 157 Ford, Janie 157 Ford, Roger 157 Frank, Judy 66, 126, 157 Frank, Renee 157 Davis, Jolene 54, 66, 154 Davis, Lyn 154 Davis, Mary 154 Davis, Pam 40, 66, 79, 155 Davis, Vickie 155 sey, Mark 10, 66, 155, 76 Demp Dennis, Pat 155 Dent, Judd 155 Franklin, Richard 56, 81, 157 Freeborn, Peggy 84, 157 Freeman, Jon 157 Freeman, Linda 66, 70, 157 V Fries, Christine 83, 91, 157 Funk, Earl 157 Furtney, Kent 157 Gaither, Gus 157 Garren, Bmce 157 Garrett, Roland 157 Gentry, Diane 85, 157 George, Jim 66, 157 Gibson, John 87, 98, 99, 100, 114, 117, 157 Gilbert, Jim 157 Gilbert Joe 157 Gilbert, Lance 157 Gill, Jamey 157 Gill, Joe 66, 121, 157 Gilliam, Jim 157 Gilliland, Tom 87, 106, 109, 157 Gilmore, Gary 157 Gillispie, Diann 157 Glamser, Susie 157 Glendening, Jane 157 Globe, Betty 83, 158 Goff, Linda 158 Goggin, Bill 10, 66, 71, 87, 119, 158 Gomez, Gary 85, 93, 110, 112, 113, 158 Goodson, Pam 158 Gorrell, Ben 59, 66, 74, 158 Graves, Don 158 Greybeal, Jim 91, 158 Griggs, Lyle 158 Grimes, D. R. 10, 54, 158 Grimes, Mary 158 Haag, Linda 44, 66, 70, 158 Hagan, Diane 46, 54, 158 Hagan, Jim 87, 158, 171 Hale, Art 158 Hall, Drayton, 158 Hall, Gayle 158 Hall, Suzanne 13, 4-3, 66, 158 Hamilton, Janet 66, 158 Hansen, Sue 158 Harbinson, Susie 73, 149, 158 'i-Iardy, Walter 159 Harris, Linda 159 Harris, Robert 159 Harrison, Archie 87, 110, 113, 159 Harrison, Georgia 94, 159 Hastings, Nord 159 Hayden, Rita 47, 58, 62, 74, 85, 159 Henderson, Carol 66, 159 Henderson, Sallie 83, 159 Hendricks, Cindy 159 Henley, Mary 46, 54, 58, 66, 82, 159 Hewson, Bill 8, 66, 149, 159 Hibbs, Judy 8, 159 Hickman, Janice 46, 47, 81, 159 Hicks, Carol 21, 159 Hill, Shirval 54, 84, 159 Holderman, Kermit 2, 66, 71, 87, 99, 101, 105, 149, 159 Hollinger, Jim 159 Holt, Camille 66, 159 Hoopengarner, Susan 159 Hovis, Diana 159 Howe, Marilyn 66, 92, 159 Huff, Bob 159 Hujsak, Ann 66, 159 Humes, Carl 159 Hunt, Dennis 159 Hunt, Jeanne 44, 159 Hunt, Marshall 59, 149, 159 Hunter, Linda 55, 57, 89, 133, 159 Ikemire, Monty 10, 66, 159 Jackson, Carolyn 160 Jacobs, Randy 10, 46, 47, 54, 88, 160 Jacobsen, Wendy 10, 67, 70, 160 Senior Index James, Susan 9, 160 Jenkins, Carol 160 Jennings, Pam 58, 67, 160 Johns, Dixie 160 Johnson, James 55, 57, 160 Johnson, Judy 10, 52, 53, 67, 70, 79, 126, 139, 160 Johnston, Jim 28, 46, 47, 67, 32, 160 Johnston, John 160 Jones, Bob 54, 160 Jones, Kent 67, 122, 160 Jones, Milton 55 Kaplan, Steve 5, 37, 44, 64, 65, 67. 71, 136, 142, 143, 149, 159 Kendall, Susan 160 Kerr, Mike 67, 74, 160 King, Jeff 67, 84, 87, 122, 160 King, Ron 21, 160 Kisler, Kaye 160 Klotz, Patti 46, 47, 58 Klucevesk, Frank 87, 99, 100, 125, 160 Knapp, DeeDee 46, 67, 82, 136, 149, 160 Knarr, Malcolm 160 Knight, Dean 160 Kothe, Jim 67, 71, 87, 126, 14-6, 148, 149, 160, 166 Kramer, Karen 160 Laeger, Ramona 160 Lair, Linda 160 Lair, Wayne 54, 67, 160 Lamb, Bill 160 Lamons, Bob 54, 59, 67, 120, 121, 160 Lamprich, Larry 67, 71, 87, 119, 121, 149 161 Landes, Pam 46, 67, 75, 126, 161 Lang, Barbara 46, 67, 75, 85, 161 Langley, Linda 67, 161 Larkin, Marti 54, 161 Lattimore, Carl 121, 161 Lawrence, Mike 161 Lawrence, Susan 54, 161 Lebod, Larry 161 Leikam, Robbie 46, 67, 82, 161 Lemmon, Sue 161 Levin, Mike 55, 59, 67, 161 Lewis, Mary Ann 78, 161 Lewis, Tricia 39 Leyh, John 67, 71, 161 Leyh, Ron 118, 119, 120, 121, 161 Like, Luther 106, 107, 108, 161 Lile, Stephen 67 Linebarger, Caryl 161 Lively, Norm 124, 161 Losure, Bob 44, 67, 83, 161 Luker, Diane 85, 161 Lyle, Alec 80 Lyon, Larry 161 Mace, Doug 161 Mahan, Sparky 161 Mallinger, Larry 67, 121, 161 Mann, Elizabeth 161 Mairaon, Marilyn 13, 42, 43, 67, 70, 149, Mantooth, Frank 50, 54, 59, 67, 143, 161 Mziglis, Francie 9, 13, 39, 42, 43, 67, 143, Marrs, Mary 67, 161 Marsh, Cindy 40, 161 Marshall, Sharon 162 Martin, Brian 10, 56, 59, 67, 162 Martin, Linda Diane 162 Martin, Linda Louise 70, 72, 73, 96, 149, 162 Martin, Richard 162 Matthies, Steve 162 Matthews, Sharon 67, 162 Mathews, Jim 87, 99, 103, 105, 162 May, Linda 162 Mayden, Joe 162 McCoy, Bruce 162 McCoy, Elena 162 McFerren, David 46, 162 McGee, Janis 162 McGraw, Gloria 162 Mclntyre, Richard 28, 55, 59, 67, 82, 92, 162 McKown, Boh,46, 162 McLane, John 80, 82, 162 McLane, Melinda 162 McQueen, Loren 162 Meek, Laurie 8, 67, 162 Mendoza, Fernando 8, 34, 39, 83, 91, 162 Meredith, Joe 162 Miller, Debbie 162 Miller, Marsha 2, 65, 67, 70, 141, 143, 162 Miller, Susan 162 Millikin, Sherrie 162 Mills, Sharon 162 Miner, Larry 149, 162 Misenheimer, Diane 67, 149, 162 Mggnell, Fred 87, 99, 101, 102, 120, 121, Mooney, Eileen 163 Moore, Jane 70, 75, 163 Moore, Linda 46, 54, 59, 83, 163 Moore, Louise 163 Morgan, Margaret 163 Morris, Cynthia 163 Morton, Ann 67, 163 Moulin, David 163 Mueller, Kurt 106, 163 Mundt, Randy 163 Munneke, John 67, 86, 163 Murdock, Robert 10, 67, 163 Murphy, Renee 54, 59, 67, 163 Murray, Mike 87, 106, 163 Murray, Shirley 54, 59, 61, 67, 70, 84, 163 Musgrove, Jane 26, 67, 79, 163 Musser, Robert 163 Neerman, Charles 163 Neibling, Dennis 87, 163 Neville, Drew 2, 37, 67, 71, 99, 100, 120, 121, 137, 146, 148, 149, 163 Nichols, Elaine 163 Nichols, Grady 84, 87, 124, 163 Niles, Mark 114, 117, 164 Noyes, Phil 87, 99, 164 O'Connor, Bruce 164 Oldham, Susie 58, 164 Olson, Jeff 57, 67, 164 0'Nea.l, Pat 99, 164 Opie, Charm 41, 46, 50, 54, 82, 84, 164 Osher, Ann 164 Parks, Cheri 164 Parsons, Karen 164 Patterson, Jo Helen 164 Patterson, Kay 67, 164 Paynter, Tom 67, 164 Pendergrass, Susan 164 Peters, Rip 54, 164 Peterson, Barbara 164 Peterson, Chris 54, 59, 164 Petree, Jon 164 Phelps, Rex 34, 164 Phillips, Karen 58, 164 Pierce, David 164 25l ,bam Q8 I4-cl 5 3 lg? 'Hd' 4 'N fs 'rm fb 5' 4 If Q '2 E I 9-Q-125 0 Us Z I-I tntq 9 C 5 .Liv w an-1 " s xnefb0XQl Pierce, Susan 28, 164 Pool, Raymond 11, 40, 164, 171 Potter, Dee Anne 44, 149, 164 Pratt, John 98, 101, 120, 121, 164 Preston, Phil 164 Priasco, Danielle 8, 34, 39, 164 Price, Kathy 9, 164 Price, Lee 46, 82, 84, 149 Price, Roberta 94, 164 Primm, Jeff 164 Proskovec, Sandy 13, 43, 165 Pue, Wayne 10, 165 Putman, Becky 165 Rabkin, Cary 165 Radford, Jan 67, 70, 165 Raffensperger, Terry 9, 67, 165 Raines, Janice 165 Ramsay, Barbara 165 Ramseur, Allan 165 Ramsey, Shirley 8, 165 Range, Richard 165 Rasmussen, Tommy 165 Ratcliffe, Ruthanne 165 Reed, Betty 8, 165 Reeds, Bill 165 Reese, Steve 149, 165 Reeve, Robin 67, 84, 165 Reifel, Mike 67, 165 Remy, Nancy 13, 43, 67, 70, 165 Reynolds, Judy 10, 67, 92, 165 Rich, Lady 165 Richards, Londa 165 Richey, Murray 165 Riddle, Bruce 87, 98, 114, 115, 116, 117. 165 Riggs, Linda 165 Riggs, Michele 84, 165 Riggs, Mike 16, 118, 121, 165 Rippy, Gayle 10, 67, 92, 165 Rips, Sally 84, 165 Roberson, Don 165 Roberts, John 55, 99, 101, 166 Roberts, Becky 166 Robinson, Pat 67, 94, 165 Roby, Kay 90, 165 Rodolf, Susan 84, 165 Roemer, Danielle 67, 70, 165 Rogers, Linda Jean 67, 165 Rogers, Linda Nelle 67, 70, 149, 165 Romero, Richard 165 Rosenthal, Stuart 10, 83. 86, 96, 166 Ross, Debbie 55, 166 Rothrock, Tom 114, 116, 124, 166 Rounds, Ceorgeanne 166 Routsong, Rodney 46, 56, 67, 83, 166 Rubin, Judy 67, 166 Rupnik, Kenyon 10, 54, 67. 71, 166 Saab, Lela 166 Sanders, Cheryl 166 Sanders, Steve 71, 87, 142, 167 Sangunett. Nancy 67, 83, 167 Saunders, Mallory 67, 70, 149, 167 Schaff. Kathy 92, 167 Scheuing, Frances 167 252 Senior Index Schwabe, Blaine 74, 167 Scott, Jeanette 167 Scruton, Anne 10, 21, 38, 67, 85, 167 Sears, Susan 167 Seaton, Cary 167 Secrist, Loyd 167 Sehorn, Lindsey 167 Selman, Bob 167 Selph, John 167 Sepheri, Hossein 167 Shaw, Steve 46, 58, 167 Shelby, Nancy 46, 67, 70, 149, 167 Sherrod, Ron 167 Shields, Jennifer 44, 167 Shields, Karen 167 Shoulders, Patricia 61, 167 Sicka, Wendall 167 Sims, Sandra 167 Sipes, Barbara 58, 83, 167 Sisney, Susie 8, 168 Skaggs, Dennis 168 Skye, Elaine 168 Slicker, Richard 71, 87, 98, 114, 115, 116, 125, 140, 149, 168 Sloan, Gary 54, 57, 88, 168 Smith, Kathy 64, 67, 168 Smoot, Leanne 168 Sobel, David 168 Sparks, Marilyn 52, 53, 67, 70, 71, 90, 126, 132, 140, 149, 168 Spleth, Tom 43, 67, 168 Spurgin, John 97, 168 Squire, Juanita 56, 67, 85, 168 Stafford, Annette 168 Standridge, Karen 168 Stanley, Neal 87, 123, 168 Stasik, Sharon 67, 168 Steed, Roger 61, 168 Steiner, Dan 168 Stepp, Linda 168 Stevens, Lenard 168 Steward, Barbara 168 Stogner, Paula 62, 70, 73, 74, 96 Stone, Kathy 168 Stone, Pat 46, 82, 168, 248 ' Storm, Jodie 57, 169 Stout, Mike 46, 54, 61, 67, 169 Stowell, Jill 169 Stroud, David 169 Stuart, Kent 169 Sutton, Linda 169 Svatba, Deidre 169 Swearingen, Scott 10, 65, 67, 71, 141, 151, 169 Sylvester, Anne 67, 169 Tabbut, Florence 169 Tardiff, John 169 Taylor, Hugh 169 Taylor, Janae 169 Teague, Luther 169 Teel, John 87, 106, 109, 169 Thomas, Linda 169 Thomas, Mark 46, 169 Thomas, Nancy 67, 169 , 149, 168 Thompson, Jim 169 Thompson John 169 Thralls, Tom 87, 96, 106, 108, 169 Tillotson, Becky 169 Tipton, Mike 13, 42, 43, 46, 58, 82, Towry, Charles 87, 99, 169 Trowbridge, Wayne 67, 169 Trusley, Jim 82, 169 Turley, Bill 58, 169 Turner, Roger 169 VanBrunt, Ronnie 169 VanNordstrand, Peggy 169 VanPelt, Christine 56, 170 Versaw, Doug 170 Vick, Elizabeth 170 Vincent, Alice 170 Wahl, Tom 170 Waldo, Donna 8, 170 Walker, John 118, 119, 121, 170 Walton, John 170 Warr, Genese 170 Warren, Carol 67, 92, 170 Watkins, Steve 67, 170 Weathers, Sue 56, 88, 170 Weedman, Kathy 170 Weems, Marcia 92, 170 Weisman, Bob 10, 67, 170 Weldy, Linda 170 Whisenhunt, Chuck 8, 170 White, Martha 73, 149, 170 White, Bill 170 Whitebrook, Joan 53, 67 Whitmore, Nancy 170 Widmar, JoAnn 170 Wies, James 170 Wilkinson, Rhonda 62, 170 Williams, David 46, 47, 54, 59, 82, 110, 111, 112, 170 Williams, Gary 87, 122, 170 Williams, Jim 170 Williams, Lucy 10, 170 Williams, Susan 170 Williams, Tom 171 Wilson, Doug 171 Wimhish, Jack 67, 98, 171 Winer, Donna 9, 44, 67, 171 Wines, Bonnie 44, 171 Wise, Robert 171 Wiseman, Jeff 67, 171 Wood, Wayne 171 Wood, Mike Woods, David 171 Wooten, Martha 67, 171 Wright, Bill 171 Wright, Jerry 57, 171 Wright, Lloyd 171 Wright, Susie 171 Wyant, Susie 410, 58, 143, 171 Yeager, Linda 171 York, Alice 171 Young, Cindy 10, 67, 171 Zandpour, Siavoush 171 Zacker, Harriet 58, 94, 171 Zankel, Larry 171 169 84, 87 J',,W jxmfgyy M 55' M www ww-4, rw XM, W wJ,7fM.f..'1,--- WQQL Q! half 660752: af K JMC A I iZZ?Mk 7??wW5ZgZf Jgku. 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