Fayetteville High School - Amethyst Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR)
- Class of 1966
Page 1 of 224
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1966 volume:
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Fayetteville High School
It is the common wondeif of all men, how
among so many millions of faces there should
be none alike.
-Sir Thomas Bifowne
Which can say move than this ifich p1faise,-
that you alone are you?
- William Shakes peaife
You . . .
can't develop all youif individual
talents in the class ifoom. Just as youif
peifsonality has many facets, so must
youif activities have moife than one side.
A doctoif can't leaifn medicine just by the
study of one disease. In the same way,
you can't hope to find youif tifue place in
the would unless you paifticipate in many
things. It doesn't matteif whetheif you aife
dancing, woifking on a gifoup pifoject, oif
just plain goofing aifoundg what does
matteif is that you aife paifticipating with
You . . .
are one among billions. The sphere
upon which these billions live is just
one among billions.
Yet you, the billionth part of a bil-
lionth part, are the center, of your
universe. Whether you stand apart
or join the crowd, you remain your-
self, an individual.
You must recognize your individ-
uality to be an intelligent contrib-
The 1966 yearbook is for you.
C onte n ts
lnfifro d ufti o n 1 ........ . . .
Cu rricu lu-rp . . . ..
Ami--nes ..... .
Orgqnizatf-ipns . . ..
C1asses...,,, ...... ..
718 dex16n1d Bidbste rs
strive for scholastic quality
MR. WILLIAM H. DUNCAN
Mr. William H. Duncan has been a teacher and
principal at Fayetteville High School for the
past 16 years, During this time the school
has increased its offerings for all students
He believes in boys and girls--especially
Fayetteville High School boys and girls.
and higher sfondords for FHS
MR. R. W. WILLIS
Whether in his office, on hall duty, or up
in the air to replace a knob on the flag
pole, Mr. Willis remains calm. During
twenty years of service as a teacher, band
director, activity chairman and assistant
principal he has been an understanding friend,
and an important part of FHS.
Administrators and School Board
work with vision of better schools
Dr. Wayne White, superintendent of Fayetteville Public Schools, and Mr. Harry
Vandergriff, assistant superintendent, discuss plans for the school system.
Members of the school board are Mr.
Henry Shreve, presidentg Mr. George
Tharel, vice presidentg Mr. Hal Douglas,
secretaryg Mr. Bill Morton, Mr. Haskell
Utley Cretired in Decemberj and Mr.
Richard Walden. Replacing Mr. Utley
is Dr. Charles Oxford.
A stronger and better program for Fayetteville Public Schools
has become a reality under the leadershipgof Mr. Joe Slaven
Ctop rightj curriculum directorg Mr. Benny Winborn Ctop leftj
administrative assistantg and Mr. Ishmael Benton Crightb
Federal programming. Mr. Clinton Gribble Cabovejv is
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help make school program
Mr. Jerrell Terrell, Principal of Vocational School and Di-
rector of Adult Education, is at the right. Directol of
Fayetteville School lunch program is Mrs. P.C. Brooks
CbelowD. In lower left is Mrs. Clinton Gribble, school nurse
who is in charge of health program. Mrs. Florence McCormick
Clower rightj is Director of North West Arkansas Supple-
mentary Education Center.
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Besides answering the tele-
phone a million times a day,
sending and receiving mes-
sages, giving first aid,
checking students in and out
of school, keeping books bal-
anced for the clubs and ath-
letic department, keeping the
attendance record, putting out
the bulletin, and making out
hundreds of transcripts, the
secretaries still have time to
water the violets in the office
window and give service with
il L? 11
Mrs. Larry Herbaugh moves to front office from colmseling
Mrs. Robert Logan Mrs. A. D. Moseley
Working with over one thousand people and still able to
smile are Mrs. Logan Cbelowj and Mrs. Moseley Ctopj. Mrs.
Bill Higgins CrightD began work with counsel department the
. . . U f M
The combined teaching experience of the faculty MPS- L- B- Andrew P - J Audra! P- Jerry Brewer
is Over five hundred years They not only French, Latin athe atics Hygiene, Athletics
teach classes but spend many hours sponsoring
various activities. Their participation in
social, religious, and civic organization is
also beneficial to their students.
Mrs. Walter Mrs. Dorothy
Brooks Brown Mr. Ray Brown
Librarian Science Athletics
Mr. Harold Burch Mrs. Joyce Mrs. Fran Coulter
Body and Fender Copeland English
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K 2 ,381
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Mrs. Marion -1-qs l 53531
Crum p i V .V L
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Mrs. Don Mrs. Herman Mr. Lonnie Estes
Deweese Eason Social Science,
English, French English, Student Colmcil
Mr. Ted Frizzel Mr. John Hale Mr. Robert Hall Mrs. Tom Hardin Mr. Tom Hardin H2-I'I'iS
Science Social Science English Counselor Athletics English
Mrs. Blair Hart Hattleld Mr. Rex Hefley
English English Industrial Arts
Johnson Mr. Jack Kreie
Home Economics Chemistry
Mrs. Mary Nave
Mr. Phillip Pinter
Mr. A1 Nyltral
Mrs. Lana Little Mr. Jack Mathis
Flowers a.nd plants make Mrs. Hart's English room an
Mrs. John Mr. Willard
Mrs. Vivian Shockey Smith Mr. Clarence Mr. Houston Taylor
Schurfranz Physical Coach Stamps Taylor Science
Social Studies Education Drivers' Ed Special Education Electronics Coordinator
Mr. Sam Taylor Vocational Mr. Donald L.
Vocational Principal Williams
Mrs. Lillian Mr. Don Wright Agriculture
Woods Music Mr. John Vargo
Counselor Coordinator Vocational
Mrs. Romey Thomason, Counselor
Mr. Howard Mrs. Curtis Mr. Buell B.
Williams Wilson Woods
Science Commercial Mathematics
Mrs. Ronnie Stewart replaced Mrs. Oliver in the Math
To say "Thank you"for having
made possible the production
of the 1966 ' Amethyst,we the
Amethyst staff, Wish to dedi-
cate this yearbook to Mrs.
H.E. Eason, sponsor of the
Those associated with Mrs. Eason realize the deep con
cern she has for each of her students.
are the reason for the curriculum.
The school's major job is not just to
give support to a winning athletic team,
not even just to provide space for
The school's most important duty is
to provide you with the best education
possible. This is the purpose of the
curriculum. As a result, the curric-
ulum must be, and is, planned around
the students it is to serve - and you
are one of these students.
The Guidance Counselors
are eager to help all students
Mrs. Buell Woods, head counselor, in-
terviews a new student, MaryJ 0 Phillips,
Cleftj concerning her new schedule, On
job daily is Brenda Herbaugh, sec-
Mrs. Thelma Thomason, counselor, is
using reference material in her files
Cbelowj. Mrs. Tom Hardin, counselor,
and student Diana Stout, discuss some
with their problems
Another service of the Guidance department
is the testing program. The tests are given
to non-college bound students who want to
know their best field. Others are given to
those planning to attend out-of-state colleges
or the University of Arkansas.
Jeanie Smith qabove righty and Gordon
Cummings qleft middlej wait to take the
College Board exams. Working on the tests
is Randy Reed fright middlej.
Employment service tests are given to
students to determine their particular
field Cbotbom left and rightb.
Cindy Benward Ctop leftj is looking at pamphlets to see what
careers are offered. Kathy Smith Ctop right? enjoys answering
telephone for guidance secretary. Margaret Spillars Cmlddleb
types occupational information.
Donna Pierce receives a call for Mrs.
Woods. Talbert Malone and Charlene
Ownbey Cbottom rightj look at a map
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yxfikjig it t in an
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The agriculture cl a s s e s
center their study around
three topics- soil, plant, and
animal sciences. From these
come all the class projects
and they study done in class.
Boys in agri examine differ-
ent types of soilg learn about
and discuss plants and how
to cross them to obtain the
best productive foodsg and
study the different farm ani-
mals and crossbreeding.
Along with animal science they
judge at some livestock shows.
The complete agri program is
three years long.
Xf.n,xL ,nu L, .1
David Smith Cabovej stands in front of
the new FFA sign, that was paid for by
thelocalchapter, located on Highway 62
West. As the sign states, Agriculture
is more than farmingg it'5 processing,
distribution, and service. An FFA live-
stock judging team Crightj appraises swine
at the University Farm. Mr. Don Williams
flower rightj explains class subject matter
to Robert White. David Smith Cleftj re-
ceived the DeKalb' award for outstanding
leader in the chapter.
Traffic in lines - by lines,
First year journalism students seem to be very busily
at work, above. Sunny Weiland shows Sandy Maddan how
to set the margins on the typewriter for anews story
while Glenda Johnson and Jearmie Smith mark the senior
pictures for use in the yearbook and the newspaper.
Sandy Caughman, Janet Hill and Jimmy Harrison prepare
sophomore and junior class pictures for distribution Cabovej.
Sandy Maddan and Ray Sams go over page layouts for the
newspaper Cat rightj.
J ohna Johnson is startled as MarkBrown
shows her a picture i.n which she was
caught in the act.
The journalism department is responsible
for the publication of the "Amethyst" and
the "Bulldog News". Made up of first and
second year students, the department works
before, during and after school, and on week-
ends to meet the deadly deadlines. Students
learn all of the basic fundamentals newspaper
reporting and yearbook work require.
gives students training for business world
Accuracy as well as speed is the goal of a
good typing student. In the above picture,Mrs.
Cowan's.second hour typing class works for
both accuracy and speed in a four-minutet1m-
ing. Emma Jean Slaughter fbelowt searches
for a mistake in her work. Mastering the use
of the adding machine is important in book-
keeping believes Mrs. Lawson frightt who is
instructing a typing class on the importance
of using home keys.
Carolyn Cunningham thumbs through magazine for ideas for
the Merchandise Information Manual.
is a study of selling and retailing. It concerns
the distribution of goods and also includes
public service. The DE classes pictured on
this page are working on a Merchandise In-
Gerald Easterling tries his luck at typing a report Cbelow
rightj. Johnny Lankford. Gary Wood, and Donald Leach work
studiously on the manual Cabovel. Gayle Bookgut, Judy Taylgr,
and, Diana Moody search for material for the manual Cbottom
DO cleols with productive skills.
The diversified occupations classes are under
the direction and supervision of Mr. Charles
Pudlas. This class is co-operative training
for students who wish to enter a specific
trade. The fields they enter deal with pro-
ductive skills such as nurses' aides. These
students attend school half day in the morning
and work the other half in the afternoon.
Mr. Pudlas supervises classroom work in DO
Diversified Occupation students Cabovej concentrate on their classroom studies.
Judy Cookey flower rightj fills out job application form.
l B F
Barbara Jinks is puzzled by John DeLi1le's actions in
"Moonca1f Mug'ford." Ctop leftl, Two guards, Becky Baker
and Jeanne O'Conne11, remove Nickie Elkins from his home
in "This, Gentlemen, Is Justice,"
Dramatics, public speaking, debate, and
basic speech are the main interests of the
speech department under the direction of Mrs.
Wallie Ingalls, head of the department, and
Miss Margo Hicks. Fundamentals of acting,
debating and speaking form the core of the
class work. . 1
From play production the student develops
his talents in the intangibles of acting. Through
the year the drama classes presented two
series of one-act plays.
For speech and debate students there were
several district and state tournaments and
clinics. This opportunity for public speaking
bolsters self-confidence and teaches self-
During the year, speech students also
presented a radio program, "Let's Take Five
With Fayetteville High" and the morning Bible
Rowena Pennington plays a guard at the gate of heaven in
"Which Way From Here,"
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Shlrley Zach and Carolyn Bell Cleftj ln scene from the
Sag tugry Alan Webb Cabovel presents trophy to the speech
tournament wmner Spr1ngf1e1d Central The speech depart
ment classes Cbelowj present choral readlngs 1nthe1r annual
promotes safe driving habits in students
Arkansas State Police maneuver the driving unit into place
on the east-side parking lot of the school.
An informed student makes
for a better driver and better
drivers make for fewer acci
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Coach Smith watches closely as Joy
VerLee takes her turn at driving.
the proper driving rules, the
Driver Education course has
a very essential function in
dents Serving the purpose of
informing future drivers on
the FHS Curriculum
. , ,.,,.,
Coach Smith and some of his students Classroom discussions, part of the Drivers Education course,
pause just before they depart on a prac- widen student knowledge of the important driving rules
tice driving course. necessary for safe driving.
Like a Sherlock Holmes, Mrs. Walter Brooks, Clibrarianj,
seems to have found that elusive bit of information. Kathey
Rahtz, Cabove rightj, Readers' Guide fifth period expert,
assists Alice Stallcup in the magazine section. Eddie Phillips,
hovering in the background probes into a magazine.
to which all halls in school lead
Cathy J. Moore, adds the final touch to
a.n October' s bulletin board.
The FHS library holds
many treasures for those who
know the secret. Mrs. Brooks
and her student staff, excel-
lent detectives, are always
eager to help students solve
the mysteries hidden in the
colorful assortment of books.
Hours of enjoyment await
the innocent suspect. He has
only to open the covers of
a book and let his mind travel.
Tales of love, war, and ad-
venture emerge from the
shadows giving only the very
stubborn the will to resist.
The magazine rack offers
many different types of read-
ing material along with a
daily newspaper. Students can
keep up with the world around
Sharon Froud fabovej concentrates on sewing a neat seam.
Crightj Donna Courtright, Carol Boyd, Pam Iverson, Paula
Martin, Marshia Henbest and Martha Tunstill display a poster
on child development. Glenda Oxford and Marina Birkinsha,
Cbelowl work to finish garments on schedule. flower rightj
Debbie Sharp and Sharon Froud practice the art of preparing
wholesome and appetlzing meals.
encourages girls to develop their skills as homemokers
The Home Economics curriculiun has offer-
ings in four fields: human relations, foods
and nutrition, clothing and textiles, and housing.
Under these subjects many units are developed
such as home nursing, first aid, boy-girl-
parent problems, preparation for marriage,
consumer buying, study of equipment and ap-
pliances, and child development.
During the year many guest home econ-
omists and other resource people give valu-
able assistance to the homemaking program.
Home Economics with all its phases helps
girls to make their homes farnily-centered
and to prepare them for a future home life of
Sharon Combs Cabovel holds up for
display a Christmas decoration made
by her Home Economics class. Crightb
Mrs. Johnson stands with her student
teachers and the hostesses for the annual
Christmas Tea. They are: I Top row
Cleft to rightl Mrs. Johnson, Tomona
Mabry, Betty Gordon, Beverly Harrison,
Mrs. Robbins. Bottom rowv: Martha
Moulder, Pam Iverson, Melinda
Forlnger, and Mrs. Barnett.
Mrs. Hazel Johnson, Home Economics instructor, pauses in
a busy day to reflect, and to observe the decorations made by
her classes during the 1965 Christmas season.
A l r , .
In the thirteen Latin, French,
and Spanish classes were 225
students this year. Not only
the language itself but the back-
ground and culture of each lan-
guage is emphasized. The lab
aids students to speak and un-
derstand the language or lan-
guages of their choice. Pic-
tured on these two pages are
only a few of the activities
of this department.
Gene Fry and staff meet to plan second
semester Inter Schola, a language news-
paper. With Gene are Mary Hughes
Cseatedb and CstandingDSusanChamb1ess,
Andrew Ziser, Susan Sisco.
Mrs. Don Deweese, French teacher,
and Ric Wommack are deeplyinvolved
in the pronunciation of some French
verbs Cat least Ric isinvolvedj. Thinking
of the Ides of' March banquet, Stephen
Widder has Mrs. Andrew Khead of the
language departmentj help him drape a
toga. Csee related picture on page 1273.
i M 7J F W
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In the two groups at the top of the page, some study to make
translations and others enjoy the facilities of the language
lab. Cleftj Roy Eidson and Carolyn Bassett find out that
knowing English relative pronouns helps out in Latin. Mrs.
Renfrow, Spanish teacher, is discussing some original plays
written by her Spanish classes. Scenes from these plays
were presented in class.
Whose head that is in the corner we do not know--he is in
the lang lab, though.
fm. ,. I ' rv, ff! t
experiment with new ideas
Junior students study American literature Ctop rightj Mr.
Robert Hall, co-ordinator of the English program in Fayetteville
schools, advises a student aide Ctop leftj,
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Wayne Dockery prepares a theme for English Chottom leftj.
Margaret Hayes is doing some routine checking for Miss Hicks
Many teachers give personal help to students during study
period in the class. Mrs. Muriel Harris Caboveb gives Garry
Brunson extra help as others study.
Marla Marinoni Ctop rightj answers one of Mr. Ha1l's famous
questions in sophomore English class. Students in Mrs.
Crowel1's English class Cmiddle right? have session in
English grammar. Nickie Elkins Cabovej and Glenda Oxford
diagram sentences in Mrs. Thurl Cope1and's grammar class.
Lois Baugus Crightj and Carolyn Threet trace the voyage of
the "Pequod", a whaling ship in Herman Me1v111e's Moby Dick.
in step with times
Under direction of new co-
ordinator, Mr. Buell Woods,
the math curriculum is keep-
ing pace with the newest math
methods and course content.
Math subjects are greatly di-
versified, with some of the
more advanced students taking
classes at the University.
Successful completion of
courses in mathematics is a
partial fulfillment of the
graduation requirements. It
is also preparation for work
and for college.
xx. , p
Mr. Buell Woods ttop rlghtl, math co-cordi-
nator, clears up complicated trigonometry
problem, Daire O'Neal fleftj gets help from
Mrs. Cecil Lawson. Morris Cowan Qabovejex-
plains a geometric solid, to Linda Sharp and
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Marching Bulldogs perform at U of A homecoming parade.
talent clrouses spirit
With the largest 'enrollment in
FHS history, the FHS music de-
partment, under the direction of
Don Wright, had a big year in
'65-'66. The FHS marching band
presented another outstanding
season of sparkling parades and
half-time performances. In the
basketball, as Well as the foot-
ball season, the band stirred the
spirits of Bulldog sports fans
to new heights. One of the
Pep band stirs team spirit with fight song
Chris Basore and Terry Fansler go over their Choralette
highlights of the FHS band's '66 concert
series was the appearance of guest celeb-
rity, Roy Burns, drum soloist.
The large mixed chorus sang from their
choice repertoire for concerts. They also par-
ticipated in regional and state Competitions
Mixed chorus performs for student body.
boys and gurls from for physical fitness
Constant exercising develops
and maintains a good healthy
body. The physical education
program offers a variety of
stimulating activities such as
basketball, t ouc h footb all,
softball, dodgeball, and
The pictures below show some
of the daily activities.
Although basketball is a fine
way of improving the body,
no one said anything about
acquiring a third leg as shown
in the picture at the far right.
"'-ur-i.,N "- ' x "'lmmxLi--
Mrs. Houston Taylor, s c i e nc e co-
ordinator, pauses in her busy schedule
to ask, "Why a picture of me?"
J. Dennis Williams Cabovel, Jack Barker, Glyn Howells, Al
Engeln, and John Biddle are apparently engrossed ina physics
students and teachers ask why
Encouraged to find out "why and wherefore",
the biological and physical science students
found questions and answers everywhere they
turned. Projects and experiments verified es-
tablished beliefs, and exploration of theories
opened eyes to many mysteries. The program
Linda Higgins and Pam Bryan investigate the internal mysteries
of a star fish, apparently using the methods of inquisitive
includes classes in biology taught by Mrs.
Taylor, Mrs. Brown, and Mr,Wil1iamsgphys1cs
taught by Mr. Frizzellg chemistry taught by
Mr. Kreieg hygiene taught by Mrs. Browng
and electronics taught by Mr. Taylor.
WNY.. in I A,
A biology class has a lively discussion ofone of their projects.
Since there are butterflies in cabinet displays, the subject
and find satisfactory answers c,,u,dbe,,uttermeS,
ichard Sitton Copposite pagel and Karen
Ee-ddell Cbe1owD are having trouble learn-
ing how to distill water.
Glyn Howells, Sam Harris, and Mr. Houston Taylor seem to
be solving an involved electronics problem.
Mr. J.E. Terrell, director of the adult
education program, stands r e ady to
assist students. Crightj A familiar scene
to night students.
trains in five different areas
The goal of the Adult Edu-
cational course is to provide
educational and recreational
activity. There are five major
courses offered. The General
Interest course contains such
subjects as drawing, creative
writing, social dancing and
The Pre-High School course
is designed to improve basic
skills in arithmetic, reading
The Commercial course
offers typing and short hand,
The G.E,D. course is
offered to those Working to-
ward a high school certificate.
The Vocational course
covers subjects from welding
teaches skills in metal and woodcraft
Helping young men learn practical skills in
wood and metal working, Industrial Arts pre-
pares for future occupations. fabove lefty Steve
Hassel, Johnny Upshaw, and Donald Poe observe
Mr. Hefley attach a table leg. frightj Ted
Lanldord and Steve Hassel acquaint themselves
with the use of a joiner. flower leftj Roy Hester,
Kenneth Hankins , and Loy Rogers get experience
using a planer. flower rightj Lonnie McCleland
keeps behind his protective mask while welding
t , pl
traces the American story from past to present
Carolyn Threet, Bruce Loftin andSharon
Deffebaugh Cabovej discuss the displays
at the Freedom Shrine. Mrsi H e flin
frightj, head of the history departmen
explains a fine point in the study of the
Civil War with Kay Bergedick, B 111
Oxford, Andy Hicks a.nd Leroy Jeske
Mr. Pinter, Judy Ledbetter, William
Bryant and Barry Bostick Cbelow leftj
are looking for Virginia on the globe. Mr
Hale Crightj explains the Constitution to
Peggy Hicks, Vera Ritch and Stev e
enters Social Science field Z
Mr. Lon Estes, Cabovej is lecturing a
psychology class. He is one of the
newest additions to the Social Science
faculty. Starting last year as a one
semester course,psychology has grown
into one of the largest classes in high
A well-known teacher is Mrs. J. W,
Shepherd. She is shovm substituting Cat
rightj in a psychology class.
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Claudia McCre1ght, Kent Tharel, Mary McNair, Richard
Johnston, and Debbie Dunaway present their projects on
the Middle Ages. They find that research work is an im-
portant part of the Social Science curriculum. Several ad-
ditions were made to the Social Science curriculum this
year. Psychology was made a full course and European
History was offered.
includes world and European history ond economics
John Dill, Mrs. Vivian Schurfranz, world history teacher,
Michelle Thurston and Barbara Ji.nks examine the types
of armour of the Dark Ages.
A class in economics Cbelow leftb discusses with
Mr. Philip J. Pinter some of the money problems they
and the nation have in common-a shortage of cash.
During a study period in European history Cbelow
rightj John Stephenson explains an important point to
QAboveD Dora Walker shows B etty
Goldsmith and Susan Hamm how to weave.
Raydon Foster and Linda H e n d r i c k s
Crightj learn the skills of basketweaving.
. . . begins second successful year
For the second year the Work Experience
Class has been helping young people prepare
for jobs in the adult world. Through the daily
guidance of Mr. Clarence E.Stamps,the mem-
bers of this group learn practical skills for
job training and postgraduate living. In ad-
dition to training in class, each of them has
been placed on a part-time job.
Besides those pictured here, other mem-
bers are Donald Bonner, Larry Omohundro,
Manuel Buchanon, Jimmy Smith, John Spillars,
Clyde Downum, and Billy Chappel.
Betty Goldsmith Cleftj demonstrates her
knowledge of signs to the class. CBe1owJ
David Bonner gets job training.
Intent on drafting problems Cabovej, are Jim Eaton, Dave
Harris, Floyd Bohannon, Jerry Lawrence, Jim Justus, and
David Webb. Operating a valve grinding machine in auto
mechanics Cbelowj, are Mr. Taylor and Paul Brickman.
begins its first year with new building
The new vocational school, located one
mile west from FHS, is a dream come
true. J. E. Terrell, the director, says seven
schools are participating in this program.
Training is offered in Automobile Mechanics,
Body and Fender Repair, Appliance Servicing,
Drafting, and Cosmetology. Students receive
three hours training here and do regular work
at the high school the remainder of the day.
The instructors who have the required
skills and ability to fit into the philosophy
of the school have had actual work experience.
They are Sam Taylor, who teaches auto
mechanicsg Al Nyitrai, draftingg John Vargo,
appliance serviceg and Jarold Burch, body
and fender repair.
The maj or objective is to provide students
with basic skills required to enter the labor
market. After graduation they will be ready
to step into good employment or to con-
tinue their education.
Sharon Wages Cabovej demonstrating her skill in Cos-
metologgv. Mr. J.E. Terrell Crightb the director of the
Vocational school instructors are Mr. Terrell, Mr.
Harold Burch, Mr. John Vargo, Mr. Sam Taylor, and
Mr. Al Nyitrai. 'I'he vocational school Crlghtl is located
one mile west of Fayetteville High School.
,rl .. 1 up
You . . .
are the most important partof the athletic
program. Sports require teamwork, andteam-
work cannot succeed without you. It doesn't
make much difference whether you're acheer-
ing spectator, a vendor of coke and popcorn, or
an actual team member, you are an integral
part of the spirit of Fayetteville High. Athletics
gives the individual an opportunity to excel,
to win or lose with equal grace. The personality
of your school is reflected to a gfeaf extent in
your individual attitudes toward sportsman-
ship, no matter how you are involved in
Fayetteville makes AAA debut
Bulldogs finish first "Big 13" season with 7-4 record
Coach Smith gazes into a "crystal foot-
ball" during a pre-game warm-up.
1965 VARSITY SCHEDULE
7 Bentonville 0
0 Fort Smith N'side 21
13 Siloam Springs 0
7 Fort Smith S'side 0
32 Rogers 6
16 Springdale 12
0 Van Buren 7
Central, Mo. 6
19 Hot Springs 14
0 El Dorado 13
7 Texarkana 19
1965 JTR. VARSITY SCHEDULE
16 Fort Smith N'side 7
13 Springdale O
52 Siloam Springs 6
7 Fort Smith S'side 3
25 Rogers 1
33 Springdale 1
40 Prairie Grove "A"
1965 "B" TEAM SCHEDUL
13 St. Anne's, Ft.
25 St. Anne's, Ft.
46 Gravette "A"
12 Springdale 1
33 Springdale 1
40 Prairie Grove "A"
1965 VARSITY Con opposite pagej Row one: Wayne Ledbetter,
Eric Holifield, Garry Carter, Kent Blair, John Biddle, Greg
Jeko, Jack Broyles, Row two: Billy Bowenii, Marc Watsonit,
Phil Boudreauxr, Bryden Moont, Bennie Jamerson, Joe Hinton,
Joe Mains, Row three: Selby Watson"', Joe Clarkit, David
Clevelandt, Tim Heipleif, Denny Meenen"', Ronnie Workman"',
Hank Broylesfz Row four: David Matthews, Ken Merrittit,
Ric Wommackt, Gordon Cummings, Mike Mashburn, Larry
Walker. On this page: Row one: Rick Cowan, Danny Watson,
Carl Gabbard, Brad Jenkins, Carlos Carr, Coach Tom Hardin,
Coach Joe Kretschmarg Row two: Greg Scott, Steve Wingfield,
William Bryantt, James Warrent, Coach Ray Brown, Manager
Steve Lancaster, Row three: 'Barry Bostick, ,"Ga.rry Brunson,
'Jack Smitherman, 'Paul Deffebaugh, 'FLynn Parish, Larry
Parnell, Row four: 'Terry McCormack, 'Robert Atkins, 'KMa.rk
Thompson, Jack Magruder, Trainer Roger Sanders. CF in-
dicates member of B teamj
1965 Junior varsity Csophomoresjz Row one:Dav1d Brewer,
Russell Hall, Dale Cress, Sammy Goodwin, Marty Brown,
Ricky White, Jack Butt, Gary Mahan, Marcus Richardson, Row
two: Coach Jerry Brewer, Steve Wood, Gerald Daily, Paul
Reed, Terry Cruse, Jim Coker, Jamie Boyer, Mike McFerran,
Carle Buckley, Melvin Smith, Row three: Mike Bidwell, Jerry
Dutton, Leroy Baugus, Eddie Chapman, Larry Adams, Gerald
Courtney, Bobby Selle, Bill Wilkins, and Jamie Jones.
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On September 3 the Bulldogs opened the 1965
season of football as they tackled the
Bentonville Tigers and came away the victor,
7-0. Next the Dogs went to do battle with
Fort Smith Northside and received the worst
mauling of the entire season. Even though
the Fayetteville team lost 21-0, the Bulldogs
more than held their own with Northside.
Victory number two came as the Dogs skunked
the Panthers of Siloam Springs, 13-0. Next,
Bulldog fans saw a minor rebellion crushed
as the Southside Rebels suffered their first
defeat of the season. The final score was
Fayetteville 7, Southside 0.
Fayetteville had its own way as it ripped
the Rogers Mountaineers 32-6. Game number
six was something specialfor Fayetteville
as it edged its arch-rival, Springdale, 16-12.
Fayetteville suffered its second loss of the
season at the hands of Van Buren by a score
of 7-0. Homecoming was a festive affair as
the Dogs downed Springfield, 13-6. The Dogs
journeyed south the next two weeks and edged
Hot Springs 19-16 but lost to E1 Dorado,
Head Coach Tom Hardin Cabovej clarifies some points of
strategy during half-time conference. Backfield Coach Joe
Kretschmar Crightj, new on the coaching staff this year,
helps smoothout some basic techniques. Coach Ray Brown
Ctop rightj trains players in offensive and defensive drills.
Calisthenics and repetitive drills are an integral part of the football program.
Ninety-five per cent of the team's time in uniform is spent in practice.
The coaching staff emphasizes individual development as
well as team skills. Coach Jerry Brewer works constantly
with his sophomores. The practice sessions are long and hard,
often dragging on into the evening.
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As usually happens in the
traditional game between
Fayetteville and Springdale,
spirit on both sides ran high.
The first TD for Fayetteville
was scored by Gordy
Cummings. The second touch-
down for the Purple Dogs
came as Danny Watson scored.
Garry Carter kicked a field
goal making an extra point.
Both teams played well. ln
the closing moments of the
game Springdale threatened
but was stopped as Bennie
Jamerson tackled Springdale
in the last play of the game.
Jack Broyles 4227 attempts to elude
a Springdale tackler Cleftj as FHS players
cover. Ken Merritt C335 and Paul
Deffebaugh C24D rush Springdale pass
receiver Qbelowj. Hank Broyles C445
learns that lying down on the job is
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Bulldogs Cabovej make a valiant attempt
to stop Texarkana's first touchdown.
Fayetteville lost its last game, 19-7.
Hank Broyles C445 braces himself to stop
the forward motion of a Texarkana
Coach Hardin Cabove rightj discusses
second half strategy, an event seldom
witnessed. Marc Watson C645 and Rick
Cowan C36J prove that a Texarkana Hog
Crightj isn't a greased pig. Larry Walker
Cfar rightj evades a determined
Texarkana tackle in the last game of the
season for the hard-hitting, never
Ei' in R
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Varsity Basketball Team: CStandingD Paul Brickman, Larry Hatfield. CKneelingJ Carl Gabbard, Willie Bryant, Kit Williams
Robbins, John McNair, Skipper Harris, Mike Abbiatti, Bob Mark Thompson, Danny Watson and Jerry Burnett.
proves tough competition for AAA opponents
The Fayetteville B ul l d o g s
were well-represented this
year having some thirty boys
on the team. The basketball
coaches this year are Willard
Smith for the "A" team and
Joe Kretschmar for the "B"
Coach Smith says that the
boys shaped up fine. He added,
"They are the hardest working
bunch of boys we have had in
years". The boys spent about
four hours in practice each
day to smoothe out their moves
and to become familiar with
their team-mates' m o v e S .
This practice did not affect
the players' grades though,
for most members have a
better than average grade in
all subjects. In summary, the
Bulldogs have had afine year.
1965-66 Varsity Schedule
67 Rogers 3 5
66 Benton 42
53 Siloam Springs 51
3 6 Harrison 68
3 6 Southside 49
51 Springfield Central 50
3 8 Harrison 59
57 Texarkana 51
41 El Dorado 39
42 Springdale 43
48 Southside 54
48 Northside 43
51 Huntsville 53
53 Hot Springs 55
48 Springdale 51
61 Neosho 83
46 Texarkana 44
44 El Dorado 55
54 Joplin 7 5
72 Rogers 2 9
4 5 Northside 5 5
41 Hot Springs 5 9
57 Little Rock Central 64
1965-66 "B" Schedule
5 1 Rogers 47
45 Benton 41
49 Siloam Springs 28
33 Harrison 54
2 7 Southside 31
45 Springfield C entral 71
41 Harrison 58
42 Texarkana 51
44 El Dorado 52
3 7 Springdale 44
3 8 Southside 3 5
3 3 Northside 30
61 Huntsville 37
49 Hot Springs 61
32 Springdale 51
41 Neosho 36
42 Texarkana 51
44 El Dorado 52
5 6 Joplin 52
2 3 Northside 3 9
49 Hot Springs 6 1
Coach of the "A" team is Mr. Willard Smith. In charge of the "B" team is Coach Joe Kretschmar.
Basketball "B" team: Row one: Mike McFerran. Richard Dale Cress, Eddie Chapman, Bill Oxford, Russell Hall, Jack
Williams, Charles Combs, Jim Coker, Gerald Courtney, Young, and Val Robison. Cnot pictured is Marcus Richardsonl
David Brewer and Barry Bostick. Row two: Melvin Smith,
ill?-ma, r si
Mike Abbiatti Cabovej attempts to sink
the sphere in the second Southside Ft.
Smith game of the season. Coach Willard
Smith discusses tactics during a time
out. John McNair shoots one as Danny
WatsonC22D and Mike Abbiatti C201 look
on to be ready to get the rebound.
Springdale gave Fayetteville a
heart-breaking defeat in the
first "important" game of the
season. Springdale edged the
Dogs just as the buzzer sound-
ed, with the final score 43-42,
Fayetteville came close to
Southside in the next game,
but the Rebels were too strong
and Won 54-48, The Fayette-
ville Bulldogs then beat
Northside in close exciting
game, final score, Fort Smith
- 4 3 , Fayetteville-48. T h e
Bulldogs took another heart-
breaker as they fell to the tall
Huntsville Eagles by a score
After a habit forming
fourggamelosing streak, the
Bulldogs got back in the win-
ers' column with an overtime
win against Texarkana,46-44.
With five seconds remaining
in the overtime , Mark
Thompson made a 10 foot shot
on a drive up the foul line,
for two points and the game.
The next day, the Dogs
lost their second close game
in a row, this one to El Dorado.
Fayetteville stayed close to
the Wildcats throughout the
eveningg however, the Tabbies
Larry Robbins Cleftj passes the ball
to Mike Abbiatti C209 as a Joplin Eagle
closes in. Coach Willard Smith Cbelowj
discusses tactics with the "A" team.
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John McNair Cleftltosses one from the
charity stripe against arch-rivals, The
The Sports Editors wish to thank the
following photographers for their as-
sistance in the preparation of the Sports
section: Julian Alexander, Mike Nail,
Kampon Tansacha and John K. Woodruff.
, ja 1 Mmww-Afww.
Danny Watson Cleftj clears the boards to lay one in for the
Bulldogs. John McNair Cabovej tries to prevent a Joplin
Eagle from scoring as Mike Abbiatti C203 and Larry Robbins
C425 look on. Fayetteville "B" team Cbelowb keeps things
moving against the Northside Grizzlies "B" team.
1965 State Champion Cross Country Team. Row One: Bobby Adams, Paul Eddy, Don Baker, Gene Fry, John Wennerstrom
Dockery, Tom Jefferson, John Faucette, John Sealander, Rick Lonnie McAllister, Ernest Edens.
Jefferson, Jon Benedict. Row two: Coach Tom Hardin, Gary
makes history by taking AAA title
The 1965 cross country season can be termed
successful by the Fayetteville thinclads. The
win by Little Rock Central, never before de-
feated at a State meet.
team set new school records on the track and
the grass, and won Fayetteville's first AAA
Fayetteville's victory at State was a sur-
prise for most observers, who anticipated a
In the pictures below, members of the
team are shown preparing for a meet, Both
mental and physical preparation are essential
to agood effort in the strenuous two-mile run
over a variety of ground conditions.
1966 Bulldog Track Team: Row one Cleft to rightj Roger
Walker, Mark Brown, Larry Adams, Mike Mashburn, Steve
Wingfield, Rick Cowan, Lonnie McAllister, Ernest Edens,
Ronny Workman, Ralph Watts, Bobby Dockery. Row two:
Brad Jenkins, Don Baker, Al Smith, Garry Carter, Larry
Parnell, Bennie Jamerson, John Faucette, Sammy Jones,
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Steve Crabtree, Noble Dallison, Paul Deffebaugh, Ethen
Perkins. Row three: Eric Holifield, Paul Eddy, Carl Gabbard,
Kent Blair, Rick Jefferson, Steve Widder, Doyle Sharp, Gene
Fry, Robert Atkins, John Sealander, John Wennerstrom,
Tom Jefferson, Jon Benedict and Track Coach Tom Hardin.
Not pictured: Barry Watson.
sets high goals for spring season
Tom Jefferson, A1 Smith, Steve Crabtree
and John Faucette discuss time trials
with Coach Tom Hardin.
After a two year rebuilding
program, the Fayetteville
track team set some high goals
for the 1966 track season.
The team has one state record
holder, in Garry Carter, who
held the pole vault record,
14'2 1f4". The Bulldog thin-
clads are also strong 1n the
distance events, supported by
the state champion cross A
country team. This depth it
makes them strong AAA con-
tenders . if
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Hurdler Kent Blair Cabovej goes through extensive warming-
up procedure prior to participating in his event.
Distance runners John Wennerstrom Cforegroundj and Tom
Jefferson finish a time trial in the 880 yard run Chalf milej.
Distance runners depend on time trials to develop a feel for their
event, since pacing is such an important part of a good effort
in the distance events.
Steve Crabtree CaboveD records times as Coach Hardin runs
some time trials for the sprinters. As in Distance running
time trials in sprints let the runners know how they are
improving in their event. The trials also let the coach form
a team of runners who can consistently do well.
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Coach Hardin starts thinclads John Faucette, Don Baker and how they stand with the rest of the team and whether they are
Paul Eddy on the one mile run. Since track is essentially progressing properly. Time trials also familiarize the runners
an individual sport, constant time trials help the runners tell with the events in which they will participate during the season.
Distance runners Lonny McAllister Cfrontj, Tom Jefferson Ronny Workman and Rick Cowan drive off the starting blocks
fright? and Don Baker Warm UD prior to their events. as other thinclads pick up pointers on form.
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Hvely backers ofthe Bu
The cheerleaders lead the Peppers in a chant during one
of the home basketball games Cabovel CBe1owD Cheerleaders
go into ecstatic jumps as the Bulldogs make a first in ten,
and sink a basket, respectively.
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'I -'I 9 The cheerleaders are Lyana Hammond, Joan
Walker, Liz Hallin, Suzie Clinehens, Diana
C h 6 8 I' I 6 Cl d 6 I'S Graham, and Connie McWhorter,
F JU NH HI
Ui Un? 51
may participate in extra-curricular
activities. If you do, you are taking advantage
of one of the several programs at Fayetteville
High that have been established for the pur-
pose of giving you even more opportunities
to develop your self. Just as participation
in class activities and sports helps develop
your character, so does your participation in
clubs and organizations. Your activity in all
facets of school life is important to your
being able to establish a niche for yourself
in the world. Of course, you can hardly be
expected to drive yourself into the ground
trying to be a part of everything. Each one
of you has talents peculiar to yourself which
would prove valuable to the success of the
whole group. It is true that you are an
individual, with your own skills, and problems
but you can't let your individuality drive
you into a corner Where you would deny
Thus, your participation in extra-cur-
ricular activities is important not only to
your own development, but also to the devel-
opment of the other students with whom you
come in contact.
has another winning yea
In its fifth year under Mr. Don Wright the
F H S music department again gained local
and state recognition for its fine co-ordination,
individual technique, and group talent.
The mixed chrous participated in area
clinics and state festivals, winning many high
honors. Four members frightj were chosen
for the All - State chorus. They are Kathy
McClelland. Grant Hall, Liz Hallin, and Nickie
The band won outstanding recognition at
regional Senior Clinic, All-State tryouts,and
state festivals. F H S had
more on All State band than
any other school in the dis-
trict. They are fkneelingj
Dale Newberry, cymbals,
Kenney Brown, cornetg Don
Coffield, clarinet. QStandingy
Kerry Grippe, oboe: Alice
Smith, tympanyg David
Kruger, clarinetg Marita
Anderson, fluteg Mariam
Duell, fluteg and Steve
The All-Staters went to
Little Rock in late March
for state competition.
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crusader" led the band throu h spectacular half-t1me shows
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, z,A gigs!! and parades while promoting a real "dig 1n" attitude.
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,X 'i ' The Marching Bulldogs perform with area lands in the annual
Band Day at Razorback Stadium.
.A SWAA i 36,
1965-66 majorettes added class as well
as beauty and poise, to the bands' pre-
cision marching. They are Ckneelingj
Kathy Rahtz, Gretchen Rahtz, Cstandingj
Frances Smith, LindaStephenson, senior
captain, Pat Gideon. CNot pictured Marita
FRENCH HORNS Row one: Gary Mullins, Robert Allen. Row
two: Jimmy Harrison, Wayne Dockery.
TRUMPETS Row one: Kenny Brown, Larry Patton, Dana
Thomas, Jim House, Beth Hildbold, Terry Box. Row two:
Mark Bradley, Parks Treffinger, John Zachariason, David
Thrasher, Jim Cheshier, Row three: Sam Hucke, Penny Davis,
Don Starbird, Larry Bell.
TROMBONES and BARITONES Row one: Joe Jones, Donn
Lancaster, Leroy Jeske. Row two: Jim DeFore, Jon Benedict,
Larry Robbins, Gretchen Rahtz.
SAXOPHONES Row one: Dick Wheeler, Terry Fansler, Ronnie
Brewer. Row two: Rita Guynn, Linda Hutchens.
FLUTES Row one: Wendy Gilbrech, Marita Anderson, Mariam
Duell. Row two: Debbie Watts, Ann Albright, Carol Compton.
Row three: Debbie Thomas, Susan Chambless, Cheryl Ezell.
OBOES Row one: Kerry Grippe, Kathy Caudle. BASSOONS
Row two: Stephen Widder, Jim Moody. BASS CLARINETS
Row three: Marilyn Logue, Brian Fry. CONTRABASS
CLARINET Row four: Lynn Harris. Not pictured is Alice
CLARINETS Row one: Kathey Rahtz, Linda Stephenson, David
Kruger, Don Cofield. Row two: Melinda Davis, Janis Ourand,
Peggy Hicks, Mike Fletcher. Row three: Elizabeth Sanders,
Carol Douthit, Richard Johnston, Eddie Abbott. Row four:
Carla Dennis, Pam Pinkerton, Gay Lou Brooks, Judy Baucom,
STAGE BAND Saxophones:
Brewer, Linda Hutchens, Dick Wheeler,
Rita Guynn, Don Coffield. Trombones:
Joe Jones, Leroy Jeske, Jon Benedict.
Trumpets: Kenny Brown, Terry Box,
Beth Hildbold, Jim House, Dana Thomas,
Larry Patton. Also pictured are Mike
Thompson, bass, Rick Bailey, drums,
Lynn Harris, pianist.
PERCUSSION: Phillip Parker, Pat
Gideon, Denise Deaver, Dale Newberry,
David Hollingsworth, Lonnie Hawkins,
STRING BASS: Chris Basore. BASSES:
Ted Wray, Phil Cotterman, Mike
Thomson, Steve Adams.
Frances Smith. CNot pictured: Rick
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The FHS ohoralettes had a busy year enter-
taining at many local, state, and national
banquets and concerts. They sang for the state
Lions Club Convention and were later invited
to perform at the '66 Lions International in
New York City in July.
Choralettes for 65-66 are Debbie Dunaway, Sharon Huneycutt,
Kathy Sabin, Carolyn Bell, Susan Noyce, Ann Burleson, Carla
Gattis, Mary Zaccanti, Pat Gideon, Liz Hallin, Sunny Weiland,
in local, state, national demand
Choralettes give a sample of their
smooth style to student body.
largest in history of school
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Row one: Alice Alexander, Layne Alexander, Bill Ahern,
Johnnie Ammons, Sheila Angel, EleniaAskew, Debbie Baeuchle,
Becky Baker, Jack Barker, Carolyn Bell, Shirley Bell. Row
two: Ann Benedict, Janice Bigger, Marina Birkinsha, Paula
Blackard, Cheryl Blackwell, Priscilla Bond, Phil Boudreaux,
Laura Brewer, Wendy Brewer, Connie Bridenthal, Jack
Broyles. Row three: Pam Bryan, Vickie Burch, Nina Burge,
Ann Burleson, Judy Burson, Shirley Cain, Leona Carr, Garry
Carter, Janet Cathcart, Rita Childress, Sharon Clark. Row
four: Sandra Clem, Jeannie Clevenger, Linda Conley, Janis
Conrad, Lynell Cook, Donna Courtright, Linda Cox, Myra
Jane Curtis, Sharon Crider, Terry Cruse. Row five: Curtis
Culver, Ann Dahmus, Lynn Daily, Judy Dale, Dianne Davis,
Steve Davis, Kathi Debes, Sharon Deffebaugh, James Deefore,
Cindy Deskin, Carmen Dotson. Row six: Steve Drake, Debbie
Dunaway, Leslie Dunsworth, Debbie Dunn, Nickie Elkins,
Anna Fairchild, Rita Farmer, Hannah Ferguson, Renee
Ferguson, Cheri Fields, Melinda Foringer, Row seven: Connie
Gabbard, Judy Gage, Carla Gattis, Paula Geurin, Pat Gideon,
Sandra Goff, Josie Gregory, Lola Guist, Sally Hagerman,
Grant Hall, Liz Hallin. Row eight: Sherri Hamilton, Lyanna
Hammond, Sharon Hankins, Na.ncy Harriman, Pauletta
Harriman, Margaret Hayes, Jess Henderson, Janet Hill,
Kaye Hinton, Nanci Holland, Eric Hollifield. Row nine: Anna
Holt, Barbara Holzworth, Glenda Hope, Myra Hosmer, Mary
Hughey, Greg Hulse, Sharon Huneycutt, Mimi Huppert, Pam
Iverson, Brad Jenkins, Carol Jenkins.
Row one: Linda Jordan, Martha Jordan, Mike Kaylor, Sharon
Kelly, Dan Kerlin, Virginia King, Meegan Krueger, Georgianna
Kurtz, Rhonda Lawson, Gracie Leach, Jane Ledbetter, Row
two: Wayne Ledbetter, Jim Leonard, Tommy Lester, Karen
Lewis, Colleen McCarthy, Kathy McClelland, Linda McClelland,
Billy McDaniels, Jean McFeeters, Jack Magruder, Tamona
Mabry. Row three: Peggy Mack, Paula Martin, Shannon
Martin, Becky Mathias, Tommye Matthews, Ken Merritt, Gayla
Miller, Bryden Moon, Bo Morton, Joyce Nelson, Nancy Nettles.
Row four: Susan Noyce, Carl Osborne, Connie Oxford, Linda
Parker Eddie Paschal, Paula Pederson Betty Pense, Pam
Pinkerton Sue Plant, Sharon Pomoransky Sharon Poore. Row
five. Carol Richardson, Patsy Ritchie Mary Jane Rose Kathy
Sabin Kitti Sabin David Sackman, Suzy Sarten, Judy Schader,
Carolyn Schlegel, Bill Schaffer Debbie Sharp. Row six: Linda
Sharp, Stanley Shipman Glenda Sines Dollie Slstrunk, Bob
Slaughter, Emma Slaughter, Karen Slaughter, Fostene Smith,
Frances Smith, Kathy Smith, Lora Smith, Susan Smith. Row
seven: Terri Smothers, Debbie Stanton, Don Starbird, Janet
Starr, Peggy Stephens, Diana Stout, Nona Stout, Carol Sutton,
Janet Taylor, Mary Taylor, Anne Thomas, Janie Thomas.
Row eight: Amy Thomason, Sherry Tucker, Debbie Tune,
Jewel Wallace, Joa.n Walker, Michele Warren, Glen Watson,
Susan Webb, Sunderland Weiland, Nancy Welborn, Marilyn
West, Kay White. Row nine: Bessie Whitt, Veta Wilks, Shirley
Willis, Lynda Wilson, Nick Wilson, Nancy Witt, Linda Wolfe,
Ric Wommack Janelle Wood, Carla Woods Mary Zaccanti,
Shirley Zach. CNot pictured: Dawn Cowetti, Virginia Bryant,
Janie Jenkins Pamela Johnston, Mary Kelly, Gary Medley,
Beverly Miller, Margie Orand, Debbie Phelps, Kai-en Reddell,
Rebecca Sims Alan Springstead, Mary Watsonb
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Officers are Cindy Benward, secretary, Joan Walker, his-
torian a.nd reporter, John DeL1lle, ,presidentg Cami Jones,
treasurer, a.nd Johnny McNair, vice president.
...encourages school spirit
Row one: Alice Alexander, Cindy Ben-
ward, Kent Blair. Row two: Phil -Bou-
dreaux, John DeL111e, Anna Fairchild.
Row three: Hannah Ferguson, Linda
Ferguson, Linda Fletscher. Row four:
Diane Graham, Janet Hl11,BarbaraJinks,
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"Happiness is lickin'A Central," says
Snoopy atop juniors' prize homecoming
float. After much work, applied skill,
and a good t1me,sopliomores, juniors and
seniors, entered their floats with stiff
rivalry and competition. The jmiiors
received a plaque for first place.
Row one: Cami Jones, Jane Kemp,Rhonda
Lawson. Row two: Johnny McNair, Mary
McNair, Thomas McNair. Row three:
Ken Merritt, Mary Rose, Debbie Sharp.
Row four: Paul Stirewalt, Kent Tharel,
Joan Walker. Row five: Kaye White,
Stephen Wingfield, Mrs. Lawson, sponsor.
26 Club members prepare cafeteria for football banquet. They
are Steve Wingfield, Anne Fairchild, Alice Alexander, Janet Hill.
The 26 Club
performs services for athletics.
Joan Walker, Jane Kemp, and Mary McNair Cbelowbwork on programs for the football
banquet. Crightj Mrs. Lawson, Sponsor, gives Rhonda Lawson, an enthusiastic 26
clubber, ribbons to sell. Members sell ribbons preceding football and basketball
The reigning Colors Day queen, Miss
Pat Welty, crowns Miss Debbie Sharp
queen for 1965-66. Cabove leftj. Her
escort is John DeLi1le, 26 Club pres-
Lisa Sharp and Greg Hatfield, pages
Cabovej proudly carry the traditional
crown and basketball, preceding the
queen and her escort.
The royal court and escorts Cbelowb are
Sue Rushing and Eric Holifieldg Diana
Stout and Steve Wingfieldg Queen Debbie
Sharp and John DeLil1eg Cindy Benward
and Garry Carterg Rowena Pennington
and Mike Mashburn.
,. wt ,ag
developing future leaders for marketing
f' 41119 w
DECA officers '65-'66--Brenda Dennis,
secretaryg Bill Mills,president5 Beverly
Daniels, reporterg and Gary Luper, vice-
president. Not shown are Gail Bookout,
treasurerg and Ricky Wylie, parliamen-
tarian. Mr. Mathis is the sponsor of
During classroom period, Connie Chappell and Darlene Pohle
prepare their merchandise information manuals on style and
In the distributive
on a merchandise
education class, Linda Garriot works
information manual dealing with color
3' ,"' .. , I '
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Among the activities of DECA were the Dis-
trict Officers Workshop in Clarksville, the
annual Dress-up Day in December, attending
the State Convention in Little Rock in March
the Employer-employee Banquet in February,
the National Convention in Chicago, and a
Get-acquainted Reception for student teachers
and faculty. The Distributive Education pro-
gram is for juniors and seniors who work
half a day and go to school half a day. They
fill jobs dealing with the distribution of prod-
ucts. Full credit is given for time spent on
the job and a regular diploma is received
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Beverly Daniel Cupper rightj works on describing pictures
to put in the year book as part of her job as reporter of
DECA. Carolyn Cunningham, Brenda Dennis, Doris Osburn,
Linda Garriot, and Darlene Pohle Cupper leftj study during
D.E. class. A group of boys Caboveb work on DECA scrapbook.
Gary Wood and Johnny Lankford Cleftj look through magazines
to help with the scrapbook.
Mr. Charles Pudlas, sponsor.
Diversified Occupations is a
part of the regular FHS pro-
gram and is under the super-
vision and control of the
school coordinator, It is a
part-time cooperative train-
ing program for selected jun-
iors and seniors who may en-
ter any occupation dealing
with productive skills.
Students go to school half
day and train on the job for a
half day under a competent
on-the-job instructor. Regu-
lar high school credit is given
for the one period of related
instruction, two required aca-
demic subjects andtime spent
on the job, Any student re-
ceives a high school diploma.
One of the most frequent jobs among DO students is working
at local hospitals. Harold Rutledge Cleftb takes the blood pres-
sure of a patient. Jim Dill Clower1eftD paints a baby bed for the
nursery. Charlotte Winkler Cbelowb is a candy striper.
-, V-f HHilBlIllHKll HZHIC-
F F A
is one of top ten
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The 1965-66 FFA offipers are David
Smith, president, Dale Newberry, re-
porter, Jim House, secretary, Robert
White, treasurer, Dana Thomas, jr.,
advisor. CNot pictured-Larry Walker,
vice president and Roy Hester, sentinel.J
Future Farmers of America is a national
organization for boys who study vocational
agriculture in high school. It trains young
men to become better farmers , better citizens ,
and better leaders in their communities.
FFA forms part of the agriculture-educa-
tional program of many public schools. Boys
gain practical school experience through FFA
activities while they study school courses in
farming. They also develop leadership and
learn to cooperate with others. Fayetteville is
one of the top ranking FFA chapters in
Along with the everyday classes, boys
practice shop skills, learn parliamentary
procedure, participate on various judging
teams, and gain experience in farming prac-
Mr. Don Williams, new FFA instructor, teaches agriculture
practices for the future as well as the present. Everyday
classes meet to learn agriculture sciences and techniques.
There are many opportunities for FFA boys enrolled in
vocational agriculture. One of the most important is learning
parliamentary procedure. This includes conducting a business
either as an officer or a member. Above is the 1965-66
parliamentary-procedure team: Jack Barker, David Smith,
Dale Newberry, Robert White, Dana Thomas, Larry Walker,
and Jim House. This year's team competed in the district
Agri boys attend shop a little less than
one half of the school year. In the shop
classes boys learn skills that will help
them in the future. Danny Edwards works
on shop project which will give him
experience in this field of work.
Many boys in FFA carry on individual farm projects.
These projects may vary from 80,000 chickens to 200 head
of beef or from two sheep to three milk cows. Whatever
the project, the boy learns how to depend upon himself and
to handle problems which may arise. Below are pictured some
registered Hereiords ownedby Dale Newberry, a member of
the Fayetteville FFA.
The Fayetteville FFA livestock judging team
placed among the top 10 teams at the national
contest held in Kansas City. Members of the
team are Glendon Alderson, Glenn Neal,
Larry Walker, and Eddie Kinzer. They are
pictured at the right with the placque theywon.
"This type of activity provides achallenge
which few other high school activities do." said
Mr. Donald Williams, advisor for the chapter.
Livestock judging includes the judging of
beef cattle, swine, and sheep. Beef cattle like
the one at the top left are judged by the team.
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Row one: Howard Abner, Glendon Alderson, Ernest Ball, Jck
Barker, Gary Boen, Jerry Bowerman, Marven Boyd, Jerry
Burnett, Leslie Carnes. Row two: Ernie Chandler, Jerris
Duncan, Jerry Dutton, Bill Franzrneier, Kenneth Hankins,
Leonard Harper, Steve Hassell, Johnnie Hood, Jim House.Row
three: Melvin Howerton, Greg Hulse, Steve Kerlin, Eddie
Kinzer, Ted Lankford, Elroy London, Lonnie McClelland,
Sam Mabry, and Mr. Donald Williams.
David Maul Cabovej and Dale Newberry Crightj are developing
skills in woodworking.
No longer is the farm boy a "man behind a practical as well as the scientific. In shop
bull-tongue plow". He has the "know-how" they learn are and gas welding, do workwork,
to use the latest methods and equipment. tool-fitting, operate gasoline engines, etc.
In the shop and at home they learn the
Row one: David Maul, Johnny Meadows,
Charles Miller, Gary Millsap, Dwight
Morris, Glen Neal. Row two: Dale
Newberry, Bruce Oliver, Gary Osburn,
Henry Parker, James Parker, Larry
Phipps. Row three: Van Poor, Ron
Rheam, Donald Shackelford, Andy Smith,
David Smith, Jerry Spurlock. Row four:
Jerry Tedford, Stanley Thompson,
Charles Tuck, Larry Walker, Robert
White, Rick Williams.
FHA Reolizes .
. the worth of each individual
The Future Homemakers of America officers are Sharon
Crider, treasurer, Linda Newman, reporter, Debbie Sharp,
second vice president, Nancy Grigsby, president, Johna
Second vice president, Debbie explains the FHA symbol.
Row One: Gay Brooks, Sharon Combs, Linda Conley, Sharon
Crider. Row two: Carla Dennis, Joann DeWitt, Melinda
Foringer, Betty Gordon. Row three: Nancy Grigsby, Edith
Harris, Beverly Harrison, Kaye Hinton. Row four: Ada
Hoskins, Pamela Iverson, Johna Johnson, Virginia King.
Johnson, song leader, Virginia King, first vice president,
Sue Rushing, third vice president, Glenda Oxford, secretary.
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FHA enriches life
The theme for the local FHA
program this year was "FHA
Builds Individuality," This
was carried out by attending
the Federation I meeting held
in Siloam Springs at John
Brown's University, St ate
Conference and District
meeting in Little Rock,having
interesting people for
speakers , and socials for
special occasions. This pro-
gram was organized to help
individuals improve personal,
family, and community living,
and to stress the importance
of each individual.
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Paula Martin and Pamela Iverson serve Betty Gordon punch
at the fall initiation, above. CLower leftj Row one: Tomona
Mabry, Paula Martin, Linda Newman, Glenda Oxford. Row
two: Pam Pinkerton, Sharon Pomeransky, Patsy Richie, Sue
Rushing. Row three: Suzy Sarten, Judy Schader, Debbie Sharp,
Janet Starr. Row four: Peggy Stephens, Martha Tunstill,
Marilyn West, Veta Wilks. Gay Brooks, Susie Sarten, and
Pamela Iverson work in the concession stand for FHA at one
of the basketball games, lower right.
Mrs. Hazel Johnson, sponsor of FHA,
watches as FHA girls take notes on
the FHA creed and motto.
FHA girls, who are taking Home Ec.,
select patterns touse forone of their
six weeks projects.
First vice president, Virginia King, leads
a committee discussion on the FHA
International Dinner. The dinner, Feb-
ruary 28, enabled the FHA'er to get
acquainted with foreign foods.
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Ann Sterling Cabovel, a professional speaker on laundering,
gives Susan Brewer apamphleton different kinds of fabrics.
MissSterl1ngtalked to the Home Ec. classes on this subject.
Pamela Iverson Crightj was elected to go with FHA
president, Nancy Grigsby, to a meeting at the U of A. Here
Pamela tells FHA members about her trip.
t We it
Beverly Harrison, an FHA member, gave a speech on her
trip to the UN, which she took during the summer, at one of the
Glenda Oxford and Marina Birkinsha sew final stitches in
the garments they are making for a home
! syat of
Sue Rushing, president, serves pledge
Connie Dennis at the formal initiation.
FTA officers LindaFerguson, vice presi-
dentg Sue Rushing, presidentg Johna
Johnson, reporterg Kathy McClelland,
treasurer. Not pictured Mary Hughey,
. serves as a guidepost to teaching and leadership
Row one: Ann Albright, Kay Bergedick, Cindy Benward,
Paula Blackardg Priscilla Bondg Susan Bridgemang Janis
Conradg Carolyn Curtisg Linda Coxg Connie Dennisg Row
two: Linda Fergusong Susan Fletcherg Thresha Fritzg
Sherri Hamiltong Edith Harrisg Lynne Harrisg Janell
Harveyg Linda Higginsg Trudy Holtzclawg Myra Hosmerg
Row three: Mary Hugheyg Barbara Jinksg J ohna Johnsong
Judy Keeneyg Virginia Kingg Kathy McC1e11andg Tonya
McCuistiong Sandy Maddang Dianna Mortong Linda Newmang
Janice Ourandg Row four: Kathey Rahtzg Patsy Ritchieg
Sue Rushingg Debbie Sharpg Rachel Slusherg Peggy Stephensg
Janie Thom asg Susan Thompsong Mary Wilkinsg Lela
Williamsg Shirly Willis.
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Future teachers are already teaching
As the name implies, this group is inter-
ested in the teaching profession. Mr. Hall,
the sponsor for two years, sells the job
of teaching to those who work with him.
Under his sponsorship the club has met
to discuss many phases of education. One
group is studying with Mr. J. Terrell.
Methods of teaching illiterates will soon
be engaged in teaching. The annual
"Apple-Polishing Day" is more than a day
for "buttering up" the faculty. It is a day
to show real appreciation to our teachers.
'K tr :N 2
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Priscilla Bondis either paying her dues
or borrowing a dollar from the sponsor,
Mr. 'Hall Cleftj, Virginia King :andMary
Hughey' Cbelow 1eftJ are discussing the
program for teaching illiterates. The
motto is "Each one teach one."
The president, Sue Rushing, is evidently
trying to impress a teacher with asmile
and a tray of apples. What teacher could
occentuotes the need for better citizens
Officers for the government class are
Garry Carter, vice presidentg Diana
Hausmann, secretaryg Bo Morton, presi-
dentg and Mike Mashburn, treasurer.
Above is Mrs. Lavern Heflin, sponsor
of the group.
Mike Mashburn a.ndJaneKemp were
named Sock Hop king and queen.
The candidates nominated from
each class Cbelowj are Anna
Fairchild and Hank Broyles, jun-
iorsg Jane Kemp and Mike
Mashburn, seniorsg Carol Jenkins
and Stanley Shipman, sophomores.
The Government Class promotes greater
interest in government through an intensive
study under the direction of Mrs. Lavern
Heflin. Visiting local courts, hearing guest
speakers, using various visual aides,the class
becomes informed on American government.
Sue Ann Brooks qleftp demonstrates another
activity as she makes a report to the class.
Members of the government group are Qbelowj Row one:
Stephan Adams, Ken Ball, John Ballard, Edward Baxter,
Janice Bigger, Randy Blackard, Sue Ann Brooks, AnnBur1eson,
Garry Carter, Mary Clifton: Row two: John DeLi1le, Nicky
Elkins, Bobby Ferrell, Ann Gilbow, David Hall, Ken Hammer,
Edith Harris, Diana Hausmanq, Jimmy Hawkins, Hugh Huppert.
Row three: Tommy Jones, Bryan Keller, Virginia King, Jim
Leonard, Raymond Lockhart, Wayne Loveland, Lonnie
McAllister, Johnny McNair, ,Thomas McNair, Joe Mains.
Row four: Mike Mashburn, Gary Mills, Bo Morton, Dan Nelson,
Dennis Nelson, Jeannie O'Conne11, Paula Pederson, Jim Petty,
Lane Ponder, Paul Reagan. Row five: Ray Sams, Greg Scott,
Pat Segraves, Andy Smith, Francis Smith, Jeanie Smith,
Danny Watson, Sunny Weiland, Shirley Zach, Mrs. Laverne
J? r ' 3
FJA officers Cabovej are Dale Newberry
vice presidentg Robert Ripley, president?
Diana Stout, treasurerg Mary Wilkins
secretary, and Sunny Wetland, reporter
Robert Ripley Cbelowj, editor and
president of FJA, thinks about plans
for Bulldog News.
becomes full-Hedge member of Fourth Estate
The FJA was organized last year and was
accepted as a member of the Concessions this
year. They were in charge of the Spring sport
activities. During the FJ A's meetings film strips
are shown, speakers discuss photography and
other related journalism subjects, and trips to
the local printing shops were made by the group.
Mr, William Good of the University of Arkansas
discusses photography fbelowl.
A representative from Friden demon-
strates a computing machine for align-
ing columns. Cabovej
Publishes Amethyst ond
It is the responsibility of the journalism
students to prepare the yearbook and school
paper for publication. In doing so, these
students learn both skills necessary for
success in the field of journalism and to work
with other people constructively.
Lynda Brantley, Debbie Dunaway, Diana
Stout, and Mary Wilkins directed preparation
of the 1966 Amethyst,whilel the Bulldog News
was edited by Robert Ripley and Tom
Keeping track of finances for the journalism publications
is a 11111-time job for Tom Jefferson Crightj, business manager
A..---Q--" for the Amethyst and co-sports editor for the Bulldog News,
John Springston Cthe other sports editorj, and Ray Sams,
assistant Amethyst business manager.
Debbie Dunaway, Lynda Brantley, and Mary-Wilkins study
the '65 Amethyst in an effort to find ideas for this, the 1966
Row one: Gwen Adams, Alice Alexander, Kevin Blanton, Betsy
Bogart, Lynda Brantley, Jim Harrison, Dave Guinn, Debbie
Dunaway, Sandy Caughman. Row two: Mark Brown, Janet Hill,
Glenda Johnson, Chrissyllenry, Sandra Maddan, Tom Jefferson,
Johna Johnson, Dale Newberry, Linda Newman, Row three:
Robert Sievers, Ray Sams, Robert Ripley, Jeannie Smith, '
John Springston, Diana Stout, Mary Wilkins, Sunny Weiland,
ts x tfgy yt 6 V33 sl
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Kit Williams and Talbert Malone are
looking mournfully at the still unwrapped
marquee purchased by the club last
year.'With the needed funds, it can be
erected by the end of the year.
Key Club officers are Kent Tharel, secretary, Billy Dick
Pratt, president, Rick Cowan, treasurer, and Kit Williams,
K ey C lu b
The object of the club this year was to promote
service among the students using the theme
"Service with Integrity".
This year the Key Club has participated in
many activities including the operation of a
concession stand and the sale of popcorn
in the stands during the football season.
They also sold corsages during homecoming
week. Along with the Kiwanis club, they
sponsored a pancake breakfast.
In April they attended the 'District Con-
vention in St. Louis where they entered the
talent, essay, and oratory contest.
Senior members. Row one: Kent Blair, Rick Cowan, Gordy
Cummings, John Faucette. Row two: Hugh Huppert, Lonnie
McAllister, Bi11yDick Pratt, Larry Robins. Row three: John
Sealander, David Smith, Kent Tharel, and Pat Woodruff.
CNot pictured: Gene Fryj
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1 An event of the early spring is the
bus trip to the Northside game in Ft.
Smith. The trip is sponsored by the
Key Club. CLeftD Tom Jefferson hesitates
to give Gene Fry his money.
The president of the K1W3.I1lS Club pre-
sented members of the Key Club a
check from the proceeds of the pan-
cake breakfast which the Kiwanis Club
Junior members-Row one: David Ballenger, Barry Bostick,
Phil Boudreaux, Bobby Dockery. Row two: Keith Faulkner,
Dale Fulton, Gary Gilbert, Tim Heiple. Row three: John
Imhoff, Jack Magruder, Talbert Malone, Denny Meenen. Row
four: Ken Merritt, Bryden Moon, Mark Thompson, Jack
Smitherman. Row five: Kit Williams, Ronnie Workman, John
Zacharison, and Andrew Ziser.
Billy Dick Pratt, vice-president.
Liz Hallin, treasurer.
Virgil Benoit, graduate assistant in French at U of A. showed a series of slide
he made while a student in France last year. He tells of some of his French ei-
periences while he lived in Province. Listeners are Mrs. L. B. Andrew, sponso
and Kent Tharel, president.
Sodo litos Linguos
explores foreign customs
Pam Woodruff, program chairman.
Anna Holt, reporter
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Row one: Alice Alexander, Layne Alexander, Marita Anderson,
Elenia Askew, Liz Atkinson, Becky Baker, Carolyn Bassett,
Carolyn Bell, Cindy Benward. Row two: Kay Bergedick,
Paula Blackard, Nancy Blew Mark Bradley Shelley Brandon
Wendy Brewer, Kathy Brooks, Sueann Brooks, Kenny Brown:
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Row three: Pam Bryan, Ronnie Bumpass, Ross Burdette, Ann
Burleson, Jack Butt, Mary Clifton, John Coatney, Pete Cockran,
Don Coffield. Row four: Carol Compton, Toni Conrad, Rick
Cowan, Linda Cox, Carolyn Curtis, Myra Jane Curtis, Karen
Dahlstorm, Judy Dale, Dianne Davis.
-' -2 vt. .-'
Speakers, parties, and discus-
sions were only a few of the
highlights of "Sodalis
Linguae" this year.
Speakers from Peru ,
Brazil, and Iran, and Germany
gave interesting talks about
their native countries. After
the speeches the floor was
opened for a lively question
and answer session. This en-
abled the student to widen his
knowledge of foreign customs.
The annual "Ides of
March" banquet, one of the
important events of the Lan-
guage Club, was March 15 in
the school cafeteria. The menu
took on an oriental accent,
giving the atmosphere a
Goodies at the Christmas party were so tempting that these students were unable to
wait any longer.
Renee Ferguson, secretary. CRightD
Susan Sisco, Miriam Duell, and Jo Ann
Swan prepare for the party. They found
that it takes a lot of punch for such a
Row one: Steve Davis, Denise Deaver, Connie Dorsey, Mike
Duell, Miriam Duell, Bill Dunaway, Frances Eaves, Joan
Edmiston, Linda Ferguson. Row two: Renee Ferguson, Mike
Fletcher, Susan Fletscher, Brian Fry, Gene Fry, Connie
Gabbard, Brenda Gayer, Paula Geurin, Wendy Gilbreck. Row
three: Hunter Glidewell, Betty Gordon, Vicki Gottleber,
Barbara Gruebel, Carol Guinn, Rita Guynn, Sally Hagerman,
Fletcher Hall, Grant Hall. Row four: Liz Hallin, Sherri
Hamilton, Paulette Harriman, Lynn Harris, Janell Harvey,
Carolyn Head, Tim Heiple, Christine Henry, Beth Hildbold.
CNot pictured: Debbie BaeuchleD.
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Row one: Kaye Hinton, Anna Holt, Janice Holt, Barbara
Holzworth, Glenda Hope, Mary Hughey, Marianne Huppert,
Connie Ivey, Leroy Jeske. Row two: Glenda Johnson, Johna
Johnson, Cami Jones, Judy Keeney, Kathy Kelly, David
gig f-fly' I A
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Krueger, Meegan Kruger, Alice Lewis, Georgianna Kurtz,
Row three: Marian McCand1es, Colleen McCarthey, Cindy
McCreight, Linda McClelland, Mike McFerran, David McNair,
Peggy Mack, Marla Marinoni, Matsy Meredith. Row four:
Shari Minter, Diana Mitchell, Bryden Moon, Cathy J . Moore,
Joyce Nelson, Nancy Nettles, Steve Nolan, Larry Nolen,
Susan Noyce. CNot pictured: Larey Kerlingj.
The entertainment at the Christmas Dana Thomas, evidently the center of
party was interestingas demonstrated by attention, plays a solo. This group seems
those on-lookers. Two of the girls as engrossed as if they were watching
scrutinize a picture of Santa. "Batman",
Students in speech lab Cabovel enjoy listening to a tape. It
looks almost as if someone has a transistor radio stashed
away. Translations Crightb are often tricky and require concen-
tration as demonstrated by this studious group.
Row one: Janice Ourand, Connie Oxford, Billy Dick Pratt,
Charles Price, Gretchen Rahtz, Kathey Rahtz, Roni Ray, Carol
Richardson. Row two: Jim Roberts, Paul Rolniak, Mary Jane
Rose, Kitti Sabin, Geary Samples, Elizabeth Sanders, Carolyn
Schlegel, Liz Sch1ege1.Row three: Susan Sisco, Dol1ieSistrunk,
Cheryl Skillern, Rachel Slusher, Kathy Smith, Lora Smith,
James Sprott, Alice Stallcup, Jim Stephenson.
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Row one: Linda Stephenson, Jo Ann Swan, Kent Tharel,
Debbie Thomas, Amy Thomason, Susan Thompson, David
Thrasher, Michelle Thurston. Row two: Parks Treffinger,
Deborah Tune, Joe Wagoner, Deborah Watts, James Webb,
Susan Webb, Bill Wilkins, Lela Williams. Row three: Sue
Williams, Shirley Willis, Pam Woodruff, Pat Woodruff, Ronnie
Workman, Georgine Wright, Mary Zaccanti, Andrew Ziser.
CNot pictured are: Judy Sealander and Dennis Wil1iams.J
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Although someone .Qleftj seems to be
lying down on the job, these boys are
really waiting to be measured for their
togas. A toga is three times a person's
Salim Nowbahar Cabovej prepares to
answer questions after he has spoken
to the Language Club.
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Tena Hinkley Tom Jeffersong Leroy
Jeskeg Richard Johnston. Row four:
D av i d Krueger, Georgianna K u r t z 3
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Row one: Don Alleng Johnny Ballardg
David Ballangerg Carolyn Bassettg
Carolyn Belly Kay Bergedick- Mark
h G S n ew S P 0 n S 0 rs Bradleyg Kenny Browng Gary B,runsong
The 1966 chapter of Mu Alpha
lTheta was designed to inspire
math students to do more ad-
vanced study in the mathe-
mathics field. The math club
met on the fourth Wednesday
of each month. The meetings
consisted of lectures from
pniversity professors and
ypresentation of problems by the
l The club in its sixth year
had Mrs. Martha Audrain and
Mrs. Phillipe Nave as co-
Elizabeth Sanders and Mark Bradley
sign their names to the club consti-
tution while Denise Deaver and Cheryl
Skillern look on.
Pam Bryan. Row two: David Christieg
Don Coffieldg Janis Conradg Denise
Deaverg Bobby Dockery 5 Wayne Dockeryg
Michael Duellg Roy Eidsong Brian Fryg
Gene Fry. Row three: Wendy Gilbrechg
Kerry Grippeg Barbara Griiebelg Grant
Hallg Beth Hildboldg William Hiltong
Robert Leflarg Connie Oxfordg Gary
Rasing Paul Rolniakg Geary Samplesg
Elizabeth Sandersg Mordecai Schwartzg
Cheryl Skillern. Row five: Jim Sprottg
Alice Stallcupg Jim Stephensong Jo Ann
Swang Jewell Wallaceg Sharon Warreng
Kit Williamsg Sue Williamsg Pam
Woodruffg Pat Woodruffg Ted Wray.
boost the Dogs
Peppers is a service club,
organized to boost school
spirit in students and spec-
tators. O ffi c e r S: fseatedj
Cindy Benward, vice Pres-
identg Jane Kemp, presidentg
Suzan Murry, corresponding
secretary, Qs t a n d i n gp Billie
Lou Wester, treasurerg Lora
Smith, s erge ant-at-armsg
Diana Stout, standard bearer,
Jeanne O'Conne11, recording
secretary. Flag Team: fbelowy
Sue Rushing, Sue Lee, Anne
Thomas, Barbara Jinks,
The JLu1ior Peppers give enthusiastic support at a pep rally
in the gym for the first home basketball game.
Row One: Connie Bridenthalg Ann Burleson, Kaye Carson,
Mary Clifton, Sharon Crider, Debbie Dunaway, Cynthia Deskin,
Renee Ferguson, Chrissy Henry. Row Two: Tena Hinkle,
Diana Hausmann, Glenda Johnson, J ohna Johnson, Cami Jones,
Jane Ledbetter, Georgianna Kurtz, Claudia McCreight, Anne
McFeeters. Row three: Mary McNair, Linda Newman, Paula
Pederson, Rowena Pennington, Anna Pray, Debbie Sharp,
Sharon Warren, Mary Zaccanti, Gwen Adams. Row Four:
Alice Alexander, Becky Baker, Carolyn Bell, Terry Bogart,
Priscilla Bond, Sandy Caughman, Toni Conrad, Sarah Deskin,
Carolyn Dusek. Row Five: Joan Edmiston, Annie Fairchild,
Hannah Ferguson, Paula Geurin, Janell Harvey, Carolyn Head,
Janet Hill, Anna Holt, Myra Hosmer.
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all a part of pep making
Row one: Mimi Huppert, Kathy Kelly, Sharon Kelly, Meegan
Kruger. Row two: Rhonda Lawson, Karen Lewis, Peggy Mack,
Tonya McCuiston. Row three: Darlene Moore, Martha Morrison,
Nancy Nettles, Susan Noyce. Row four: Linda McC1e11and, Carol
Richardson, Patsy Ritchie, Mary Jane Rose. Row five: Janie
Segraves, Connie Shreve, Glenda Sines, Kay White, Betsy
an Q Y
Individuals such as Caroyln Head, a Jtmior, are what makes
the Peppers a successful organization.
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CBe1owD Two Peppers, Sharon Cfidel' and Connie Shreve help CBe1owD Cheerleader Liz Hallin lets out a yell of displeasure
serve students at the Spaghetti Supper. at a Bulldog basketball game.
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"School Beautification" is the
theme of the Senior Red Cross
for the 1965-66 school year.
The club with Mrs. Copeland
sponsor felt the need to bright-
en up the halls and the class-
rooms. With the help of the
Art Department, the bulletin
boards displayed some out-
standing pictures and has
indeedbrightenedthe halls of
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Members are, left to right, first row:
Layne Alexander, Kevin Blanton, Connie
Bridenthal, Janell Harvey, Peggy Hicks,
Mary Hughey, Johna Johnson. Second
row: Virginia King, Judy Ledbetter,
Tonya McCuistion, Roni Ray, Ray Sams,
Rachel Slusher and Amy Thomason.
helps beautify FHS
Displayed here are some of the posters and pictures put
up by the Senior Red Cross during the school year.
'Wim f'g,,, .
National Honor Society
. places an emphasis on traffic safety
Besides the annual Honors
Day program, traffic safety
was the special project of the
Socratic Chapter of National
Honor Society. Early in the
fall semester booklets on
safety were given to every
student. A bulletin board was
installed for displaying mate-
rials emphasizing the im-
portance of safety.
Each six weeks, with the
help of the computer at the
University, NHS presented a
"traveling" trophy to the home
room with the highest grade
point average. First semester
winners were senior rooms
207, 19, and 5.
To enliven the school sup-
ply shop, operated by NHS
members, an extremely er-
udite mouse, Socrates, was
At the annual summer
workshop for officers, headed
by NHS, a schedule for working
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The officers of the National Honor So- emb1em.Officers are JoAnn Swan, Secre-
ciety represent four ideals: character, tary, Gene Fry, treasurer, Suearm
scholarship, leadership, and service Brooks, historian, Randy Reed, pres-
signified by the letters C, S, L, S on the identg and Liz Hallin, vice president.
with concessions at the games
Mrs. Blair Hart, NHS sponsor, discusses the chapter's
scrapbook at one of the bi-monthly meetings.
Diana Graham, Cindy Deskin, and Steve Noland look on as
John Biddle and Mary Jordon demonstrate the amazing feats
of Socrates Mouse.
flames during the ceremony.
Fall members - Row one: Johnny Ballard, John Biddle, Janie
Bridgeman, Sueann Brooks, Ann Burleson, Janis Conrad, Rick
Cowan, Miriam Duell, Gene Fry. Row two: Carl Gabbard,
Kerry Grippe, Grant Hall, Liz Hallin, Edith Harris, Thomas
Jefferson, Mary Jordan, Georgianna Kurtz, Lonnie McAllister.
Row three: Jerry Obermueller, Billy Dick Pratt, Randy Reed,
Larry Robbins, Susan Sisco, Rachel Slusher, David Smith,
Lora Smith, Donna Spencer. Row four: Margaret Spillars,
James Sprott, Linda Stephenson, JoAnn Swan, Kent Tharel,
Sharon Warren, Alan Webb, Pam Woodruff, and Pat Woodruff.
After the ceremony, initiates "let down theirhair."Georgiann
Kurtz, Susa.n Sisco, Pam Woodruff, and Rachel Slusher are
quite relieved that they made it through the initiation without
any major mistakes.
"It is not enough that scattered here and there are single
torches. The world needs a larger flame." Johnny Ballard,
Jimmy Sprott, Kent Tharel, and Billy Dick Pratt unite their
r Nw NV
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few' l I' gm,
, ttte 2 so
Gene Fry averages the grade points of all the home rooms
with the help of a computer. This is much more iun and more
it , Yea
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modern than using paper and pencil.
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Spring initiates - Row one: Don Baker,'Jon Benedict, Janice ,f 53, C E, We ,I
Bigger, David Christie. Row two:Linda Cox, GordonCummings, .fri " 6, 5 1
Nickie Elkins, Nancy Grigsby. Row fthree: William Hilton, ff' of - 'ltr'
Tena Hinkle, Mary llughey, Barbara Jinks. Row four: Glenda X 4, P'
Johnson, Jane Kemp, Virginia King, Doris Osburn. Row five: V 4 M, yqzz J, znul Ag
Lane Ponder, Robert Ripley, Doyle sharp, and Alice staucup. , C, P
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Row one: John Wennerstrom, Rick Wylie, Sandy Caughman,
Robert Dockery. Row two: Cheryl Hayes, Beth Hildbold,
Anna Holt, Mary Hughes. Row three: John Imhoff, Meegan
Krueger, Judy Ledbetter, Jack Magruder. Row four: Talbert
Malone, Bryden Moon, Darlene Moore, Mark Thompson.
Row five: Robert White, Kit Williams, Ronnie Workman,
and Andrew Ziser.
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Sue Sisco and Tena Hinkle- are wondering when and how the
NHS traffic Bulletin board will be hung.
Teachers' aides are a boon to the faculty. Row one:
Janis Conrad, Chrissy Henry, Ann McFeeters, Shannon Martin,
Gayla Miller. Row two: Charline Ownbey, Mary Clifton, Lynn
Harris, Linda Ferguson, Sandy Caughman, Lehawilliams. Row
three: Tena Hinkle, Mary Hughes, Kay Carson, Sue Ann Brooks,
Trudy Holtzclaw, Debbie Watson, Mary Zaccanti. Row four:
A1 Smith, Ross Jackson, Ken Hammer, Pat Woodruff, Gary
Clark, and Linda Newman.
Service group assists faculty
Mike Thomson Geftj is projectionist and aide for all teachers
and departments. Bryden Moon and Hank Broyles Ooelowb give
valuable assistance as fire marshals.
Marita Anderson cleans up the mess
left by hurried band students.
Row one: Nickie Elkins, Connie Shreves, Claudia Wilcox,
Jeanne O'Connell, Marriane Huppert, Linda Cox, Kieth
Faulkner. Row two: Nancy Witt, Margaret Hayes, Peggy
Mack, Johnnie Ammons, Ronnie Ray, Rick Cowan, Steve
Car Checkers Earl Rudolph, Jim Stoker, Hank Broyles, and Sammy Goodwin.
Not shown are .Ronald Stout, Larry Parnell, and Joe King.
Wingfield. Row three: Skipper Wuest, Cheryl Hayes, Kathy
Brooks, Linda McClelland, Margaret Spillars, Peggy Hicks,
Kent Tharel. Row four: Georgiana Kurtz, Laura Smith, Becky
Mathias, Donna Spencer, Joan Edmiston, Johnny Ballard.
Favorites of students and teachers are the four pictured on
this page. Besides the maintenance of the building and grounds,
they are fisherman, painters, green thumb artists, tinkers, a.nd
musicians. Cabove leftj Mr. Howell Oxford, Cabove rightj
Mrs. Howard Abner, Cbelow leftb Mr. James Tisdale, Coelow
rightj Mr. Albert Tincher.
widens interest range
The , Science Club program
featured films and lectures in s
a wide range of science fields.
Appreciation of sciences
by students and the community
was a main objective.
Speakers were Dr
Fairchild and Dr. Lancaster
of the U of A faculty discuss-
ing genetics and insect ident-
Mrs. Marie Brown at her desk in the
science laboratory lectures on science.
Science Club members- Row one: Lane Alexander, Marita
Anderson, Kay Bergedick, Mark Bradley. Row two: Don
Brooks, Gary Brunson, Keith Faulkner, Vicki Gottleber,
Row three: Jess Henderson, Meagan Krueger,Ma.ry Mahoney,
Becky Mathias. Row four: Dianna Morton, John Neeley, Daire
O'Nea1, Paul Rolniak. Row five: Alice Stallcup, Jim Stephenson,
Susan Thompson and Mrs.Brown, sponsor.
One of the main project of the club was to purchaseia re-
frigerator for the entire department. Keith Faulkner, club
president, presents the refrigerator to Mrs. Houston Taylor,
co-ordinator for the science program for the public schools.
Frequent joint committee meetings in
room 17 resulted in programs and
service projects of interest to the club.
Pictured above are Mark Bradley, Susan
Thompson, Alice Stallcup, Diana Morton,
Marita Anderson, Sponsor Mrs. Ray
Brown, Don Brooks, and Keith Faulkner.
Crightj Don Brooks, vice president, and
Marita Anderson, treasurer.
w. g A
1 5 5 Q .Jo Z:
m m ft t t, 1 it
Cleftj Diana Morton, secretary, and Alice
proiects include new and traditional
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This year the FHS Student Council planned
a series of minor projects, instead of a single
major one in an attempt to benefit more stu-
dents. One of the projects is purchasing clocks
for all home rooms.
Through the school year, the student
council helped to promote school spirit and good
citizenship. Holidays, such as Thanksgiving
and Christmas, were celebrated with decora-
tions and festivities.
Claude Huck, foreign student from Thann,
France, was brought to FHS through the
American Field Service after atwo year project
by the Student Council. Unfortunately, Claude
left Fayetteville during the fall semester.
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One of the most important factors of a student council
is the executive committee. This year the executive com-
mittee consisted of six officers and a sponsor. On the
opposite page are Mr. Lon Estes Ctop rightj sponsor,
Ann Burleson Ctop leftb president, At the bottom of the
page are Andrew Ziser, vice president, Sueann Brooks,
secretary, and Johnny Ballard, treasurer.
Below are Sharon Warren, reporter, Pam Woodruff,
foreign student representative, and Claude Huck, foreign
student from France.
Fall representatives - Row one: Janice Bigger, Kaye
Carson, Linda Cox, Gene Fry, Diana Hausmann, Kathy
McClelland, Jerry Obermueller, Robert Ripley, Jim
Roberts, Row two: David Smith, Parks Treffinger, Sunny
Weiland, Alice Alexander, Barbara Coogan., Linda
Fletscher, Anna Holt, Karen Lewis, Paul Rolniakg Row
three: Glenda Sines, Jim Stocker, Chris VanAsche, Carolyn
Bassett, Jerry Bowerman, Susan Charon, Carol Douthit,
Sandra Goff, Marshia Henbest, Row four: Nanci Holland,
Christinia Jennings, David McNair, Charline Ownbey,
Earle Rudolph, Patty Shelton, Carolyn Thurlby, Kathy
Wardrip, and Marilyn- West.
"Deck the halls with boughs of holly."
SC sponsors caroling and similar acti-
vities in keeping with the spirit of
Members of a council from Borneo
are Mike Abbiatti, Bryan Kellar, Jim
Roberts, Jerry Bowerman, Kaye
Carson, Gene Fry, Skipper Harris, and
Bob Hatfield. The "missionary" on the
pole is Johnny Ballard. This skit was
part of an October SC assembly.
Spring representatives-Rowone: Vickie Burch, Mike Donat,
Van Gearhart, Sharon Poore. Row two: Liz Schlegel, Deborah
Tune, Kevin Blanton, Hannah Ferguson. Row three: Myra
Hosmer, Kathy Kelly, Gary Medley, Carol Richardson. Row
four: Kaye White, Renee Ferguson, Sue Rushing, and Anne
Thomas. CNot pictured is JoAnn McCandless and Gloria
The annual Teachers' Tea aids in student-teacher relation-
ships. Linda Cox tries to butter up Mr. Donald Williams
by serving him punch.
Ji a.. V.:
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At the Snowflake Ball, Ann Burleson
announces Mr. and Miss Santa Claus,
Nan Chamberlain and Joe Mains, senior
candidates in the canned food drive.
It takes a lot of work to make even
a small project successful. Above,
council members Andrew Ziser, Chris
So this is what Twirp Week is like! Edith Harris is beginning
to wish she had never heard of it, as Lane Pondei looks on.
VanAsche, Linda Fletscher, and Carolyn
Thurlby decorate the Christmas post
has busy year
Officers: Judy Burson, treasurer 5 Sharon
Crider, vice presidentg Cynthia Deskin,
president, Diana Graham, secretary,
Judy Ledbetter, historian.
A card catolog is a must for every library. Renee Ferguson
Csittingj and Pat Pearson Cstandingl find it a time saver for
a busy librarian.
I K 25
Top row: Betsy Bogart, Judy Burson, Carol Compton, Sharon
Criderg Row two: Myra Curtis, Cynthia Deskin, Carolyn Dusek,
Renee Ferguson, Row three: Diana Graham, Tena Hinkie,
Judy Ledbetter, Cathy J, Mooreg Row four: Pat Pearson,
Kathy Rahtz, Susan Sisco, Dollie Sistrunk.
Like every year in the past 1965-1966 has
been busy for the Library Club and its sponsor,
Mrs. Brooks. Some who belong to the club
work before or after school as well as one
period each day. Often club meetings are used
as work sessions. Amongthe jobs are process-
ing bookst typing pockets cards and catolog
cards, filing catalog cards, and shelving books.
The student librarians are always eager to
we f' ff 17' -K
Mrs. Walter E. Brooks Cleftb help:-.
Mr. Hall select short story books for
an English project. Kathey Rahtz Cwho
. isn't really beheadedj, Carol Compton,
f V. and'Susan Sisco shelve books. Ken
Hammer uses library material to get a.n
assignment. Tena Hinkle Cabovej types a
book order. The girls Cbelow rightb
y enjoy working together at one of the
help students with the card catalog, reference
material, research projects, and book loans.
A bulletin board calls attention to good
As a money making project the club sells
paperback books, a service to the students.
The profit is used to send delegates to the
Arkansas State Librarians' Convention in the
Putting all work aside Myra Jane Curtis in
serves punch to TenaHinkle and Carol ' '
Compton at club meet.
4 X -n.,.,
Concessions members at summer wokshop pictured above
are Randy Reed, secretaryg Bill Pratt, vice presidentg Kent
Tharelg Johnny Ballard, presidentg Mrs. Hazel Johnsong
Linda Faulknerg David Smithg Sharon Criderg Mrs. L,B,
Andrewg Ann Burlesong John DeL1lle3 Jane Kempg Sue Rushing,
Robert Ripleyg Debbie Sharpg Alan Webb, Keith Faulkner, and
co-fsponsor, Mr. R.W. Willis. The club is made up of presidents
of all member organizations and their sponsors. Mr. Wm.
Duncan also sponsors the group.
holds purse strings for clubs
Each member serves in concessions for football, basketball,
or track. Miss Margo Hicks and Ruby Stuart Cleftj prepare
hot-dogs while on speech department duty at football game.
Barbara Jinks, Johna Johnson, Pam Woodruff and Alan Webb,
below, discuss reporter duties in workshop.
Officers Linda Stephensong Sharon Warren, Jo Ann Swang Alice Stallcupg and Tom
IS president of state academy organization.
Row one: Kaye Carson, Carol Compton, Denise Deaver, Gene
Fry. Row two: Tena Hinkle, BarbaraHolzworth, Tom Jefferson,
Jim Richards. Row three: Mordecai Schwartz, Greg Scott,
Alice Stallcup, Linda Stephenson, Jo Ann Swan. Row four:
Mark Thompson, Doris Warren, Sharon Warren, James Webb,
Mr. Howard Williams.
The Junior Academy of Science is not asocial
organization, but an association of serious
students engaged in active research, The
results of their experiments are published on
the same basis as that of graduate students in
the same field. Some of the projects the
members are working on are: "Testing a new
drug that has the possibilities of replacing
hypodermic shots with a roll-on medication."
A study of popytypesg "A study of the effects
of physical exercise on body functions "DNA"g
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Row one: Becky Baker, Carolyn Bell, Cindy Benward, Kay
Bergedick, Kevin Blanton, Terry Bogart, Connie Bridenthal,
Sue Ann Brooks, Ronald Carnes, David Christie. Row two:
Gary Clark, Pete Cochram, Janis Conrad, Sharon Crider,
Pat Crigger, Gerald Daily, Cynthia Deskin, Sara Deskin,
Bob Dockery, Connie Dorsey. Row three: Joan Edmiston,
Renee Ferguson, Gene Fry, Carla Gattis, Van Gearhart,
Pat Gideon, Kerry Grippe, Liz Hallin, Skipper Harris, Diana
Hausmann. Row four: Cheryl Hayes, Susan Heflin, Peggy
Hicks, Glynn Howells, Ross Jackson, Barbara Jinks, Johna
Johnson, Cami Jones, Sam Jones, Kathy Kelly.
Mr. Paul Lewis of the Rotary Club congratulates Mrs. Wallie
Ingalls on the success of the speech and debate tournament.
Twelve schools representing Arkansas, Missouri, and Oklahoma
participated in the tournament. Springfield Central won the tour-
nament which was sponsored by the Rotary Club.
Troop 717 does
To become a Thespian requires work and
perseverance. In addition to the accumulation
of 25 points in various areas of dramatic
Work, a Thespian must have participated suc-
cessfully in one major production.
The group not only takes part in play pro-
duction, but sponsors various clinics and takes
part in state and area competition with other
Troop 717 does impressive work under the
sponsorship of Mrs Wallie Ingalls. They
are looking forward to the new Fine Arts
Area, which will probably be ready for next
K wzuznnz ru THE '
seamen annum. SPEECH J
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Jerry Obernueller, Robert Dockery, Kent Tharel, John
Imhoff, and Billy Dick Pratt post individual scores as
the Speech and Debate Tournament progresses
Row one: Judy Ledbetter, Anne McFeeters, Peggy Mack,
Jack Magruder, Bo Morton. Row two: Jerry Obermueller,
Vickie Obermueller, Rowena Pennington, Billy Dick Pratt,
Sammy Raborn. Row three: Kathy Rhatz, Kitti Sabin,
Greg Scott, Debbie Sharp, A1 Smith. Row four: Frances
Smith, Lora Smith, James Sprott, Linda Stephenson, Debbie
Stiers. Row five: Kent Tharel, Anne Thomas, Stan Thomas,
Susan Thompson, Doris Warren. Row six: Michele Warren,
Kit Williams, Shirley Willis, Pam Woodruff, Shirley Zack.
Bev Benton, Jack Rash, Linda Box, John Richardson, Pete Pennington, Barbara Jinks, Anne McFeeters, Jerry
Dahlstrom, graduate Thespians conduct initiation ceremony Obermueller. Row two: Joan Edmiston, Diana Hausmann,
for new members who are Row one: Terry Bogart, Rowena Anne Thomas, Glynn Howells, andConnie Dorsey.
I ' - -, tl 1 'fi H
The ploy in the making
To make a play requires many talents
many hours of working and planning
before the curtain rises on the night
of the production.
At the left Liz Hallin, Ann McFeeter, Ann
Thomas, Joan Edmiston, and Barbara Jinks,
discuss research work on background material
for a Chinese play.
The wardrobe crew must sew and fit costumes. Above Diana
Hausmann is ,putting some finishing seams on an oriental
robe. At right Ann Thomas is ironing out the wrinkles
from John DeLi1le'si Kimona. Trying out their skills as
designers and painters on a Chinese drum are Jerry
Obermueller, Glen Howelis, and Connie Dorsey Ctop rightj.
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With the help of Director Mrs. Ingalls each symbolic jesture
is perfected by the cast of actors. Almost ready for the final
night are Liz Hallin, Ann Thomas, Joan Edmiston, and Barbara
Jinks. Terry Bogart practices alone. Jerry Obermueller,
Rowena Pennington and Coney Dorsey Cleftj find interesting
work in getting stage properties ready.
Below an actor puts on the finishing touch to his make up.
Then .. after allthe preparations, a play is made. The curtain
is drawn .. the lights are lowered .. andthe play begins.
Mrs. Marion Crum, sponsorg Anna Holt,
vice presidentg Mary McNair, presidentg
Diana Stout, reporterg Sharon Crider,
The Courtesy Club, sponsored by Mrs.
Marion Crum, is a service organization rep-
resenting each homeroom. The purpose is to
help orient new students to get assignments
for absent students, to give information to
school visitors, and to assist with school
Posters and quotations on the announce-
Darlene Moore as she hangs a poster agrees that "happiness
is being courteous."
ments' during the week of February 7-11
reminded the students of Courtesy Week.
The latest in fashions for teens were
shown February 14 at the annual style show.
Mr. and Miss Courtesy from each class were
also announced at the assembly. Their pic-
tures are shown in the honors section.
Row one: Gary Adams, Larry Adams, Cindy Benward, Sueann
Brooks. Row two: Marty Brown, Sandy Caughman, Gerald
Courtney, Sharon Crider. Row three: Debbie Dunn, Linda
Ferguson, Renee Ferguson, Betty Gordon. Row four: Rita
Guynn, Anna Holt, Hugh Huppert, Judy Ledbetter.
ftfbxqa. . 4
Row one: Jeanie McFeeters, Mary McNair, Darlene Moore,
Daire O'Nea1. Row two:'RoWena Pennington, Steve Russell,
Kitti Sabin, Jim Stephenson. Row three: Debbie Sharp, Connie
Shreve, Diana Stout, Amy Thomason. Row four: Mark Thompson,
Marvy Toms, Bill Wilkins, Pam Woodruff. CNot pictured:
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Decked out in the lastet of styles, these models are ready
to EO- Note the satisfied smiles.
Making new friends came naturally at the get-acquainted party
last spring. '
The Lettermen Club spon-
sored by Coach Tom Hardin,
is a newly organized club
made up of sixty members
who have lettered in football,
basketball, track and golf.
Gfficers fright to leftbz Rick Cowan,
pres., Danny Watson, vice pres., Gordon
Cummings, sec., Steve Wingfield, treas. 3
Bennie Jaxnerson, sg-t-at-arms. Not
pictured CWayne Ledbetter, reporter.D
Mike Abbiatti, Gary Adams, Robert Atkins, Don Baker, Jonn
Biddle, Kent Blair, Barry Bostick, Phil Boudreaux, Billy
Bowen, Hank Broyles. Row two: Jack Broyles, Gary Brunson,
Jerry Burnett, Gary Carter, Joe Clark, David Cleveland,
Rick Cowan, Gordon Cummings, Paul Eddy, Ernest Edens.
Row three: John Faucette, Richard Ferrell, Gene Fry, Carl
Gabbard, Tim Heiple, Eric Holifield, Bennie Jamerson, Tom
Jefferson, Greg Jeko, Bradford Jenkins. Row four: Bryan
Kellar, Wayne Ledbetter, Lonnie McAllister, Terry
McCormack, Johnny McNair, Thomas McNair, Jack Magruder,
Joe Mains, Mike Mashburn, David Matthews. Row five: Ken
Merritt, Bryden Moon, Glenn Neal, Larry Parnell, Lynn
Parrish, Larry Robbins, Roger Sanders, Greg Scott, Jack
Smltherman, Mark Thompson. Row six: Larry Walker, Barry
Watson, Danny Watson, Marc Watson, Selby Watson, John
Wennerstrom, Steve Wingfield, Rick Wommack, Ronnie
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Honors For merit ond tolent
National Merit semi-finalists for this year Back row: David Christie, Mary Hughey,
are ffront row5:'Tena Hinkle, Mike Fletcher, Gene Fry, Kerry Gripe, Robert Ripley, John
Gordon Cummings, Lora Skillern, Alan Wray. Biddle. QNot pictured is Craig McDonald.b
Elizabeth Hallin-DAR Good Citizen
W B e nni e Jamerson-Best Teammate
Kerry Grippe winner of the American Legion Oratorical
The debate team of
Peggy Hicks and Judy Ledbetter won
third place in the Sgringdale N o v i c e Tournament. A nh e
McF'eeters Cright with debate teaml won top honors in speaking.
Danny Ritch, Jack Magruder, Judy Ledbetter, Gary Mills, Janie Seagraves, and
Ross Jackson were contestants in the oratorical contest.
Commander Knight congratulates Jack
Magruder, second runner-up in the
American Legion Oratorical Contest.
ze, nn,s . Mu, n
Diana Stout was crowned queen of the FFA,
hoice of the Vica group as their queen is
Named as queen of the Decas is Brenda Dennis.
The FHA girls named Glendon Alderson as their "Dream-baux"
qw. ,- 9
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Nan Chamberlain and Joe Mains were crowned Mr. and Miss
Santa Claus at the annual Student Council Christmas dance.
Below, Vicky Graves was the winner of a state-wide art
contest at Hendrix College. Her entry was a landscape done
in water colors.
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Judy Sealander, a home study student, won first place in the
Exchange Club's Crime Prevention Essay contest. Tied for
second place were Ethen Perkins, center, and Carolyn Thurlby.
Johnnie Springston Cbelowj winner of "Medlin" j ou rnalis m
Gary Mahn - Carolyn Thurlby,
Nominated by the classes as candidates for the king and queen
of the "Government Sock Hop" were Row one: Anna Fairchild,
Jane Kemp, Carol Jenkins. Row two: Hank Broyles, Mike
Mashburn, Stanley Shipman. C h .
t e r W I n n e rs
S'f'-We Wingfield ' TOUY A1f0I'd, SGIUOTS On Courtesy Day the Courtesy Club nominated
their choices for the most courteous boys and
girls in each class. We give you the winners.
Mike Abbiatti - Linda McClelland
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I v if
are a member of a class. Be you senior,
junior, or sophomore, your membership in a
class is more than just being in Section 2A,
homeroom 345. It is your first opportunity
to come to grips with what you are and what
you want to be. As a class member, you must
find the ways in which you may best employ
your individual talents for the good of the
whole group. The way you develop as a
member of a limited class society will greatly
affect your development as a member of a
limitless society, the human race.
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Those of you who are members of the
graduating class are rapidly approaching the
time when you must come to an understanding
of yourself and, as a result, of your goal
in life. Juniors and sophomores are hardly
any farther away from this "Moment of Truth"
than the seniors.
There should be a moral to all this, but
there isn't. Just be careful not to under-
estimate the importance of your membership
in your class.
Class of '68 has record enrollment of 367
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looking forward to the next three years
Class of '68
Billy Clark -H
Homeroom 116 steps into school
routine by giving daily pledge of
allegiance, Cleftj as a sophomore
boy learns the art of openinga stub-
born lock, Crightj.
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Lunch time for sophomores is spent
hearing and discussing the morning's
There are carefree happy days...
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Susan H eflin
Jack H enbest
C onnie Ivey
C arol Jenkins
Johnny J enklns
Richard J olmston
Sam J ones
the days of uncertainty...
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Loolfmg busy, S0phomores work late
to fmish float by deadline, A11 are
eager to show off finished work, Train
Central was theme.
Cathy J , Moore
Cathy L.' Moore
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then the welcome familiarity of routine
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Students in the Work Experience class,
help each other learn good work habits
Crightj, as Manuel Buchanan and John t
Spillars take time out for a break.
Bob Selle '
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Planning working, wolhng to be CI senior...
Ralph Watts A
James Webb WW'
J annelle Wood
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Junior officers are Mark Thompson,
presidentg Anna Holt, treasurerg
Linda McClelland, secretaryg Janet
Hill, reporterg Mike Abbiatti, vice
Looking to the future eagerly, the
340 juniors are waiting in antici-
pation of becoming seniors. This
year they have many and varied
responsibilities which will prepare
them for the coming year.
ef yy fl
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Mrs. Hatfield, chairman of junior sponsors,
takes time out of her lunch monitor duty to
eat a very hurried and meager snack.
Linda J 0 Cox
Myra Jane Curtis
J erris Duncan
Wayne Dockery works energetically on a J '
term paper for English. U n I O rs
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Linda F erguson
Ronald F rench
J anell Harvey
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C arolyn Head
Garry H enbest
E ddie Hoog
They're off on a long but exciting trip
to Hot Springs. Peggy Mack, Carol
Richardson, and Glenda Sines board
the pepper bus for the journey.
C arol Hudson
Leroy J eske
Jim my Justus
Dee W. King
Emily Grace Leach
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Skipper Harris, Mike Abbiatti, Glenda Slnes, Myra Jane
Curtis, and Alice Alexander work on their class float.
It paid ofil Juniors won first place on it in the homecoming
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Class of '67
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Journalism students go through an ordeal of getting infor-
mation for having class pictures made.
B etty P ense
Mary Jane Rose
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Emma J ean Slaughter
F olstene Smith
J ack Smitherman
Chemistry students show their expert skill as they work
with caution during lab period.
Class of '671
J 1m Stocker
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Danny McMillan repairs a broken phono-
graph in vocational training.
Chris Van Asche
Joy Ver Lee
E rnie Watkins
Glenn Joyce Watson
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Class of '67
,X ' .
Senior officers: president, Rick Cowan, vice president Randy ,
Reed, secretary, Kathy McClelland, treasurer, Steve Wingfield,
reporter, Sue Lee.
Johnny Ballard, Jack Barker, Barry
Barkley, Jimmy Barton, Steve Baucom,
Edward Baxter, Shirley Beaman, Darrel
Bell, Larry Bell, Cindy Benward
John Biddle, Janice Bigger, Randy
Blackard, Kent Blair, Betsy Bogart,
Geneva Bowerman, Ronnie Bowling,
Lynda Brantley, Susan Brewer, Connie
Janie Bridgeman, Don Brooks, Sueann
Brooks, Mark Brown, Jack Broyles,
Ronnie Bumpass, Brenda Burch, Ann
Burleson, Jerry Paul Burnett, Judy
Class of '66
Howard Abner, John Adams, Stephen
Adams, Ann Albright, G1endonA1derson,
Johnnie Ammons, Marita Anderson,
Larry Angel, Don Baker, Vera Baker,
M' . A
Class of '66
Kathi Debes, James Defore, John
DeLi11e, Gary Denzer, Connie Dennis,
Connie Dorsey, Miriam Duell, Deborah
Dunaway, Michael Dunker, Gerald East-
erling, Len Edens.
Lucille Caler, Ronald Carnes, Kaye
Carson, Garry Carter, Kathy Caudle,
Nan Chamberlain, Coni Chappell, David
Christie, Sandra Clem, Mary Clifton.
John C o atn e y, Mike Coatney, B111
Coleman, Allen Combs, Janis Conrad,
Judith Cooksey, Charlotte Coston, Rick
Cowan, Linda Cox, Bill Crabtree,
Frances Cress, Sharon Crider, Da.n.ny
Crumback, Gordon Cummings, Carolyn
Cunningham, Rex Curtis, Ann Dahmus,
Hank Dalrymple, Sherry Ami Daniels,
Nickie Elkins, A1 Engeln, L1ndaFaubus,
John Faucette, Dennis Ferguson, Renee
F e r gu s on, Terrell Ferguson, Bobby
Ferrell, Cheri Fields, Mike Fletcher.
Melinda Foringer, Sharon Froud, Gene
Fry, Carl Gabbard, Judy Gage, Ann
Gilbow, Bob Gilbride, Nancy Grigsby,
Kerry Grippe, Dave Guinn.
Donald Hale, David Hall, Grant Hall,
Liz Hallin, Ken Hammer, Lyana
Hammond, Roy Hankins, Leonard
Harper, Edith Harris, Sam Harris.
- ,,, -.
Seniors Jane Kemp, CindyBe.nward, and
Jeannie O'Connel1 work as a committee
at preschool workshop held inAug'ust.
Class of '66
Beverly Harrison, J1mmyHarrison, Bob
H atfield, Diana Hausmann, Jim my
Hawkins, Christine Henry.
' .. ' Barbara Hinkle, William Hilton,
A5 Christina Hinkle, Kaye Hinton, Eric
A ,iq Holifield, Trudy Holtzclaw.
. Q :xt ,
Jim House, Glyn Howells, Melvin
Howerton, Claude Huck, Mary Hughey,
Hugh Huppert, Ross Jackson, Bennie
J a m e r s on, Thomas J efferson, Greg
J eko, Bradford J enkins.
Class of '66
I H ,M .,,...,,,3
Terry Bogart, Ann McFeeters, Joan
Edminston, and RowenaPenn1.ng'tonpre-
pare for one-act plays presented by
the Dramatics Department.
Barbara Jmks, Glenda Johnson, Johna
Johnson, Robert Johnson, Cami Jones,
Tommy Jones, Dfanaf Jordon, Martha
Jordon, Mary Ann Jordon, Mike Kaylor.
Bryan Kellar, Linda Keen, Jane Kemp,
Steve Kerlm, Joe King, Virginia King,
Eddie Kinzer, Georg'ia.nnaKurtz, Johnny
Lankford, Sherry Lankford.
Donald Leach, J ane Ledbetter, Wayne
Ledbetter, Sue Lee, Anne Leeton, Jim
L e onard, W anda Little, Raymond
L ockhart, Gary Luper, Lonnie
Bill Mills, Gary Mills, Gary Millsap,
Cozette Moore, Martin Morgan, Dwight
Morris, Larry Morris, George Morton,
Suzan Murry, Glenn Neal.
Dan Nelson, Demmis Nelson, Linda
Nelson, Linda Newman, Jerry
Obermueller, Jeannie O'Connell,
Farrell Oldham, Doris Osburn, Glenda
Oxford, Henry Parker.
J am e s Parker, Loy Parker, Larry
Parnell, Gary Paulk, PatP earson, Paula
P ederson, Gelene Peel, Rowena
Pennington, Christine Peterson, Jim
Top: Homecoming festivities seem to
excite everyone as well as Queen Liz.
Left: Kent Blair happily escorts Barbara
Jinks, maid of honor, to her throne
at the Homecoming convocation.
Claudia McCreight, Lonnie McC1e1and,
Kathy McClelland, Anne McFeeters,
Johnny McNair, Mary McNair.
Thomas McNair, Sandy Maddan, Joe
Mains, Mike Mashburn,David Matthews,
Class of '66
Rachel Slusher, Andy Smith, David
Smith, Frances Smith, Jeanie Smith,
Stella Spears, Donna Spencer, Margaret
Spillars, James Sprott, Alice Stallcup,
Georgianna Kurtz, Marita Anderson,
Randy Reed, Sam Harris, and Wayne
Loveland work hard on the senior float
in order to meet their deadline.
Ed Phillips, Stephen Phillips, Darlyene
Pohle, Lane Ponder, Billy Dick Pratt,
Anna Pray, Sammy Rabourn, Mike
Raley, Gary Rankin, Paul Reagan.
RobertReagarr.Ra.ndy Reed, RonRheam,
Robert Ripley, Larry Robbins, Jim
Roberts, Sue Rushing, Marty Russell,
Kathy Sabin, Ray Sams.
Greg Scott, John Sealand e r, Pat
S e g r av e s, Kenneth Selby, Donald
Shackelford, Debbie Sharp, D 0 y 1 e
Sharp, Robert Sievers, Susan Sisco,
Linda Stephenson, Ruby Stuart, Donald
Stilwell, Diana Stout, Ronald Stout,
JoAnn Swan, Dayman Taylor, Jimmy
Taylor, Judy Taylor, April Teddleton.
Kent Tharel, Anne Thomas, Brooksie
Thomas, F aye Thomas, Linda
Thompson, Parks Treffinger, Sharon
W a g e s, Joe Wagoner, J o an Walker,
Jewell Wallace, Karen Ward, Sharon
Warren, Paula Watkins, Barry Watson,
Danny Watson, Deborah Watts, Alan
Webb, Sunny Weiland, John Wenner-
Left: Mrs. Ingalls applies make-up
to Diana Hausmanngin preparation for
a play given by dramatics students.
Right: Ann McFeeters, senior drama-
tics student, seems to be an expert
at mending curtains for the stage.
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Class of '66
Billie Lou Wester, Bob White, Mary
Lou Wilkins, Lynda Wilson, Shirley
Willis, Stephen Wingfield.
Pam Woodruff, Pat Woodruff, Marilyn
Wright, Ricky Wylie, Mary zaccanti,
Pam Woodruff, Liz Halli
Mary McNair, Susan Murryj
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n, Ann Burleson, Tena Hinkle, Georgiana Kurtz, Janice Bigger, Linda Stephenson CNot pictured
to Girls' and Boys' State
Representatives W e r e
chosen by local civic organ-
izations from names of all
juniors with a three-point av-
erage or better.
At the state campus , spon-
sored bythe American Legion,
the groups study and practice
principles of government.
Johnnie Ballard, Jerry Obermeuller,
Larry Robbins, David Christie. CNot
pictured: Don Baker, Rick Cowan, Gordon
Cummings, Gene Fry, Randy Reed, David
Smith, Kent Tharel, Alan Wrayb
Some of the new sophomore students
who enrolled late are pictured in group
at right. Row one: Mary Borders, Kay
Brashears, Marsha Crabtree, Connie
Sharp, Pam Trierweiler. Row two:
Melvin Smith, Dawn Cawelti, Martha
Weaver, Ethen Perkins, Debbie Philps.
Row three: Charles McGraw, Steve
Crabtree, Sam Baim, George McCleland.
Licensed short wave listeners, Lonnie
McAllister, General class, K5HHH, and
Jimmy Richards, Novice class WN5 one,
take time out for their hobby.
Mr. Mathis, sponsor of the newly or-
ganized Photography Club, andpros-
pective. members examine a book on
Among the llmchroom staff are Mrs. Maxine Thomas, Mrs.
Loula Fredrick, Mrs. Dorothy Woods, Mrs. Pauline Parks.
CNot pictured: Mrs. Cula Piferj.
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Competing with other band students in the area this group Schwartz. Row two: Stephen Widder, Sue Williams
above was named as members of the The All-State Orchestra. Watts, Pat Gideon, Cathy Moore, Sharon Warren, an
They are - Row one: Mike Donat, James Moody, Mordecai Ballenger.
again provide support for yearbook
Arkansas Western Gas Company Shipley Baking Company
Arkhola Sand and Gravel Sines' Body Shop
Bob's Studio Southwest Electric Power Company
Brennan-Boyd Construction Company Southwest Piano and Van Service
Campbell-Bell CLewis Bros.J
College Club Dairy
Collier Rexall Drug
Cravens and Company, Inc.
D and C Electric
Eason and Company
Evelyn Hill Shopping Center
Fayetteville Bottling Company
First National Bank
JD Fisher Buick Company
Hatfield Pontiac and Cadillac
Houston Taylor Motor Company
Ivy Motor Company
Lewis Ford Sales Inc.
McAllister's Shoe Store
Oak Plaza Pharmacy
Peter Pan Cleaners
Phillips Motor Company, Inc.
Reed and Griffith Service Company
Roy Adam's Flower Shop 4'
Ruth's Beauty College
Shelton Sales and Service
Standard Register Company
Swift's Jewelry Store
Utley and Company
Vic Mon Drive In
Wade and McAllister
Wheeler Motor Company
Whitfield Motor Company
David Guinn, new senior this year, pays his cap and gown fe
David was photographer for the yearbook.
Abbiatti, Mike 68, 72, 74, 75, 77, 146,
163, 179, 187
Abbott, Edward, Jr. 93, 166
Howard 108, 193
Abner, Mrs. Howard 141
Adams, Gary 76, 78, 156, 158, 179
, Gwen 119, 132, 179
Adams, John 193
, Larry 59, 79, 156, 166
Adams, Neil 166
Adams, Stephen 90, 94, 117, 193
Bill 96, 179
Albright, Ann 93, 114, 193
Alderson, Glendon 108, 161, 193
Alexander, Alice 96, 98, 100, 119, 123,
132, 145, 179, 181
Alexander, Bob 166
Alexander, Layne 96, 123, 135, 142, 179
Alford, Toni 23, 163, 193
Allen, Don 129, 179
Allen, Robert 92, 166
Allison, Ruby 166
ns, Johnnie 193
ns, Lonnie 166
Anderson, Marita 90, 93, 123, 142, 192,
Andrew, Mrs. L. B. 14, 122, 150
Sheila 96, 166
Apperson, Charles 166
ft, Melvyn 179
Askew, Elenia 96, 123, 179
Atkins, Robert 59, 79, 158, 179
Atkinson, Liz 123, 166
n, Mrs. Jack 14, 41, 130
Baeuchle, Deborah 96, 179
Rick 94 179
Baim, ,Charles 208
Becky 30, 96, 123, 132, 152
Don 58, 76, 78, 88, 95, 138, 193
Baker, Vera 193
Baldwin, Mary 166
Ball, Ernest 108, 166
Ball, Ken 117, 193
Ballenger, David 121, 129, 180
Ballard, Johnny 115, 129, 137, 140, 144,
Barber, Carolyn 166
Barber, Louie 180
Barker, Jack 46, 96, 107, 108, 192
Baxter, Edward 117, 192
Beaman, Shirley 192
Becker, Ben 166
Behl, Susan 166
Bell, Carolyn 31, 95, 96, 123, 129, 132,
Bell, Darrel 192
Bell, Larry 92, 192
Bell, Shirley 96, 166
Bell, Sonia 166
Benedict, Ann 96, 166
Office workers do not always sit around as Pam
Blakelee, Jim Hawkins, Rowena Pennington and
Claudia Yoes are doing here.
Barton, Jimmy 192
Basore, Christopher 43, 74, 166
Bassett, Carolyn 37, 123, 129, 145, 166
Bassett, David 180
Baucom, Debbie 166
Baucom, Judy 93, 166
Baucom, Steve 192
Baugus, Leroy 59, 166
Baugus, Lois 39, 139, 180
Benedict, Jon 76, 78, 79, 92, 94, 138
Benton, Ish, Mr. 11
Benward, Cindy 22, 84, 98, 101, 114, 123,
Bergedick, Kay 50, 114, 123, 129, 142,
Berry, James 25, 166
Biddle, John 46, 58, 136, 137, 157, 158,
Bidwell, Mike 59, 166
Bigger, Janice 96, 117, 138, 145, 192, 206
Birkinsha, Marina 34, 46, 113, 180
Black, Linda 166
Blackard, Paula 96, 114. 123, 180
Blackard, Randy 117, 192
Blackwell, Cherly 25, 96, 167
Blair, Kent 58, 62, 63, 79, 80, 98, 99,
158, 192, 200
Blakeslee, Pam 166
Blanton, Kevin 119. 135, 146, 152, 180
Blegstad, Margaret 180
Blevins, Pam 167
Blew, Nancy 123, 167
Bloss, Janice 167
Boen, Gary 108, 167
Betsy 119, 133, 148, 192
Terry 132, 152, 153, 155, 180,
Bolain, Paul 167
Bond, Priscilla 96, 114, 115, 132, 180
Bonner, David 53, 180
Bonner, Donald 53
Bookout, Gayle 28, 180
Borders, Mary 167, 208
Bostick, Barry 50, 59, 69, 121, 159, 180
Boudreaux, Phil 58, 96, 98, 121, 158, 180
Billy 58, 158, 180
Bowerman, Geneva 192
Bowerman, Jerry 108, 145, 146, 167
Bowling, Glenda 180
Bowlings, Ronnie 192
Box, Terry 92, 94, 180
Boyd, Carol 34
Boyd, Marven 108, 167
Jamie 59, 167
Bradley, Mark 92, 123, 129, 142, 143
Bradshaw, Linda 180
Brandon, Shelley 123, 167
Brantley, Lynda 26, 119, 192
Brashears, Kay 207
Brewer, David 59, 69, 167
Brewer, Mr. Jerry 14, 59,61
, Laura 96, 167
, Ronnie 93, 94, 167
Brewer, Susan 113, 192
, Wendy 96, 123, 167
Brickman, Paul 54, 68
Bridenthal, Connie 96, 132, 135
Bridgeman, Janie 114, 157, 192
Bridgeman, Riley 167
Bridgeman, Susan 180
Bronson, Scott 167
, Don 142, 143, 192
, Gay 93,110,114,167
Brooks, Kathy 123, 180
Brooks, Larry 180
Brooks, Sueann 117, 123, 136, 139, 144,
152, 186, 192
Brooks, Mrs. Walter 14, 33, 149
Brooks, Mrs. P. C. 12
Brown, Helen 180
Brown, Kenny 90, 93, 94, 123, 129, 180
, 152, 192
Brown, Mark 26, 79, 119, 192
Brown, Marty 59, 156, 167
Brown, Mr. Ray 14, 59, 60, 142
Brown, Mrs. Ray 14, 143
Broyles, Hank 58, 63, 64, 116, 139, 158,
Broyles, Jack 58, 62, 64, 96, 116, 139,
Brunson, Garry 18, 39, 59, 86, 129, 142,
Bryan, Pam 46, 96, 123, 129, 167
Bryant, Cecil 191
Bryant, Delta 181
Bryant, Norman 181
Bryant, Virginia 41, 270
Bryant, William 50, 59, 68, 73, 74, 75
Buchanan, Manuel 53, 175
Buckley, Carie 167
Bumpass, Ronnie 123, 192
Burch, Brenda 192
Burch, Mr. Harold 14, 55
Burch, Vickie 96, 146, 167
Burdette, Ross 123, 167
Burge, Nina 96, 167
Burleson, Ann 95, 96, 107, 123, 137, 144
147, 150, 190, 206
Burnett, Jerry 68, 108, 158, 192
Burson, Judy 96, 148, 192
Butt, Jack 59, 123, 167
Cain, Shirley 96, 167
Caler, Leon 167
Caler, Lucille 195
Campbell, Jim 167
Carlton, Randy 152, 181
Carnes, Leslie 108, 167
Carnes, Ronald 195
Carr, Carlos 59
Carr, Leona 96, 168
Carson, Kaye 132, 139, 145, 146, 151,
Carter, Garry 58, 64, 74, 96, 99, 101,
Cate, Roy 168
Cathcart, Janet 96, 146, 168
Caudle, Kathy 93, 195
Caudle, Mike 181
Caughman, Sandy 26, 119, 132, 138, 139,
Cawelti, Dawn 207
Chambless, Susan 93, 168
Chamberlain, Nan 52, 162, 195
Chandler, Ernie 108, 168
Chapman, Eddie 59, 69, 168
Chappel, Billy 53, 181
Chappell, Coni 102, 195
Charon, Susan 145, 168
Cheshier, James 92, 181
Childress, Rita 96, 168.
Chorus 96-97 Q
Christie, David 129, 138, 157, 195,206
Clark, Billy 168
Clark, Gary 139, 152, 181
Clark, Joe 58,158,181
Clark, Sharon 46, 168
Clem. Sandra 96. 195
Cleveland, David 58, 158, 181
Clevenger, Jeannie 96. 168
Clifton, Mary 117, 123, 132, 139, 195
Clinehens, Suzie 45, 87, 181
Coatney, John 123, 195
Coatney, Mike 195
Cochran, Pete 123, 152, 181
Coffield, Don 90, 93, 123, 129, 181
Coker, Jim 59, 69, 168
Coleman, Bill 195
Coleman, David 168
Coleman, Tanna 168
Collins, Karen 45, 181
Colvard, Ben 181
Combs, Allen 195
Combs, Charles 96, 168
Combs, Sharon 35, 110, 168
Compton, Carol 93, 123, 148, 149, 151,
Conley, Linda 96, 110, 168
Conrad, Janis 96, 114, 129, 137, 139,
Conrad, Toni 18, 123, 132
Coogan, Barbara 145, 181
Coogan, Mike 168
Cook, Lynell 96, 168
Cook, Lynette 96, 169
Cooksey, Alice 169
Cooksey, Barry 169
Cooksey, Eddie 181
Cooksey, Judith 29, 104, 195
Copeland, Mrs. Thurl 14, 135
Coston, Charlotte 195
Cotterman, Phil 74, 169
Coulter, Mrs. Fran 14
Courtesy Club 156-157
Courtney, Gerald 59, 69, 169
Courtney, Ronald 181
Courtright, Donna 34, 96, 169
Cowan, Mrs. Hubert 14
Cowan, Morris 40, 169
Cowan, Rick 59, 62, 65, 66, 79, 81, 86,
99, 120, 123, 137, 158, 192, 195
Cox, Linda fSeniorJ 114, 138, 143, 146
Cox, Linda Uuniorj 123, 181
Crabtree, Bill 195
Crabtree, Marsha 207
Crabtree, Steve 79, 80, 207
Cress, Dale 59, 69, 169
Cress, Frances 195
Crider, Sharon 82, 96, 99, 110, 132, 134
148, 150, 152, 156, 195
Crigger, Pat 152, 169
Crouch, Bob 169
Crowell, Mrs. Beatrice 14
Crumback, Danny 195
Cruse, Terry 59, 96, 169
Crum, Mrs. Walter 14, 41, 156
Culver, Curtis 96, 169
Cummings, Gordon 21, 58, 62, 65, 138,
157, 158, 195
Cunningham, Brad 104, 182
Cunningham, Carolyn 28, 103, 195
Cunningham, Jim 182
Cunningham, Phyllis 182
Curtis, Carolyn 114, 123, 169
Curtis, Myra Jane 96, 123, 148, 149, 182,
Olrtis, Rex 195
Dahlstrom, Karen 123, 169
Dahmus, Ann 96, 195
Dahmus, Paul 182
Daily, Gerald 59, 152, 169
Daily, Lynn 96, 169
Dale, Judy 96, 123, 169
Dallison, Noble 79, 169
Dalrymple, Hank 195
Daniel, Beverly 102, 103, 182
Daniels, Sherry 195
Davis, Brian 169
Davis, Dianne 96, 123, 169
Davis, John 182
Davis, Melinda 93, 169
Davis, Penny 92, 169
Davis, Steve 96, 124, 182
Dealy, Frank 195
Dean, Garrett 169
Deaver, Denise 74, 129, 151, 169
Debes, Kathi 96, 194
Deffebaugh, Paul 59, 64, 79
Deffebaugh, Sharon 50, 96, 182
DeFore, James 92, 96, 194
DeLille, John 30,'98, 101, 117, 150, 152,
Dennis, Brenda 102, 103, 161, 182
Dennis, Carla 93, 110, 182
Dennis, Connie 114, 194
Denzer, Gary 194
Deskin, Cindy 96, 132, 136, 148, 194
Deskin, Sara 132, 152, 182
DeVault, Joe 169
Deweese, Mrs. Don 14
DeWitt, Joann 110, 169
Dill, Jimmy 182
Dill, John 52, 105, 169
Dockery, Robert 76, 78, 79, 121, 129,
138, 152, 182
Dockery, Wayne 38, 92, 129, 182
Donahue, Nancy 169
Donat, Mike 146, 169
Dorsey, Connie 25, 124, 152, 155, 194
Dotson, Carmen 96, 169
Douglas, Mr. Hal 10
Douthit, Carol 93, 145, 169
Downum, Clyde 53, 182
Drain, Leon 169
Steve 96, 169
Duell, Michael 124, 129, 130, 169
Duell, Mirian 90, 93, 124, 137, 194
Three tired but happy staff members-Jim Harrison,
Mary Wilkins, Sandy Macldan.
Dunaway, Billy 124, 182
Dunaway, Deborah 51, 52, 95, 96, 119,
Dunaway, Margaret 169
Duncan, Donna 170
Duncan, Mr. William H. 8
Duncan, Jerris 108, 182
Dunker, Michael 194
Dunlap, Arlene 182
Dunlap, Susan 170
Dunn, Debbie 96, 156, 170
Dunsworth, Leslie 96, 170
Dusek, Carolyn 132, 148, 182
Dutton, Jerry 39, 108, 170
Duvall, Steve 170
Eason, Mrs. Herman 14
Easterling, Gerald 28, 194
Easterling, Tommy 182
Eaton, Jim 54
Eaves, Frances 124, 170
Eddy, Paul 76, 78, 79, 81, 158
Eddy, Peter 170
Edens, Ernest 76, 78, 79, 158, 182
Edens, Len 194
Edmiston, Joan 132, 152, 153, 155, 182,
Edwards, Danny 107
Eidson, Roy 129, 170
Elkins, Nickie 30, 39, 90, 96, 114 117,
Emerson, Stephen 170
Englehart. Jerry 182
Englen, Al 46, 196
Estes, Mr. Lon 14, 51, 144
Ezell, Cheryl 93, 170
F Club 158
Fairchild, Anna 96, 98, 100, 116, 132,
Fansler, Terry 43, 93, 170
Farmer, Rita 96, 183
Faubus, Angela 170
Faubus, Linda 196
Faucette, John 76, 78, 79, 81, 158, 196
Faulkner, Keith 121, 142, 143, 150, 183
Ferguson, Dennis 196
Ferguson, Hannah 83, 96, 98, 132, 146,
Ferguson Linda 98, 114, 124, 139, 156,
Ferguson, Renee 23, 96, 124, 132, 146,
148, 152, 156, 196
Ferguson, Terrell 196
Ferrell, Ann 170
Ferrell, Bobby 117, 196
Ferrell, Richard 158, 183
Fields, Cheri 96, 196
Fletcher, Mike 93, 124, 157, 196
Fletscher, Linda 98, 145, 147, 183
Fletscher, Susan 114, 124, 183
Foringer, Melinda 35, 96, 110, 196
Foster, Raydon 53
Foshe, Carolyn 183
Franzmeier, Bill 108, 170
Fritz, Thresha 114, 170
French, Ronald 183
Frizzell, Tedrow B. 14
Froud, Sharon 34, 196
Fry, Brian 93, 124, 129, 151, 170
Fry, Gene 76, 78, 79, 121, 124, 129, 136,
137, 138, 145, 146, 151, 152, 157,
Fuls, Arthur 170
Fulton, Dale 121, 183
Gabbard, Carl 59, 68, 79, 137, 158, 196
Gabbard, Connie 96, 124, 170
Gabel, Jim 183
Gage, Judy 96, 196
Garner, Byron 170
Garriott, Linda 102, 103, 183
Garrison, Gary 183
Gattis, Carla 95, 96, 152, 170
Gayer, Brenda 124, 170
Gearhart, Van 146, 152, 170
Paula 96, 124, 132, 183
Gideon, Pat 74, 91, 95, 152, 170
Gilbert, Gary 121, 183
Gilbow, Ann 117, 196
Gilbrech, Wendy 93, 124, 129, -170
Gilbride, Bob 146
Gilbride, Gary 170
Gilley, Gary 183
Glidewell, Hunter 124, 183
Goff, Sandra 96, 145, 170
Goldsmith, Betty 53
Goodwin, Sammy 59, 170
Goolsby, Betty 183
Gordon, Betty 35, 110, 111, 124, 15
Gottleber, Vicki 124, 142, 170
Graham, Diana 87, 98, 136, 148, 183
Graue, Mike 170
Graves, Vicky 25, 162, 170
Gray, Gary 170
Gregory, Josie 96, 170
Gribble, Mr. Clinton 11
Gribble, Mrs, Clinton 12
Grigsby, Nancy 110, 113, 138, 161,196
Grippe, Kerry 90, 93, 129, 137, 152,
Gruebel, Barbara 124, 129, 170
Guinn, Carol 124, 171
Guinn, Dave 119, 196
Guist, Lola 96
Guynn, Rita 93, 124, 156, 171
Hagerman, Sally 96, 124, 183
Hale, Donald 196
Hale, Mr. John 14, 50
Haley, Barbara 171
Haley, Susan 171
Hall, David 117, 196
Hall, Fletcher 124, 183
Hall, Grant 90, 96, 124, 129, 137, 196
Hall, Mr. Robert 14, 38, 39, 49, 115
Hall, Russell 59, 69, 171
Hallin, Elizabeth 83, 87, 90, 95, 96, 99,
122,124, 134, 136, 137, 152, 155,
157, 196, 206
Hamilton, Sherri 96, 114, 117, 124
Hamm, Susan 53, 183
Hammer, Ken 117, 139, 149, 196
Hammond, Lyana 87, 96, 196
Hankins, Kennith 49, 108, 196
Hankins, Sharon 96, 171
Hardin, Mr. Tom 14, 59, 60, 66, 76, 78,
79, 80, 86, 196
Hardin, Mrs. Tom 14, 23, 54, 86
Harper, Leonard 108, 196
Harrelson, Charles 183
Harriman, Nancy 71, 96
Harriman, Paulette 99, 124, 171
Harris, Dave 54, 183
Harris, Edith 110, 114, 117, 137, 147,
Harris, Lynne 93, 94, 114, 124, 139, 183
Harris, Mrs. Muriel 14, 39
Harris, Sam 47, 96, 203
Harris, Skipper 68, 146, 152, 183, 187
Harrison, Beverly 35, 110, 113, 197
Harrison, Eileen 171
Harrison, Jimmy 26, 92, 119, 197
Hart, Mrs. Blair 15, 136
Harvey, Imogene 183
Harvey, Janell 124, 132, 135, 143, 183
Hassell, Steve 49, 68, 108, 171
Hatfield, Bob 70, 146, 197
Hatfield, Mrs. Lynn 15, 181
Hausmann, Diana 116, 117, 132, 145,
152, 153, 197, 204
Hawkins, Jimmy 117, 197
Hawkins, Lonnie 94, 171
Hayes, Cheryl 138, 152, 184
Hayes, Margaret 38, 96, 184
Head, Carolyn 124, 131, 184
Hefley, Mr. Rex 15, 49
HeHin, Susan 152, 171
Heliin, Mrs. LaVerne 15, 50, 116, 117
Heiple, Tim 58, 121, 158, 184
Henbest, Garry 184
Henbest, Jack 171
Henbest, Marshia 34, 145, 171
Henderson, Jess 96, 171
Hendrix, Linda 53, 171
Herbaugh, Mrs. Larry 13
Hester, Roy 49
Hicks, Andy 50, 184
Hicks, Miss Margo 15, 38, 150
Hicks, Peggy 50, 93, 135, 152, 160, 184
Higgins, Mrs. Bill 13
Higgins, Linda 46, 114, 171
Hildbold, Beth 92, 94, 124, 129, 138, 184
Hill, Janet 26, 86, 100, 119, 132, 179,
Hillian, Gary 171
Hilton, Pat 172
Hilton, William 129, 138, 197
Hinkle, Barbara 197
Hinkle, Christina 129, 132, 138, 139, 149
1, 157, 197,206
Hinton, David 184
Hoag, Eddie 184
Holilield, Eric 58, 79, 96, 101, 158, 197
Holland, Nanci 96, 145, 172
Hollingsworth, David 94, 184
Holt, Anna 96, 122, 125, 132, 138, 145,
156, 179, 184
anice 125, 184
Holtzclaw, Jamie 172
Holtzclaw, Trudy 114, 139, 197
Holzworth, Barbara 96, 125, 151, 172
Hood, Johnnie 108, 184
Hope, Glenda 96, 125, 172
Horton, Reba 23, 185
S, Ada 110, 172
r, Myra 96, 114, 132, 146, 185
Jim 92, 94, 106, 107, 108, 198
Howard, Gary 185
Howells, Glyn 46, 47, 152, 153, 193
Howerton, Melvin 108, 150, 198
Huck, Claude 144, 145, 198
Hucke, Sam 92
Hudson, Carol 185
Huff, David 172
Hughes, Mary 135, 138, 139, 185
Hughey, Mary 96. 114, 115, 125, 138,
Hulse, Greg 96, 108, 185
Huneycutt, Sharon 95, 96, 185
Hunt, David 198
Huppert, Hugh 117, 156, 190
Huppert, Hugh 117, 156, 198
Hussey, Joe 185
Hussey, Ross 172
Hutchens, Linda 93, 94, 172
Hutchinson, Rick 172
Imhoff, John 121, 138, 185
Ingalls, Mrs. Wallie 15, 152, 155, 209
Iverson, Pamela 34, 35, 96, 110, 111,
Ivey, Connie 125, 172
Ivey, Kenneth 185
Jackman, Janis 172
Jackson, Ross 139, 152, 160, 198
Jamerson, Bennie 58, 64, 65, 79, 99, 157,
Jefferson, Richard 76, 78, 79, 172
Jefferson, Thomas 26, 29, 75, 78, 79, 80,
Jeko, Greg 50, 158, 198
Jenkins, Bradford 59, 63, 79, 96, 158,
Jenkins, Carol 96, 116, 163, 172
Jenkins, Johnnie 172
Jennings, Christinia 145, 172
Jeske, Leroy 50, 94, 125, 129, 185
Jinks, Barbara 30, 52, 82, 98, 99, 114,
Johnson, Cheryl 172
Johnson, Glenda 26, 119, 125, 132, 138,
Johnson, Mrs. Hazel 15, 35, 112, 150
Johnson, Johna 26, 110,114,119,125,
Johnson, Phillip 185-
Johnson, Robert 199
Kerlin, Dan 97, 172
Kerlin, Steve 108, 199
Key Club 120-121
Kildow, Jimmie 191
Kimura Arato 172
King, Dee W. 185
King, Joe 199
King, Virginia 97, 110, 112, 114, 115,
Kinzer, Eddie 108, 109, 199
Kirby, Don 172
Kirura, Aratio 172
Kittrell, Paddy 185
Kreie, Mr. Jack 15
Kretschmar, Mr. Joe 15, 59, 60, 69
Krueger, David 90, 93, 125, 133, 142,
Krueger, Meegan 97, 125, 133, 138, 142,
Kurtz, Georgianna 97, 125, 129, 132,
137, 199, 203, 206
Johnston, Richard 51, 52, 93, 129, 172
Jonesi Cami Qs, 125, 132, 152, 199
,Joseph 92, 94, 158, 172
Jamie 59, 172
Sam 79, 152, 172
,Tommy 117, 199
Lancaster, Don 92, 173
Lancaster, Steve 59
Laney, Mike 173
Language' Club 122-127
Lankford, Johnny 28, 103, 199
Lankford, Sherry 199
Lankford, Ted 49, 173
Lawrence, Jerry 54
,Linda 47, 185
Martha 97, 199
Mary Ann 137, 199
Junior Class 178-191
Justus, Jimmy 54, 185
1 K 1
Kaylor, Mike 97, 199
Keen, Linda 199
Keen, Richard 185
Keeney, Judy 114, 125, 172
Kellar, Bryan 117, 146, 158, 199
Kelly, Bill 172
Kelly, Cathy CSophomoreD 172
Kelly, Kathy CJuniorJ 125, 135, 146,
Kelly, Sharon 97, 133, 185
Kemp, Jane 82, 98, 99, 100, 116, 131,
138, 150, 163,196, 199
Lawson, Mrs. Cecil 15, 23, 27, 40, 98,
Lawson, Rhonda 97, 98, 100, 133, 185
Leach, Donald 28, 199
Leach, Emily Grace 185
Ledbetter, Jane 97, 132, 199
Ledbetter, Judy 50, 135, 138, 148, 153,
156, 160, 185
Ledbetter, Wayne 58, 97, 158, 199
Lee, Sue 131, 192, 199
Leeton, Anne 199
Le11ar, Robert 129, 172
Leonard, Jim 97, 117, 199
Lester, Tommy 97, 185
Lettermen Club 158
Lewis, Alice 125, 185
Lewis, Karen 97, 133, 145, 186
Library Club 148-149
Lindsey, Joe 173
Linnen, Clyde 173
Little, Billy 186
Little, Mrs. Gene 15, 25
Little, Wanda 199
Lockhart, Raymond 117, 199
Kennan, Bill 172
Kennedy, Anne 183
Loftin, Bruce 50, 86
Logan, Mrs. Robert 13, 195
Logue, Marilyn 93, 186
London, Elroy 108, 173
Loveland, Wayne 117, 203
Lumbert, Barbara 45, 186
Luper, Gary 102, 199
McAllister, Lonnie 76, 78, 79, 81, 117,
McCandless, Jo Ann
McCandless, Marian 125, 173
McCarthy, Colleen 97, 123, 173
McCleland, Lonnie 49, 108, 201
McClelland, George 207
McClelland, Kathy 90, 95, 97, 114, 145,
McClelland, Linda 97, 125, 133, 163,
McCormack, Mrs. Florence 12
McCormack, Terry 59, 158, 186
McCreight, Cindy 125, 173
McCreight, Claudia 51, 52, 133, 201
McCuistion, Tonya 114, 132, 135, 186
McDaniel, Billy 97, 186
McDaniel, Debbie 173
McDaris, Sharon 186
McDonald, Craig 157
McFeeters, Anne 132, 139, 152, 153, 160
199, 201, 204
McFeeters, Jean 97, 153, 157, 172
McFerran, Mike 69, 125, 173
McGhee, Kay 186
McGraw, Charles 207
McGraw, William 186
McMillian, Danny 186, 190
McMullen, Tommy 186
McNair, David 125, 145, 173
McNair, Johnny 68, 70, 72, 74, 77, 98,
117, 158, 201
McNair, Mary 51, 52, 98, 100, 132, 156,
McNair, Thomas 98, 117, 158, 201
McWhorter, Connie 87, 186
Mabry, Floyd Jr. 186
Mabry, Sam 108, 173
Mabry, Tomona 35, 41, 97, 111, 173
Mack, Peggy 97, 125,133, 153, 184,186
Maddan, Sandy 26, 113, 114, 119, 201
Magruder, Jack 59, 121, 138, 153, 158,
Mahan, Gary 59, 163, 173
Mahoney, Mary 45, 142, 186
Mains, Joe 58, 117, 158, 162, 201
Malone, Talbert 22, 120, 121, 138, 186
Marinoni, Marla 39, 125, 173
Marshall, Dorothy 186
Martin, Paula 25, 34, 97, 111, 173
Martin, Shannon 97, 139, 173
Mashburn, Mike 58, 79, 99, 101, 116,
117, 158, 163, 201
Mashburn, Steve 50, 86
Mason, Larry 174
Math Club 128-129
Mathias, Becky 97, 142, 186
Mathis, Mr. Jack 15, 102
Matthews, David 58, 62, 158, 201
Matthews, Tommye 97, 174
Maul, David 109, 174
Mayes, Rick 186
Meadows, Lonnie 186
Meadows, Johnny 109, 174
Medley, Gary 146
Mennen, Denny 58, 121, 186
Meredith, Matsy 125, 174
Merritt, Ken 58, 64, 97, 98, 121, 158,
Miller, Charles 109, 201
Miller, Gayla 97, 119, 139, 178
Miller, Irene 174
Mills, Bill 102, 200
Mills, Gary 117, 160, 200
Millsap, Gary 109, 200
Minter, Shari 125, 174
Mitchell, Charles 174
Mitchell, Diana 125, 174
Mitchell, Larry 186
Moody, Diana 28
Moody, James 93, 174
Moon, Bryden 58, 97, 125, 138, 139, 158,
Moore, Cathy J. 33, 125, 148, 174
Moore, Cathy L. 174
Moore, Cozette 200
Moore, Darlene 133, 138, 156, 157, 186
Moore, Dwight 41, 174
Noland, Steve 125, 136, 187
Nolen, Larry 125, 174
Noyce, Susan 95, 97, 125, 133, 187
Nyitrai, Mr. A. L. 15, 55
Obermueller, Vicki 153, 174
Obermueller, Jerry 137, 145, 153, 155,
O'Connell, Jeannie 30, 117, 131, 152,
Oldham, Farrell 200
Oliver, Bruce 109, 174
Oliver, Mrs. Kenneth 15. 41
Omohundro, Larry 53, 187
O,Nea1, Daire 40, 142, 157, 174
Osborne, Carl 97, 187
Osbourn, Doris 103, 138, 200
Osburn, Gary 109, 174
Ourand, Janice 93, 114, 126, 174
Ownbey, Charline 22, 139, 145, 176
Oxford, Mr. Charles 10
Oxford, Bill 50, 69, 187
Oxford, Connie 97, 126, 129, 174
Oxford, Glenda 34, 39, 110,111, 113,
Oxford, Mr. Howell 141
.- P .-
Pierce, Mary 175
Pifer, Garry 188
Pinkerton, Pamela 93, 97, 111, 188
Pinter, Mr. Phillip 15, 50, 52
Plant, Sue 97, 188
Poe, Donald 49, 175
Pohle, Darlyene 102, 103, 203
Pomeransky, Sharon 97, 111, 173
Ponder, Lane 117, 138, 147, 203
Pool, James 175
Poor, Van 109
Poore, Sharon 97, 146, 175
Porter, Brad 175
Pratt, Billy Dick 120, 122, 126, 137,
150, 153, 203
Pray, Anna 132, 203
Prenger, Danny 173
Price, Charles 126, 175
Pudlas, Mr. Charles 15, 29, 105
Raboum, Sammy 153, 203
Rahtz, Gretchen 91, 92, 126, 173
Rahtz, Kathey 33, 91, 93, 114, 126, 148,
149. 153, 188
Morgan, Martin 200
Morris, Dwight 109, 200
Morris, Larry 200
Morrison, Martha 133, 187
Morton, Dianna 114, 142, 146, 187
Morton, Bo 97, 116, 117, 153,200
Morton, Mr. William C., Jr. 10
Mosley, Mrs. A. D. 13, 195
Moulder, Martha 35, 187
Moulder, Mary 93, 174
Mullins, Gary 92, 174
Murry, Susan 82, 99, 131, 200
Parish, Lynn 59, 187
Parker, Henry 109, 200
Parker, James 109, 200
Parker, Larry 174
Parker, Linda 97, 174
Parker, Loy 200
Parker, Phillip 94, 174
Parker, Raymond 174
Parker, Winona 174
Larry 59, 62, 72,
Paschal, Edward 97, 187
99, 158, 200
Nave, Mrs. Phillippe 15, 41
Neal, Glenn 108, 109, 158, 200
Neely, John 142, 187
Nelson, Dan 117, 200
Nelson, Joyce 97, 125, 174
Nelson, Dennis 117, 200
Nelson Linda 200
Nettles, Nancy 97, 125, 133, 146, 187
Newberry, Dale 90, 94, 106, 107, 108,
Newman, Linda 110, 111, 114, 119, 132,
Nixon, Charles 187
Paschal, Sharon 188
Patterson, Merian 174
Patton, Larry 92, 94, 175
Paulk, Gary 200
Pearson, Pat 148, 200
Pederson, Paula 97, 117, 132, 200
Peel, Gelene 200
Pennington, Rowena 30, 84, 101, 132,
153, 155, 157, 199,200
Pense, Betty 97, 188
Perkins, Ethen 79, 162, 207
Peterson, Christine 200
Petty, Jim 117, 200
Phelps, Debbie 207
Phillips, Eddie 33, 203
Phillips, Mary Jo
Phillips, Stephen 203
Phipps, Larry 109, 173
Pierce, Bruce 40
Pierce, Donna 22, 188
Raley, Mike 203
Raley, Steve 188
Randel, Bill 188
Rankin, Gary 203
Rankin, Larry 175
Rasin, Gary 129, 175
Ray, Roni 126, 135, 188
Ray, Ted 74
Reagan, Paul 117, 203
Reagan, Mary 188
Reagan, Robert 203
Reed, Paul 59, 175
Reed, Randy 21, 136, 137, 150, 192, 203
Reddell, Karen 47, 191
Renfrow, Mrs. Jane 15, 37
Reynolds, Connie 188
Reynolds, Kathy 188
Rheam, Ron 109, 203
Rice, Bradley 1
Richards, James 151, 175
Richardson, Carol 97, 126, 133, 146, 184
Richardson, Marcus 59
Riner, Frank 175
Ripley, Robert 26, 118, 119, 138, 145.
150, 157, 203
Ritch, Danny 160, 175
Ritch, Vera 50
Ritchie, Linda 175
Ritchie, Patsy 97, 111, 114, 118, 133
Robbins, Larry 68, 70, 72, 73, 76, 77,
137, 158, 203, 206
Roberts, Jim 126, 145, 146, 203
Robison, Val 69, 175
Rogers, Loy 49
Rokeby, Bob 188
Rolniak, Paul 126, 142, 188
Sabin, Kathy 95, 97, 203
138, 142,151, 202
Rolston, Gordon 175
Roop, Linda 176
Rose, Mary Jane 97, 98, 126, 133, 188
Rudolph, Earle 145, 176
Rushing, Sue 84,101,110,1l1,114,115,
Russell, Marty 203
Russell, Robert 176
Russell, Steven 157, 188
Russell, Vicki 176
Rutledge, Harold 105
... 5 ...
Sabin, Kitti 97, 126, 153, 157, 176
Sackman, David 97, 176
Samples, Geary 126, 129, 188
Samples, Lanny 176
Sams, Ray 26, 109, 117, 119, 135, 203,
Sanders, Elizabeth 93, 126, 129, 176
Sanders, Roger 176
Sanders, Randy 176
Sarten, Suzy 97, 111, 176
Schader, Judy 97, 111, 176
Schlegel, Carolyn 97, 126, 188
Schlegel, Liz 126, 146, 176
Schnerre, Judi 189
Schurfranz, Mrs. Vivian 16, 52, 151
Schwartz, Mordecai 129, 151, 176
Scott, Gary 151, 153, 176
Scott, Greg 59, 117,151, 153, 158, 203
Sealander, John 76, 78, 79, 203
Sealander, Judi 162
Segraves, Janie 133, 160, 189
Segraves, Pat 117, 203
Selby, Kenneth 203
Selle, Bobby 59, 176
Senior Class 192-209
Shackelford, Donald 109, 203
Shaffer, Bill 97, 176
Sharp, Connie 207
Sharp, Debbie 34, 85, 97, 98, 101, 110,
1l1,114,150, 153, 157, 203
Sharp, Doyle 79, 138, 203
Sharp, Linda 40, 97, 176
Shea, Dennis 176
Shelton, Bonnie 189
Shelton, Patty 145, 176
Shephard, Mrs. J. W. 51
Shipman, Stanley 97, 116, 163, 176
Shockey, Mrs. John 16
Short, Joe 176
Shreve, Connie 45, 133, 134, 157, 189
Shreve, Mr. Henry 10
Sievers, Robert 119, 203
Sines, Glenda 97, 133, 145, 184, 187, 189
Sims, Rebecca 191
Sisco, Susan 124, 126, 137, 148, 149, 176
Sisemore, Judy 189
Sistrunk, Dollie 97, 126, 148, 176
Sitton, Richard 46, 203
Skillern, Cheryl 126, 129, 176
Skillern, Lora 157
Slaughter, Bob 97, 189
Slaughter, Emma Jean 27, 97, 189
Slaughter, Karen 97, 176
Slaven, Mr, Joe 11
Slusher, Rachel 114, 126, 135, 137, 202
Smith, A1 79, 139, 153, 189
Smith, Andy 109, 117, 202
Smith, Connie 176
Smith, Kathy 22. 126, 176
Smith, David 24, 106, 107, 109, 137,
145, 150, 202
Smith. Dwight 189
Smith, Frances 74, 90, 91, 117, 153, 202
Smith, Fostene 97, 189
Smith, Jeanie 21, 26, 117, 119, 131,202
Smith, Jimmy 53
Smith, Kathy 97
Smith, Lora 97,l26,131,137,153, 202
Smith, Melvin 69, 207
Smith, Susan 97, 176
Smith, Mr. Willard 16, 32, 69, 72, 76,
... T ...
Tackett, John 177
Tackett, Wayne 190
Taylor, Mr. Houston 16, 46. 47
Taylor, Mrs. Houston 16. 46
, Jimmy 204
Taylor, Judy 28, 204
Taylor, Mary 97, 177
, Mr. Sam 16, 54, 55
Teague, Kermit 190
Teague, Sondra 177
Teddleton. April 204
Tedford. Jerry 109. 177
Terrell. Mr. J. C. 12. 16, 48, 55
Smitherman, Jack 59, 121, 138, 189
Smothers, Terri 97, 176
Solomon, Leroy 189
Sophomore Class 166-177
Spears, Stella 202
Spencer, Donna 137, 202
Spillars, John 53, 175
Spillars, Margaret 22, 137, 202
Springston, Johnny 119, 189
Sprott, James 126, 129, 130, 137, 153,
Spurlock, Darla 176
Spurlock, Jerry 109, 176
Stallcup, Alice 33, 90, 93, 126, 129, 130,
Stamps, Mr. Clarence 16, 53
Stanfield, Mary 189
Stanfield, Sara 202
Stanton, Debbie 97, 176
Stapleton, Dwight 189
Starbird, Don 97, 176
Starr, Janet 97, 111, 176
Stephens, Peggy 111, 114, 176
Stephenson, Jim 52, 126, 129, 142, 157,
Stephenson, Linda 91, 93, 127, 137, 151
153, 204, 206
Stewart, Mrs. Ronnie 16
Stilwell, Donald 204
Stiers, Debbie 153, 177
Stirewalt, Paul 98, 189
Stocker, Jim 145, 189
Stone, Michael 177
Stout, Diana 84, 97, 101, 118, 119, 151,
156, 157, 161, 204
Stout, Garry 189
Stout, Nona 97, 177
Stout, Ronald 204
Strong, Phillip 177
Stuart, Linda 189
Stuart, Ruby 104, 150, 204
Student Council 144-147
Sutton, Carol 97, 177
Swaim, Sherry 189
Swan, Jo Ann 127, 129, 136,137, 151,
Mr. George 10
Kent 51, 52. 98, 120, 12
137, 150, 153. 204
Thomas, Anne 97, 131, 146, 152, 153,
Thomas, Brooksie 204
Thomas, Dana 92. 94, 106, 107, 125
Thomas, Debbie 93, 127, 177, 204
Thomas, Faye 204
Thomas, Janie 97, 177
Thomas, Mike 190
Thomas, Stan 153. 177
on, Amy 127, 135, 157, 177
on, Mrs. Romey 16
on, Gail 190
on, Linda 104, 204
Thompson, Mark 59, 68, 72, 94, 121,
Thompson, Stanley 109, 177
Thompson, Susan 114, 127, 142, 153,
Thomson, Michael 94, 139, 177
Thorn, Suzanne 177
Thrasher, David 92, 127, 177
Threet, Carolyn 39, 50, 190
Thurlby, Carolyn 145, 147, 162, 163,
Thurston, Michelle 52, 127, 177
Tincher, Mr. Albert 141
Tisdale, Mr. James 141
Toms, Marvey 157, 177
Toney, Marcia 177
Treat, Sandy 177
Trellinger, Parks 92, 145, 204
Trierweiler, Pamela 207
Truax, David 190
Tuck, Charles 109, 190
Tucker, Sherri 177
Tune, Deborah 127, 146, 177
Tunstill, Martha 34, 111, 190
Twenty-Six Club 98-101
Twiggs, Bob 190
Uher, Michael 190
Upshaw, Johnny 49
Utley, Mr. Haskell 10
... V 1
Van Asche, Christopher 145, 147, 190
Vandergriff, Mr. Harry 10
Vargo, Mr. John 16, 55
Vaughn, Charles 190
Ver Lee, Joy Beth 23, 32, 190
VICA Club 104-105
Vocational School 54
Wages, Sharon 55, 204
Wagner, Sue 25, 177
Wagoner, Darrell 177
Wagoner, Joe 127, 204
Wheeler, Richard 93, 94, 178
White, Bob 106,205
White, Kaye 97, 98, 146, 190
white, Richard 59, 178
white, Phyllis Kaye 97, 133
Robert 106, 107, 109, 138, 190
Dr. Wayne 10
Mrs. Wayne 17
Whitely, Troy Joe
Whitt, Elizabeth 97, 190
Widder, Stephen 79, 93, 178
Wilcox, Claudia 191
Wilkins, Bill 59, 127, 157, 178
Wilkins, Mary Lou 114, 118, 119, 205
Wilks, Veta 97, 111, 178
Williams, Mrs. Curtis 16
108, 109, 146
Williams, Mr. Howard 16, 151
Williams, Janice 178
Williams, J. Dennis 46
Mr, Donald L. 16, 24, 106,
Mr. Richard 10
Dora 53, 177
Joan 87, 97, 98, 100, 204
Lela 114, 127, 139,191
Richard 69, 109, 178
Sue 127, 129, 146, 178
wmis, Mr. R. W. 9, 150
wmia, Shirley 97, 114, 127, 153, 205
Walker, Larry 58, 66, 107, 108, 109, 158
Walker, Roger 79
Wallace, Jewell 97, 129, 204
Waller, Terri 177
Ward, Karen 204
Wardrip, Kathy 145, 178
Warren, Doris 150, 151, 153, 178
Warren, James 59
Warren, Michele 97, 178
Wilson, Lynda 97, 205
Wilson, Nicky 97, 191
Wilson, Mrs. Curtis 16
Winborn, Mr. Benny 11
Wingfiold, Stephen 59, 79, 98, 100, 101,
158, 163, 192, 205
Winkler, Charolette 104, 105, 191
Witt, Nancy 97, 178
Wolfe, Linda 191
Wommack, Ric 58, 65, 97, 158, 191
Sharon 119, 129, 137, 145, 151,
Warren, Wayne 178
Watkins, Ernie 190
Watkins, Paula 204
Watkins, Sharon 178
Watson, Barry 158, 204
Watson, Danny 59, 64, 68, 72, 77, 99,
117, 158, 204
Watson, Glen 97, 190
Watson, Marc 58, 66, 190
Watson, Selby 58, 158, 190
Wattman, Frank 190
Watts, Deborah 39, 93, 127, 204
Watts, Kyle 191
Watts, Ralph 79, 178
Webb, Alan 31, 137, 150, 204
Webb, David 54
Webb, James 127, 151, 178
Webb, Susan 97, 127, 190
Weiland, Sunny 26, 95, 97, 118,
Welborn, Nancy 97, 178
Wennerstrom, John 76, 78, 80, 138, 158,
West, Marilyn 97, 111, 145, 178
Wester, Billie Lou 131, 205
Wood, Carla 97, 178
Wood, Gary 28, 103, 191
Wood, Jannelle 25, 97, 178
Wood, Steve 59, 178
Woodruff, Pam 122, 127, 130, 137, 139
145,150,153,157, 205, 206
Woodruff, Pat 127, 129, 137, 205
Woodward, Johnny 178
Woods, Mrs. Buell 16, 20
Woods, Mr. Buell 16, 40
Woods, Joyce 191
Work Experience 53
Workman, Ronnie 58, 81, 127,138, 153
Wray, Alan 157
Wray, Ted 129, 191
Wright, Mr. Don 16, 43, 90
Wright, Georgine 127, 191
Wright, Marilyn 205
Wuest, Charles 178
Wylie, Ricky 37, 138, 205
Young, Jack 69, 178
Young, Tommy 178
Zaccanti, Mary 95, 97, 127, 132, 139,
Zach, Shirley 31, 97, 117, 153,205
Zachariason, John 92, 120, 191
Ziser, Andrew 121, 127, 138, 144, 147
Brenda Kay Burch, a busy Vica member.
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