Englewood High School - Purple and White Yearbook (Chicago, IL)
- Class of 1967
Page 1 of 128
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1967 volume:
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Frontand Back End-Sheets.
Drama Class and Club
ROTC Select Group
by Manford Byrd, Jr.
Cities That Led the Way,
by our Assistant Principals -
Faculty and Staff
Glorious Englewood, by Sharon Leslie
The Coordinator, by O. Lawson and B. Schneider
Freshman and Sophomore Divisions
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He's a self-trained builder who, largely with his own
two hands, built a sizable two-story, brick home. He's the
husband of an independent minded woman, a successful
principal of an effectively managed Chicago Public Ele-
mentary school. He's the father of a boy and a girl in their
early teens determined that they should have the best in the
way of general upbringing, education, and everything else.
Vlfell aware of how rough life can be, he is inclined to over-
protect these youngsters from the surging winds of ad-
versity. At the same time, he realizes how dangerous over-
protection can be as a preparation for the remorseless reali-
ties of human existence.
This semi-dilemma is a key to his whole character, per-
sonality, and general life style. Of course many, if not most
of us, are confronted with the same sort of perplexity. This
is only too true. But it is especially conspicuous in his
Case. Moreover, the same double image, so to speak, both
helps and hinders him in giving direction to the department
of which he is chairman as well as in all his relations with
his students and his faculty colleagues, who collaborate with
him in making the departm.ent, which they together serve,
so decidedly alert, efficient, and steadily on the march.
No doubt virtually all readers who have perused this
for the present dedicatory piece of the 1967 Purple and
White have made the correct deduction that it is about our
Mr. Roberts and our Business Education Department.
Wfell, anyway, Mr. Roberts entered the field of educa-
tion only after a successful career in the business world.
Prior to 1954, when he became a teacher, he had owned
and managed profitably a chain of self-service laundrymats.
For his Bachelor's degree, received at Morehouse Col-
lege in Atlanta, Mr. Roberts majored in Business Admin-is-
tration and minored in Education. So, in 1954, when an
opportunity to dispose of the laundry business, which he
and his wife owned jointly, came knocking at the Roberts'
door, his friends urged him to seize the opportunity at once
to get out of the laundry field about which he was not
particularly enthusiastic in the first place. Noting, more-
over, that the teacher shortage, especially in Chicago, was
becoming acute and noting further that he seemed to
have a natural bent for teaching as in part, he himself
indicated he realized back at Morehouse by selecting
Education for his minor, they persuaded Mr. Roberts that
he forthwith switch to high school teaching as his vocation.
After weighing the matter pro and con in discussions
with his wife and pondering it carefully on his own, he
made a clean cut decision. He decided to take some
additional courses in Education. These, together with
his Master's degree in Business Administration he took
at the University of Chicago, his years of practical ex-
perience in the business world coupled with his long
cherished natural inclination toward teaching added up
to the requisites of a proficient high school instructor
in the field of Business Education.
Anyway, this soon became his field of operation.
For a short while he served as a substitute teacher in
Chicago High Schools. Then he took a teacher certifi-
cation examination in the Business Field offered by the
Chicago Board of Education. He passed it and not long
thereafter he attanied the status of a certified teacher.
He was then assigned to the Englewood High School.
Here he has been a regular member of the faculty for
ten years. About half of this decade he has headed the
Business Education Department.
The field of Business Education and the responsibility
for holding that department steadily on its track moving
ful-l steam ahead keeps him in his element with a mighty
gratifying sense of fulfillment.
For two or three years he has been teaching Data
Processing and Computer Operation evenings at Loop
Junior College. He has been offered a full time position at
this college, but he prefers to remain at Englewood with
his companionable colleagues and the boys and girls who
so greatly need his guidance together with his warm interest
in their development and well being.
He follows the careers of outstanding students in the
B. E. Department after they graduate from high school
with well nigh the solicitous attitude of a father. Good
fortune to a colleague on the Englewood faculty makes
him beamingly happy.
He is quick to recognize excellence on the part of
either a student or a teacher and to make his responsive
Good-natured with a frequent smile on his strong fac.e,
and on occasion giving vent to belly-shaking laughter, he,
nevertheless, holds out for top performance on the part
of his students. He does that, however, not with a sour
face, but with an appropriate bit of joshing and with an
Other teachers in the Business Education Department
naturally vary in temperament, manner, method of procedure
and what have you.
A sticker for promptness, responsibility, and top
quality work, Mrs. Browning, whose classes, among other
things, turn out great quantities of mimeographing for
various school departments is especially careful in regard
to making overoptimistic promises as to completion dates
for this work. Frequently she is able to deliver sooner than
the day set for delivery.
Mrs. Hoggatt, tops in precision, accuracy, neatness,
and responsibility, demands at least a close approximation
of these qualities from her students. And she succeeds in
getting them to rise to her expectations to a considerable
degree. When she makes a promise you can count on
Mr. R. A. Johnson enjoys being gracious but he does
not lower his standards or requirements for the sake of
merely pleasing somebody.
He likes to engage in banter with colleagues in the
men teachers' lounge or in the faculty lunchroom. But he
hews to the line in classroom and division procedure.
Businesslike, precise, and well organized in his manage-
ment of the bookroom which he directs, Mr. Lowhar, gets
results from his bookroom helpers as well as his students
by a distinctive fusion of dry wit and tersely worded
instructions. He moves ahead rapidly by circumventing
needless steps and by streamlining in toto the whole
range of bookroom and classroom procedures.
Mr. Murphy .keeps steadily on the move, but manages
to hear distinctly everything that is said to him. He is as
obliging as he could possibly be in meeting requests for
supplies and in helping find items lost by the students
His approach to students is natural and direct. And on
occasion, as on busses loaded with students bound for
football games, he can manage to keep boys and girls
pleasantly amused with a steady stream of good-natured
An artist at keeping a straight face and affecting an
almost so-lemn air of propriety while playing a harmless,
practical joke, Miss M. jenkins, nevertheless, insists that
her students fulfill their assignments, and she definitely
is not one to tolerate foolishness on their part.
Mrs. Hooks is a relative newcomer at Englewood High
School. But from her very first day here, her students
realized that she means business. And that is not just
because she is a member of our Business Education Depart-
A comparative 'newcomer to Englewood is Mrs. E.
Edwards, teacher of Calculating Machines and Clerical
Bookkeeping. Her quiet directness and affirmative atti-
tude are much admired.
This, then, is our Business Education Department,
which, under the flexible direction of Mr. Roberts, is
going places and accomplishing much.
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Dr. James Redmond, new General Super-
intendent of Chicago Public Schools,
shaking hands with Mr. Byrd, our Princi-
pal. They met at a reception attended
by many prominent Chicago educators.
we igrinciloafli efifiage
DEVELOPING MENTAL STAMINA
Worthwhile accomplishment in about every
sphere of constructive human activity calls
for sustained effort. A very young child is
generally incapable of maintaining contin-
uous interest in practically anything for more
than a few minutes. That is one of the
main reasons why a very young child's ac-
complishments are, by and large, so frag-
Not until an individual reaches the age of
twelve or so is he usually able to keep his
mind fixed for a considerable span of time
on an undertaking which requires prolonged
With rare exceptions, it is not, indeed,
until one enters high school, that he begins
to carry through competently tasks for which
noteworthy staying power is essential.
PRINCIPAL AND STUDENT V.I.P.'s: Mr. Manford Byrd, Jr., Principal, Frederick
Streets, President, Student Council, Larry Alexander, Editor Towesrr, school newspaper,
jo Ann Goodall, Editor Purple and White, yearbook.
As a matter of fact, the outstanding charac-
teristic of a triumphant high school career is
the extension of one's span of interest and
constructive activity to a marked degree.
Without developing a capacity for seeing
tasks through to a creditable conclusion, one
doesn't achieve much in this World of ours.
This praiseworthy quality is a basic essential
of success in college, on a job, in marriage,
and in all manner of positive community ac-
It would be a good idea, therefore, for
every Englewood student to do some self-
searching with regard to this key factor. How
would you rate yourself in this all-important
area of character and personality develop-
ment? Do you rate an A, a B, a C, a D or
Are you unable to keep working on any
given task until it is successfully completed?
If you genuinely try, it is quite certain
you can strengthen this central ability. You
can do so by gradually and steadily stretch-
ing your span of interest.
Do you feel you already rate a high mark
in this area? Fine, now you should develop
this ability to an even higher degree. If
you do, you'll definitely be on the way to
success. You'll also become more and more
able to do highly valuable things for the
MANFORD BYRD, JR
Alpha M. White
WH' R hoden Gfiea jltaf .jwlcwe alba! glee ay
W. H. Williams
jdlfblhg anal Sa!
Athensg Capital of Culture
Athens has become a sort of synonym for, and symbol of, art, culture and things of
the mind generally. This is true in both Europe and America. It is true as well in other parts
of the world where European-American ideas and symbols have exerted a deeply and widely
In ancient times Athens was the most creative of Greek city-states. Now the capital of all
Greece, it has come to be universally regarded as the representative center of everything
distinctively Greek or Hellenic-particularly during that country's Golden Age, which attained
its apex about S00 B.C.
It is the city of the Parthenon, the city of Socrates, Plato and Aristotle, of Phidias, of
Solon and Pericles of Aeschylus, of Sophocles, of Euripides, of Aristophanes and of Thucydides.
It is, particularly as the representative of all ancient Greece, the birthplace of Western
philosophy, science, drama, music, education, and systematic democracy. Even Homer, the
founding father, as it were, of epic poetry in the European-American style, thought not a
native Athenian, being a top name in ancient Greek poetry, would now be associated with
Athens as the salient and symbolic creative-cultural center of Hellas.
All this has given a position of supreme primacy to the shining old city built around
W. H. Rhoden
Rome, Center of Power, Law, and Order
The city of Rome was the Se-at of government and the chief city of the Roman Empire,
which was the greatest achievement of ancient civilization. In spite of the fact that more
than fifteen hundred years have passed since the disintegration of the Roman empire, Latin
culture is still a vital force in the world today.
Almost every aspect of modern life including modern technology owes much to the
early foundations- that were laid in Rome many centuries ago. The greatest achievements of
the Roman Empire lay in the arts of law and public administration, and in the work of
skilled engineers. Long after the collapse of the empire in the West, during the fifth
century, the rising nations of Europe continued to copy the Roman blueprint fo-r organizing
governments, controlling commerce, and disseminating knowledge.
The Latin language-the mother tongue of the Roman state--has enriched the languages
of every civilized nation in existence today. We twentieth-century Americans are in-debted
to the Romans for our knowledge and respect for the municipal and federal institutions we
have established on this continent. The pattern for these institutions was created in ancient
Rome. It was in Rome that the largest collection of art treasures was accumulated and
preserved for modern man. The poet, soldier, banker, statesman, craftsman, engineer, and
historian of contemporary America and Europe has received a rich legacy from the early
beginnings and accomplishments of his craft in the Rome that existed a thou-sand years before
the discovery of America.
W. H. Williams
COUNSELORS Qcontinued on page 485
I- Bailey R. L. Johnson J, Lee W. Lloyd H. McGovern E- Sims
COUNSELOR COORDINATORS ADMINISTRATIVE AID TEACHER-NURSE A55'T- TEACHER-NURSE
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J. Walker O. Lawson B. Schneider R. Woodson-Levy E. H0rt0n M. Calloway
ENGINEER COORDINATOR N.Y.C. TEACHERS
J- MCG'-2tfl'iCk M. Howard J. Alexander W. Anderson M, Beard
I D. Berg
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G. Pettigrew W. Quash S. Ragan E. Reed P. Reshoft E. Roberts
A. Robinson M. Robinson J. Rowan P. Rush M. Ryan O. Sheppard
A. Smith C. Smith B- Sf2l'kS V. Stelzer C. Stratton J. Tarrow l
O. Taylor H. Terrell M- Terrell M. G. Terrell M. Thomas H. Tobin
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"I'd rather write a nation's songs than lead its armies," said a famous military
man. 9 l
- Gaia go jo fy:-ears
Thomas Jefferson had a similar respect for the value of a free press. He said in
effect that a country could dispense with its highest lawmaking body less disas-
trously than it could do away with its free press.
Students in Mrs. Edwards' journalism Class come to have a high respect for
the public service a free press can and does render.
They also acquire much down-to-earth know-how of the kind essential to
working on a newspaper. Some of them, indeed, prove this tellingly by their work
on T owen, our school newspaper. Mrs. Edwards, incidentally, is faculty sponsor of
Taught graphically with appropriate illustrations, Math can be appealing and
fo - Z? and exciting as well as rewarding. That's the way Mr. Hicks does it, to his students great
a emu L65 an e un satisfaction. '
S MR Xiiifs iiisaifaiik
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You'll be speaking and reading your whole life. In your
work, in social relations, in community activities, in your home
-everywhere and always you'll be using the English language.
How effectively you use it, in spoken and written form, will
be a determining factor in how much you earn, the impression
you make socially, how well you do in college, what kind of
husband or wife you get, the upbringing and development of
your children when, in due time, you become a parent.
No one appreciates this more than does Mrs. Miller, head
of our English Department. And she has inspired the bright
young people of her English I Honors Class, here shown in
session, with the inestimable value of acquiring and cultivating
top proficiency in the use of our language. She has done much
also to stimulate among them a lively interest in worthwhile
'WVU t Q
A boy and girl are pictured
in the adjoining photo mak-
ing studious use of our
splendid, well-stocked library.
Not only does our spacious
well-arranged library make
available to our students and
faculty good books on a 'wide
variety of subjects. It also has
ready for use in the library
itself, as well as for taking
out to classrooms film strips,
movie projectors, recordings
and record players, tape re-
corders, and other audio-visual
A wide array of books,
notably standard reference
works, are mainly reserved for
use in the library itself.
Thousands of others, on many
subjects, may be borrowed by
students or teachers, to be
read elsewhere in the school,
or at home. '
.911 60ll,l'liLd:i way'
,Mdfwy SOITLE5 30
In a democracy all citizens and future citizens play an
important part in making the country's history. At least
they should ideally.
Students in Mr. Martin's classes in U.S. History are
made sharply aware of this. Stressed particularly in that
connection is the role each of them can play in giving
direction to our nation's ever-changing development.
Thus to students in these classes history is transformed
'from mere words in cold print to something close to home.
It takes on new meaning and new dimensions. It takes ,on
the breath of life. It becomes vital and dynamic, and of
direct, vivid, and intimate concern to the boys and girls
involved. The attitude generated in l'vIr. Martin's classes is
discernible in the faces and posture of the students in the
igltyaica ecjuired Wuckg
gall do QUE UGA
Physics is an exacting subject. It requires continuous
and close attention on the part of those studying the science.
Perfect precision is essential. For the self-discipline all this
entails there is, however, ample reward. First there is ,the
gratifying sense of accomplishment which results from vic-
toriously carrying through something mighty difficult.
Secondly, there is the escalation in mental growth and self-
confidence that is a significant by-product of having met
the challenge entailed.
There is in the study of physics also an opportunity
for creative accomplishment. An enthusiastic teacher such
as Mr. C. Smith conveys a genuine appreciation of the
creative potentialities in this field to his students. A dawn-
ing realization of the scope of these potentialities is some-
how suggested by the action photo of the group of budding
scientists on this page.
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Mr. C. W. Johnson, head of our Art De-
partment, is not only a highly respected crea-
tive artist in general. He has for years made
a specialty of mural painting-as is evident in
our corridors where murals of his are almost
constantly on display. Moreover, these large
paintings have value not merely as art but
also by virtue of the ,message and inspiration
they bring to our students.
As can be seen, furthermore, in one of the
photos on this page, students in his art work-
shop receive special instruction in painting
murals. They thus directly benefit from his
extensive experience in this type of artistic
creativity. And from the looks of things they
are making the most of this with diligence,
enthusiasm, and very creditable results.
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Sewing is a craft, a most
useful and satisfying one.
Many who learn to sew well
make an art of it also, par-
ticularly if they develop an
aptitude for designing the
garments they make.
In an emergency, individ-
uals who have built up a note-
worthy skill in sewing can
earn much needed cash by
making practical use of this
skill. Those fortunate enough
not to have to do this can
save money merely by making
many items of their own ward-
robe. Furthermore, they can in
effect save additional money
by making garments for other
members of their family.
In doing this they not only
save money. They enhance
their self-regard as well. They
thereby gain greater psycho-
Mrs. Moten, instructor of
our Clothing Classes, is ever
mindful of all these factors,
and she imbues her students
with la lively appreciation of
them. She also strives to de-
velop in them good taste as
regards what kind of clothes
to wear and what kind not
jke Saeciaf .xdppeaf jrenckp
For centuries French has been a favorite second or third language among
cultured people the world over. And no wonder. It is limpid and beautiful in sound.
Then, too, French literature, scientific writings, and philosophical works are equally
distinctive in various ways. One of their outstanding qualities is lucidity. This is
notably true at least of some of France's most characteristic. novels, plays, and essays.
Another quality that is especially French is the cultivation of a highly civilized
For such reasons and others, French is steadily gaining in popularity among
Englewood students. An uppermost reason for this is the enthusiastic regard felt for
the French language, French literature, and French generally by Mr. Wloodson-Levey,
chairman of our foreign language department. This enthusiasm is shared warmly,
moreover, by our teachers of French-Miss Coggins and Mrs. Reed.
That lively spirit, moreover, has passed on to our students, it seems. The photos
on this page bear eloquent testimony to this gratifying development.
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Printers' ink has a rather pungent
smell. But there are those who find it
fascinating. Whether among these are
Mr. Komar's Print Shop students is a
question which has probably never
been seriously considered. They have
probably never thought of it them-
Moreover, as a result of the instruc-
tion, training, and practical experience
they get in our print shop some of
them later find a place for themselves
in a commercial printing establishment.
Thus the service our print shop
renders has several aspects--all of them
Boys in Mr. Tobin's Wood-
shop become masters of their
craft. At least some of them
do. The items they produce
are definitely useful. At best
they also have artistic qual-
ities. Pieces of furniture turned
out by Mr. Tobin's students
are tangible and creditable
evidence of the skill the boys
who made them have acquired.
In some cases they bespeak
also extraordinary perseverance
and determination. The train-
ing young men receive in our
woodshop combined with their
related "natural" aptitudes en-
able some of them to become
carpenters, cabinet makers, and
the like. Some choose a voca-
tion based on their aptitudes
and their woodshop experi-
ence. Others adopt a useful
hobby in the general field of
working with wood.
Anyway they seem to like the roomy
and well-equipped shop. They enjoy
being there, working there, and learn-
ing there. The instruction they receive
from their teacher, Mr. Komar, en-
ables them to print the numerous and
various forms needed in such a large
and complex operation as that of
Englewood High School.
OP? CLI16! Pdtltu 0
AN OPEN LETTER TO MY
My sojourn here has been the greatest
experience of my life. I have trod through
your halls of glory and I have cheered you
on to victory. I have stood firmly behind
you and staunchly against the forces which
have sought to dim your radiant glory and
rob you of your dignity. Oh, Englewood,
you are such a great part of me and I
shall remember forever the light of knowl-
edge that yo-u brought into the darkness
of my ignorance. You have brightened
the way and as I begin my climb up the
ladder of success your glory will spur me
Through the years, dear Englewood,
you have passed down to me a great heri-
tage of scholastic achievement and ath-
letic accomplishment. You have endeav-
ored to instill in me a sense of values and
integrity. You have stood by me when-
ever your help was needed. In turn, I
shall do my best to preserve your honor
and to keep your banners raised high.
Oh, my dearest Englewood! I shall
never forsake thee!
All that I am and all that I shall ever
become will bear the impress of your in-
fluence and guidance. Your noble towers
shall be retained in glory in the chambers
of my memory and will forever be a
source of inspiration in my every endeavor.
When I leave you it will be with best
wishes and I shall rest assured that for
countless years to come you will continue
to impart the knowledge and instill the
same high values for generations to come
as those you have instilled in me.
,G Sharon Leslie
jk? K0 '0I'6hl'L6Lt0l"5
Latest on the service team of Englewood
High School. are two new workers, a parent
Co-ordinator and a Human Relations Co-
ordinator. Their work, related in many ways
to that of the new school-community repre-
sentatives on the grammar school level, in-
cludes a variety of activities, geared to build
bridges between parent and school, the com-
munity and teachers, the student and the world
outside his immediate neighborhood.
Any of the basic relationships with a
school might come within the scope of the co-
ordinators - student-student, teacher-teacher,
teacher-administrator, parent-school or school-
community. Practically speaking, the work
will probably be concerned primarily with in-
terpreting the school to the community and the
community to the school, and in this way help
bring understanding and creative initiative to
bear on the problems they share.
In one sense, the co-ordinators work
"where the wheel squeaks", talking out prob-
lems, listening to what students, teachers and
parents are saying, pointing up problems that
need attention, getting together people who
might have answers. In another, they are the
contact people who attend the meetings after
school, see the parents that can not be seen
during the school day, meet with groups con-
cerned with community problems, help in the
development of a community voice which will
ask for needed community services. Two ex-
amples of the latter are: constant contact with
the agencies dealing with gang difficulties in
our neighborhood, meeting with a Committee
on Mental Health which is working toward a
Mental Health Clinic in Englewood.
An aspect of the work to be developed is
that of drawing parents into the school, not
only in the .PTA sense, but to attend classes
on special occasions, to see problems the school
faces by being on the scene, to voice enthus-
iasm and concerns on the school program, to
take part in human relations classes that may
be set up within the school.
While the positions of the Co-ordinators
are new, much of the work they are doing are
an extension of things schools have been doing
all along. Bigness and impersonalization of our
cities have robbed both the school and the com-
munity of the positives inherent in the give
and take relationship of a good schovol in a
concerned community. Co-ordinators are there
to help bring back some of these positives.
X N S
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David Ayers Annetta Beach
gyrwcluafing 6 arm of january 1967
Jeanette Bfgwn Mildred Brown
Luella Brownlow Frederick Bunton
Vlilma Burton Tisa Collins Larnette Douglas
Roscoe Canty Charles Daniels Clarence Edwards
Elizabeth Fairley Violet Flournoy Oneata Franklin
Shauneen Falls Herbert Foster Juanita Garner
ley Glenn Q JoAnn Goodall
Angelia Granberry Tommy Gray Wanda Griffith
ggrcwluafing ada of January 1967
Dennis Haynes Sue Holmes Charles Hudson Eugene Hudson Wendell I-2lSCfCf
Rose Payne Pauline Rice Dorothy Robinson Oliver Singleton Ramona Speech
Delois Stewart Bernadine Thurman Darlene Torres james Washington Sandra Williaims
. wary 1967 graJuafing Cfadd
Of icera ana! .fdcluiaory Counci!
ANN ETA BEACH
OFFICERS AND ADVISORY COUNCIL, JANUARY 1967 GRADUATING CLASS-
ROW ONE: Mrs. F. Miller, V. Flournoy, J. Garner, J. jackson. ROW TWO: B. Wil-
liamson, A. Beach, H. Foster, D. Haynes. ROW THREE: F. Miller, T. Gray, R. Canty.
s. wi1z.i.s.x1.. .. . X .saw s N:samwa-xiii., .wax Q Q .xawess-sims,-iw.wxwiv..
ROW ONE: Mrs. T. Hoggatt, R. Nuckols, J. Stamps
H. Smith, C. Douthet, J. Lockridge. ROW TWO:
J. Hamilton, L. Jefferson, G. Foster, S. Maxwell, S
Small, S. Tucker, S. Jones, H. Robinson, Y. Greer, J.
Porter, C. Jacobs, H. Foster, P. Brown, M. Morgan
ROW THREE: J. Trimble.
une 1967 Qyracluafing Cfaaa
icera anal .xdcluioory Cgouancif
YSXx X - -- --W?
Bernice Adams Benjamin Akins
Tijuana Alexander Dyanne Applewhite
Norma Atkins Debra Avant
ggrcwluafing aaa of June 1967
Barbara Bailey Janis Barbee Patricia Battle
Garland 'Bailey Denise Batie Lloyd Baugh
Marianne Beach Sharon Bennett James Blackshire
Annie Bell Carl Blake Sandra Boddie
1 -' .K J A V
Lorice Brent Leon Britten
LaVerne Brown James Brown
Brownlow Fannie Brownlow
Ralene Branch Barbara Brand Paulette Brazley l
Qfacluafing C ada of June 1 96 7
Francis Broadus Carl Brown Delores Brown
Jewell Brown Patricia Brown Roger Brown
Vivian Brown K Betty Bruce Lula Bullocks
Kathleen Burgin Tracy Butler
Patricia Butler Carrie Burroughs
Lawrence Cardwell Hufban Carr
grafcluafing 0,66 of june 1967
Barbara Carter Charles Clarke illiam Clark
Linda Chisem Eunice Clark Georgianna Clinton
Georgianna Coleman Maurice Cooper JoAnn Cox
Avalon Collier Valianr Cotton Edward Cunningham
jackie Daniels Lester Davenport
Fredetta 1301131215 Charles Douthet
Marguerite Ellison Linda Emerson
Ruby Fells Charlie Fields
Linda Dennis Lois Dillard Rita Dominguez
grcwluafing aw of June 1 96 7
Anna Durm Bennie Edmond Jeldean Eldridge
Barbara Evans Diane Evans Michael Falls
Doris Finley Barbara Flournay Dollie Ford
Linda Ford Irma Fortson
Betty Foster Gloria Foster
Harriett Foster Ethel Francis
grrccluafing Cfadd of june 1967
joyce Frazier Sharon Galloway Ollie Gavin
Tommie Freelon Darlene Gamble Dane Gilkey
Calvin Gillion Elaine Gordon Dorothy Graham
Sonja Goodwin Eddie Gordon Larry Graham
zs mmf: ,
Carol Grayson Judith Grayson
Linda Harden Dwight Hale
ILinda Harris Ramelle Harris
l ' """ ,f T H f iieiklgwerfnim "" fi W , ,,,,,,,,, H,
Yolanda Greer h Rayford Griffin Jessie Gunn X
Qtacluafzng add o! june 1 96 7
Keith Hale Charles Hamilton felnor Hamilton
Williain Hall Kevin Harper Ernest Harris
Lisa Hart Delores Hatchett Freeman Hurd
Betty Hearn Donnell Henderson
Mattie Henderson Sharon Hi ggs
, Eleanor Hill Charles Hillard
grcwluafing arm of june 1967
Sandra Hopson Beatrice Hodo David Howard
Roy Hodge Ada Holmes Carrie Hawkins
Cecile Hawkins Shirley Hughes M Eva Jackson
Patricia Hughes Phillip Irwin JoAnn Jackson
X N xx
x wx N w
WAX X x
gracluafing aaa of June 1967
Bruce jordan Gayle Kates
Harry Kelly Delores Kennedy
jimmiezene King Laverne Kizer
Eddie Lang Willie Lee Jacqueline Lewis
Willie Laserer Sherry Leigh Willie Lewis
Joy Lockridge Dorothy Lowe Diane Lynch
Elva Lofron Arthur Lyles Arlene Malcolm
1 , ,
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S S X X Q X X X
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gracluafing Cfadd of june, 1967
Laura MOORE Lorenzo Moore
Robert Moore Paul Morton
Yvonne Morton Arnell Nauden
Harvette Nelson Dorothy Nevels OSC?1' Nicks
Ronald Nelson William Nichols 511516 N061
Lonnie Norman Charles Norris John Oatman
Mary Norman Renee Nuckols Angela Orr
Beatrice Owens Willie Palmer
Linda Pope Jacqueline Porter
Robertson Billie ROl3iI1SO11
Michael Patterson Clarence Phillips Jacquiline Phillips
J f- C 1967
rar ua ln? 0 une,
Barbara Ann Pric.e Sharon Price f21CkiC Rainey
Eva Rhodes Juanita Rice Arie Richardson
Dorothy Robinson Helen Robinson .Terry Robinson
Larry Robin-son Shirley Robinson
Beulah Rodgers Rebecca Rogers
Sarah Ross .- , Sandra Russell
grarcluafing Cfafifi of June, 1967 a
Carolyn Sanders Jacqueline Scott Valerie Searcy
Delvin Sanders Joyce Scott William Shackleford
Linda Shaw Mary Shellie Bonita Smith
Warner Shaw Sandra Small Diane Smiley
Earl Smith Hazel Smith
Orod Smith Stanley Smith
Sarah Stewart john Straughter
Cyretta Taylor 1811165 ThOI11aS
Jean Smith Jeannette Smith Joan Smith
gracluafing Cgfadfi of june, 1 96 7
'Audrey Sneed jerlean Stamps Owen Stapleton
Dora Stokes Grace Stubbs Jeanetta Sutherland
Ronald Thomas Pamela Thompson Barbara Thrasher
Vivian Tillman Bobby Townes
grcwluafing arm O! june, f 96 7
John Trimble Sandra Tucker
Eric Walker Reulan Walter
Brenda Walton Ralph Watson Gloria Wesson
Anne Ward Elihu Weems Angela Wfhite
Cynthia White Michael White Linda Whittington
George White Thelma White Azzie Williams
Christine Williams Hezekiah Williams
Anne Williams Ruthie Williams
Williamson Kenneth Williamson
Maxine Williams Myrtle Williams Patricia Ann Williams
gracluafing Cfazid of june, 1967
Sandra Wil .iams Victor Williams
Lydia Winters Patricia Woods
Lawrence Young Theophilus Young
Brenda Williamson Sharon Yankzaway Dennis Brown
JOYCC Arrington Lillie FCHClC1'S0H Phyllis Harris Barbara Moshy
Ccontinued from page 125 i
Jerusalem, A Revered City
Armchair travel and a roving imagination have taken me far and near to cities beautiful,
bold, old, new, tranquil, flamboyant, interesting, and dull.
Ancient and modern, large and small cities have contributed to the development of
mankind. Some have contributed uniquely while others have merely added to ongoing develop-
ments. Religions, laws, philosophies, forms of government, architecture, poetry, drama, art
are among the gifts that have come from cities in different parts of the world.
Many of these cities have had their day and ceased to be, while others have renewed
and continued their vitality, developing in new directions and' promising new gifts to mankind.
Jerusalem, an ancient city that grips the imagination, is reviving its ancient heritage and
revitalizing the world around it. Despite its antiquity, Jerusalem never ceased to attract the
Western World. The first mention of it is at about 1400 B.C. in when Genesis 14:18 speaks
of Salem, meaning safe city or city of peace.
The facts are an interesting contradiction. Jerusalem has been the victim of wars,
crusades, and destruction in general. Its history has been a troubled one. The temple that
came to represent the holy place of monotheism and peace was destroyed and rebuilt, but
the city of Jerusalem is still a sacred place for three major faiths: Judai-sm, Islam and
Jerusalem, the spiritual and religious cradle of Western civilization represents the struggle
of man against undisciplined human nature. Its historical religion, monotheism, has given rise
to Islam and Christianity, but Jerusalem's contribution to human creeds is primarily ethical-
and without a deep concern for ethical standards no high civilization can develop and survive.
Present-day Jerusalem has undergone tremendous growth and revival since 19483 it is
different in character and tempo from the Jerusalem of oldg it is the new and beautiful seat
of several rabbinical schools that seek, however, to perpetuate the traditional role of the
greatvcity. Other institutions have added to the position of the city as a center of learning
and research. Long live the city of peace and holiness!
Alpha M. White
gjracfuafing Cfaaa of Angus! 1966
McCool, Linda '
Upton, Rose Marie
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lameseffe Warren-Federal Reserve Bank Mary Shellie, Phyllis Dixon, Jamesetta Warren-Federal Reserve Bank
GIRLS MAKE GOOD ON JOBS
Young ladies, placed in after-school positions through
the Office Occupations Project, are doing well. This
project is directed by Mrs. Browning.
Brenda Walton, Christine Bowen-Stevens Womens Store, Loop
uary 196 7
FRANK BERNHARD AKINS - Bookroom Assistant.
To be an Electrician. Pastime: Playing guitar.
DAVID AYRES -
ANNETTA ROSEMARIE BEACH - G.A.A.g Drama
Clubg Pep Squad. To become a successful Nurse. Pastime:
KAREN ELIZABETH BLACK - G.A.A.g Junior Office
Clerk. To be an Elementary School teacher. Pastime:
DENNIS E. BROWN - To get along with others. Pas-
time: Especially girls.
JRANETTE BROWN -
MILDRBD BROWN -
LUELLA BROWNLOW -
FREDERICK BUNTON -
WILMA MARIE BURTON - Girls' Choirg G.A.A. To
become a secretary or I.B.M. Keypuncher. Pastime: Singing.
ROSCO-E CANTY - Student Councilg Executive Councilg
Boys' Division Basketball Team. To be an Architect or
Lab Technician. Pastime: Sports.
TISA RUTH COLLINS - G.A.A.g Senior Advisory
Councilg Spanish Club. To be a success in whatever I
undertake. Pastime: Dancing.
CHARLES EDWARD DANIELS - Boys' Chorusg Junior
Chorus. To be a success in whatever I undertake. Pastime:
SAUNDRA LYNN DAZIER -
LARNETTE DOUGLAS - A' Cappella Choirg Math
Clubg Drama Club. To become a stenographer. Pastime:
CLARENCE EDWARDS, JR. -- To be an Electronic
Engineer. Pastime: Reading.
ELIZABETH FAIRLEY -- -Student Councilg French Club.
To be successful in whatever I endeavor. Pastime. Dancing.
SHAUNEED ANN FALLS - G.A.A.g Senior Advisory
Council. To be successful in whatever I undertake. Pastime:
Listening to jazz.
VIOLET ALFRIEDA FLOURNOY - Social Centerg Drama
Club. To become a Nurse. Pastime: Dancing.
HERBERT FOSTER -
ONEATA DORSEY FRANKLIN -- G.A.A.g Spanish Club.
To become a Nurse. Pastime: Dancing.
JUANITA GARNER - A' Cappellag Drama Club. To
become a secretary. Pastime: Singing.
SHIRLEY GLENN - G.A.A.g Volleyball Teamg Junior
Clerk. To become an I.B.M. operator. Pastime: Singing.
JO ANN GOODALL - Purple and Whiteg Junior Clerkg
G.A.A. To become a Nurse.
ROSIE MARIE GORDON - To become a secretary.
ANGELIA GRANBERRY - G.A.A.g Student Councilg
Drama Club. To become a Medical Secretary. Pastime:
TOMMY LEE GRAY - Football Teamg Executive Councilg
President of January Graduating Class 1967. To become
an Electrical Engineer.
WANDA LYNN GRIFFITH - Vice-President of Drama
Clubg Student Co-uncilg Advisory Council. To become a
Keypunch operator. Pastime: Living.
DENNIS KEITH HAYNES - Student Councilg Spanish
Clubg Physics Club. To become an architect. Pastime:
SUE HOLMES -
JULIUS HOWARD - To become a baseball player.
CHARLES J. HUDSON - Captain of Football Teamg
Boys' Representative. To be a football coach. Pastime:
EUGENE HUDSON -
'sr ctw -.1
.k.. Emp .R
ZENDAI DELOIS IVY - G.A.A. To become a secretary.
TIM JACKSON -
JOYCE ANN JOHNSON - Future Teachers of Americag
Student Councilg Advisory Council. To be successful in
whatever I endeavor. Pastime: Living.
YVONNE JOHNSON -
STEPHEN JONES -
WENDELL LASETER - Student Councilg Hall Guardg
Boys' Division Representative. To become a Business
Executive. Pastime: Sports.
ALBERT MCCANTS -
FRED HERK MILLER - Advisory Councilg Drama Clubg
Band. To become a Draftsman. Pastime: Bowling.
FREDERICK ROBERT PATTERSON -- Footballg Swim-
mingg Baseball. To make the Navy my career. Pastime:
ROSE MARIE PAYNE - To become a Nurse. Pastime:
CHARMAINE CLEMENS PERRY --
BERNICE ADAMS - Art Clubg Human Relations Clubg
Afro-American History Club. To become a teacher. Pastime:
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN AKINS - Student Councilg
Basketball Teamg Baseball Team. To become a successful
teacher. Pastime: Having a marvelous time.
LARRY ALEXANDER - Editor-in-Chief of Towersg
President of Afro-American History Clubg member of
Drama Club. To become a Minister. Pastime: Reading.
DYANNE APPLEWHITE - Student Councilg Vice-
President of The 500 Club and G.A.A.g Junior Clerk.
To become an Elementary School teacher. Pastime: Tennis.
TIJUANA MARIS ALEXANDER - Modern Danceg
Treble Choirg G.A.A. To become an American Airline
PAULINE RICE -
DOROTHY ROBINSON - Deca Clubg Drama Club.
To be a success in anything I undertake.
HERBERT RUFFIN - '
OLIVER SINGLETON --
RAMONA SPEECH - To be a Registered Nurse. Pastime:
DELOIS STEWART -
BERNADINE THURMAN - To become a Seamstress.
DARLENE TORRES -- Girls' Chorusg Modern Dance.
To succeed in whatever I do. Pastime: Being alone.
JAMES WASHINGTON -
SANDRA WILLIAMS - .
BRENDA ELISE WILLIAMSEN - G.A.A.g Student
Councilg Senior Advisory Council. To become a Psychology
SHARON YANKAWAY -
giracluafing C aaa
Stewardess. Pastime: Dancing.
GWENDOLYN MARIE ARTHUR - Modern Musicg
Masters Honor Societyg G.A.A.g Spanish Club. To become
an Elementary School teacher. Pastime: Reading.
NORMA RUTH ATKINS - French Clubg Concert Bandg
Health Club. To find a desired goal and maintain it.
Pastime: Listening to all types of music.
DEBRA JEAN AVANT -- Student Councilg National
Honor Societyg Girls' Chorus. To become an Elementary
School teacher. Pastime: Reading.
GARLAND RENAULD BAILEY -- Basketball Team.
To become a Disc Jockey or a Sports Announcer. Pastime:
JANIS BARBEE - G.A.A.g Girls' Chorus. To become
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a bookkeeper or secretary. Pastime: Reading.
MICHAEL LEON BARKER - Basketballg Baseballg Foot-
ball. To become a great Doctor. Pastime: Sports.
DENISE BATIE - G.A.A.g French Clubg Science Club.
To become a Data Processor-Computer Analyst. Pastime:
PATRICIA BATTLE - Drama Clubg Modern Danceg
Spanish Club. To become a Recreation Therapist. Pastime:
Playing my guitar.
LLOYD VERNER BAUGH - To become an Accountant.
MARIANNE BEACH - Drama Clubg Student Councilg
Executive Council. To teach. the mentally retarded.
Pastime: Ice Skating.
ANNIE CELESS BELL - A' Cappella Choirg G.A.A.
KATHALENE BELL - To become a Nurse. Pastime:
SHARON BENNETT - Spanish Club. To become an
I.B.M. Keypunch operator. Pastime: Volleyball.
JAMES F. BLACKSHIRE - Basketball Teamg Student
Councilg French Club. To become a basketball coach.
CARL FRED-ERIC BLAKE - Baseball Teamg Executive
Councilg Camera Club. To be successful in anything I
undertake. Pastime: Photography.
SANDRA EVON BODDIE - G.A.A.g Girls' Chorusg
Student Council. To become a Practical Nurse. Pastime:
Keeping up on all that's going, down.
BRENDA ADDIE FAYE BOONE - Student Council
Delegateg V.P. of F.T.A.g Jr. A' Cappella. To become a
Home Economics major. Pastime: Sewing.
DARLENE LUCIA BOWIE - French Clubg Junior Honor
Society. To become a Mathematician. Pastime: Playing
RALENE ANNE BRANCH - G.A.A.g Math Club. To
become a Food teacher. Pastime: Listening to records.
BARBARA BRAND - G.A.A.g French Club. To be a
secretary. Pastime: Reading.
LORICE BRENT - Spanish Clubg G.A.A.g Spanish News-
paper. To become a Keypunch operator. Pastime: Bowling.
PAULETTE BRAZLEY -- Concert Bandg Spanish Clubg
G.A.A. To become an Airline Stewardess. Pastime: Reading.
FRANCES MARIA BROADUS - French Clubg Treble
Choirg Student Council Delegate. To become a Primary
School Teacher. Pastime: "Cuttin' the fool."
PATRICIA BROWN-Modern Music Mastersg Senior
Grade Advisory Councilg Modern Dance. To become an
Elementary Educator. Pastime: Singing.
DOLORES BROWN - Purple and White Staffg Human
Relations: Math Club. To be successful. Pastime: Dancing.
JEWELL RENEE BROWN - G.A.A.g Girls' Chorus. To
become a successful person. Pastime: Boys.
VIVIAN ELAINE BROWN - spanish Clubg Physical
Science Clubg G.A.A. To be a successful Children's Physical
Therapist. Pastime: Reading.
ROGER WALTER BROWN, JR. -- Varsity Basketballg
Lunchroom Monitor. To become successful in anything
Iundertake. Pastime: Basketball.
FANNIE MAE BROWNLOW - Student Councilg G.A.A.
To become a teacher. Pastime: Skating.
LAVERNE BROWN - Future Teachers of Americag
Modern Danceg Human Relations Club. To become a
teacher. Pastime: Dancing.
JAMES BROWN - To become a Policeman. Pastime:
LINDA MARIE BROWN -- Libraryg Officeg G.A.A. To
be a success in life helping others. Pastime: Dancing.
BETTY JEAN BROWNLOW - Majorettesg Modern
Danceg French Club. To become a teacher or nurse. Pastime:
LULA BULLOCKS -- Girls' Chorusg Senior Advisory
Council. To become a registered nurse. Pastime: Dancing.
KATHLEEN YVETTE BURGIN - Student Councilg
Spanish Clubg Future Business Leaders of America. To
lead a successful life. Pastime: Dancing.
TRACEY BUTLER -- G.A.A.g 5003 Leaders Gym. To
become a secretary. Pastime: Sewing.
CARRIE LOUISE BURROUGHS - Library Aidg G.A.A.g
Health Careers Club. To become a success in whatever
field I choose. Pastime: Having fun.
PATRICIA ANN BUTLER - The Future Teachers
of Americag French Club. Pastime: Reading. I
LAWRENCE CRAIG CARDWELL - Football Teamg
A' Cappella Choirg Student Council. To become a success-
ful Electronics Technician. Pastime: Socializing.
HARBEN COURTNEY CARR - Track Team. To become
a Medical Technician. Pastime: Horseback riding.
BARBARA H. CARTER -- Jr. A'Cappellag Chess Clubg
F.T.A. To be a Librarian or Lab Technician. Pastime:
MARY CHAFFIN - Spanish Clubg G.A.A. To be an
I.B.M. operator. Pastime: Reading.
LINDA JEAN CHISEM - Student Secretary. To become
a secretary. Pastime: Bowling.
EUNICE CLARK - Modern Music Mastersg A' Cappella
Choirg French Club. To sing in Lyric Opera. Pastime:
WILLIAM BILLY CLARK - French Club. To become
a successful Journalist. Pastime: Listening to rhythm
CHARLES ERNEST CLARKE - R.O.T.C.g Spanish Club.
To succeed in anything I undertake. Pastime: Wrestling.
GEORGIANNA CLINTON - Pep Squadg Junior Ad-
visory Councilg G.A.A. To work in the business field.
GEORGIANNE COLEMAN - The Future Teachers of
Americag Jr. A' Cappellag Jr. Honor Society. To be a
History teacher. Pastime: Reading.
AVALON BONITA COLLIER - Future Teachers of
Americag Advisory Councilg Drama Club. To become a
teacher and writer. Pastime: Writing stories.
JOANN COX - Modern Danceg Pep Squadg Spanish
Club. To become a Primary teacher. Pastime: Listening
EDWARD GREGORY CUNNINGHAM 7- Baseball
Teamg Basketball Team. To become successful in what-
ever field I undertake. Pastime: Sports.
JACQUELINE BERNADINE DANIELS - A'Cappella
Choirg Junior A'Cappella Choirg G.A.A. To become a
secretary. Pastime: Skating.
LESTER H. DAVENPORT - Basketball Teamg Hall
Guard. To become a Physical Director. Pastime: Partici-
pation in extra-curricular activities.
LOIS DILLARD - Modern Danceg Human Relationsg
Future Teachers of America. To become a Lawyer. Pastime:
Being with my friends.
PHYLLIS DIXON - Office Occupations Club. To become
a housewife. Pastime: Going to parties.
RITA LYNN DOMINGUEZ - Student Councilg Modern
Dance. To become a model. Pastime: Dancing.
FRE.DETTA ANN DOUGLAS - French Clubg Math
Clubg Drama Club. To teach school or to become a
stenographer. Pastime: Dramatic acting.
CHARLES EDWARD DOUTHET - V.P. of Senior Classg
Boys' Chorusg Science Club. To become an Engineer drafts-
man. Pastime: Sports.
MARGUERITE LENORA ELLISON - F.T.A.g G.A.A.g
Spanish Club. To be successful in my future endeavors.
Pastime: Watching bo-ys.
LINDA DELORSE EMERSON -- G.A.A.g Spanish Clubg
Modern Dance. To become a Stewardess. Pastime: Listening
BARBARA CORINE EVANS - Co-Captain of Cheer-
leadersg A' Cappella Choirg National Honor Society. To
become a good Lawyer. Pastime: "Cuttin' the fool."
DIANE MARIE EVANS - Student Councilg Executive
Councilg Secretary of Spanish Club. To be a specialist in
Psychology. Pastime: Attending meetings.
DOROTHY JEAN EVANS - Junior Clerk. To become
a perfect wife and mother. Pastime: Cooking.
MICHAEL LORENZO FALLS - Student Councilg Boys'
Division Representativeg .Spanish Club. To become an
Accountant. Pastime: Photography.
RUBY LEE FELLS - Purple and Whiteg Student Council.
To become a model. Pastime: Dancing.
CHARLIE FIELDS - Footballg Track. To become a pro-
fessional football player. Pastime: Sports.
DORIS L. FINLEY - To become a Navy Nurse. Pastime:
BARBARA ANN FLOURNOY - French Clubg D.E.C.A.
To become a Catholic nurse. Pastime: Singing.
DOLLIE GATHELIA FORD - Modern Danceg Student
Councilg A' Cappella. To enter the Computer Science
Education Program. Pastime: Dancing.
LINDA JEAN FORD - To achieve success in all my
endeayors. Pastime: Specializing.
IRMA GEORGETTE FORTSON - French Clubg Student
Council. To become an architect. Pastime: Reading.
BETTIE FOSTER - Girls' Chorusg Jr. A' Cappellag G.A.A.
To become an Airline Stewardess. Pastime: Enjoying every-
GLORIA JEAN FOSTER - Spanish Clubg Senior Ad-
visory Councilg National Honor Society. To become a
High School English teacher. Pastime: Dancing.
HARRIETT ELISE FOSTER - President of A' Cappella
Choirg Executive Councilg Advisory Council. To become
an actress. Pastime: Playing guitar.
ETHEL MILDRED FRANCIS - A' Cappella Choirg Jr.
Honor Societyg Jr. Office Clerk. To become a Criminal
Lawyer. Pastime: Listening to records.
JOYCE FRAZIER - To become an Elementary teacher.
TOMMIE EARL FREELON -- To become a printer.
SHARON MARIE GALLOWAY - A' Cappellag Camera
Clubg Science Club. To go into Nursing or X-ray. Pastime:
DARLENE T. GAMBLE - Drama Clubg Girls' Chorusg
Student Council. To become a Speech Therapist. Pastime:
JOEY T. GARRETT - To make life exciting before 40
and beautiful after 60. Pastime: Excitement.
OLLIE ALFONSIO GAVIN - The D.E.C.A. Clubg Swim-
ming Teamg Boys' Division Representative. To become
a punch-press operator. Pastime: Photography.
DANE GILKEY - To become a Policeman or a con-
struction worker. Pastime: Dancing.
CONIN LEMONT GILLON - Fresh-Soph Basketball.
To become an Accountant. Pastime: Shooting pool.
SONJA ANN GOODWIN - French Clubg Human Rela-
tions Clubg Student Council. To become successful in
whatever I undertake. Pastime: Sports.
ELAINE GORDON - Human Relations Clubg Office
Clerkg Library Club.
DOROTHY MARGUERITE GRAHAM - Science Clubg
Junior Honor Societyg G.A.A. To become a Biological
Technician. Pastime: Flirting.
CAROL ANN GRAYSON - To become a Government
Secretary. Pastime: Listening to contemporary music and
looking at modern art.
JUDITH ANN GRAYSON - Student Council. To gain
more knowledge. Pastime: Making new friends.
YOLANDA CHARNITA GREER - A' Cappella Choirg
Senior Advisory Councilg Executive Council. To become
a Beautician. Pastime: Modern Dance.
LEROY GRIFFIN - Antioch Saintsg Southtown Com-
mandosg All Stars. To become a success at whatever
I'm doing. Pastime: Basketball.
RAYFORD EARL GRIFFIN - French Clubg Hall Guard.
To major in French or Science. Pastime: Playing Basketball.
JESSE JAMES GUNN - Concert Bandg Marching Bandg
Stage Band. To have a healthy mind supported by a strong
body. Pastime: Sports.
DELORIS SHARI HAIRSTON - Junior Clerkg Modern
Danceg Math Club. To be an Obstetrician. Pastime:
THOMAS HAIRSTON - Track Team. To succeed in
Dramatics. Pastime: Drawing.
DWIGHT EDWARD HALE - To be an Electronics
Technician. Pastime: Enjoying life.
KEITH NELSON HALE - Camera Clubg Track Teamg
Student Council. To become an Advertising and Fashion
Photographer. Pastime: Photography.
WILLIAM CHARLES HALL - To become an Electrical
Engineer. Pastime: Basketball.
CHARLES ARTHUR HAMILTON - Concert Bandg
Boys' Chorusg A' Cappella Choir. To become the best
jazz organist of this generation. Pastime: Izola Cain.
JELNOR CA.SANDRA HAMILTON - Senior Advisory
Councilg F.T.A.g Human Relations Club. To be an Ele-
mentary teacher. Pastime: Enjoying myself.
LISA CARMILITA HART - Student Councilg Purple
and White Staff. To become a secretary. Pastime: Dancing.
LINDA LOU HARDIN -- U.S. T.T.R.T.g N.A.A.S.A.g
L.C.F.C. To become a good secretary. Pastime: Listening
KEVIN R. HARPER -- Track Teamg Concert Band.
To be a Business Lawyer or a teacher. Pastime: Playing
LINDA HARRIS - Student Councilg French Clubg G.A.A.
To major in Home Economics. Pastime: Sewing.
RAYMOND HARRIS - To become a Lawyer. Pastime:
Painting. A J
DELORES STEIN HATCHETT - National Honor
Societyg Spanish Club. To become an English teacher in
Secondary Education. Pastime: Music.
CARRIE S-HARONE HAWKINS - Student Councilg
French Clubg Public Relations. To become an Executive
Stenographer. Pastime: Shorthand.
CECILE RENEE HAWKINS - Student Councilg French
Clubg G.A.A. To become a Physical Education teacher.
BETTY JANE HEARN - Camera Clubg Student Councilg
Office Occupations Club. To continue my education as
far as possible. Pastime: Reading.
DONNELL HENDERSON - Boys' Representativeg
D.E.C.A. To become a businessman. Pastime: Working
SHARON ENGRID HIGGS - Office Occupation Clubg
Student Councilg Spanish Club. To become a successful
Executive Secretary. Pastime: Reading.
CHARLES H. HILLIARD -- Art Club. To become an
Electrical Engineer. Pastime: Sports.
BEATRICE MARIE HODO - Library Clubg Red Cross.
To become a Nurse. Pastime: Cooking.
ADA ANGELINE HOLMES - Human Relations Clubg
Junior Clerkg Drama Club. To achieve and maintain
success in whatever I may endeavor. Pastime: Dancing.
SANDRA MARVELLE HOPSON - A' Cappella Choirg
Modern Danceg Student Council. To become an Educational
Psychologist or a Physical Therapist. Pastime: Skiing.
PATRICIA HUGHES - G.A.A. To become a teacher.
Pastime: Listening to records.
PHILIP ALEXANDER IRWIN - Concert Band. To
become a businessman. Pastime: Photography.
EVA JAY JACKSON - Student Council Representativeg
Locker Guard-Girls' Gyml To become a Beautician.
Pastime: Talking with people.
JOANN JACKSON - French Clubg G.A.A. To become
a teacher. Pastime: Reading. -
CANDICE A. JACOBS - National Honor Societyg Senior
Advisory Councilg Student Council. To become a teacher.
LENORA VICTORIA JEFFERSON - Program Chairman
of Science Societyg Exchange Editor of Newspaper Staffg
Senior Grade Advisory Council. To teach Chemistry.
Pastime: Jig-saw puzzles.
SHARON ,LANITA JEFFERSON - G.A.A. To become
a Medical Technician. Pastime: Dancing.
JOHN WILLIAM JEFFRIES - Modern Music Mastersg
Human Relations Clubg Drum Major. To become a Com-
puter Programmer. Pastime: Dancing.
MARY CHRIS JENKINS - G.A.A.g Student Councilg
Future Business Leaders of America. To become a Court
Reporter. Pastime: Talking.
SHELLY ANN JENKINS - G.A.A.g Debate Teamg
Student Council. To become a Nurse and to work part
time with Headstart. Pastime: Sewing.
ALETA JOHNSON - Spanish Club. To become a Court
Reporter or I.B.M. operator. Pastime: Dancing.
MARTHA JOHNSON - G.AlA.g Office Occupations
Clubg Spanish Club. To go into the field of Data Pro-
cessing. Pastime: Listening to records.
EMMA JEAN JONES - G.A.A.g spanish Club. To
become a Social Worker. Pastime: Sports.
KARIN ELAINE JONES - Concert Bandg A' Cappellag.
Human Relations Club. To teach young and mentally
retarded children. Pastime: Swimming.
SANDRA ANN JONES - Future Teachers of Americag
Student Councilg Senior Advisory Council. To become a
High School teacher. Pastime: Reading.
YOLANDA PATRICIA JONES - G.A.A.g Art Clubg
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French Club. To become successful in any endeavor I
undertake. Pastime: Sports.
ALFRED EARL JoRD-AN - A' Cappella choifg Football
Teamg :Student Council. To become successful in making
money. Pastime: Bowling.
BRUCE JORDAN - Football Teamg Track Team. To
go to college and play football and track. Pastime: Dancing.
GAYLE LAVERNE KATES - Phi Sigma Gamma Science
Societyg Student Councilg A' Cappella Choir. To be suc-
cessful in Medical Research. Pastime: Playing Chess.
HARRY RHNETTO KELLY - Boys' Division Repre-
sentativeg Basketball Team. To continue my education.
DELORES KENNEDY - To become a Secretary. Pastime:
JIMMIEZIRE KING - Junior Occupations. To become
a secretary. Pastime: Singing.
LAVERNE KIZER - 500 Clubg F.T.A.g Spanish Club.
To become a nurse. Pastime: Sewing.
EDDIE RUTH LANG -- G.A.A.g Future Nurses Club.
To become a Social Worker or Airline Stewardess. Pastime:
WILLIE LASETER - To become a Civil Engineer. Pas-
DUNYNE LAFIWELL LAWSON - Boys' Division Repre-
sentativeg Football Team. To become a Civil Engineer.
JACQUELINE LEWIS - Drama Clubg Camera Clubg
To live a little and not just exist. Pastime: Reading.
WILLIE EARL LEWIS - Basketballg Hall Guardg Fire
Marshall. To become an Electronic Engineer. Pastime:
Listening to jazz.
JOY ANN LO-CKRIDGE - Junior Honor Societyg Drama
Clubg Future Business Leaders of America. To become
an Executive Stenographer. Pastime: Interpretive Dancing.
ELVA PEVETA LOFTON - Library Aidg Locker Guardg
G.A.A. To become successful in business or teaching.
DOROTHY ARLENE LOWE - A' Cappella Choirg
Junior Honor Societyg Newspaper Staff. To become an
English teacher. Pastime: Playing Folk Guitar.
CYNTHIA LUCINDA LUCAS - G.A.A.g Junior Honor
Society. To continue my education to help the under-
privileged. Pastime: Reading Science and Medicine.
DIANE LYNCH - Student Councilg Future Teachers of
America. To become a success in anything I undertake.
ARLENE MALCOLM - Girls' Chorusg G.A.A. To be a
Secretary. Pastime: Dancing.
GLENDA LYNN MALONE - Pep Squadg G.A.A.g 0.0.
Club. To become a Secretary. Pastime: Dancing.
EARNESTINE MARKS - G.A.A.g L.C.F.C.g U.S.T.T.R.T.
To become a High School English teacher. Pastime: Col-
lecting LP albums and listening to them.
RHONDA LYNETTE MARTIN - Stage Jazz Bandg
Concert Bandg Purple and White Editor.
GLORIA JEAN MASSEY - Spanish Clubg G.A.A. To
join the Navy. Pastime: Playing Records.
PERRY MATHERS - To become a Social Worker.
JOYCE MARIE MATHIS - Leaders Gymg 500 Clubg
G.A.A. To become a Physical Education teacher. Pastime:
PHYLLIS EILEEN MATHIS - A' Cappella Choirg Ice
Skatingg Volleyball. To become a nurse. Pastime: Listening
SANDRA MARIE MAXWELL - -Human . Relations
Clubg Modern Danceg Advisory Council., To become a
Mathematician. Pastime: Dancing.
SHARON LEE MAYBELI. - G.A.A.g French Clubg Office
Occupations. To become a Computer Programmer in the
I.B.M. field. Pastime: Participating in Club affairs.
GLORIA ANN MCCRIMSON-G.A.A.g Junior A' Cap-
pellag .Student Council. Travel all over the world. Pastime:
Listening to records.
ANASTASIA MONA MCDONALD -- Junior Clerkg Red
Cross Clubg Executive Council. To become a Business
Education teacher. Pastime: Boys.
IRENE LISA MCDONALD - Junior Red Crossg Junior
Clerkg Executive Council. To become a Business Education
teacher. Pastime: Typing.
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RAYMOND MCKINLEY - Student Councilg Junior
A' Cappella Choirg French Club. To become an Advertising
Copy Writer. Pastime: Staying mellow.
MARSHA ANN MCNARY - Student Councilg A' Cappella
Choitg Spanish Club. To become successful in the field
of Psychology. Pastime: Listening to jazz.
CASSANDRA ELAINE METCALFE - Secretary of Major-
ettesg Modern Danceg G.A.A. To teach Elementary School.
Pastime: Observing my surroundings.
CURTIS MICKLES - .Spanish Clubg Boys' Division
Representativeg Student Council. To become a Politician.
Pastime: just having a good time.
GAIL MIKEL - Senior Advisory Councilg A' Cappellag
Afro-American History Club. To become a Certified Public
Accountant or Psychologist. Pastime: Sewing.
SHARON L. MILES -- Girls' Chorusg Drama Club. To
become a Navy Nurse. Pastime: Sewing and Cooking.
HELEN REMONIA MILLER - Spanish Club. To become
a Pediatrician. Pastime: Singing.
MICHELE PAULETTE MILLER - F.T.A.g G.A.A. To
return to Englewood as a History teacher. Pastime: Listening
to dusty records.
ROBERT L. MOORE - Football Teamg Track Team.
To become a Physical Education teacher. Pastime: Football.
DONNA W. MORGAN - Majorettesg Senior Advisory
Council. To teach High School English or P.E. Pastime:
MARCYLIENA HAZEL MORGAN - Girls' Chorusg
Student Councilg Science Club. To become a good Child
Psychiatrist. Pastime: Listening to jazz.
PAUL S. MORTON, JR. - Student Council Delegate.
become an Electrical Engineer. Pastime: Playing Basketball.
YVONNE MARIE MORTON -- Office Occupatoins
Clubg French Clubg Future Teachers of America. To
become a Kindergarten-Primary grade teacher. Pastime:
Listening to record albums.
ARDELL WINSTON NAUDEN - Concert Band. To
become a Physical Education teacher. Pastime: Music.
H. HARVETTE NELSON - National Honor Societyg
A' Cappella Choirg Student Council. To become a teacher
on the college or elementary level. Pastime: Looking at
RONALD NELSON - Football Teamg R.O.T.C. To
become an Electrical Engineer. Pastime: Playing Football.
WILLIAM MARCUS NICHOLS - Future Teachers of
Americag Member of Division Representativesg Student
Council. To mature gracefully and to succeed enormously.
OSCAR CRAIG NICKS - Varsity Basketballg Student
Councilg Boys' Divisio-n Representative. To become pro-
minent in whatever field I enter. Pastime: Socializing.
SUSIE ANN NOEL - Captain of Cheerleadersg President
of Treble Choirg President of G.A.A.g 500 Club. To
become a Physical Education teacher. Pastime: Partying.
LONNIE NORMAN - Concert Bandg Track Teamig
Student Council. To go to college and learn about Data
Processing and Computers. Pastime: Reading.
MARY LOUISE NORMAN - Office Occupations Clubg
National Honor Society. To become a skillful business
secretary. Pastime: Reading.
CHARLES A. BURNNET NORRIS - Assistant Editor
of Tower Newspaperg Member of Advisory Councilg Mem-
berof Student Council. To become a business executive.
Pastime: Roller Skating.
RENEE ADELE INTUCKOLS - A' Cappella Choirg Modern
Danceg Student Council. To become a Physical Education
teacher. Pastime: Participating in sports.
JOHN DEWEY OATMAN -- Boys' Representative. To
become an Auto Mechanic. Pastime: Model cars, boats,
ANGELA LAVERNE ORR - Future Business Leaders
of Americag G.A.A.g Office Occupations Club. To become
an Accountant. Pastime: Reading.
BEATRICE LOUISE OWENS - Health Careers Clubg
G.A.A. To become a Registered Nurse. Pastime: Watching
MICHAEL JOSEPH PATTERSON - Eagles Track Teamg
Secretary of Boys' Division Representatives. To become
a Recording Artist. Pastime: Trombone blowing.
JACQUELINE PHILLIPS - Student Councilg French
Clubg Debate Team. To become a Court Reporter. Pastime:
LINDA MARIE POPE -- R.O.T.C.g N.Y.C.g Chess Club.
To become a Keypunch operator. Pastime: Singing.
JACQUELINE PORTER - Student Councilg Camera
Clubg G.A.A. To become successful in whatever I under-
take. Pastime: Sewing for people.
SHARON LYNN PRICE - Executive Councilg Concert
Bandg Camera Club. To be successful and happy. Pastime:
DELORES JEAN REYNOLDS - Spanish Clubg G.A.A.
To become a Mathematics or Science teacher. Pastime:
Listening to records.
ANNIE M. RHODES - Spanish Clubg G.A.A. To become
a Court Stenographer. Pastime: Listening to dusty records.
EVA MARIE RHODES - Spanish Club. To become a
Telephone operator. Pastime: Dancing.
JUANITA RICE - F.T.A.g Student Council Represent-
ativeg Teachers Helper. To become a teacher. Pastime:
SHARON ROBERTS - The F.B.L.A. To become a
Social Worker. Pastime: Skating.
BARBARA JEAN ROBERTSON - Science Clubg National
Honor Societyg Student Council. To become a teacher.
BILLIE FRANCES ROBINSON - Leaders Gymg G.A.A.g
Girls' Chorus. To succeed in my future education. Pastime:
HELEN LAVERN ROBINSON - French Clubg Camera
Clubg G.A.A. To become successful in whatever I under-
take. Pastime: Having fun.
JERRY ROBINSON - Sports Editor of Towersg Artist
and Columnist of the Spanish Club's Newspaper Staffg
Active Officer of Po-st 9653 Explorer Scouts. To become
a teacher. Pastime: Sports.
LARRY ROBINSON - Boys' Division Representativeg
Science Clubg Frosh-Soph Football. To become an Archi-
tectural Draftsman. Pastime: Table Tennis.
SHIRLEY ANN ROBINSON - To become an I.B.M.
Computer operator. Pastime: Entertaining friends.
BEULAH RODGERS - To become a secretary. Pastime:
To play my clarinet.
REBECCA ROGERS - Modern Danceg Treble Choirg
Student Council. To become a Primary teacher. Pastime:
Going to parties.
CAROLYN M. SANDERS - Englewood Art Club. To
become a Social Worker. Pastime: Writing poetry.
WILLIAM GARLAND SHACKELFO-RD, JR. - A' Cap-
pella Choirg Student Councilg Science Club. To study in
the field of Science or I.B.M. Pastime: Playing ball.
MARY SHELLIE. - Purple and White Staffg Student
Council Representative. To attend Tennessee State Uni-
versity and earn a degree in Business Administration.
JACQUELINE SCOTT - Junior A' Cappellag Spanish
Clubg G.A.A. To become a Business teacher. Pastime:
JOYCE MARIA SCOTT - R.O.T.C.g N.Y.C.g Chess Club.
To become a Lab Criminologist. Pastime: Reading P'sycho-
VALERIE E. SEARCY -- F.T.A.g Hall Guard Secretary.
To become a teacher of World Geography. Pastime:
Reading Science Fiction.
LINDA SHAW - French Clubg G.A.A. To become a
Medical Secretary. Pastime: Dancing.
SANDRA DENISE SMALL - Senior Advisory Councilg
Towers Newspaper Staffg Science Club. To become a
Research Scientist. Pastime: Singing. .
DIANE CAROLYN SMILEY - Science Clubg Modern
Dance. To become a Nurse or Lab. Technician. Pastime:
BONITA SMITH - G.A.A. To become a telephone
operator. Pastime: Dancing.
HAZEL YVONNE SMITH - Senior Class Secretaryg
Drama Clubg Purple and White Staff. To become a Speech
Therapist. Pastime: "Cuttin' the fool."
JEAN CARMEN SMITH - Spanish Clubg Locker Guard.
To become an I.B.M. operator or a secretary. Pastime:
JEANNETTE SMITH - Spanish Clubg Art Clubg G.A.A.
To become a Registered Nurse. Pastime: TV.
JOAN CAMILLE SMITH - N.Y.C. worker. To succeed
in whatever I endeavor. Pastime: Dancing.
OROD SMITH -- Future Teachers of Americag Math
Club. To be a successful Math teacher. Pastime: Dancing.
STANLEY LESTER SMITH - Student Councilg Spanish
Clubg Executive Council. To become a rich businessman.
AUDREY ANN SNEED - Human Relations Clubg
R.O.T.C.g G.A.A. To become a teacher. Pastime: Cooking
JERLEAN STAMPS - President of the Future Teachers
of Americag Member of Treble Choirg Member of Senior
Advisory Council. To major in Education and become a
successful Elementary School teacher. Pastime: Making
other people happy.
OWEN L. STAPLETON - Concert Bandg Football Team.
To become a Business Administrator. Pastime: Playing
CHARLES STEADMAN - Captain of Football Team '66.
To teach professional football in college. Pastime: Playing
DORA JEAN STOKES - French Club Cpresidentlg 500
Club Ctreasurerjg G.A.A. To become a Physical Education
teacher. Pastime: Bowling.
JAMES STEWART - Englewood Track Team. To go to
college and major in Athletics. Pastime: Competing with
different colleges in Track.
JEANETTE SUTHERLAND - To become a Grammar
School teacher. Pastime: Dancing.
CYRETTA MARGUERITE TAYLOR -- Com. Band.
To become a teacher. Pastime: Reading.
RONALD EARL THOMAS - Student Council. To become
a successful businessman. Pastime: Baseball.
PAMELA CHARLINE THOMPSON - Student Council.
Distributive Educationg Spanish Club. To become a Gram-
mar School teacher. Pastime: Dancing.
BARBARA LAVERNE THRASHER -- Future Teachers
of America Clubg Pep Squad Clubg Library Helper. To
become a Physical Education Instructor. Pastime: Sewing.
VIVIAN ANN TILLMAN -- Girls' Chorus. To become
a successful businesswoman or a teacher. Pastime: Listening
to the latest records.
BOBBY HARRIISON TOWNS - Track Team Captain.
To become a successful Lawyer. Pastime: Bowling.
SANDRA ELIZABETH TUCKER -- Human Relations
Clubg A' Cappella Cho-irg Senior Advisory Council. To
become a Social Worker. Pastime: Drawing.
ERIC WALKER - A' Cappellag French Clubg Afro-
American History. To become successful in whatever I
do. Pastime: Fun.
REULAN PIA WALTER - A' Cappella Choirg Majoretteg
Girls' Chorus. To become a High School Music teacher.
Pastime: Baton twirling.
BRENDA YVONNE WALTON - A' Cappellag Student
Councilg 100 Club. To achieve all the goals in life that
I set out to reach. Pastime: Tennis.
ANNE ELIZABETH WARD - A' Cappella Choirg
Modern Music Mastersg Human Relations Club. To succeed
'X ...'- EEZ' zbgs 25. .. :ik
in all my endeavors. Pastime: Having rollicking fun.
JAZIE BELL WATKINS - To become a switchboard
operator. Pastime: D-ancing.
-ELIHU WEEMS - Junior Achievement Representativeg
Distribution Education Clubg Division Representative. To
become a Business Manager. Pastime: Public Speaking.
GLORIA JEAN WESSON - Student Councilg Future
Business Leaders of Americag Camera Club. To become
a journalist. Pastime: Listening to jazz.
ANGELA MARIE WHITE - A' Cappella Choirg National
Honor Societyg Leader's Gym. To become a Physical Edu-
cation Instructor. Pastime: Swimming.
CYNTHIA LOUIS WHITE - Modern Danceg Majoretteg
Student Council. To become a Physical Education teacher.
Pastime: Play the organ.
MICHAEL ANTHONY WHITE - N.Y.C. Programg
Science Clubg Football Team. To become a Certified Public
Accountant. Pastime: Bowling.
THELMA JEAN WHITE - N.Y.C. Workerg Pep Squadg
G.A.A. To become a Private Secretary. Pastime: Listening
to religious records.
LINDA WHITTINGTON - Secretary of Cheerleadersg
A' Cappella Choirg Modern Dance. To be a success in
life. Pastime: Modern Dancing.
AZZIE L .WILLIAMS - G.A.A. To become a self-
employed businesswoman. Pastime: TV.
CHRISTINE MARIE WILLIAMS - Modern Danceg
Majoretteg Camera Club. To become a stenographer or
secretary. Pastime: Listening to records.
HEZEKIAH ROBERT WILLIAMS - Baseball Teamg
Concert Bandg Boys' Division Representative. To become
an Electrician. Pastime: Skating.
MAXINE WILLIAMS - To become a Physical Education
teacher. Pastime: Listening to jazz. E
MYRTLE WILLIAMS - To become a secretary. Pastime:
PATRICIA ANNE WILLIAMS - Student Councilg G.A.A.g
Locker Guard. To continue my education and to marry.
Pastime: Meeting people.
PATRICIA ANNE WILLIAMS - Girls' chorus. v.P. of
Spanish Clubg G.A.A. To become a useful citizen. Pastime:
Listening to records by the "Temptations,"
RUTHIE MAE WILLIAMS - Math Clubg Drama Club.
To become a Social Worker. Pastime: Reading.
FAYE MARIE WILLIAMSON - Future Nurses of
America Clubg G.A.A.g Student Council. To become a
Doctor. Pastime: Reading books.
KENNETH EARL WILLIAMSON - Lab. Assistantg
R.O.T.C.g Future Business Leaders of America. To be
successful in whatever I endeavor. Pastime: Flirting.
JOYCE MICHELE WILSON - Student Councilg Office
Occupation Clubg Ways and Means Committee. To attend
the University of Illinois and become a Fifth Grade teacher.
LYDIA ANN WINTERS - After School Speech Program.
To become a Bilingual Secretary. Pastime: Reading and
PATRICIA ANN WOODS - junior A, Cappella Choirg
Future Business Leaders of Americag Pep Squad. To
become a stenographer. Pastime: Dancing.
WILLIAM ARRAY YARBOROUGH - Football Teamg
Baseball Team. To be further engaged in the world of
sports. Pastime: Baseball.
THEOPHILUS EDWIN YOUNG - Science Clubg Boys'
Representativeg Track Team. To become a commercial
artist. Pastime: Drawing and Painting. '
Oil Elia-aria is
XX I Q
y QRS' I
six Xxx 5 S
Cekgrifiea of January 196 7, graoluafing Cfaria
Mort Feminine Kgirll
Boys Clurr Cut-up Girls
Valiant Cotton Violet Flourney
Most Bruwn Kboyj
Roscoe Canty Lannette Douglass
Mort Murculine fboyl
Mort Likely to Succeed
agegrifiea of june 1962 gfafluafiflg C7055
Mort Likely to Succeed
Maurice, Cooper and
Moist Athletic Cboyl
Maurice Cooper Cynthia White
Jessie Winfrey Linda Whittington
Maurice Cooper jackie Phillips
Theophilug Young Diane PMCCISOH
Delvin Sanders jerlean Stamps
John Jeffries and
William Yarborough 1161112111 Walters
Nicert Smile A
Charles Douthet Rita Dominguez
Michael Patterson Cassandra M6fC211fC
Mort Murculine fboyl
Mort Feminine K girl I
ROW ONE: A. Adams, Q. Ada s, D. Adk' , B. A'k , C.
Akins, T. Alexander, D. Alfred. m ms I ons
ROW TWO: R. Alfred, A.
G. Arthur, C. Austin.
ROW THREE: D. Avan, M. Ayers, D. Bailey, T. Bailey, S. Baines,
E. Bakin, R. Barber,
ROW FOUR: S. Barber,
Beanland, G. Bell, J. Bell.
Row FIVE: L. Bell, L.
Blount, B. Blount, R. Bolin.
Allen, D. Allen, P. Allen, H. Anderson,
. O. Barnes, S. Barnes, E. Batts, N.
Benefield, D. Blackman, C. Blake, A.
1- 1. ,, .' .- s
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-es? ...::?,1f2:' W X ,-
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we . "A .s.E::' RTX
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N 1 :
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X Ex R S X
ex X X
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ROW SIX: M. Bolton, R.
Bolton, L. Boutchell, Bowen,
T. Boyd, R. Bracey, E. Bradford,
R. Bradley, A. Brim.
ROW SEVEN: E. Brison, F.
Broadus, W. Brooks, D. Brothers,
C. Brown, D. Brown, G. Broyp,
G. Brown, J. Brown.
ROW EIGHT: J. Brown, K.
Brown, M. Brown, T. Brown,
D. Brownlow, E. Buck, N. Buck-
ingham, T. Buckley.
ROXV NINE: M. Burge, P.,
Burgin, G. Burns, H. Burrows,
S. Burton, G. Butler, H. Butler,
K. Cain, L. Caples.
ROW TEN: B. Calimore, C.
Camel, B. Camphor,- D. Canna-
more, K. Carr, L. Catto, B.
Cecelia, C. Chandler, L. Clark.
ROW ELEVEN: S. Clark, D.
Clay, H. Clay, M. Cole, S. Cole,
B. Coleman, M. Coleman, D.
Collins, D. Colvin.
N I . ...ssi-
X X Y.. X. X
N as X X' QQ,
SX X V Q, X XXQ
W XX S' X
XX NX X X
X sf X
X XXX Ry vw
XX X, X X. X RX, N S.
if - X, 3 3,
ROW SIX: K. Edwards, B. Ellis,
L. Emerson, P. Emery, W.
English, P. Eppinger, C. Estes,
E. Evans, V. Ewing.
ROW SEVEN: O. Falls, L.
Fenner, T. Fields, R.' Fleming,
D. Flood, J. Flowers, R. Ford,
A. Forest, Jr., I. Fortoon.
ROW EIGHT: I. Fortson, B.
Foster, E. Foster, H. Foster,
H. Foster, H. Foster, M. Foster,
S. Foster, P. Foston.
ROW NINE: G. Franklin, S.
Franklin, J. Freeman, A. Fudge,
M. Garrett, G. George, C. Gibson,
C. Giles, I. Giles.
ROW TEN: P. Gilliam, B.
Gipson, W. Gladden, L. Glasper,
V. Goice, C. Graham, S. Graham,
R. Granberry, P. Gray.
ROW ELEVEN: P. Gray, B.
Green, H. Green, R. Green, W.
Green, E. Greer, Y. Greer, E.
Griffin, E. Griffin.
X is s
.X :.... 1'.-
X52 "" QXXXX
XXX, NR . X Y fox S
. .K X,
XX X X
XXX NX XX
,X X X N
x Xa N SX
X X sl
X XXX on X X X .
ROXV ONE: C. Connell, P. Connell, L. Cook, M. Cooper, M.
Copeland, B. Crawford, G. Crosby.
ROW TWO: M. 'Curry, D. Dailey, D. Davis, H. Davis, N. Davis,
A. Docks, R. Dominguez.
ROW THREE: R. Daniels, C. Darley, L. Davis, M. Davis, R.
Davis, V. Davis, W. Davis.
RONV FOUR: Y. Davis, M. Dawson, P. Dean, D. Deans, D.
Denhem, D. Dickerson, A. Dillahunty.
ROW FIVE: N. Dillahunt, G. Donaville, E. Draine, C. Drake,
C. Duekls, L. Dyer, B. Dyson.
o :X XXNE
XSSNX. .-XX...':11-:GST -. F
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ROW ONE: J. Griffin, L. Griffith, W. Griffith, E. Guidry
T. Gurley, C. Hall, C. Hall.
ROW TWO: D. Hall, J. Hall, J. Hall, L. Hall, M. Hall,
D. Hamilton, D. Hampton.
ROW THREE: D. Hardy, R. Hardy, J. Harrell, B. Harris,
E. Harris, J. Harris, L. Harris.
ROW FOUR: S. Harris, S. Harris, F. Harrison, A. Harper,
D. Harrell, C. Hart, C. Hawk.
ROW FIVE: C. Hawkins, Y. Hearn, T. Henderson, D. Henry
E. Hicks, J. Hill, L. Hill.
- B 1 . 2
iillefflviei' I ' T'
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X 'X .,
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X - A N f A fl' X
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ROW SIX: T. Hill, S. Hilliard,
A. Hinton, E. Hodge, R. Hodges,
V. Hodges, R. Holden, D
Holmes, M. Holmes.
ROW SEVEN: I. Hopkins, W
Horgan, J. Hudson, S. Hudson,
L. Hugins, D. Hughes, G. Hull,
C. Hunt, D. Hunter.
Hyde, S. Ivy, J. Jack, B. Jackson,
C. Jackson, J. Jackson, J. Jackson,
ROW EIGHT: M. Hyde, M
ROW NINE: S. Jefferson, P.
Jenkins, S. Jenkins, L. Jennings,
L. Jew, B. Johnson, B. Johnson,
D. Johnson, D. Johnson.
ROW TEN: E. Johnson, J.
Johnson, J. Johnson, M. Johnson,
M. Johnson, P. Johnson, S.
Johnson, A. Jones, D. Jones.
ROW ELEVEN: D. Jones, M
Jones, A. Jordan, D. Kelly
L. Kelly, T. Kelly, J. Kewchler
J. Kidd, L. Killebrew.
sg We . .
ease. .ie X 'X
ROW SIX: C. McClelland, P.
McClinton, C. McGee, D. McGee,
C. McGlovre, M. McIntosh, C.
McKinley, L. McKinney, M.
ROW SEVEN: McNeal, N.
McNeal, M. McWilliams, R.
Menuard, B. Metts, C. Miller,
C. Miller, C.'Miller, G. Miller.
ROW EIGHT: G. Miller, P.
Miller, C. Mills, D. Mingo, L.
Mitchell, L. Mitchell, I. Monroe,
R. Montgomery, H. Moon.
ROW NINE: B. Moore, M.
Moore, T. Moorehead, M. Moran,
D. Mo-rris, R. Morton, C. Moss,
A. Myles, G. Myers.
ROW TEN: G. Myrick, L. Nash,
R. Nelson, V. Nelson, D. Newby,
S. Nichols, O. Nicks, R. Nicks,
ROW ELEVEN: E. Norton, J.
Nunn, H. Nurse, M. Olds, P.
Olds, C. Oliver, H. Palmer,
P. Parker, M. Patterson.
X . X
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X X SQ X X
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mm -. w .. Q s
ROW ONE: C. Kyles, B. Langham, G. Lawrence, R. Lawson,
S. Leavey, L. Lee, V. Lee.
ROW TWO: A. Leigh, S. Leslie, J. Levi, B. Lewis, J. Lewis,
R. Lewis, D. Lloyd.
ROXV THREE: E. Lloyd, J. Lockridge, M. Logan, J. Love,
L. Lowery, D. Luckett, V. Lyles.
ROW FOUR: J. Marshall, D. Marshbanks, J. Martin, R. Martin,
E. Mason, G. Massey, H. Mayfield.
ROW FIVE.: B. Maxey, J. Maxon, S. Maxwell, D. Mazique,
S. McArthur, O. McCarty, C. McClay.
. X YN
s gangs Bl
Zigi-,1.g, S: :Q-:Bw-Q ,Lu-
X M N os
N Nx f X
X .. ...,.
.. .' .:... X
i'X. -.:: .
, --es...-1 NM ..
ROW ONE: R. Patterson, R. Patterson, S. Patterson, E. Payton,
E. Peecher, J. Peppers, K. Peppers.
ROW TWO: B. Perkins, R. Perry, R. Petway, J. Phelps, O.
Phillips, R. Phillips, E. Pleasant.
ROW THREE: M. Pointer, D. Pollard, J. Porter, L. Porter,
J. Portis, J. Price, S. Price.
ROW FOUR: J. Priester, E. Proctor, B. Pruitt, L. Quarles, B.
Ramsey, B. Randolph, D. Redd.
ROW FIVE: B. Reese, A. Rhodes, O. Rice, J. Richardson, C.
Richmond, A. Rivers, J. Rivers.
2. ,ff-was six-ss:
isgv ts U ' -I -I
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X X W. X
XXX X Pk N
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X X as
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ROW SIX: C. Robinson, L.
Robinson, M. Robinson, P. Rob-
inson, S. Rockwell, L. Rosell, C.
Rozelle, H. Rush, J. Russ.
ROW SEVEN: C. Saina, W.
Sally, B. Salter, D. Sommers,
L. Sampson, D. Sanders, S.
Sanders, W. Schaffer, V. Scott.
ROW EIGHT: E.. Sharp, J.
Shepherd, W. Silas, E. Simmons,
O. Simmons, S. Simmons, A.
Sims, J. Sims, P. Slatton.
ROW NINE: C. Smith, F.
Smith, M. Smith M. Smith, R.
Smith, R. Smith, T. Smith,
D. Smith, G. Spears.
ROW TEN: L. Staggers, J.
Stamps, K. Stapleton, O. Staple-
ton, D. Stephens, R. Sterling,
G. Stevenson, L. Stevens, R.,
ROW ELEVEN: M. Stone, L.
Strange, B. Strong, S. Strong,
J. Stubbs, J. S-ullivan, M.
Sullivan, U. Surratt, M. Sutton.
,M W A.: X
Q .L Q "::-2:2g,s5s. 'gg sX'.,.Xge.
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-:sin 'Emi ii. ii
ROW SIX: W. Weems, A.
Wessen, E. West, C. White, J.
White, S. White, N. Whitenhell,
L. Whiteside, A. Williams.
ROW SEVEN: C. Williams, C.
Williams, C. Williams, D. Wil-
liams, F. Williams, G. Williams,
G.Williams, G. Williams.
ROW EIGHT: Williams, M.
Williams, M. Williams, N.
Williams, P. Williams, P. Wil-
liams, P. Williams, P. Williams,
ROW NINE: Y. Williams, E.
Willis, D. Wilson, M. Wilson,
P. Wims, S. Wilson, S. Wilson,
ROW TEN: D. Wise, J. Woods,
S. Woods, B. Wright, G. Wright,
S. Wright, S. Wright, D. Yar-
borough, G. Yankaway.
ROW ELEVEN: J. Yankaway.
Xxx K Xx'X XR
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ROW ONE: I. Swain, J. Sweeney, S. Tatum, L. Taylor, L. Taylor,
B. Telfer, E. Terrell.
ROW TWO: K. Terrell, R. Terrell, B. Thomas, P. Craig, J.
Thomas. S. Thomas, F. Thompson.
ROW THREE: J. Tiggs, L. Timmons, D. Truman, J. Tucker,
J. Tudas, H. Tyson, K. Vanleer.
ROW FOUR: M. Viverette, C. Walker, E. Walker, S. Walker,
S. Walker, B. XValton.
ROW FIVE: D. Ward, S. Ward, W. Ward, R. Washington, R.
Watson. W. Watson, P. Webb.
DIVISION 121 .............................................................. J. JONES
ROW ONE: Mr. Jones, D. Hall, M. Mallett, E. Elland, S. Dun-
keen, D. Calloway, E. Cruice, P. Gobbold, S. 'Woolsock. ROW
TWO: J. Larry, D. Smith, D. Morris, B. Smith, M. Hall, C.
Mayden, A. Steele, C. Herrew. ROW THREE: M. Shumey, E.
Lewis, L. Walker, O. Jackson, T. Bruce, M. Cooksey.
DIVISION 1 3 1 .................................................................... BOYD
ROW ONE: Mrs. Boyd, C. Dicks, G. Hamilton, S. Williams, R.
Lion, K. Galtney. ROW TWO: F. Stokis, J. Crenshaw, M.
Payne, G. King, D. Williams. ROW THREE: D. johnson, A.
Flournoy, W. Lenoir.
DIVISION 133 ................................ TOMS
ROW ONE: Z Lewis, V. Bates, R. Poin-
dexter, J. Kenard, B. Derrick, R. Roxelle,
S. Wade, D. McByrd, Mr. Toms. ROW
TWO: P. Hughes, A. Thompson, C. Mid-
dleton, E. Blaxton, P. Evans, Z. Elliot, J.
Mitchell. ROW THREE: V. Reynolds, E.
Phillips, A. Fisher, M. jones, M. Paterson,
E. Deverett, M. Paige.
DIVISION 104 ................................ RUSH
ROW ONE: Mrs. Rush, E. Pate, S. Turner,
I. Hadnot, G. jackson, M. Dominguez, Z.
Bryant, D. Helm. ROW TWO: V. McCoy,
F. Allen, T. Russin, A. Calvin, T. Page.
ROW THREE: A. Loggins, C. Hayes, V.
Gray, C. Wright, O. Marmer.
...xx . 1.. i ,f+:Ns lumsP -4.1. .Ms . .. A yt i wa s-. lun-:lm-num
uw. .,, I
Kf':. 'f'- 1 'xi' il 1Qx 'Six 1 t' I
W-as ,,-5:5 -Q- . X . .. .i fo. , A -- .
DIVISION 206 .................... STRATTON
ROW ONE: M. Soundens, D. Leamon, B.
Bellamy, A. Ross, E. Gordon, E. Dunn, C.
McNeil, A. Setzer. ROW TWO: D. Sim-
mons, D. Barbee, H. Phillip, L. McEntee.
. at I
DIVISION 201 .................... PETTIGREW
ROW ONE: Mrs. Pettigrew, E. Lumpkin,
V. Hart, R. Bragg, N. White, J. Thomas,
L. Sorrels. ROW TWO: E. Davis, D.
Brown, L. Hurnes, R. Reed, Y. Love. ROW
THREE: P. Elder, F. Pruitt, L. Roman.
DIVISION 217 .......................... . GAMBLE
ROW ONE: D. Wilson, R. Nelson, R.
Smith, B. Aurorn, E. Marie, D. Griffin,
Mr. Gamble. ROW TWO: G. Hillind, R.
Seay, A. Robinson, P. Lee, S. Franklin.
DIVISION 220 ................ E. EDWARDS
ROW ONE: M. Jackson, C. Dockeny, B.
Connell, B. jackson, A. Smith, C. Punches,
C. Baity. ROW TWO: F. Nathan, R.
Show, R. William, V. Perry, J. Gill, E.
Willinghem, J. Dorsey, W. Shepperd.
DIVISION 516 ...................,..., MORENO
ROW ONE: B. Thornton, P. Williams, E.
Grover, C. Miller, W. Williams, J. Slaugh-
ter. ROW TWO: Mr. Moreno, G. Cole-
man, E. Brown, E. White, A. Jones, M.
Ware, B. Myers, H. Coleman, A. Collins.
ROW THREE: S. Shoemake, A. Williams
T. Tommy, R. ,Sheppard, M. Everett.
DIVISION 336 .......................... JENKINS
ROW ONE: S. Rubinson, D. Brwer, M.
Walker, R. Beach, K. Bishop, J. Booker.
ROW TWO: M. Williams, T. White, M.
Winters, E. Branch, R. McGee, G. Higgs,
G. Spencer, C. Archibald. ROW THREE:
R. Woods, H. Bobinson, P. James, D. Van
Leer, L. Brown, J. White, W. Brown, K.
DIVISION 304 ...................... GREEN
ROW ONE: M. Johnson, G. Essex, M.
Seay, P. Mazaque, L. Curry. ROW
TWO: D. Little, E. Davis, D. Greshan,
D. Evans, L. Jackson, S. Caples, M.
Rollins, T. Parker. ROW THREE: J.
Collins, G. Pruitt, M. Edwards, W.
Hall, S. Jacks, S. English.
DIVISION 216 ............................ DIXSON
ROW ONE: B. Gay, K. Bough, G. Gods-
rey, J. Hall, N. Williams, D. Hopson, C.
Powell, Mrs. Dixson. ROW TWO: J.
Jackson, C. Johnson, J. Jackson. ROW
THREE: W. Sullivan, I. Hairston, D. Small,
DIVISION 228 .................. WILKERSON
ROW ONE: G. Jackson, M. Thurman, G.
Christian, T. Haynes, J. Bosley, B. Carpet,
Mrs. Wilkerson. ROW TWO: K. Carr, M.
White, I. Hopkins, S. Payton, D. Hudson,
DIVISION 257 ............................ GRADY
ROW ONE: W. Gilbert, D. Holland, J.
Stubbs, D. Bryant, P. Darnbell. ROW
TWO: L. Smith, E. Allen, D. Stewart, A.
Raymond, D. johnson.
DIVISION 221 .........,.,......,,,,,,.,,, n GREEN
ROW ONE: D. Howard, B. Carter, B.
Garner, W. McGee, P. Griffin, S. Burd.
ROW TWO: J. jones, F. Ashford.
DIVISION 205 ............................ WOLFE
ROW ONE: A. Courts, M. Myers, B. Irley,
D. Sebruce, J. Jackson. ROW TWO: S.
Sykes, G. Collins, D. Redding, V. Barclay,
B. Ivy, E. McElnaine, L. Lemon, Mr. Wolfe.
ROW THREE: V. Mitchell, M. Bolden,
D. Brown, S. Smith, L. Gaseleman, S.
Thomas. ROW FOUR: J. Hats, C. Bracey,
B. McKinzia, D. Williams.
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DIVISION 204 ........................ C. SMITH
ROW ONE: P. McDowell, R. Harrison, M.
Williams, E. Archie, R. Hawkins, Mr.
Smith. ROW TWO: M. Hill, L. Bibbs, B.
Hawk, C. Jackson, A. Williams. ROW
THREE: J. Edwards, R. Brown, V. Wilson.
DIVISION 2 10 .................... CRANE ORD
ROW ONE: J. Edwards, B. Tate, F. jack-
son, P. Ellis, C. Morris, C. Cole. ROW
TWO: Miss Cranford, D. Storey, E. Wash-
ingron, D. Harris, G. Lloyd, J. Redd. ROW
THREE: W. Smith, M. Jackson, T. Broyd,
DIVISION 212 .......................... . MURPHY
ROW ONE: B. Thrasher, K. Bell, R. Kirk-
patrick, F. Shan, D. Crump, A. Misher, Mr.
Murphy. ROW TWO: J. Miller, O. Mc-
Clindon, L. Haynes, M. Sweeney.
DIVISION 132 .............................. FLOYD
ROW ONE: V. Lemons, E. Ware, P.
Anderson, D. Ellis.
DIVISION 138 .............................. DAVIS
ROW ONE: N. Davis, V. McLemore, K.
Kenerson, L. Roosevelt, L. Walton. ROW
TWO: P. Starky, M. Drummon.
DIVISION 135 .............. ...... G . JONES
ROW ONE: T. Draine, S. Jackson, D.
Goods, P. Lee, C. Cox, D. Jackson, Mr.
G. jones. ROW TWO: E. Mason, E. Cole-
man, J. Norman, Y. Wilson, M. Williams,
S. Bell. ROW THREE: E. Brown, J. Norris,
A. Eustey, C. Norris, C. McCoy.
DIVISION 137 .......................... HUGHES
ROW ONE: A. Turman, J. Williams, M.
Loocy, R. Parrman, C. Green, V. Alder-
man, J. Philips, Mr. Hughes. ROW TWO:
A. Loocy, G. Rhyne, A. Williams, M.
Marks, P. May, V. Young. ROW THREE:
R. Reynolds, A. Watson, B. White, B.
Sullivan, W. Jackson, E. Mays.
DIVISION 125 .............................. WELLS
ROW ONE: P. Ronald, C. Gray, B. jones,
R. Stewart, R. Butles, L. McArthur, A.
Scott, Miss Wells. ROW TWO: B. Sims,
P. McKennies, J. Flanagan, T. Short, G.
DIVISION 129 ............................ BISHOP
ROW ONE: G. Smith, M. Rozelle, B.
Chester, M. Sumpkins, E. Sruets, J. Lyles,
R. Bradford, Lamer Ridd. ROW TWO: H.
Blackshire, M. Evans, C. Prude, S. Wilson,
D. Wright. ROW THREE: D. Garner, T.
Collins, M. Addison, C. Randolph, J. Davis,
5 ' 1
DIVISION 109 ................................ RYAN
ROW ONE: Miss Ryan, A. Rivers, G.
Bares, R. Matthews, J. Frazier, D. Housely,
J. Jones, P. Lumpkin, J. Dauls. ROW
TWO: A. Watson, S. Jarnegan, S. Gilbert,
P. Davis, J. Howard, C. Moore. ROW
THREE: V. Simmons, T. Terrell, C. Taylor.
DIVISION 128 .............................................................................. M. TERRELL
ROW ONE: S. MacIntosh, J. Deans, S. Thomas, R. Bainss, N. Amos. ROW
' TWO: D. Sajna, B. Anderson, J. Lusk, L. Jefferson, B. Ruth. ROW THREE
L. Heard, S. Harrison, A. Cosey, W. Dorsey. ROW FOUR: L. Loggins, P
Brown, A. Beasley.
DIVISION LIBRARY ................ WAADE
ROW ONE. Miss Waade G Do . onn
' , - , J J Y,
Betty C., Margaret S., Lydia M., R. Bibbis..
ROW TWO: S. Beasley, M. Jackson.
DIVISION LIBRARY ................ WAYNE
ROW ONE: Miss Wayne, R. Broussard, B.
Stevens, P. Little, V. Sunnorm, L. Walton,
J. Harris, G. Turner. ROW TWO: A.
Alexander, T. Bailey, P. Hall, B. jackson,
J. Kelly, S. Curley.
DIVISION LIBRARY .................. BURTS
ROW ONE: E. Clayborne, R. Levi, J.
Roper, B. Carter, V. Crump, C. Brown, P.
Freeman. ROW TWO: L. Walker, G.
Pearson, C. Helm, C. Watkins, J. Griffin.
DIVISION 320 .............................. SMITH
ROW ONE: M. Griffin, J. Parker, S.
Elouis, E. Elwing, B. Goode, D. Owens, B.
Cooper. ROW TWO: B. Kaizer, E. Sandi-
fen, R. Smith, B. Daniels, Mr. A. Smith.
ROW THREE: D. Walton, D. Summers,
J. Body, T. Turner.
DIVISION 52 1 .......................... DANIELS
ROW ONE: F. johnson, V. Stanton, R.
Mosley, L. Bronson, E. Horne, B. McIntosh,
Miss Daniels. ROW TWO: R. johnson, D.
Sanders, W. Black.
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DIVISION 317 .................. .... ................ W A LKER
ROW ONE: A. Meredith, D. Ware, A. Falls, D.
Martin. ROW TWO: Mrs. Walker, T. Moody, R.
Williams, V. Redding, V. Brown, J. Mose, K. Kidd.
ROW THREE: D. White, I.. Pryor, B. Perry, V.
Holman, L Brown. ROW FOUR: R. Addams, H.
Higgs, B. Beasley, I.. Wims, S. Foster.
DIVISION 417 .................... ANDERSON
ROW ONE: C. Earl, D. Beaton, G. Jones,
A. Beker, B. Avery, E. Donald. ROW
TWO: D. McIntosh, M. Stewart, D. Carter,
D. James, D. Billson.
DIVISION 224 .................... LEDBETTER
ROW ONE: Mrs. Ledbetter, J. Cegers, K.
Graham, V. Anderson, R. Burrell, B. Gross,
M. Edwards, B. Cample, B. Blake. ROW
TWO: J. Lefall, F. Dell, V. Jackson, J.
Brown, K. Thuraw, W. Vaughn, J. Mango.
ROW THREE: W. Sisley, L. Hill, O.
Elden, K. Crawford, R. Moss, J. Patillo.
DIVISION 229 ............ M. G. TERRELL
ROW ONE: M. G. Terrell, M. Jackson, G.
Entoe, E. Stephens, G. Smith, C. McCree,
A. Edwards, R. Robertson, S. White. ROW
TWO: P. Cleppen, C. Dunn, E. Davis, M.
Taylor, P. Bowling, D. Crowden, J. Robin-
son, R. Ester. ROW THREE: J. Moore, L.
Brown, B. Parker, K. Thomas, A. Jones,
M. Allen, D. Squalls.
DIVISION 234 ............................................................ DUFF
ROW ONE: J. Williams, M. Turman, P. Dowdy, S. Banks,
B. Procter, R. Olds. ROW TWO: W. Johnson, E. Gamblin,
G. Reynolds, P. Smith.
DIVISION 225 .................. MRS. WILLIS
ROW ONE: Mrs. Willis, D. Edwards, W.
Robinson, S. Akins, T. Currie, L. Mahry,
E. Bergman, R. Allen, C. Pickens, L. Cort-
ney. ROW TWO: J. Lambert, W. Love, S..
Homes, R. Sims, M. Mosley, L. Woodall,
. . ....
.. .... E
DIVISION 253 ,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,.,,.,,.,.,,,,.,,..,..,..,,,,,.,,, LINAS TWO: T. Smith, A. Wilson, J. Morris, B. Newell, S. Partee,
G. Brown, S. Donner, H. Hampton, C. Smith, M. Chambers, S.
ROW ONE: Miss Linas, R. Orr, R. Doyle, C. Childes, D. Battle, Ford, B. Pittman.
R. Sanders, E. Monnery, A. Jefferson P. Beulia, M. Banks. ROW
DIVISION 306 ........................ COGGINS
ROW ONE: Miss Coggins, D. Holmes, T.
Crum, M. Stovall, A. Braggs, E. Martin, W.
DIVISION 236 ......................,. DAVIS
ROW ONE: J. Phillips, R. Allen, R.
Pennick, W. Miles, P. Rolan, I.. Phil-
lips, I.. Johnson. ROW TWO: A.
Owens, G. Ford, D. Griffin, P. Stokes,
P. Everett, D. Lewis. ROW THREE:
Person, E. Miller, J. Campbell, R.
Spikes, W. Campbell, G. Elmoore.
DIVISION 303 .................... TAYLOR
ROW ONE: Mr. Taylor, L. Missher, D.
James, G. Watkins, D. Swift, B. Lanier,
L. Brooks. ROW TWO: J. Cole, J.
Harris, S. Coffey, R. Randolph, F.
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MODERN MUSIC MASTERS
ROW ONE: Gwendolyn Arthur, Patricia Ep-
pinger, Patricia Brown, Nathan Schaeffer
ROW TWO: Mr. G. Williams, Anita Myles
Anne Ward. ROW THREE: Eunice Clark
Angela White, john Jeffries.
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Vocal Music Supreme, with our A' Cappella Choirs
-the top one and the junior or preparatory one-
singing forth in full volume with soaring song under
the inspiring leadership of their director-conductor,
Mr. G. Williams. A rare and triumphant com-
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Wfith voices sweet, strong and tuneful, the gifted girls of who brings out the best in them, is the enthusiastic . d accom
the Treble Choir transport the hearts of their listeners into realms plished Mrs. Sheppard.
of joy, sympathy, hope, and confidence. Their devoted leader,
Directed by the robust and talented Mr. A. Smith, himself harmony, and with an overall effectiveness that thrills their
a highly-regarded singer, the lively lads of the Boys Chorus, per- audiences.
form with radiant spirit, with unfailing vigor, with closely-knit
STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS
Left to right: Ester Greer, Vice Presidentg Frederick
Streets, Presidentg Angela White, Secretary.
Theirs is the high responsibility
and rare privilege of keeping the
Student Council ever on the move
constructively for the good of the
STUDENT COUNCIL DELEGATES
In more ways than one, these admirable and civic-minded boys and girls constitute our SC11001,S Cquivfllellt of the U- S- House of Representatives
,wif - Cncesiefli up Q1 1+u-Q 41- 1 1ull1 ,. a-emu maximum sm. an-n c s
SPANISH CLUB-Levin and Torrow. Guided by their
resourceful sponsors, the up and coming young people of
this organization are learning not only how people of other
countries speak. They are learning also how these people
live and what their main cultural interests are.
PHYSICAL SCIENCE CLUB-C. Smith. Fortunate, in- A
deed, are the earnest and cheerful members of our P. S. 4
Club. In this age of an ever-expanding interest in every-
thing scientific, it is a high privilege to be affiliated with
a science club sponsored by one so well-versed in the field
and so enthusiastic about it as Mr. C. Smith is.
FRENCH CLUB-Miss Coggins. With Miss
Coggins, steadily setting the pace, the ven-
YUICSOITIC boys and girls of our popular French
Club derive much pleasure and excitement
from learning all sorts of things about France
and the French people.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY-Mrs. L.
Green. ROW ONE: H. Nelson, J. Trimble,
G. Foster. ROW TWO: S. Small, D. Avant.
ROW THREE: C. Jacobs, B. Evans. ROW
FOUR: L. Jefferson, B. Robertson.
JUNIOR HONOR SOCIETY-J. Walker.
Give honor where honor is due. Officers:
Renee Sterling, President, Eddie Washington,
Vice President, Michelle Evans, Recording
Secretary, Rochelle Hawkins, Corresponding
Secretary, Milton Winfrey, Treasurer, Mrs.
J. Walker, Sponsor.
JUNIOR CLERKS--Mrs. H. Green and Mrs S Lankford These re
sourceful and highly competent young ladies cheerfully perform in
dispensable services in various school offices
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access to maximum educational opportunities, to live at
peace with himself and his fellowman. This club fosters y
understanding and improvement of human relatio-ns, par-
ticularly among students of our school and of other schools.
SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF .SPEECH - Mrs. C. Davis. This society
is dedicated to the steady improvement of enunciation, diction, personality projection and
all-around effectiveness in the art of oral communication.
ROW TWO: Mrs. B. Jenkins, M. Oliver, Harris, P.
Bowling. ROW THREE: C. Foster, W. Henry.
HUMAN RELATIONS CLUB-F. Miller and B. Schneider X
All things considered, human relations constitute the cen- 3
tral concern of mankind. Such relations even affect one's s
ability to earn a living, to get suitable housing, to gain s
DEBATING soc1E'rY-B. Jenkins. Row ONE: J. Harris.
ELOQUENCE CLUB-Mrs. B. Jenkins. The pri-
mary objective of this group is to advance- steadily
in mastering the are of graceful and generally ef-
fective public speaking.
Select group of Le Cercle Francais CFrench Clubl
members view elegant French poster, as it is being
explained by Miss Coggins, their sponsor.
WSW N X X X454
FTA CFuture Teachers of Americaj -
Supervised by Miss L. Wells, their spon-
sor, these aspiring young people look
forward to highly satisfying careers in
our country's leading industry - edu-
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E. Roberts, Mrs. A. White, fl. Walker. Some of the most emphatic
and interesting members of the Englewood faculty and administrative
Another view of Math Club members. Leave it to themg they'll figure it out.
MATH CLUB-W. Black. ROW ONE: J. Jackson, C. Dou-
thet, I. Harris, C. McKinley, Mr. W. Black. ROW TWO: L.
Thompson, R. Sterling, E. Dunn, M. Sanders. ROW THREE:
C. Williams, D. Simmons, J. Slatum.
N.Y.C.--Lively and enterprising young men and young ladies
of the Neighborhood Youth Corps with their director-sponsor,
Mr. M. Howard. '
CHESS CLUB-Quash, Lawson, Wolfe. These bright young ladies
and gentlemen continually advance their proficiency in the favorite
pastime of intellectuals the world over.
1 BOOKROOM HELPERJS--Lowhar. These alert and devoted
young people, serving on the staff of Mr. Lowhar, o-ur book-
room director, play an important part in keeping Englewood's
various departments supplied with appropriate textbooks.
-f7p,4,4,L. . ff'-54
OUR ?CHOOL LIBRAICTY-Igleae vast knowledge lcfnblinnumergble subci '
' , 'hh 'o 0teaes,1severava1a-etostuentsan ' H ,
:Simms m g W7 jglfcflfxftlwffgff-'1"9,.
Mr. W. Jones, co-chairman of the Mr. W. H. Rhoden, Assistant Princi- Mr. R. Wilson, Boys Disciplinarian - firm
English Department and also, co-coach pal and Mr. W. Black, chairman yet friendly,
of our up-and-coming baseball team. Math Department, steady and reso- W3
lute promoters of what is best for
Englewood. Q 95
Cecile Hawkins, employed by
the Honey Lou firm which
specializes in bridal equip-
ment. Does she enjoy the
work? Is there a teen-age girl
Valerie Searcy also works at Buskin's
Clothing Store. Here she is shown receiv-
ing a sticker from a fellow employee.
Lydia Winters, employed at the Buskin Cloth-
ing Store, is shown checking a prospective cus-
tomer's credit rating.
DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION--E. Roberts. ROW ONE: V. Searcy, L. Winters, C.
Hawkins, R. Readus, D. Woods. ROW TWO: Mr. E. Roberts, D. Henderson, E. Weems,
P. Thompson, B. Flournoy, C. Taylor, E. Francis. O. Garin demonstrating use of camera.
They get experience on jobs,
earn money, and learn much
at the same time. What a rare
opportunity for these lucky
boys and girls! They appre-
ciate .it and they value much
the constant concern their
teacher, Mr. Roberts, has for
their progress and general wel-
CAMERA CLUB-Hicks and Twine.
ROW ONE: Mr. W. Hicks, C. Walker, H. Rob-
inson, B. Bunrke. ROW TWO, standing: J.
Under their ever-watchful and alert, sponsor, Mrs. J. Ed-
wards, boys and girls on the staff of Towenr, our sprightly school
newspaper, shape up an issue of this widely-read publication.
Towers Staff-J. Edwards. ROW ONE: S. Leslie, D. Lowe,
J. Jackson, L. Alexander. ROW TWO: C. Walker, J. Small,
L. Jefferson, L. Thompson.
Guided by Messrs. Hicks and Twine, specialists in the
art and science of photography, the young enthusiasts of the
Ca-mera Club constantly advance their proficiency in taking
pictures and in developing them. A
Lewis, J. Porter, S. Maxwell, C. Blake, S. Hud-
son, Mr. D. Twine, S. Galloway.
HEALTH CAREERS CLUB-
R an. Facin rou : Miss M
Y 3 8 P -
Ryan. ROW ONE: L. Robin-
son, P. Weems, J. Jackson, J
Harris, C. McKinley, J. Statum
B. Blount. ROW TWO: C
Johnson, J. Harris, D. Ellis.
JUNIOR ADVISORY COUNCIL-Ledbetter. ROW ONE:
O. Falls. ROW TWO: L. Nash, C. McKinley, S. Rockwell,
N. Williams, B. Johnson, S. Jefferson. ROW THREE: E.
E. iWayne, R. Lewis, R. Sterling, S. Strong, D. Stephens, S.
Oliphant, C. Williams, Mrs. Ledbetter.
AFTER-SCHOOL PEP EAGLES-Sims. ROW ONE:
Deborah Kelly, Barbara Bailey, June Harris. ROW TWO:
Sandra Hudson, Ambria Jones, Brenda Boone, Barbara
Woods, Joyce Harris. ROW THREE: Shirley Beasley, Eulah
Blaxton, Cynthia Jackson, Margaret Oliver, Christine Helm.
cziefg, Clzarm, Mandy,
Lgance af Our Wigfary ga! .gn ibecemger, 1966
------w----- . x . . ,,,x ,i.l.,.,,,,, K x N-Nw:
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ROTC Cadets, under the general direction of Sgt. Lamb,
engage in drills and exercises which are physically beneficial.
These exercises also develop a respect for precision and build
up an- ability to be precise. Furthermore, they enhance self-
girls, to be consistently courteous, law-abiding, orderly and
ROTC Girl Spon
condition the boys, along with the ROTC
ROTC COLOR GUARD
Left to Right: K. Wilkes, J. White, J. Freeman, V. Hodges, J. Frazier
sors with Sgt. Lamb CL. to RJ P. Smith, L. Pope,
S. Leslie, Sgt. Lamb, j. Scott.
ROTC ,Girl Sponsors CL. to RJ: P.
Smith, S. Leslie, J. Scott, L. Pope.
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ROTC OFFICERS-ROW ONE: P. Morton, C. Blake, Sgt. Lamb. ROW TWO: S.
Jones, K. Williamson, C. Clarke, C. Smith, R. Martin. ROW THREE: L. Hill., C. Nor-
ris, R. Washington, G. Arthur, C., Phillips. ROW FOUR: L. Britten, R. Patterson, S.
Thomas, C. Williams, H. Nurse, E. Batts. ROW FIVE: S. Wright, C. Richmond, C.
Miller, M. Threet.
Lectures, formations, marches, and inspections estab-lish
and perpetuate an emphatic awareness among the members of
our ROTC Unit of how meaningful certain things can be.
Chiefly these things are an erectness of bearing, cleanliness and
neatness of apparel, along with over-all appearance, mental
alertness, responsibility in thought and action, restraint and
self-control in behavior.
A particularly outstanding value of membership in the
ROTC is the opportunity it makes available for the emergence
of leadership ability. Officers of various ranks have to he
chosen from among the cadets themselves to assume positions
of command and subordinate command. Thus boys with the
capacity, courage, and sense of pigportion essential to directing
successfully the performance of others get a chance to acquire
know-how of inestimable value for immediate application. This
practical know-how also helps greatly to prepare these out-
standing young men to make the most of opportunities to serve
as full-fledged leaders when they attain full-fledged adulthood.
T .ivi I . E .J
ENGLEWOOD GRIDDERS WIN 7 GAMES,
LOSE 2 IN FALL OF 1966
By john Wolfe
The Englewood Eag es opened their 1966 football
season by smashing Kel y 46 to 12 at Stagg Field. This
crushing victory was led by co-captain and all-state
quarterback William Yarborough. He had a direct
hand in all the scoring-hurling five touchdown passes,
running two touchdowns and throwing three extra-
The Englewood eleven added a second victory to its
record with a 13 to 7 defeat of Wendell Phillips.
After a scoreless first half, Larry Holmes scored, mid-
way in the -third quarter, for the Eagles from the Phil-
lips' 8-yard line. He also scored the extra-point on a
three-yard run. Englewood scored the winning
touchdown in the fourth quarter, with William Yar-
borough passing 6 yards to jimmy Freeman.
Four touchdown passes by William Yarborough,
three to Larry Holmes and one to Michael Stover,
gave the Eagles their third conseoitive victory. It
was a 27 to 6 win over the DuSab1e eleven.
The Englewood Eagles continued their winning ways
with a 25 to 18 triumph over Calumet. This victory
gave the Englewood boys an impressive 4 and 0 rec-
ord. This game, however, was quite different from
the previous three, in that both offense and defense
had a hand in the scoring. The first Englewood score
was made on a 3-yard run by Larry Holmes in the
first quarter. Calumet scored 6 in the second quarter,
and the half ended in a 6 to 6 tie. Calumet opened
the third quarter with a touchdown. Englewood rallied
quickly and tied the score 12 all. Shortly thereafter,
defensive center Anthony Beoh returned a blocked
Calumet punt 14 yards for the score which put Engle-
wood ahead, 18 to 12, at the end of the third quarter.
Calumet scored six points in the fourth quarter to tie
the game 18-18. It appeared that the game would end
in a tie. However, the defense again showed its might
when Charles Steadman, with only 20 seconds remain-
ing the Harlan eleven at Eckersall Stadium 17-6. They
turned it 40 yards for the winning touchdown.
In their fifth game of the season the Eagles re-
ceived their first defeat, falling to Bowen, 6-4. Again
Englewood's defense played a role in the scoring, when
they drew safeties on two occasions. With two games
remaining in the regular season Englewood's record
was 4 wins and 1 loss.
The Eagles regained their winning ways by defeat-
ing the Harlan eleven at Ecekrsall Stadium 17-6. They
finished the season with a 6 to 0 shutout of the Hirsch
"Huskies". Eugene Hudson gave us the six points on
a one-yard plunge. These two victories gave the
Eagles a 6 and 1 record.
Englewood thus earned a playoff berth. They drew
Dunbar as their first round opponent. The two teams
met on a crisp November afternoon. The Englewood
Eagles emerged victors by soundly trouncing Dun-
bar 26 to 7. Bruce jordan contributed the first two
touchdowns and William Yarborough got two more
to help advance Englewood to the quarter finals.
Englewood's next opponent was Lane Tech. The
two teams met in quarter-final competition at the
Lane Tech Stadium. It was a clash that proved fatal
for Englewood. For the first time this season our team
was shut out, 21 to 0. Englewood's only threat was a
40-yard touchdown pass thrown by Yarborough to
Bruce Jordan, but it was called back because of a
penalty against Englewood.
Englewood finished the 1966 football season with
a 7 and 2 record which got our boys honorable men-
tion in the final prep football standings. Such a rec-
ord could only have been achieved through good coach-
ing and sustained effort on the part of the entire foot-
goofdaf in as iffi gfow ana! gary.
Off to a good start.
We have the team,
We have the coaches.
VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM
ROW ONE: Elwood Nyther QMgr.D, Charles Smith,
Clyde Miller, Charles Fields, Donald Jones, Reginald
Patterson, Frederick Streets, Dwayne Lawson, Ronald
Nelson. ROW TWO: Michael Sutton, Lawrence
Cardwell, Steve Woods, Herbert Hodge, Larry Holmes,
Robert Davis, Terry Lyle, james Phelps, Anthony Beoh,
Charles Douthet CMgr.D, Charles Hudson CCo-Capt.D,
Charles Steatman CCapt.D, Wm. Yarborough 1Co-
Capt.J. ROW THREE: Y. Yamada CCoachD, P.
Smith CAssr. Coachb, Eugene Hudson, Bruce jordan,
Ronald Carlvin, Gregory Miller, Arthur Lynch, Thomas
Cook, Robert Smith, Robert Moore, Darwin Yarbor-
ough, B. Adams CAsst. Coachb, C. Brooks CAsst.
Coac-hb. ROW FOUR: Milton Richards, Lonnie
Fischer, Marshall Mclntosh, Jimmy Freeman, Owen
Stapleton, Daniel Allen, Julius Harrell, Michael Stover.
Time for a pass.
In the thick of it.
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FROSH-SOPH FOOTBALL SQUAD
ROW ONE: W. Dixon, E. Archie, G. Spencer, E. Noel, E. Donald, J. Howard. ROW
TWO: K. Akins, J. Woodfin, W. Maybell, G. johnson, J. jackson, L. Peoples, A. Dorsey.
ROW THREE: O. Green, S. Shoemaker, D. Martin, D. Samuels, D. Johnson, L. Walker,
M. Allen, C. Taylor, R. Jackson, H. Meeks. ROW FOUR: C. Billings, C. Branch, H.
Coleman, E. Walker, J. Cook, A. Nurse, j. Watson, G. Edge.
Drama on the gridiron.
Nip and fuck. A decisive moment.
Talk about be-ing dragged through the mud
-:' ' They leap and fly high and high. Up! Up! Up!
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VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM-Gant. ROW ONE: R. Brown Ccaptainj,
M. Brown, W. Irving, T. Doyle, A. Wesson, C. Gant Ccoachb. ROW TWO:
W. Stone, D. C. Washington, R. Beckwith, G. Bailey, O. Nicks, L. Davenport.
ENGLEWOOD BASKETEERS CHAILK UP
ANOTHER GOOD SEASON
By JOHN WOLFE
The Englewood High School Varsity Basketball
Team had another fine season under coach Charles
Gant. Having switched from the Blue Division to the
Red Division the "Eagles" got off to a slow start.
During the exhibition play they won only two of
their five games. They beat Wells and Hirsch and
lost to Lindbloom, C.V.S., Lane and Simeon.
The "Eagles" played in the annual Daily News Bas-
ketball Tournament at the International Amphithea-
ter during the Christmas holidays. They won their
first game by defeating Sullivan, but fell to the Mar-
Official league play began january 5 when the
"Eagles" traveled to Dunbar and brought home a 68-
63 victory. The team went on to win its next two
games by defeating Tilden and Parker. Their first
loss was a 66-68 thriller to DuSable. Probably still
suffering from the loss to DuSable two days earlier,
Englewood dropped a second game to Wendell Phil-
The "Great Blizzard of '67" caused the postpone-
ment of the Dunbar game and gave the team a
chance to recuperate from two successive losses. The
Englewood team came back strong when the Dunbar
game was finally played and defeated Dunbar 61-54.
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They're off. The mighty race is on.
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Our Cross-Country boys come running in 'with flags flying. On they come
One winner after another.
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Scenes from momentous play-
off game against Kelly High
near end of 1966 baseball
On their toes every moment.
jake lin-8 auf fo tAe Cl, g6l,l'l'l9
OUR BASEBALL ASPIRANTS ALL SET FOR 1966
FALL TRYOUTS WITH COACHES W. JONES
AND O. LAWSON
BASEBALL IN TOP FORM AGAIN
AT ENGLEWOOD HIGH '
By Warren Jones
In 1966 Eng1ewood's baseball team, under
touches Anthony Brown and Warren jones, ex-
perienced its most successful season in approxi-
mately forty years. The team finished with the
highest percentage of any team in the city, the
percentage was .857. All the exhibition games,
except one, were won: 2-1 over Carver, 9-3
over Hirsch, 10-8 over Hyde Park, 14-7 over
Farragut, 10-0 lost to Washington.
In league competition, the -baseball team won 12 and lost
only two games: 6-6 tie with Parker, 2-0 win over Phillips, 12-1
over Tilden, 5-2 over DuSable, 10-9 lost to Parker, 8-2 over
Phillips, 8-5 over Tilden, 10-1 over DuSable, 4-3 over Dunbar,
11-6 over Phillips, 16-7 over Dunbar, 7-5 lost to Tilden, 15-3 over
Dunbar. The Eagles aggregation lost its chance to compete in
the state-wide tournament because it had played one game less
than Dunbar Vocational, however, after taking the sectional title,
it did remarkably well in competition for the city-wide champion-
ship. In the playoffs, it beat Roosevelt 4-1 and Taft 6-4, but lost
in a tight game to Kelly, 3-1.
Our team piled up several individual honors. James Bradley,
team captain and shortstop, won the city batting championship.
D. C. Washington and Arthur.Lyle finished among the leaders in
city batting, and D. C. Washington was dubbed the most effective
pitcher in Chicago's high school baseball.
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MAGIC AND MYSTERY OF MODERN DANCE
'.' . . . Now comes the public and asks exactly what did the poet mean.
The answer is if we could tell exactly what the poet meant he wouldn't
be a poet . . . "
The foregoing statement by Hugo von Hofmannsthal, eminent
Austrian poet and dramatist, sheds light not only on literature but on
all the arts. Indeed, because literature, by and large, is the most
cerebreal of the arts, the essence of Hofmannsthafs seemingly para-
doxical observation applies fundamentally even more to music, paint-
ing, sculpture, architecture, and the dance than it does to poetry.
What especially brings this to mind here is another question of
a related nature - a question germane to the subject under discussion.
It is a question which has to do with the performances of Englewood's
Modern Dance Group. There has been some speculation as to whether
spectators who don't know, on any specific occasion, precisely what
our dancers are trying to depict miss out significan-tly as a result. Are
they thus -short-changed in terms of the entertainment and esthetic
lift the dance performances have been devised to give them?
Perhaps some brief announcements from the stage or brief notes
on the printed program apropos of this might be in order. It is doubt-
ful, however, that it would make any significant difference. There is
little reason to believe that it would add much to the pleasure or un-
derstanding of the audience. It could even, on the contrary, be a
minor hindrance to the onlookers, in that it deprived them of the
satisfaction derived from figuring out for themselves the meaning of
the episodes portrayed.
The deft and diverting -- and sometimes moving - perform-
ances of our terpischorean ensemble are singularly effective because
they do much more than tell a stroy. The impact of the dancers' mo-
tions, their patterned gyrations, their wide variation of tempo, their
vivid communication by gesture and nuance have a direct sensory and
emotional effect upon the spectators. Words are not needed.
Then, too, in addition, manipulation of lighting effects, carefully
planned change of costumes, blending yet accentuating musical ac-
companiment and the like further add subtle effects to th.e total impact
of the dances.
Moreover, scenic background and stage props both deepen and
heighten the overall thrust of the dance performances.
Mrs. E. Jackson, head of the girls Physical Ed department, who di-
rects the Modern Dance Group, also trains and coaches the girls. In
addition she functions as the gr0up's choreographer. The nimble
young performers help her along this line with their frequent sug-
gestions as to individual dance steps.
In general the skill and ingenuity, the considerable talent, vig-
orous training, repeated rehearsals and resourceful coordination in-
volved in the performances of our or any school's Modern Dance Group
should not be lightly taken for granted.
The Modern Dance Group, like our choirs and choruses, our band,
our drama class and club, our art classes and workshops, our many
classes in literature, enriches the lives of our students in a highly sig-
nificant fashion and helps brighten the atmosphere of the whole school.
PURPLE AND WHITE EDITORIAL STAFF--ROW ONE: S. Franklin, M. jones, L.
Glaspell, S. Miles, B. Moore, B. Rodgers, L. Lee, R. Martin. ROW TWO: E. jones, R.
Fells, M. Smith, D. Allen, M. Shellie, R. Strange, K. Stapleton, H. Smith, S. Leslie, Mr.
,lfliflz .fdrclor une! Smiad jlzey ogagior
Geafiuefg on flue 1967 ig M1104 anal lifljlzife
Charles Hamilton - gifted and versatile member
of the Purple and White editorial staff.
Purple and lVlJite Sales Staff -
Hicks and Twine. ROW ONE:
Porter, Mr. Hicks, E. Marks, Mr.
Twine. ROW TWO: J. Hamilton,
B. Brownlow, M. Morgan.
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Rhonda Martin, Executive Editor of the Pnrple
and White, a whiz at getting things done.
owing ana! Wife get
Editors v.................... .......................... . Rhonda Martin, Jo Ann Goodall
Associate Editors- .......... .Hazel Smith, Charles Hamilton, Sharon Leslie
Editorial Assistants ..........r....... Lockridge, K. Stapleton, B. Hartford,
R. Fells, E. Jones, L. Mayfield, L. Lee,
C. Jackson, B. Moore, M. Smith, D. Allen,
L. Glaspell, D. Denhem, M. Patterson,
M. Hall, L. Morris, M. jones, M. Shellie,
B. Rodgers, L. Jefferson
Faculty Art Consultant .................,............, ..,................. C . W. Johnson
Faculty Business and Photography Sponsors--. ............. Walter Hicks and
Yearbook Advisers-- .... ......... Z. Jacobson and John Wolfe
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