Fulton High School - Falcon Yearbook (Knoxville, TN)
- Class of 1973
Page 1 of 206
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 206 of the 1973 volume:
3 ww! Y, X ,
, 1,4 YT, ,
. W uw
X 3 A gp
5 W" MG NA'
mi, -1 ,
', win Q
,Nm wh fy
w :Q.fxy- W"E,yw-.M A
. Q ah
,M e ' . www '- 21, W wwmwvlevv. "
,wlwm 1 ' "1 -1341 wif? vm:
. vw s, g, :LM : 4 16
. Q '
WY Q, "N V iifdfi
, W ,
VW 'v hV " ' "" ' X" ' '- M QQQ- ,.A, .
,Q M M wwf :J
vfy WM MFWW
My Mfjibww AMMQ
Jwjfwf if WA, fC WWQ
JD 'J EMM QW ' W ffFff'?i+ X
,L gf ,f.f-mffy' J J mwff- f' '
VM ff by M A
W MQW 91ff Qf7W I +0 if
, fd M77 V U! X65 A-ei!
ppl. in Aff W
5633 xwQVMQ5f'f- ,U O,N'Jb
1 Www ff
Aff wwf HWM
My 139 'mg
f T-2 SHTWAL Wiwdw
NW T A, GOOCS
'AS Wy jp Qi LO jo 'J'
Q N 1 U Q Q X Qi
iwMAW! 22fg1QS5 QC?
X 2Q3i?fgX Ng
.Q X b s
ug V J Q
- ',A.,-,.-... , , .,., 44 q
MISS Efg11vXQ'N"I'1 x
'li was fmlkj 02 UQQMIQWMI QfQ5JGHex1Lc.Q WOVWITQSIK
my, Tcf' mf ion is xkikaxmdeg. I VNGCLIIQM vw .qi WI I
XL viva I Vawow The Wwagx Vmekped mg +A rough mg
Ou . I I
if hw 3 isx kr. Amd 1 M 3233- VKQIWJL 'JVUQ Ilffffag
Mor -I S'
MCL GOOL IP
ACADEMICS 0 'I6
STUDENT LIFE 0 34
SPORTS 0 52
ORGANIZATIONS OE 76
INDIVIDUALS 0 'I20
ADVERTISING o 174 .
VCL- 22 FULTON HIGH SCHOOL KNOXVIIIQ
MLM Q-2fvwq,.:f7' '
.Lf ,L:fQW,,.Zff"7 - . ' .
"M" 3'.vMM-- ,Q-mQa,e..,.,, E56
I am one of the
challenge the IDEAS of the
estalsllshment Ano test
those of my own. I seamen
pon answens Ano Uno
4. Q A ,,
Wd? ii, mmm M
1, Q gm
W Yami 155' TiwJw M4955
W M0 gm ,M W9 ww M '
XZWQ QNJQ QQAMM
A ,g K i N-51 f ' V3 M- axis A 4 A G - km N k M A x
:WV S S l 5 A My 5' ...w 54 , ' Qs K .2 M W Q K it sl.. 'fa ,f
.. if hl f-vi-ff' .. A N N N , - sf ' :ge a l f-1. ar' f N
. wg, ' . ,, -ij 1 'A K , f-,Q 1 ,Q
asf Sq ..w'a f 1.5 nga N AJ 1 -1' ' 1. . fi X US W M ff
N ,fi lr I My lf!-. I V , 1 K' V f . W X .' 3 gat. Q YQ ishagsax
N A.. 1 if .-, s wglfrgi'
.. 'kxw 1 l , ,
.Q W 'I
-- W ,-as - LV kxl, W
. kkkk - ' 'vm' in . ., 3 K: '1uX5xfiw:Nitlf:.fkff ,
if ' ,A Q A1 E A--1,
I--.. 2-'v ' "f ka 3
m X, M 'Q N 5 h l l l,
?, F R K
-f-'-wqnp ' ,- X .
aw x K K
t 3 E N K .ffm t 5 i l
K ' K ' "SY,
t 'X 5 , LW,, fp,
YQ X 5 'Q " MR
nm 4' 6 kr . X 1 A , ,Ny
- X 'H . ,.,:-vfQ,i: I
x . 4,
. 4 ..-h . I
l 5 at kafofaflf fl
1 We A
P J at K' 'k"'
-' . v,.- 2221 Q
nfsif' mf 1 ' 7:35537 ' D
f.. K N
Q-11 fs l
L L an
I am aele to see thmos
olffeuzently than most
people. I am an
molvloual, aBle to nap wlth
people of ollferzent Qaees
ano Qellolons ano with people
who wean olllenent Buttons,
Knee to B6 what I am.
OPENING SECTION 5
' E at A S... ,. it -.t::, 5 W Lnhih
N iii M
ywlm, f ,,
,LJ wif, M ML 1 ON
ww A-W W'
. A -ff
v Q aw .Wg ,
M zz fm 2
4 f ' Aw f-
! rr se :-
y 2 R Y
. 'Q Q
'Q G , f
6 OPENING SECTION
I Am Wllih others stuoents AUC
Wllih IIGACHGRS. I AIT! SOITIGOHG IHVOIVGO
In stuoent GOVGRHITIGDI, yOUl1G UIIG,
6COlOGy DIQOGIQAIUS, ANC CIUBS,
NGIDIDG people ADO l6Al2l'IlnG
110 unoenstano TIHEIT1.
1 1 ff
2, 1 1 ima. p
12, it inn' il , n
1 4 I2 ,ff f I 4 Q
. ff M
f Q 1 A
in K 'Y
9 :c an 1, by
I am mvolveo wlth people
Ano Busmesses ln the
I suppom: causes
Ano polltleal holmes I
Believe m. I am mvolveo
m eamnq aeout people,
those of othen eountmes
as well as my own.
OPENING SECTION 9
m Q, 7 .I
A , 'Q
G Q"Qw5R '?g
1 am A stuoent who
has the acvantaqes
that come with the
new cunmculum Ano
quantelz system. I
have the satlsfactlon
of knowmq that as
I am leamnmq Enom my
teacherz, he, too,
IS lefxnnmq fnom me.
12 OPENING SECTION
KX ,V -
h 'fffiii' M is
1 t ,
. Q t
- we Q- s
B is m .. N o p 1, h 1
I am a pant of the
at footlsall ano Basketlsall
games, pant of the powen
of oneness felt ln the
CRGWO. BUF whene IS my
SDIRIII OURIDG tnaek
season, on oolf, on
I am A penson who can
oepeno on to
llsten to new IDEAS on
them 1 eam self-
matumty. All the
thmes we shane .mc
O0 toqethen h6lD
ITIAKG m6 what I Am.
5' FK? L Q Q
fm rw "
'f . 6.
Q Q. . Q'
OPENING SECTION 15
X.. V, ' " x
A , .
K, 4. x.AX M..
""' WM W LILIT
Q L- -L my
K 11.J'lL Q-1f.2'SS5:ff:9f?2g?155?z
, L.L.L ,LL, .
'xii n , '
.rim fag- 1igaF.:.f'i, ieikf fi :-ws:
. Q: ww:-fww
Mgwsif ,Q,vffgsfMg.,f.sQ-Lg X X X
Donald Starnes and Mark Pelton aren't
convinced by Steve Buckner and David
Carter's argumentsfortheir candidate.
Curriculum development is the respon-
sibility of director Ben Stewart.
Glenda Middlebrook finds it difficult to
choose from more than sixty English
Doug Money and james Gier video tape
Earl Hall's speech so that he can evaluate
x0 '+G' A
Yr E ccnwwe
X fa Q61
Learning is a way of life at Fulton, and its enthu-
siastic student body finds a wide variety of courses
from which to choose.
When the school opened in 1951, it was the first
completely comprehensive school in seven South-
eastern states, combining both an academic and a
Today it maintains this tradition by offering the
broadest range of courses of any school in the area.
Its flexible program changes as the needs of the
student body and the community changes.
Students have welcomed many innovations in the
curriculum during the past two years, beginning with
the reorganization of the English department in the
fall of 1971.
To accommodate this change, the school went on
a nine-week quarter system which this year involved
a quarterly registration either by computer or by a
A non-graded, elective program,
the English curriculum now offers
more than sixty courses from which
students may choose.
In addition to the traditional
courses in literature and composi-
tion, the program has been broad-
ened to include classes in stage-
craft, mythology, outdoor litera-
ture, science fiction, and creative
Under the leadership of curricu-
lum director Ben Stewart, elective
programs were added this year in
social studies, biological sciences,
home economics, and physical
Other departments worked
during the year onqsimilar revisions
in their courses of study. Also
under study were new methods of
teacher evaluation and studies in
Set design is one activity of the stagecraft class. Larry Gee and lerry
Satterfield put finishing touches on their projects.
A wool blazer and skirt is Martha Sherrod's project in tailoring
Kenny Crowe chooses table tennis as one of his phys ed electives.
Paperbacks have replaced hardback texts in many classes. Larry
Berney looks over some of those in use.
effective classroom environment. tttst if . .
.., 1 2
Q , lf ' - 1
X, F if M
galil? Q, fa
lv 4 0 - 'ff'
,, g- 4, fi: r M A ,K
' if 1.1
, asia uf! - I "" MM ,
' in r ni -V " fi
i yn 4 9.
,W 4, qmxf . A W
'gawk L1,,,,. ,,, A ,
f 5 ..,f ..
A 'hi , W
A Mr. Hartsell explains a new cash register to
B jerry Davis tutors Debbie Ault in chem-
istry as a service of Honor Society mem-
C Miss Chesnutt goes over a scholarship
application with jo Evelyn Minor.
D Mrs. Keith gives special help to students
through the vocational redirected pro-
E Mrs. Mayer helps a new student register.
, ,Qi L
.k :kj 4
to student needs
As varied as the courses offered
are the 1300 students who make up
the student body. In its academic
program, the school serves a large
section of North Knoxville.
Other students come from all over
Knoxville, Knox County, and ad-
jacent counties to enroll in the vo-
Whatever the needs of the stu-
dent, he can find a program here.
Three programs are offered: college
prep, general education, and skill
courses leading to gainful employ-
Three full-time counselors offer
a variety of services to the student
including career counseling, testing,
counseling in personal problems,
and help in obtaining college schol-
For the student who desires to
combine his studies with a part-time
job, three choices are offered. The
distributive education class is open
to seniors with jobs in retailing.
Advanced vocational students may
co-op in their major field.
Students in any grade who need
to work may choose to enter the
general co-op program. Participants
in all three classes receive grades
from their employers.
The vocational improvement and
the vocational redirected programs
provide remedial services for voca-
tional students who need help with
These two services and the general
co-op class are funded through state
and federal programs.
Honors courses in American his-
tory and American government chal-
lenge the above average student.
Additional honors work and more
independent study are being de-
About 45 per cent of the graduat-
ing seniors will go on to some form
of higher education. For these stu-
dents a full program of college
preparatory subjects is offered.
The wide variety of electives in
English and social studies give the
student a background in literature,
composition, history, political sci-
ence, psychology, and sociology.
Students may also elect three
years each of science and math and
up to three years of French, Latin,
Those who desire to take a com-
bination of vocational and college
prep courses may do so through
careful planning of their schedules.
Two librarians and a library clerk
are available to help students find
materials for special projects and
A continuing goal of the librarians
has been the addition of new
volumes of reference materials as
well as records and filmstrips.
A Biology labs provide students an
opportunity to put theory into practice.
B Nora Franklin, Saadia Williams, Steve
Fritts, and Anthony Waters work on
C Vickie Peck and lohn Sims use a copier
in the library.
D "Now this is the way it's done," Coach
Sharp tells his math class.
Vocational and business courses
are structured to prepare students to
go directly into a job upon gradu-
Almost half the student body is
enrolled in the 16 three-hour
courses. The remaining three hours
of the day are spent in classes chosen
from any of the academic or related
Related math and science, indus-
trial safety, and mechanical and
related drawing complete the voca-
Because of the great demand for
graduates in these courses, many
third-year students receive on-the-
job training by co-oping in area
The 16 courses offered are air
conditioning and refrigeration, auto
mechanics, commercial art, com-
mercial foods, commercial photo-
graphy, cosmetology, drafting, elec-
tricity, and electronics.
Also machine shop, printing,
radio, radio and TV broadcasting,
sheet metal, television repair, and
woodwork. Well qualified instruc-
tors have all had experience in the
fieldwhich they teach.
Business courses include typing,
shorthand, two years of bookkeep-
ing, and a three-hour vocational
office education class. This class pro-
vides training in all types of office
machines and procedures as well
as a second year of typing and short-
pm. ,. ,,,. .
5 , ., ,, --"-
W - .,., "ff " '92
r " 1
W ,t,, A A
2 . ,,.. ' L f
wmfwr ll' J QQ t,,,, rreese Q rrrvsvvr
. QC D9
P " rg I
rf M, .,l,. , I
V,,. , .,.,,, ,.,., , I
A Wayne Pearson Cheeks out an engine in
the auto mechanics class.
B joe Thigpen gets ready for a run on
the offset pressin printing.
C Patricia Powell and Karen Galyon get in
some praftife on an adding machine.
D Sharon Prater serves Iunfh to Mrs.
E Donna Collins looks on as Doug Corurn
finishes a print in photography.
I 6 .
' ..,b X vi.
.C QQ t Q
:,. r ,
A gg Q
lfi u J '
A . ,
T ' X '21 y
sf li Elf I' fl
Glenn Davis finds his work in drafting
at Vreeland Associates challenging.
Seniors in cosmetology classes book
regular patrons each week to gain
practical experience. They also provide
cuts for children in the Headstart pro-
gram and for residents of Hillcrest
Nursing Home on a regular basis.
Girls in the family life class work each
afternoon at St. Mary's nursery to put
in practice what they are learning about
Members of the choir and glee club
board a bus which will take them to a
Knoxville Symphony orchestra concert
at the Civic Auditorium.
Because many students want
more than they can get in a class-
room, many of the classes reach
out into the surrounding areas.
A typical school year finds stu-
dents sitting in on City Council
meetings and naturalization cere-
monies, touring businesses utiliz-
ing the skills taught in the voca-
tional program, visiting the space
center at Huntsville, or working
with pre-school children at St.
Through special arrangement
groups of students and teachers
are able to attend plays and con-
certs at the Civic Auditorium at
Seniors in the American govern-
ment seminar invited a number of
community leaders to serve as re-
source persons for their discussions
on city, state, and federal govern-
ment, women's lib, and other topics.
Speakers added interest in other
classes like outdoor literature which
had demonstrations on firearms,
water safety, and other related sub-
Other adult business leaders
served on vocational advisory com-
mittees. Many adults took advantage
of the adult evening trade courses
Aved Guuad Ata from lsrael visited Fulton
Ronnie Helton eats lunch with some
visitors with the Inter-City program.
State Representative Victor Ashe speaks
to an American history class about state
Mr. Newman confers with Mr. james
Headrick, representative of the Loretta
Lynn rodeo, about a class project con-
cerning the rodeo.
To allow students to pursue areas
of individual interest, a wide range
of elective courses is offered both
for personal enrichment and for
development of worthwhile leisure-
Instrumental and choral music,
music theory, advanced and general
art, and crafts are offered as fine arts
electives. Driver education is an-
other popular elective.
The new physical education pro-
gram emphasized participation
sports with a carryover into adult-
hood. Among those offered are ten-
nis, bowling, golf, swimming, condi-
tioning, table tennis, and weight-
A Watercolors is one medium used by stu-
dents in the general art classes.
i B All kinds of crafts are popular as are
pottery and stitchery,
C Kathy Miller is accompanist for the
choir which presents several concerts
each year in the Knoxville area.
RIVER EBLICATIGN UAH
"And this muscle is . . ." Letitia johnson
tells her health class, Looking on are Kurt
julian, David Bledsoe, Mr. Pollard, and
Student teacher Mr. Wilder, gives stu-
dents in the music theory class pointers
on four part harmonv.
junior Thompson discovers there is more
to driving a car than just sitting behind
34 STUDENT LIFE
Ass' - Q
STUDENT LIFE 35
is a star"
"I just can't believe it!" cried
the Homecoming Queen, Teresa
Nelson. On October 6, after a
week of waiting and wondering,
ten Homecoming contestants
stepped out onto the field from
ten shiny Corvettes to the music
of "When You Wish Upon a Star."
Debbie Beals was voted Miss
Congeniality. The girls were nom-
inated by the Senior Class and
then judged by three outside
judges on charm, poise, and
After the Clinton game everyone
went to the Homecoming dance
in the cafeteria. The band was
36 STUDENT LlFEfHOMECOMlNG
A Teresa Brewer watches the Falcons lose D
B The Crowd watches eagerly as the Fal- E
Cons get a first down.
C Ten homecoming contestants are pre- F
sented in assembly.
Couples, enjoying the band, dance till
Teresa Nelson rides away in her Vett
after being crowned Homecoming Queen.
Debbie Beals was voted Miss Congeniality
M y f
ef ,EV V :A 'ln V T ,
V r'i . TH' , .
r , , l ,fl
i .rk. kj J K , , jk V
VA, i I -V..,,
- -. ...M
'V i it
K, . ,, A
STUDENT LIFUHOMECOMING 37
"Convention 72" of fall clothes
really showed what was happening
on the fashion scene. The layered
look, elephant leg pants, boot length
dresses and coats, and chunky shoes
led off the "Convention"
The FHA chorus did an interpre-
tation of "Ball of Confusion," and
sang "Hey, Look Me Over." The
Knox Department store sponsored
the fashion show, with Mrs. Martha
Dunn, fashion coordinator, and
Donna Wilson, fashion board repre-
sentative, in charge. Rhonda Hall,
Sears' representative, helped also.
Six male models and eighteen
lovely girls modeled outfits of the
latest fashions. Boo Burger, presi-
dent of TI IA, announced the names
of the T5 best-groomed students
vvho were selected during "Good
38 STUDENT LIFEXFASHION SHOW
2- ""'r fff ' gjsii
- vrmf',i2scza22:?4fff T "'r' is
xlklx in if all
Rhonda Hall and Donna Wilson are relieved
after the show.
Debbie Shelton fixes her hair as she
looks forward to her first scene.
Dean Hall, Ronnie Helton, and George
Cox discuss "politics" as they model
Confetti and streamers end the con-
Coats modeled by Tish Lowe and Kathy
Mayersfightthe winter cold.
Bill Kincaid wonders whether Donna
Wilson will stick him with pins as she
hems his pants.
G The FHA chorus practices just before
STUDENT LlFEfFASHlON SHOW 39
play of year
What is life like after the honey-
moon? The people who saw the play,
"Barefoot in the Park," found out.
This hilarious comedy, presented
by Cioldmasquers, was the first play
of the year. The cast included Larry
C-ee, Cindy Childress, Peggy King,
Anthony Roberts, and johnny
Walker, with Mr. Tom Simpson,
An unusual thing happened one
night at rehearsal. Larry Gee broke a
hole in the compresser of the refrig-
erator and released gas into the
auditorium and his own face!
Other plays presented were
"0edipus" and "The Doll House."
40 STUDENT LIFEXPLAYS
F Q ' G
lste C 1-
Z.. N saw, . A 1' I
'-f'-'4 s I
......... 5 ly
A Mr. Simpson explains a scene.
B Larry Gee attempts to talk on the phone.
C Cindy Childress and Larry Gee welcome
Penny King at the door.
D Repairman, Anthony Roberts, fixes the
E jerry Satterfield gazes enthusiastically at
Mr. Simpson's instructions,
F Cindy Childress vvonders vvho the messy
G Larry Gee takes time out from the play to
get his thoughts together.
STUDENT LIFEXPLAYS 41
Anyone for a haircut? A special
assembly was held for Good Groom-
ing Week to inform students of the
facts on weight, fashion, and good
grooming. Two beauticians from
Wendell's cut and trimmed hair.
Some of the other speakers were
lack King from Asbury Acres, who
spoke to the students on "How To
Make a Success of Your Life."
For a special Thanksgiving assem-
bly, Chief Ed Taylor, a representative
of the Cherokees, spoke about the
customs of his tribe.
Commissioner of assemblies this
year was jimmy Ford. He and his
committee were in charge of plan-
ning of assemblies.
42 STUDENT LIFEXASSEMBLIES
ChiofEdTtixlort.1lks 1liJ0LIIli1i' fhcrokccs.
Cold mvdal wiiiiwr, Dtixv Fdgar, gots A
warm xwicoiiio from hoiiwcoming com-
Mr. King, from -Xsbiirv News, spe-Jks
to students about su:-civss.
100 Thigpon grits his "bush" trimmed.
Tommy' Kindvr .md liz-bbiv Mc'FtiIIs get
thc- Iatvst trims.
STUDENT LIFEXASSEMHLIES 43
"Now turn to page 161 in your
hymnalsf' These words were used
jokingly at the Christian organization
Young Life, since torn papers served
the purpose of song books.
Led by Coach Bob Black and some
UT students, Fulton students
crowded together in people's homes
for fellowship. Singing, skits, and a
short talk were a part of the club's
For the people who wanted to
grow more spiritually, two camps
were held at Windy Clap, N. C. At
camp, students from all the city
schools got together to learn more
Wells Fargo, a challenging game
played like football, was a favorite
of the kids. Many bruises and scrapes
were the "rewards" of the game.
A Lyonel Stuart and Bobby Leverett get a
big kick out of the skits.
B Coach Bob Black tries to lead songs as
Phil Reynolds plays the "tub".
C Michelle Rogers, covered with chocolate
milkshake, laughs in disgust at herself.
D A large crowd claps in time to the
44 STUDENT LIFUYOUNG LIFE
s l ik S
STUDENT LIFEXYOUNG LIFE 45
Teresa Nelson and Boo Burger try to fit
Tommy Kinder into the car before leaving
for Boy's and Girl's State.
Kim Hoskins displays her trophy on a
"sporty" motorcycle. The money she col-
lected was used to furnish food for
Thanksgiving baskets distributed annually
Rhonda Hall and Donna Wilson,
models for Sears and The Knox respec-
tively, take a quick pose in their fashion
Mr. lustus congratulates David Carter
Cathy Howell, Molly Martin, Karen
Hess, Sadonna Lett, and Teresa Nelson
Hprimpnbeforethelunior Miss Pageant.
Honors have brought fun and new
experiences for students who got in-
volved. Five girls met new friends by
competing in the Knoxville junior
Miss Pageant, in which Cathy Howell
received the Miss Congenality
Kim Hoskins was crowned Sports
Queen for collecting the most
money for Key Club.
A chance to meet new people and
improve poise and appearance was
given to the girls who represented
the fashion boards of Sears, The
Knox, Conley E. Morris, and Nancy
David Carter was selected as a
semi-finalist in the National
Achievement Scholarship Program
for Outstanding Negro Students.
He was selected from approximately
50,000 blacks who competed for this
its M as-its
STUDENT LIFEXHONORS 47
Students received many awards
this year, some being based on lead-
ership ability and others on scho-
lastic achievement. Still others were
based on such qualities as deter-
mination and dependability.
Candy Caughron was voted by the
Senior Class to receive the DAR
award which is based on citizenship
and dependability. Five students
were chosen as Outstanding Teen-
agers of America.
Many students showed their
talents by singing or drawing. Four
students were chosen to sing in the
All-State Chorus. Cindy Childress'
first-place poster on good citizen-
ship was on display at KU B.
David M. Carter, won the Betty
Crocker award for his achievement
in math and science. He was the
first male in this school to receive
48 STUDENT LlFEfAWARDS
A Cindy Childress displays her Creativity in
B Bill Burkhart, Candy Caughron, Donna
Wilson, Karen Hess, and Tommy Kinder
were named by Principal lames A. New-
rnan as outstanding Teenagers of America.
C "But, l don't know how to cook!" exclaims
D Mr. McCammon explains pronunciation
of a vowel to Teresa Nelson, Vicki Collins,
Laura Fite, and Cheryl Ogle.
E Candy Caughron poses for a shot at the
historic lames White Fort.
STUDENT LIFEXAWARDS 49
From head to toe students have
come alive to the fashion fads of the
seventies. Pants made the big scene.
There was a variety of kinds, consist-
ing of cuffed baggies, palazzos, or
the everyday patched up bluejeans.
Bibles and crosses showed the
growing interest in the spiritual
dimension. Everybody dragged out
his grandfather's old hats and some
wore knitted caps of all colors.
Shoes were getting heavier with
the thick heels and soles. Clogs and
saddle oxfords were seen often.
A Because worn out bluejeans were a fad,
if they got too bare, all you had to do was
patch them up.
B Wooden, gold, and silver crosses were
popular for both girls and boys.
C Platform shoes for the girls and stacks
for the guys made everyone appear taller
than they really were.
D Styling in his crocheted cap is smiling
E Scott Roberts plans to "Engineer" his
way through high school.
F One of the many big fashions with
students was the derby hat, shown by
G Baggies provided students with the forties'
50 STUDENT LIFEXFADS
STLDENT LIFEXFADS 51
A ! Q 51
Inexperience really hurt the 1972
Falcons since there were only nine l
returning lettermen and twenty-
five new players.
"I think the team had the poten-
tial, but it seemed like we couldn't
get it all together at the right time,"
commented team captain Danny
"Injuries and sickness hurt a lot,
too," added junior Phil Reynolds.
Reynolds was injured during the
summer and was unable to play.
Steve Brewer, a sophomore, did a
great job in filling in for Reynolds as
quarterback. "We didn't have much
experience in the critical positions,"
I 1 we-ff ..
VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM Front Row: Mike Arthur, lunior Thompson,
jimmy Cieros, loe Irwin, Wayne Reese, Eddie Lewis, Bennie Hatcher,
John Kincaid, Ricky Jones, Steve Nelson, Steve Brewer, Alfred Huffaker.
Second Row: Steve Cassidy, Chuck Martin, Harry Ward, Bobby Thacker,
Rick Ienks, Steve Fouch, Tony Gregory, Gary Hoskins, Ricky Bailes, Billy
McLain, Ricky Hicks, Mike Childress. Back Row: Clary Hawkins, David
Gregg, Ronnie Helton, Danny Cunningham, Ernie Sullivan, Larry Reese,
Lionel Stewart, lim West, Harry Leverett, Eddie Galyon, john Trotter,
Ralph Mallicoat, Mike Simpson, lack Berry. Head coach was jim
X sf s B
X A tb X X is
N ,A.. ..
A Coach Bob Black ponders over a play dur-
ing the Homecoming game.
B Quarterback Steve Brewer takes advice
from Coach McClain on the sideline,
C Captain Danny Cunningham returns to the
sideline after the pre-game toss.
D A pile-up occurs in mid-field during
sfiv Aff , 5
. my :Aixam
. M Q
Determination and pride kept the
Falcons fighting till the end through
their 1-8-1 season.
"I think the team as a whole was
suffering from lack of experience
and leadership. To have a winning
team in our league, leadership and
experience is a must," concluded
Coach Bob Black.
Three-year veterans Ricky Hicks,
Danny Cunningham, Mike Childress,
and Ronnie Helton gave Fulton
consistency and experience in both
defensive and offensive positions.
The boys in maroon were up
gainst very physical teams. Both de-
fense and offense gave it all they
A Quarterback Steve Brewer fades back during the Fulton-Clinton game.
B Billy McLain gains yardage against opposing Clinton.
C A Clinton tackle attempts to pull a Fulton running-back to the ground
had, but it seems like the Falcons
were outman ned.
Fulton 6 West 6
Fulton 7 Morristown W. 21
Fulton 15 Sevier Co. 26
Fulton 0 Central 27
Fulton 0 Holston 14
Fulton 0 Clinton 7
Fulton 15 Doyle 20
Fulton 14 Everett 12
Fulton 7 Farragut 21
Fulton 8 Bearden 20
A john Trotter carries the ball for yardage as
Mike Childress blocks a Clinton player.
B Coaches: Dave Pollard, larnes Bean, head
coach lirn McClain, Bob Black, Mike La-
Sorsa, and Richard Sharp.
C joe Irwin Watches action from the side-
D Receiver Billy McLain runs out of
bounds in the last minutes of the game.
..,- ' ,,
' av Cv
J 4 , , l ' ' K Z
n , -f - 1
' Q it s X he
. Y 5
f .. Ln, A MQ .
"And the winner of the Tony
O'Brien Award is - Danny Cun-
ningham." He was chosen by the
coaches as the player most dedicated
to make a great team.
Other honors were give to Ricky
Hicks: most valuable player of the
year, and the best offensive lineman.
Best defensive lineman was Danny
Cunningham. Ronnie Helton and
Lionel Stewart were outstanding
Lionel Stewart, a junior, was
named to the All KIL and All East
Tennessee football teams.
joe Irwin was chosen for the 110941
award, and john Trotter, the most
For a total effort, the defense and
offense combined to give it their
that almost was
"This year was a disappointing
year to me, from my standpoint we
didn't play to our capability. We
were weakest and lost some of our
most important games from the free
throw line," summed up Coach
Fulton compiled a 14-13 record,
but there wasn't enough team work
to make awinning team.
Captain Greg Carter was voted
most valuable player and best free
throw shooter. Co-Captain Bobby
Leverett was chosen best rebounder.
Mike Strunk received the Chippy
Ruth Memorial Award for the most
improved player, and the Mickey
Daffner award for the player with the
most hustle went to Charles Dye.
66 Bearden 67
45 ' 53
34 ' 66
39 . 47
54 ' 56
42 Austin-East 70
39 41 '
55 . ' 53
VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD Fronl Row:
Alfred Huffaker, manager, Monty Palmer,
David Helton, Steve Fritts, Phil Reynolds,
Terry Walton, Larry Beal, Darryl Willis, Randy
Maples, manager. Back Row: Bill New, assis-
tant coach, Charles Dye, Mark Hatcher, Greg
Carter, Bobby Leverett, Mike Strunk, Don
Akers, assistant coach, Bob Frye, head coach.
A Point man Ctreg Carter goes up for a lay-up
against a West basketball player.
B TEAM SCOREBOARD
Charles Dye seems to have lost his balance
while playing Holston.
Robert Avery and a Holston player vie in
the tip off in the Fulton doubleheader
"Overall we had a real good team,
we could have been the best in the city,
but our free throw shooting kept us
from going to the regionals and pos-
sibly the state," commented several
of the players.
For the first time in seven years the
Falcons failed to qualify for the re-
The team captured the AA division
with a 14-13 record. In the district
tournament the Falcons scored 83
points against Austin-East but fell to
Holston in the semi-finals.
B-Team basketball had a relatively
good season but like the varsity squad,
there was something missing. In the
tournaments the team lost to Austin-
East in their second game.
Darryl Willis sweeps the ball away from Bearden's Mike Goode.
Senior Bobby Leverett goes up for a shot in a game against West.
Darryl Willis grabs a rebound and attempts to make a shot in the
game against Holston.
D Lionel Stewart collides with two Holston players in mid air
E Mark Hatcher displays his guarding ability against Holston
F Phil Reynolds blocks the shot ofa Bearden player
Second year standout Greg Carter
made the All KIL team, and the All-
East Tennessee second team this
year. Carter finished the season with
a 15.8 point average but contributed
an overwhelming 34 points against
Seniors Bobby Leverett and Robert
Avery led the team with high re-
bounding averages. Mike Strunk,
Charles Dye and Mark Hatcher were
the other senior players.
Darryl Willis and Lionel Stewart
were among other players con-
tributing outstanding effort.
A Coach Bob Fry gives the players inSIrUC- C Darryl Willis clears the area so he can have tothe court after a talk with Coach Fry.
tions during a time out. first chance at the ball. E Playmaker Greg Carter takes the ball down
3 Mike Sifunls SGGFTIS I0 have H problem HS D Charles Dye is a bit confused as he returns court in tournament action,
he realizes he has committed a foul.
' I eww? . . .
ffgsfaie, ..11 't- i s -2'
- .vw-P,!x -M 'MN 1. ,1 '- igw fi -' - ,:. 5 ' ie. 1,f.,Q?v -x
S31 F321 f A .
Ir.. K -
-- ig " . Q- -',-
"Hold 'em Falcons, hold 'em"
proved to be one of the most famil-
iar chants of the varsity cheerleaders.
The boosters, led by captain Boo
Burger, spent many hours practicing
new techniques and cheers. Sell-
ing donuts and candles enabled the
cheerleaders to buy several new
October 12 was the big day for the
sophomore girls trying out for
B-Team cheerleaders. The eight girls
chosen were led by Karen Brooks.
Miss Cottrell provided leadership
for the cheerleaders and sponsored
them in their fund-raising drives.
lanet Prewitt anxiously watches the homecoming game from the D B-TEAM CHEERLEADERS Front row: Lisa Crass, Karen Brooks,
sideline with the other cheerleaders.
Melody Torbush leads cheers to boost the spirits of fans in the
Fulton Clinton game.
Kitty Curtain Pam Hance, Teresa Brewer and janet Prewitt lead
the football players onto the field in pre-game activities.
Terri Stidham. Back row: Frankie Owens, Pam Bost, Gaye Fortner,
Sandy Foust, Mary Holsenback, Ianet Walker.
E Karen Hess pauses to rest her cast during half-time activities.
F VARSITY CHEERLEADERS Front row: Boo Burger, Melody
Torbush, Karen Hess. Back row: Tish Lowe, Teresa Brewer, Debbie
Beals, Pam Hance, Kitty Curtain, janet Prewitt.
- t Sw'
,, ' 543
l2P"t'1iMY' lb ",-
A Phil Reynolds bats during practice with Ralph Mallicoat and Mike
B Monty Palmer tags Ralph Mallicoat out as he slides into third
C Rick Hicks takes a practice swing before he steps into the
D Pitchers are Rick Pettiford, Ralph Mallicoat, Rick Hicks.
E Phil Reynolds slides into second base safely.
68 SPORTSXBASEBA LL
Experienced returnees Rick Hicks,
Mike McGill, and Ralph Mallicoat
were expected to lead the baseball
team to a successful season this year.
juniors Phil Reynolds, Monty Pal-
mer, and Rick Pettiford also played
key roles in the games which were
payed at Christenberry field and Bill
Ralph Mallicoat's strong pitching
arm, which helped him to make the
1972 All-City team, proved valuable
again this year.
Mike McGill and Rick Hicks were
expected to turn in high batting
averages again this year, and there
were several sophomores who were
expected to provide depth on the
Several returning lettermen gave
the track team an extra boost this
year. Fred Farmer provided stiff
Competition in the high jump and
hurdles. john Trotter was expected
to make his mark in the hurdles
Other standouts included Ronnie
Helton and Steve Nelson. Ronnie
came through strong in the shot put
and discus competition while Steve
Nelson provided the relay teams
with speed and long distance run-
Among the track meets the team
competed in were the News-
Sentinel Relays, regional compe-
tition, and the Southern Invitational.
., uk, L,..
tt -V -'
, . .. VVVV
:Hr A 'fiifii
:,,,W,.Wk: .,,.m-,,, ,,,, itmi..,,,,,,,::fwi5,i
,,,,,M ..,,kkff Q,,ie,ifieifgqgfwm ,,,- :ff:fM,,f
4 -I -wrr ,AE
. ff,i5,Q,,,es::s,r,::,,e:,,:ffssaw wa
if X ,5
M921 r P' A if
S it at
if f gms a ng
ii sss,,, PM ,, ,, ,
f Q 5
rr ' 4
ffrr M f
1,1 .,,. s
'fr-r F 5
' ffww- .fra wWw5??2E!Jlffl.5232351f'mEr555?f!5ii5iHi.,f,:- f
1: 1 H..,,,., K-we,,,,,1:3,:,,k3,m Effgqikmgxgigwisiik ,H
,, si, ,,Mf,u.1,,:
K ,,,,-ffflk, -mt fffffrrw
, itoii S tiiitt itit
zwsffg V fggsu H223 gs' exif
, ,, ,,,,. .,,,,,,,:
1,,,,, .tt, Q
I -V 15 5 :
:HEI H ::r4.,,,
,W,,,W,:fffW M: H My
,M ,, ,,,,
,wwwftv W, M
,,..,,.t. MM W... ,
M::5.f:'Me'iT1if,, ,,, ,
rili ::,, .
'fr , Jg, . , .if E
A john Trotter gets in extra practite before hurdles Competition.
B Fred Farmer goes up and over as he sets a mark in the high jump division.
C Eddie Galyon prepares himself for pole vault Competition.
D Gene Lovelace fires the shot-put in field Competition.
Eddie Clark, john Trotter, and Isaac Hawkins lead in the 880-yard run.
. fffflwlff, 5, 6.
, i i I
WM 1 r -"' ,ffiffig ,,
s 4' th' Tmekfspokrs 71
V, ' 1 f' ,,,. 'fr
i , , ,.i,, ,
hifi e L i or 5... 1 ll v z z
Familiar names and faces led the
golf and tennis teams to victorious
Dean Hall and Mike Strunk led the
golf team with experience. Mike
Fox, Buddy Helton, Rick Lane, David
Helton, and Larry Patterson also gave
the team support. The team,
coached by jim Markelonis, has
compiled a 45-13 record over the
past three years.
Seniors Bobby McCulloch, Glenn
Davis, Karen Hess, and Kathy Hill
gave the tennis team a strong sup-
porting hand in singles and doubles
competition. This year's team was
more experienced and was expected
to have an outstanding season.
" 'WWI H I My 5
'iff W ta
Buddy Helton tees off on the first hole at Whittle Springs Golf
Boo Burger prepares to return a serve to her opponent in
Mike Strunk putts one in on the fourth hole in golf com-
Kathy Hill reaches high to return a volley in division com-
Glenn Davis concentrates on returning the ball to his oppo-
Dean Hall Chips a shot from the fairway onto the green to lead
in divisional Competition.
This year Fulton was well repre-
sented by the bowling team and the
newly organized swim team.
"Hey, I bowled high game!" ex-
claimed one of the members of the
bowling team. Captain Mike Nichols
and the rest of the team bowled on
Sunday afternoons and in city-wide
Last year the bowling team won
the KIL Bowling Championship.
"Practice is on Monday and Wed-
nesday nights at 6:45 at the 'Yf mem-
bers ofthe swim team were told this
year. After several unsuccessful at-
tempts in previous years, a swim
team was produced.
Outstanding swimmers were Dick
Stallings, George Cox, and Ann Bell.
A BOWLING TEAM Front row: Sam Harvey. Back row: Donna Fowler, B 5Wim team membeflim Ciel' is ready for 2lCIiOn in practice.
Rick Hicks. Not pictured,Mike Nichols, captain. C Donna Fowler practices bowling in prepartion for bowling com-
74 SPORTSXBOWLI NG
A Mike Bell leaves the starters block in swim team competition.
B Ann Bell fomes up for a breather during swim team
C SWIM TEAM Front row: Suzette Stroupe, Anna Turner,
Ann Bell, George Cox. Back row: Floyd Alexander, Mike Bell,
Allen Cefhini, Dickie Stallings.
Improvement of student-teacher
relationships was one of the many
goals set by the Student Council.
Annual Homecoming activities,
including the election of the Home-
coming Queen and the Homecom-
ing dance, were sponsored by the
The council also sponsored Ugliest
Man on Campus, Falcon of the
Month, and Citizen of the Week.
East Tennessee Student Council
Workshop played a major role in
council affairs this year. Council
members learned to benefit them-
selves as well as other students.
Sophomore orientation provided
excitement for the future Falcons of
Fulton High School. The council
gave the sophomores a complete
guided tour ofthe building.
To provide money for the flower
fund students sponsored a Christmas
? 1 I
my ,, , ,lg f L ,
X Q if
,. "'- fi rw. ,, f.
1:23 up VV,l ,Ex ,MV . A W uf.,
x ' W, , . WH W V 1
'n 1-r ,"',,w,f W , Q
. h .-M ' , A jjwfn fx ,,
vm - . K . M
Q r 1- . " A, - 4.
' ft. ., .' sl V 'xl ""' ' .
, - A , 'S JH W ' WX
' 'r . g - ,, A
.,,. ,. 'V dv ,M
' ' .,, N , r Q X
- A- - ,
Q .- 't' r' 'A It .
'. . Q
O , 4
A Teresa Nelson, Student Council president,
Works with Mrs. McMillan, adviser.
B Debbie Pack sells Christmas cards to help
C Teresa Nelson, jean Ridenor, Karen
Hess, Anthony Roberts, and Carolyn
Shuemaker leave for the city-wide student
D Working on the Homecoming back-
drop are Johnny Walker and Cheryl Ogle.
E Carolyn Shuemaker and Bill Burkhart
select the Falcon of the Month.
l It 1 if :X
. . .. V,
H 'fgfii QQX 2
.ss ,f:: ss...
I .. .
F I-viable fx-V ' 2
KEY CLUB OFFICERS Front row: Glenda Lang-
ston, sweetheart, Tommy Kinder, vice presi-
dent, Karen Hess, sweetheart. Back row:
Bill Burkhart, president, Gene Lovelace,
senior director, Bobby McCulloch, secretary,
George Cox, treasurer.
A Key Club members complete the filling of
the Thanksgiving baskets.
B Eddie Daniels and Fred Ludwig rest a
moment from their busy activities.
Bowling and swimming with the
Easter Seal Society Crippled Children
gave Key Clubbers an educational
and exciting experience.
Key Club members served the
school by changing the announce-
ments on the two signs outside the
school and raising the flag.
Other school service projects in-
cluded cleaning the Key Club Trail
and the stadium after each ballgame.
Cleaning up a local flood victim's
basement after the December flood
and collecting food for the Thanks-
giving baskets helped many needy
families in the Knoxville area.
To help the American Cancer
Society, Key Club members sold
over 700 hot dog combinations at
Broadway Shopping Center in Oc-
Key Club is a member of the Key
Club International of the Kentucky-
Tennessee District and is sponsored
by Knoxville Northside Kiwanis.
C As a service project, Daniel Gregg helps
keepthe stadium clean.
D Karen Hess, Mark Hatcher, and Mike
Strunk, along with other members, sell
hot dog-coke combinations to help the
E Members help the Easter Seal Crippled
Children bowl every Saturday.
E Charles Dye, lim Tacklind, and Ben
Harkins, work to keep the Key Club Trail
Anchor Club celebrated its 20th
anniversary this year with a banquet
held in the spring for the club and its
The Anchor Club was the first one
in Tennessee and the seventh in the
Dressing dolls for the Salvation
Army to distribute to children at
Christmas was the main winter
project. In April the club had an
Easter-egg hunt for the children at
the Wesley Settlement House.
As other service projects members
collected for UNICEF and contri-
buted hours vvorking at the Easter
D Q E Q F v
Q if . '
c ' ' V
ff" ,, .ff"W44.s
A Selling community ecology stationery, paper made completely from
garbage, was one of the fund-raising projects of Anchor Club. Kathy
Miller tries out her sales talk on lim Brovvn.
l B The 20th anniversary committee discusses plans for banquet.
ANCHOR CLUB OFFICERS: Candy Caughron, treasurer, Debbie
Portwood, president, Cheryl Ogle, vice president, Vicki Collins,
Anchor Club basketball team practices as the Key Club cheer-
leaders form a pyramid on the sidelines.
Candy Coughron and Norma Miller prepare to leave the school
to trick-or-treat for UNICEF.
Anchor Club members dressed dolls for the Salvation Army to
give to children at Christmas. The dolls were judged and a prize was
. I tygggd
A Business manager Missy Laugherty and
l assistant Sharon Owens check receipts as
l sports editor lone Moore and assistant
Linda Deck, along with adviser Miss
Barnes, double check.
B Falcon editor Marti Fletcher discusses new
ideas with copy editor Candy Caughron
and layout editor Bill Burkhart.
C Editor Marti Fletcher explains how to type
copy to student life editors Molly Martin
. !.!l ,' ,?'j1vE?ffY :riff
A' A- .:f'f'- 'L 1 '-
.iv . .4
and Carole Evans and academics editors
Larry McFarland and Linda Riffey.
Co-news editor Anthony Roberts inter-
rupts assistant features editor Cheryl Boyd
and circulation manager Mary Wheeler as
they think up exciting headlines.
Organizations editor Susan Neal helps
assistants Edwina Sherrod and Kim Thomp-
son with lay-outs as individuals editor
Ginger O'Mary looks on.
Ad manager Vicki Vandergriff explains
sales tactics to assistants Pat Mealer and
Reporters Debbie McFalls, Kim Hoskins,
Martha Earl, and Adondra McCanelly read
stories they wrote in the Falcon Quill.
Falcon Quill editor Sadonna Lett checks
stories written by co-news editor Peaches
Hale, sports editor Randy Parker, and
feature editor Donna Wilson,
journalists contribute extra hours to meet deadlines
Working many extra hours to meet
deadlines was not unusual for the
Falcon or the Falcon Quill Staff.
Selling advertising space to busi-
nesses was the main project of the
annual staff members during the
summer. Each member was required
to sell S80 worth of ads to remain
on the staff.
During the first months of the
school year members of the annual
staff went to each home group sell-
ing annuals. The member who sold
the most annuals, Sharon Owens,
received a gift certificate for 525.
Something different was done to
the academics section this year. This
section was designed as a booklet
and extra copies printed. These were
to be bound in a special cover and
used as public relations media.
Students buying an annual re-
ceived a free issue of the Falcon
Quill. The Falcon Quill staff tried
something new by distributing it bi-
monthly instead of monthly.
To cover the cost of printing the
advertising staff of the Falcon Quill
sold ads to various businesses
. va 1
M.. ,.., ...as
in honor clubs
National Honor Society and Quill
and Scroll were two of Fulton's
national honor clubs.
Tutoring students who had prob-
lems in certain subjects was a proj-
ect of National Honor Society.
As another project members sold
Christmas cards to go toward a
scholarship for a deserving senior.
They met on the first and third Fri-
days during lower class assembly.
Preparing for a banquet in the
spring was the main project of Quill
and Scroll. The banquet was for the
annual and newspaper staffs. The
club met on the second and fourth
Fridays during lower class assembly.
Quill and Scroll was for students
who had done outstanding work on
the newspaper or annual. Members
had to be in the upper third of their
QUILL AND SCROLL Front Row: Martha Earl,
Kim Hoskins, Linda Deck, Vicki Vandergriff,
Sadonna Lett, Susan Neal, Sharon Owens, and
Peaches Hale. Second Row: Linda Riffey,
Molly Martin, Adondra McCannelly, Edvsiina
Sherrod, Marti Fletcher, and Missy Laugherty.
Third Row: Carole Evans,lone Moore, Debbie
McFalls, Cheryl Boyd, and Kim Thompson.
Fourth Row: Candy Caughron, Mary Wheeler,
Charles Roberts, Ginger O'Mary, and Bill
A Marti Fletcher, Adondra McCannelly, and
Missy Laugherty discuss plans for the Quill
and Scroll banquet which is held every
x ,Pi 1
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Front Row:
Susan Neal, Linda Deck, Kathy Tyler, Karen
Berney, and Karen Hess. Second Row: Debbie
McFalls, Sherry Parrott, ludy Skaggs, Candy
Caughron, Tanya Roach, Peggy Byrd, and Ted
Moon. Third Row: Tommy Kinder, Kathy
jones, Donna Wilson, Vickie Collins, and loan
Moore. Fourth Row: Vickie Peck, Debbie
Portwood, Peaches Hale, Ginger O'Mary,
Charles Dye, and Bill Burkhart.
A Kathy jones tutors Bobby Solomon in
geometry as a project for National Honor
B Ray Armstrong tries to persuade Candy
Slagle and Mike Bell to buy Christmas
cards for a scholarship.
Fulton Y-teens proved to be one
of the most active clubs in the city
Y-teens won the first place trophy
in city-wide basketball competition.
They beat four teams in the pre-
liminaries, then went on to defeat
Powellfor the championship.
Three Y-teens, lean Ridenor,
Nanette Porter, and Cathy Howell
were presented at the formal in
january at the Civic Coliseum.
As two of their service projects,
Y-teens washed cars for the United
Fund and collected for Muscular
Dystrophy. Several girls served the
community by working as candy
stripers at area hospitals.
They also participated in the city
all-sing, Y-teen day, Art Symposium
and Awards night. The father-
daughter dinner was held at the
584W on March 9.
Y-TEEN OFFICERS Front Row: Cathy Howell,
program chairman, Debbie Beals, program
chairman, lody Fletcher, worship chairman,
Miss Sally Young, adviser. Second Row: Mrs.
Mildred Smith, adviser, Sandy Herron, tele-
phone chairman, Boo Burger, secretary,
Laura Fite, telephone chairman. Back Row:
Susie Wilson, treasurer, lean Ridenor, presi-
dent, Angela Loy, projects chairman.
" ,v WT-Q'iii.Q.:Q'l ,,.f2f , "?f1i'
Beth Dafferner, Ann Price and Lissa Bickers C Debbie Stair prepares the teams for the
put a shine on Mrs. Nave's car. championship game in city-wide compe-
Shirley Ezell prepares to serve at one of the tition.
games in the tournament. D Sheila Lowery and Nanette Porter solicit
a donation from a parent for muscular
Mary Williford brightens the day of an
Extendicare patient by reading to her.
-j. tl. N'
Safety Council member Randy Marcum
checks under the hood of a student's car
for any kind of safety hazard.
Advisory Committee member George
Byrd gives Mrs. Marilyn Brandt reasons to
join the PTSA.
QAFETY COUNCIL Randy Marcum, Mark
Harvey, Mike Love.
ADVISORY COMMITTEE OFFICERS Sa-
donna Lett, co-president, Molly Martin,
Teresa Nelson, head of Presidents In-
corporated, discusses plans for the next
meeting with Miss Mary Chesnutt, adviser,
and Mr. james Newman. The meeting was
held at WilIiamson's Cafeteria.
Safety Council, Advisory Commit-
tee, and Presidents Incorporated
are organizations that worked to
improve conditions around the
school this year.
The Safety Council conducted an
exhaust emission and safety check
for the students who drove to
school. The club also held a fire
extinguisher demonstration in the
The Advisory Committee helped
keep the students and their ideas
in touch with the administration.
A representative from each home-
group met with Miss Mary Chesnutt
and Mrs. john Slagle, a PTSA board
member, every Wednesday morning
to discuss school problems.
Presidents Incorporated consisted
of presidents and advisers from each
organization in the school. Members
exchanged ideas about what their
clubs were doing.
PRESIDENTS INC. Front Row: Marti Fletcher,
Cathy Hovvell, Sadonna Lett, Second Row:
Candy Caughron, Karen Berney, Kathy jones,
Third Row: Boo Burger, Debbie Portvvood,
Karen Gaylon, Cassandra Martin. Fourth Row:
Allen Cechini, Howard Barnett, johnny
Walker, john Trotter. Back Row: Tommy
Kinder, Bill Burkhart.
J 2 L
CONCERT BAND Front row: David Elmore, Charles Dye, Ann Price,
Mitchlyn Edwards, Saadia Williams, jaquetta Rader, Ann Bell, Beth
Dafferner, Susan Neal. Second row: Candy Slagle, Scott Solomon, Bon-
nie Meadows, Sherry Parrott, Teresa Rader, Frankie Owens, Michelle
Rogers, Ronnie Thomas, Anthony Waters, Rose Marie Harrell, Debbie
Mingie, Donnie Hong. Third row: Daniel Gregg, Monica Sexton, jill
Aucker, Ramonia Mize, jo Evelyn Minor, Mickey Valentine, Vicki
Nelson, Frankie Turner, john Wuerdeman, George Hodge, Mark
Brummitt, Richard Hanes, Willie Schubert, Mike Hong, Steve Whittaker,
joe Pearson, David Christian, Paul McFarland. Fourth row: Bobby
Solomon, Mark Sharpe, jim Tacklind, Atchley Maples, Gene Lovelace,
Tim Watson, Martin Turner, Greg Lusk, jackie Monroe, Bruce Keck,
Tim Sharpe, junior Thompson, Terry Keck, Larry McFarland. Back row:
Tommy McElroy, john Coffman, Rose Willis, Enid Bailey, Bill Burkhart,
Danny Adams, Randy Marcum, Fred Ludwig, Mr. Ray King, Frank
jollay, jimmy Harper.
Chattanooga camp prepares band for competitions
Going to band camp in Chatta-
nooga was one of the trips that high-
lighted the year for the band. A
week of concentrated marching,
beginning August 20, helped pro-
duce the halftime and contest xshows
performed by the band this year.
The band began their marching
contest competition by participating
in the Vanderbilt Open Marching
Competition in Nashville on Oc-
Next the Marching Band com-
peted in the UT Marching Contest
on October 28 at Neyland Stadium.
Receiving "good" ratings at both
contests surprised and disappointed
the members and the director.
Try-outs for concert band were
held on December 7 and 8. Under
' ' --M...
the direction of Mr. Ray King, the
concert band gave several perfor-
mances, beginning with their
Christmas Concert on December 17.
For concert competition, the band
entered the UT Concert Compe-
tition on March 15 and the Dogwood
Arts Festival parade and concert
competition in April. The band re-
ceived honors at both contests.
A Drum Major loe Pearson directs the band
B Mr. King directs the band fifth period.
C The specialty of the halftime shows was
the circle drill.
D Outstanding members who made
Senior Clinic are Martin Turner, Bill Burk-
hart, Donnie Hong, Scott Solomon, David
Elmore, and Ann Price.
E The band seemed to be plagued with
injuries this year. Here Mr. King admin-
isters to Bobby Solomon's sprained ankle.
AQ ETF B Q
If J ,..,, .WW
A All-State Band member, Bill Burkhart, practices for the All-State Band
concert in Nashville, Tennessee.
B BAND OFFICERS Gene Lovelace, captain, Susan Neal, secretary- D
treasurer, Fred Ludwig, sergeant-at-arms, Candy Slagle, second
lieutenant, Charles Dye, first lieutenant.
C COLOR GUARD Mickey Valentine, Rose Willis, Nanette Porter,
captain, Ramonia Mize, Enid Bailey. Not pictured - lo Evelyn Minor,
ALL-CITY CHOIR Front row: Bill Howell, jenny Cox, Laura Fite.
Second row: Anthony Roberts, Diane Bowden, Cassandra Martin.
Third row: Daniel Stout, Kim Thompson, Randy Parker. Back row:
Doug Peterson, Grady Peterson.
Special groups have contributed
much to the choir and band over the
past years, and this year was no ex-
The Girls' Chorus added to the
choir concerts throughout the year.
Four outstanding members of the
choir were named to the East Tenn-
essee Vocal Association, and eleven
Fulton singers were in the All-City
The Color Guard and Drum Major
were selected in the spring of 1972.
Band officers were elected at camp
before school started. The band had
one member who made the 1972
Tennessee All-State Band and six
members who made the East Tenn-
essee Senior Clinic Band.
GIRLS CHORUS Front row: Betty Doane,
Linda Riffey, Adondra McCanelly, Sherry
Lakin, Sara Willis. Second row: Rhonda
Sharp, Sherry Hill, Wanda Green, Beatrice
Mayes. Third row: Ramonia Mize, Marvis
Coach, Paula Nichols. Fourth row: Kathy
Kesterson, Darlene Davis, Sandra Maloney,
Teresa Brown. Fifth row: Tina Peltier, Gale
Hall, Marsha Bost, Connie Shorter. Back row:
Beth johnson, Debbie Grove, Donna Collins,
Carolyn Moulden, Annie Underwood.
E Fulton's members of the East Tennessee
Vocal Association are Danny Hudgins,
Laura Fite, Kathy Miller, Grady Peterson.
The choir kept its fine reputation
this year by giving several perfor-
mances here at school and through-
out the Knoxville area.
The first concert presented was a
sacred music program at the First
Cumberland Presbyterian Church.
In addition to the annual Christmas
concert here, the choir presented
a Christmas program on WATE tele-
vision on December 17.
Beginning in mid-October the
choir was directed by Mr. C-ene
Wilder from Carson-Newman Col-
lege. Mr. Wilder's student teaching
lasted two months and proved to be
a profitable experience for every-
ln April the choir participated in
the all-city high school choir con-
cert. Under the direction of Mr.
Eugene McCammon, the choir
competed in the UT choral festival
A Mr. Wilder directs the choir for the last
B Cheryl Ogle, Randy Parker, and Kathy
Miller, three indispensable pianists, slave
every day for an hour to make the choir
one of the best in Knoxville.
C The choir practices hard for the Christmas
D The choir performs the Christmas program
E Mr. McCammon directs the choir with
CHOIR Front Row: George Byrd, Billy Mc-
Clain, Grady Peterson, Doug Peterson, Tony
Keith, Steve Lakin, Steve Brewer, Kim Lynch,
jenny Cox, Bill Howell, Steve Stroupe, jimmy
Harper, Bobby Fee, jimmy Brown, Danny
Hutchens, and Denise Kennedy. Second Row:
Gary Williams, Stan Taylor, Charles Roberts,
Alfred Huffaker, Dennis Cron, Mike Croft,
Angie Dave, Mary Phillips, Bill Fisher, Ramsy
Roberts, Wally Houser, Danny Bowman,
Obbie Brown, Daniel Stout.Third Row: Cheryl
Ailor, Kathy Helton, Laura Fite, Susan Faulk-
ner, Diane Bowden, Cassaundra Martin, janet
Walker, Cindy Lance, Carol Evans, Cheryl
Tucker, Debbie Stair. Fourth Row: Vickie
jones, Gwen Kitts, Robin Bruce, Kathy Miller,
Shirley Ezell, Teresa Faulkner, Linda Deck,
Sadonna Lett, Patti Nipper, Karen Hess, Karen
Owens, Sharon Smith, Debbie Webster, Fred
McCanelley. Back Row: Vickie Foster, Karen
Overstreet, Grace McGill, Willeen Robertson,
Teresa Nelson, Kathy jones, Vicki Collins,
Tish Lowe, Molly Martin, Cheryl Ogle, Glenda
Langston, Karen Scott, and Kim Thompson.
Several students found an easy
way to further their education in
home economics and social studies
this year by joining FHA and junior
FHA presented the annual fashion
show on November 17 as their fund-
raising project of the year. Other
outstanding programs included the
Newlywed Game presented january
lr. Historians topped off the year
by making a trip to Washington,
D. C., in April.
The club sold birthday calendars
and Betsy Ross candy to finance the
A FHA OFFICERS Glenda Langston, secre-
tary, Debbie Beals, treasurer, Teresa Nel-
son, parliamentarian, Kathy Hill, Donna
Wilson, social vice-presidents, Boo Burger,
president, Rhonda Hall, program vice-
president, Amy Cross, parliamentarian,
Sandy Perry, historian, Mel Torbush,
vice-president, Sadonna Lett, song
The FHA program committee presented
the Newlywed Game in which Glenda
Langston and Tommy Kinder participated.
IR. HISTORIANS Officers Front Row:
Missy Paul, secretary, Connie Pappas,
treasurer, Kenny King, president, Second
Row: Nancy Quinn, vice president, Mrs.
Nell Alfaro, adviser, Mrs. Russell, adviser.
Alice Yoder attempts to pack for the big
Ray Armstrong finally persuades Angie
Brown to buy candy from him.
Kenny King talks to Mrs. Brandt about
speaking to lr. Historians about her trip
A Tina Tate and Iohn Trotter put the finishing
touches on the backdrop used at the
B SCIENCE CLUB OFFICERS: Front Rowg
Mr. Charles Shinlever, adviser, Candy
Caughron, vice president, Larry McFar-
land, program chairman. Back Row: Atch-
Iey Maples, sergeant-at-arms, Ann Wheel-
er, secretary, Bill Burkhart, membership
Studying the environment and
ways of preserving it was the main
interest of students involved in
Science'Club and Ecology Club.
Members of the Science Club
spent the year raising money for the
summer trip to Carlsbad Caverns in
New Mexico. Projects such as a
dancegon january 19 and a candy sale
helped finance the transportation
for the trip.
Collecting over a ton of paper to
be recycled was the main Ecology
Club project in December. Other
projects included cleaning the park
area around Fort Loudon Lake and
showing an ecology film in an as-
C Science Club member Sandy Herron talks
Donna Arden into buying Betsy Ross candy.
D Ecology Club members, Gary Raymond
and Mike Murphey rest while Phil Coward
stacks more paper.
E ECOLOGY CLUB OFFICERS ludy Phillips,
secretary, Phil Coward, treas.g Diane Cas-
sidy, vice pres., Gary Raymond, pres.
Improving our attitudes toward
ourselves and others was the main
topic for guest speakers visiting the
Bible Club and Fellowship of Chris-
Among the speakers invited to
talk at the Bible Club meetings were
Young Life staff members, graduates
of Fulton, and students from area
high schools. Each presented an in-
spirational message to the members.
"What's It All About" a film on
involvement at Young Life camps
was also shown.
Organizing a "big brother" system
to involve the less fortunate children
in this area was planned by FCA. A
special assembly was held january 26
for speakers Dal Shealy, head foot-
ball coach at Carson Newman, and
several CN and UT football players.
FCA OFFICERS: Tommy Kinder, president,
Phil Reynolds, vice-president.
A Evangelist Richard Hogue tells the Good
News of Iesus Christ in a special assembly.
This assembly was held on February 'I2 and
was co-sponsored by Bible Club and FCA.
H I x 4
BIBLE CLUB OFFICERS Front Row: Karen
Hess, secretary, Karen Carden, program
chairman, Ieri Walker, devotional Chairman.
Back Row: Donna Wilson, vice-president,
Ronnie Helton, president, Sandy Perry, trea-
B Al Hammer, a iunior from Central, gave his
personal testimony in Bible Club on Febru-
ary 9. Bible Club frequently had guest
speakers for programs during the year.
Ronnie Helton, president of Bible Club,
speaks about the problems young people
have as Christians.
it A . ,s
f ' -'
A Mrs. Brown receives flowers from Kim Hoskins and FTA during
Teacher Appreciation Week.
B President Kathy jones discusses future plans of FTA with adviser, Mrs,
C FTA OFFICERS Front Row: Martha Earl, secretary, Kathy jones,
president. Back Row: Kim Hoskins, treasurer, Mrs. Sandra Sincerbox,
D Iacquetta Rader uses friendly persuasion on Wanda Greene to sell
her Medical Careers button.
E MEDICAL CAREERS Front Row: Anna Turner, Vickie Nelson, Candy
Parker. Second Row: Denise Cron, Daryl Keck, Gary Critselus. Third
Row: Iohn Tauscher, Ricky Wise, Greg Griffen. Back Row: Iohn Wor-
denman, Mark Brummitt, Steve Whitaker, Iimmy Bowles.
F john Werdeman designed a poster for the promotion of fluoridation
Q . .
Medical Careers Club and FTA
offered students a chance to pursue
their vocational interests in the
fields of medicine and teaching.
Each member of Medical Careers
made a poster to get response on
fluoridation in Knoxville. They also
sponsored an assembly here so the
students could know what fluorida-
tion was all about.
Future Teachers of America, spon-
sored by Mrs. Nell Alfaro and Mrs.
Sandra Sincerbox, took trips to the
School for the Deaf and were
responsible for Teacher Apprecia-
tion Week. They also gave flowers
and a coffee break for the faculty.
Students involved in the Fulton
Chapter of the American Youth Red
Cross and a newly organized club,
Interact, worked to serve their
school and community with projects
Giving a party to the children of
Sunny Hill Orphanage at Halloween
and Christmas brought excitement
and funtothe children.
Teacher Appreciation Week was
sponsored by Red Cross. Each day
the members did something special
for each teacher.
Five committees within Interact
served the School and community
with projects throughout the year.
Cleaning the teachers lounge was
one of the projects sponsored by the
gy, sttt cylt 3 jg
1 1 1: .-,kt - 1
A4 l BQ
l . gggggnaf
cr 19 'Pm
5I Q W?
rim 3 3:11
mm FD M3
33 5 7-1'
FD sq Og
f-og: 5 30
N3 : 2.5
QQ. 1 FD.
Mr. Don Akers receives a donut and coffee
from Red Cross member Kathy Brown
during Teacher Appreciation Week.
Levolier Bush, Wanda Shell, and Frank
jolly clean the teacher's lounge as an Inter-
act service project.
Peggy Simmons and Leslie Ellis talk about
Students showed their creative
abilities through Art Club as well as
Drawing and painting signs for
other clubs in the school was one of
many projects performed by the
The Art Club also created lunch-
room decorations for the Christmas
dinner and the Thanksgiving dinner
Community children enjoyed a
children's theater production pre-
sented by Ctoldmasquers, in the
spring. Other major productions in-
cluded "Barefoot In The Park" and
a play reading of "Oedipus The
Several skits were produced in
Goldmasquers along with the
making of a few movies.
ART CLUB OFFICERS Front row: Dewayne Nancy Yeatts, secretaryg Mr. Gerald Stand-
Seagraves, treasurerp Sherry D. Smith, ridge, advisergCindy Childress, president.
sergeant at armsg james Shaw, vice presidentp
A Dressed as Pilgrims and Indians, Art Club
members pause for a group shot before
going to the Cafeteria to promote the spirit
B Mr, Sherrod demonstrates Candle-
making during an Art Club program.
C Cast members of "Oedipus" discuss
lines from the play reading before
D Renee Walker straightens Steve Buck-
ner's Collar as he prepares to rehearse for
A Discussing possible VICA projects are
Kathy Orrick, Ricky Nolly, and loe Thomas.
B Earl Hall, president, stands with the VICA
C Susan Wallace, Dennie Styles, Becky Srid-
ham and Carolyn Payne add the finishing
touches to the DECA showcase.
D Sheila Newman enjoys working in the
Field trips to different businesses
and club programs helped each
member of the Vocational Industrial
Club of America and the Distributive
Education Club of America to extend
his knowledge in his fields.
DECA members prepared reports
after each field trip to various areas
of the city such as Hamilton National
Bank, Millers, Sears, and other busi-
This year VICA established a new
council. Each shop had its own club
with a representative from each par-
ticipating in the VICA meetings.
Members participated in skill
contests in public speaking, safety,
and parliamentary procedure at the
Regional Convention in March.
Regional winners advanced to the
DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION CLUB OF AMER-
ICA Front Row: Mr, james Gregory, Howard
Barnette, Aeltha Taylor, Sheila Newman,
Kathy Brown, jamie Davis, Sarah Thompson.
Second Row: Terri Phillips, Carolynn Payne,
Cindy Glasscock, Susan Wallace, Becky Stid-
ham, Sandy Perry, Teresa Goans. Third Row:
Bill Melhorne, james Bell, Bill Delapp, Dennie
Styles, james Goldston, Bill Ellis. DECA stu-
dents totaled 'l3,652 man hours during the
Ginger O'Mary, Karen Berney, and Karen
Galyon were Chosen from TOEC to work at
Kathy Tyler and Miss Bigby talk about the
funds needed to send a girl to Girls State.
Pat Harrison sorts suckers for TOEC to sell
to raise money to send a girl to the State
TOEC OFFICERS Front Row: Teresa MC-
Gaha, Sharon Sharp, Debbie Portwood,
Kathy Tyler, Karen Galyon. Second Row:
Iudy Phillips, Betty Carter, Hazel Knight,
Kathy Thomas. Back Row: Mary Kay Rose,
A Kim Hurst, Judy Caruthers.
COMMERCIAL CLUB OFFICERS Kathy
Tyler, Beth Johnson, Hazel Knight.
Planning for a future in the busi-
ness world was emphasized in two
clubs this year. Besides Commercial
Club, Fulton established its first
Tennessee Office Education Club
The year was highlighted for TOEC
when Mayor Testerman signed a
proclamation designating February
5-9 as TOEC Emphasis Week in
To celebrate the occasion, an
assembly was given for interested
sophomore and junior girls, and an
open house was held in the VOE
TOEC sold spirit ribbons and suck-
ers and held a car window wash
early in the year to finance the proj-
Representatives from TOEC at-
tended the Nashville Conference
and the leadership conference at UT.
Commercial Club continued its
annual service project of co-spon-
soring one girl to Girl's State.
As another service project they
held a Christmas party at the Chil-
dren's Hospital on Dec. 21.
RADlO CLUB OFFICERS Eddie Hunt, presi-
dent, Phil Underwood, vice president, jimmy
A Library club member, Ellen Brown, places I
books on correct shelves.
B Mike Davis tunes in on his ham radio to
whoever will listen.
C Library Clubber, lim Gier, sells paperback
books to Kenny King during the second
hand book sale.
D Library club visits McClung Museum to ff
learn more of the cultural aspects of the
A '.' ga i
,i jf ff W
F ,Jf"'i7Ai '
rp, jruatf l GJ
J ' . 'i A' E
C J P A J. , Jl,f.?":'tl
c J V .
E "" Q
I E: H J jf ,fr il 7
Q " ff " If " JM' ly
jig Y,-af' J 51,517,331 My avi A
Dfw M2 ,ic ,fy 5, ,
it A JF l X. V'i,W.g,A-fel ' Af!
JQAEA gg I . 'Q JL, ,Lg
'I .' ' iv,-1-3' A ix f' X '
l X D El,
'H "i -,fi 'JW' Qui: ,, V
cyl 4' ,,,. uf Ai MM Wm A -if , fb
, I AVI,,, ,JL J ml, f , A ,X f A A ' J
, ,iw lie wry 'f ef ffyjw , A 5? 3 iff'u,?.e,JiLf"xsf1l'NZfa-"'l
if 114 oRcANizATloNs I ,li3f'! E?
i ,f Q if jiri' ,i i
y "i VY- Y 3.
, W if
interest in clubs
Students gain knowledge in many
areas through clubs. The students
of the Library Club are taught how
the library operates and also about
the many kinds of books. Students
of the Radio Club are taught the
techniques of operating a ham radio.
Building radio equipment, learn-
ing the Morse Code, and obtaining
amateur radio licenses after taking
courses in radio was the main activity
for several of the Radio Club mem-
Members studied radio parts and
repaired radios to gain more knowl-
edge and skills ofthe radio.
Library Club members took a field
trip to Lawson McCihee Library and
McClung Museum to add to their
knowledge about books.
LIBRARY CLUB OFFICERS Front Row: John
McClain, vice president, Brenda Cline, presi-
dent, Mary Kay Rose, secretary, Kermit
Woods, treasurer, Steve Cox, parliamenta-
rianp Bill Fisher, parliamentarian.
The Spanish Honor Society examines some
articles of Mexican culture belonging to
SPANISH HONOR SOCIETY Fronl Row:
Denise Kennedy, devotion chairman,
Doug Stacer, Ienny Cox, secretary, and
Ann Bell. Second Row: Steve Ledford,
Ronnie Copper, Donna Grubbs, and
Kenny King, vice president. Back Row:
Frank jones, president, Paul McFarland,
Russell Irwin, and Mrs. Alfaro, adviser.
Monica Sexton trys to please her master
as she does a dance for him.
Language clubs gave students an
opportunity to learn more about the
customs and cultures of foreign
Spanish Honor Society held its
initiation "fiesta" at Taco Rancho.
Other socials were held throughout
the year on such occasions as Pan
American Day. Programs included
speakers who had visited Spanish-
The Latin Club held its annual
Latin banquet in November at Cen-
tral United Methodist Church.
In the spring several students
entered the week-long state Latin
competition held on the UT campus.
French Club extended its knowl-
edge of French culture by touring
such sites as Biltmore Estates and
the French department of Carson-
D During their regular meeting Mr. Widener
lectures the French Club about the culture
and customs of the French people. Mem-
bers participated in many activities, in-
cluding carolling in French at Christmas.
E FRENCH CLUB Front Row: Karen Moore,
Alice Yoder, and Mr. Widner, adviser. secretary, and Saadia Williams.
Second Row: Mike Dodson, Ingrid Powell, F LATIN OFFICERS: Ianie Pickle, treasurer,
treasurer, Audrey Hawkins, and Cynthia Iohnny Walker, president, and Anthony
Wright, president. Back Row: Marshall Roberts, vice-president, and john Trotter,
Freeman, Nora Franklin, Connie Chappell, secretary, not pictured.
A As one of her daily tasks Wanda Shell types
B While Troy Cheatham counts a deposit,
Teresa McGaha balances the ledger
C Helping Mrs. Myers check credits is Kathy
D Library assistant Yana Lawson prepares to
check out a book to Susan Lynch as Ellen
Brown looks on.
E One ofthe audio visual assistants reviews a
film of the building of Fulton.
F Library assistants Mike Croft and Brenda
Cline arrange the Thanksgiving showcase.
G Mr. Skelton explains the techniques of
using the spot light to Ray larnigan and
Students gave up their study halls
in order to perform their duties as
school assistants. They offered their
services in such areas as the library,
the office, the bank, and working
with audio-visual equipment.
Receiving and counting money,
posting ledger accounts and recon-
ciling bank statements were the
duties performed by the two bank
assistants, Teresa McGaha and Troy
The bank assistants were chosen
from Mrs. Payne's best bookkeeping
Office assistants frequently found
themselves in total confusion with
phones ringing, students wanting in-
formation, visitors waiting to be
greeted, and Mrs. Myers calling for
an errand runner all at once.
Office assistants were taken only
from the vocational office education
classes to give them more office
Setting up audio-visual equipment
for teachers was the job Mr. Skelton
and his audio-visual assistants ful-
filled. They also checked equipment
and kept it in good working condi-
Checking out books for students
and sending around overdue notices
kept library assistants very busy.
As part of their duty they also kept
books in order on their correct
shelves for the convenience of the
students and helped students in us-
ing the library for reference mate-
, ilk 1 -4: ,.- -
fegw vm YN naw a ,W
,MW Mqmfm W awww 59176 ?MWe,M M f I W fa
"This was the first year I have ever
been involved in student govern-
ment. But my job wasn't such a hard
one. Thanks to a good group of
hard-working officers who did a
great job of helping me out," says
Senior Class president Tommy
"Our officers met during the sum-
mer and drew up a list of fund-rais-
ing projects we could promote
which would lower senior dues. We
also chose Mr. Robinson and Miss
Young as our advisers. They have
been very cooperative."
Due to a curb on fund-raising
projects, though, many fine ideas
were not used. As a result, the dues
were six dollars for those attending
the baccalaureate, prom, banquet,
and graduation exercises.
The prom was held on May 5 at
the Civic Coliseum, and the banquet
at Deane Hill Country Club. Gradu-
ation exercises were held on the
evening of May 30 at the Civic Coli-
. 4 ssii, Q E
W I . . .
I 3 Qi
S, , . C
Eg g .
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Sam Harvey, cor-
responding secretaryg Donna Wilson, record-
ing secretary, Molly Martin, vice president,
lean Ridenor, alumni secretary, Tommy
Kinder, president, Kathy jones, publicity
chairman, Margaret Burger, treasurer.
rg X Q
Mai f ' MM ,X
Q .. ff:
X X a ' ' 71
tl ' , iss.. R
igeggr . is
ggi it XE mmm,,
- K 5?
+ .e Q Xi
A 1 e K fs .
8 K 1 52
swf, '--:ws-Xzf1msm.m.,, E .K ,Xf,,-ff,-Mqgefm,
W 'awww ,U
,s3:. 155 .4
Z A ,,
""W41Lim:: t.,v, , 55222 '75 '
'1 1' , I , f
:-w e -, ':-s,. ,,
Z1 ,W fs , ff' 5
5 Yf f m' 'u..,..,,,e::,f-,,.
-f" ,s ift
'fi f V g '
1 , ff? 4
i q f 4, K,
, if 2? Q
- 'f, ' Q
ff' ' al
fl 1 Q
Vg, my 'W 3 My 3
vi ?u3 5
f 4-H , Z!
4 s f 5 '
L, fa ,
gf' ' ' 51 ' M
IM ,, f
fi'WW5if:?? "2 ,
f 24,2 ,, ' ,
sg , , , i.,,,, f ,1. .
gg jiy,, C D
iii? XQ QW ,
XG uffw 3
1 fffff I f
17 EZ ' M 1
W W, f Q2 l
' f I ,
gf ,Z w
4 1 , ,' QE55,
. ii. ,,
, l.,,ss jjjjjjjjj g jjj,sss C
J ' i
m,.W,.6,,, , ,.,,,.. ,.,,,
Seniors Debbie Beals and Linda Clifton await inquisitive juniors Karen Houser and Charlie
the arrival of other seniors who would like to Newman lalong with senior Susan Laill look
place their orders for senior supplies. on, apparently trying to learn how it is done.
, .t,. ..s. gasses
f'--- -s-- Wfys - --
some iiti ii- - :qs X m X, 1QB
3 ss... Q Rss
is is K F
-f - "
.ss 11 - s-i.
,,:' '- , t,
li' . P95
F sssfl sss s , i
I f 3255
is i s
Nora Franklin tries to improve her golf swing. Golf is one of the phases
of physical education taught for the first time this year.
l N A X
Z BSS? M,-W
X is W
. M . ,
we K f :ws 2
.X ' K -a
t . as
fo r' S U Senior Mark Pelton seems to be chuckling, maybe it is because he has been taken by surprise
,--- -: qsw...Qe.,a--ras.--f-fe,---sf-.1:MpF,,cQQ,c,ie. ..
. Gs gg- we-I
Ui- E5 .5
, ee fi' -, ., Q -sit?
N QSNYXXXQ s x x s me X Q
X! 1 X, K K E QM s k
si was Q msg it
as ,, s csc s get
, . .
sys - s- X
.. I 3
L F251 2
il l l
x 3525223 SSS... 3'
faesffzev. 1 ,es
. N' Q
y - or if . ig-1
3 I sy
- . ,, 1: -fe
xx sex es
3 3-Q X X Ns S.
X , se wx
11 X c
X X i sg
N 175 gl sw? 3
as M fsvf f
X N me
NNW ss Q S
i 'Z 5
5 5' 'S l HEP
1 . if Q5
1, 1: , ' 6
K L...., 4 '
., fs: ,.12s21,:1w?1i??5X'1
I '11--Nf"'?.. I iwtfzi
B W fe 1
1 0.2. A , , u .
'3-Jigs-35 "T .
N N-wt-lie., - I
W ww 4 xiii? X
X N v Mr
YQ, an A5 g
, ,sir JRE ak E f ' 21"
"Wit 25363194 pa
.vs Q x 1 .4 gk at
J. .f ' , ' ww
W ff' . i n - . .5
" wh, uf ,axe K YN Q, M,
.. . ,R 1
'ff ' . , sn' 1 'E '
4 xi' fi
' , Q'- fm
Q .4 'wa
1 any 4- 22
, ,Q . Qi
in J' a S
awp .?g.C." '
Q.v.:.w:i' -Q 'f fee
......, P, . ..
a ,.,v..,a..w-Y eww' 2'
- '2 - -'ws
a V -'ima .tp Q
suiitiimv af -Q .
sm-ass wt- ,
s L'LL' '-LL 1 'f
Q If-f if
if fs in ea. B 2.
3? N 3 . S
f-- ' , ' N-
11' in S Xi - ,
fi, L. bi I ,
-- - . . U i
lo Evelyn Minor
' I Ted Moon
g I r S loe Moore
The Senior Voeffaculty turkey dinner was dish,beverage,or otherltem necessary forthe this year or just the ones they were partic
held On W9ClnGSCl2iY, November 22. Each of banquet to run smoothly The girls Invited ularly fond of The dinnervvas served in Room
the sixteen girls in the class provided a food either the teachers whose classes they were In
fs - f
-ta: -iff -is
X '- 1.15:
s E N
mt X wig s
at 1 ss
N xt 1 msgs
NN X I X is
X X kin:
2 tif N if F
X X "
6 X si
lo Ann Shelton
i . X
,, ..,,, .grim , Q:
.. ..,,, .Wg 5,
-22:lf:5i?fi5511f5Si E "
,sismsifsg i , W. --
1 F1 S S
5 1. , 55
I -::, :f::-- we
, .. L. Nl. 1 ,,,,t.. mu
25,3 ie' .f N is
2 5 N ,
3 as X
S3 Ri 54:
, i is 36
X gf E Q PX X
eff Q X yytt A
.. , ..,, ..., . . ,,,... ,....t.., .
..'w.:, 1 .,,. ffsss1.,m:fs?fw-
q fgwvs 6
- 1 . . 2
,y,. - . S 9
ig:-,Q-Hy.. ' K ,
" N -Ns
bww - "
-lf. 11:1 ' nf
' ' gi
Ek we X X wh.
Ei ik ,R
, X tt ...., S SX i
3? Y QR 5 l if
t A Xl ? s X N Q
535 N wi ll
5 ' K 'Q
, as fe
.. 5 - S ' Y: -5
Q-" . ':-.
Ted Stallings n
Becky Stidham I
1 Q ,SNL
Many students, including seniors Amy Cross talk during their lunch period. As the year prerecorded and played for the students as
and Peggy Simmong, enjoy refreshing Small neared its end, music of varying kinds was they ateinthe cafeteria.
Mark Stroupe I
Ray Thompson A
it w iegqwgswysviqga 5 ,
QF N325 als
s Na N UG
z221es5:Yzs5w2s?sm:: szaf H "F 'nies
., , ,. ,t ,. -ii?
i .1 - I his
-' ' -L''1f1TifY'1E11i-ifgl . .fgxpf ' HF ,
i 45 lx a' F
x A L 5 rf
tt X X t
N512 1 fs fe Q lit tv
5 , e gi,
5 A s 3
Mrs. Atkins measures Linda Sherrod for her
graduation cap. Each senior had to be mea-
www T a..y, T .,al e .
sured for his cap and gown by his home group held in the james White Memorial Auditorium
teacher. Commencement exercises were on the evening of May 31.
Seniors prepare for Commencement exercises
- '--, ,ww - 'K '-s-' 3
. ' 1 v 1 ' 7
frm-l is h I '
Q.: i 4' .1 - 3
r i1s,i.f.g.1i, r ,
1..-Viv, .. .s M
wi . - , ,. Ag
':.-i'5."'-'SW ' I ' Q
ffl ' .S 'il '-
IUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Gerald Stand- president, Nell Alfaro, adviser, Mary Willi-
ridge, adviser, Karen Houser, treasurer, ford, vice president, Pam Hance, secretaryg
Cheryl Ogle, publicity chairman, Terry jones, 1. A. Startzell, adviser.
. C Vx
Selling candy and the collection of
.50 dues from each class member
were the two main fund-raising
projects of the junior Class.
The money was used to finance
the junior Prom, which was held at
the Civic Coliseum on April 7 from 8
till 12 o'clock. The band was "Past,
Stan Taylor and janet Prewitt were
chosen Mr. and Miss junior by their
For the first time juniors received
their class rings in the fall. The orders
were placed last spring.
Teresa F. Brewer
La Mar Brinson
Marv Kav Carey
Mr. Newman holds the interest of students in the honors American historv class.
Donald L. Davis
juniors joe Pearson and Dan-
iel Gregg do their daily Key
Club project of folding the
Steve L. Hall
Steve VV. Hall
Rose Mario Harrell
Drafting student Randy Williams designs a floor plan. Designing the floor plans to specifirations is one ot the major Concepts of drafting.
john W. Kincaid
Tommy Mc'Elrov, Chervl Bovd, and Ray larnigan relax
during one of the many productions presented by
dramatifs students. All three were members of the
7, If N vw
A ' M 1. D. Maples
M V R I M i ,
I ' ,A X . ,A Emanuel Martin
luniors, ludy Christopher and Hazel Knight, take a timed writing. Typing and shorthand are only tvvo of the office skills taught in VOE
Mary Ann Phillips
Mary Kay Rose
ZF ' l
i 'N As yJ
Art classes bring Christmas cheer and spirit to the students by decoratir
the cafeteria in bright colors of red and green.
X it ix fl' "'-..
Sharon Rose Smith
Sherrv D. Smith
"Fire drills interrupt classes at the most incon-
venient timesf' says Sherry Buckner, a Cosme-
tology student, with embarrassment.
Donnie R. Williams
SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS: Richard chairman, David Pollard, adviser, lody Flet-
Hance, president, Terri Stidham, treasurer: cher, secretary, Lisa Crass,vice-president.
james Bean, adviser, Ciaye Fortner, publicity
"I think this is the best sophomore
class Fulton has ever had because of
outstanding citizenship," Sopho-
more Class president, Richard
He further stated, "This year, I
feel, will be a good start for many
sophomore secondary scholastic
f'There has been good coopera-
tion by sophomores in the athletic
Proof of this was the basketball
game played by the men and wo-
men faculty members, which was
officiated by sophomore students.
An activities fee of .25 from each
sophomore and the sale of dough-
nuts were the two main fund-raising
projects of the class.
The Sadie Hawkins Day dance was
held in the gym in February.
,,, N ,gs
Vifkli Elkins I
Steve Brewer and Marv Holsenback were elected as Mr. and Miss Sophomore.
Iavon Ann Fortson
"But officer, I have permission to he in the janice Mvers, as she is being "escorted" out
halls during .1 basketball game," savs Mrs. byafriendly policeman.
in F e b I' U a Kathy Mvers looks undecided as Darryle Keck nervously asks her to the Sadle Hawkins Dance
Mary Ann Miller
Victor E, Moore
Carolyn Ann Moulden
Paula R. Nichols
Former students Garu Brown, john Loy
ary Kennard, and Tom Huev tell students about College.
Torn Ox erton
I 1 grim, NW S, me H - gk. ----
f is is
' . t .E
ll S Q l
Q ,ER N gi,
X E l
5 K I sf?
5 l l ex
l Us s Q ,M
Q S 5 me
l s so S. fue gl 5'
1- x E K
s 1 ZA VJ.. is
ii I Qi if
X... . i
Sophomore students, Sharon jackson and Sheila Lowery, study English grammar during their fifth period study hall inthe library
Garv Park gazes through the numerous selections of adventure stories offered in the librarv.
Many turn out
One of the favorite pastimes of loyal Fulton
students is mingling through the crowded sta-
dium during halftime at one of the Falcon
T 4 1 .itis
i i 2
, A A 2
Several Falcon fans struggle through the crowd in search
l olrefreshment and fresh air.
Two sceptical spectators discuss and evaluate the possibilitv of a Falcon victorx and look
forward to the dav thev will be part of the great Fulton learn.
,L ,awe ,,,, M.af,f, . ,
After a long, hard day ol classes, students are gossip of the day. Others
in a hurry to get outside and catch up on the to catch the "special"
are just on their way
an 5 ,, t,..,
..,.. 1 557 '
ff.- iiiii- 4 '
' we ,till i
,li 'iililii V
1 5 A
Ga 4 A
'28 Bi 0 a
e f P451 J
fb: 9 r-if
, 0 iz f,
l e fi f
A 'm'h 1
J M '
' 7, T
l I ' T 4
rt i f
gl , ' r
-1 1 s --Yew!-1f+' 1Nw:xN'xwr::2e::m::z2am.,12ss:2fQ::1:--
' K"' '
. , ,ut..w-
ll Q. W2
Mr, lustus works on some of his assignments as vice principal.
As director of curriculum, Mr. Stewart seeks improved courses.
Mr, Newman takes time from his busy schedule to appreciate nature.
ADMINISTRATION: Seated: Dr. Roy Wallace, assistant superin-
tendent for instruction, E. N. Aslinger, superintendent, Ted Ballard,
assistant superintendent for business. Standing: Dr. Fred Bedelle, assist-
ant superintendent for personnel and development, Dr. Earl Henry,
supervisor of secondary education, Leroy Steinhoff, director of voca-
tional and adult education, Harry Gillespie, director of federal projects
BOARD OF EDUCAUON
Carty, Kenneth Bailes, Dr
Charles Burchette, Bayard
Standing: 1. W. lohn Humphries, Howard Temple, Mrs. Sarah
Gene Overholt, Greene, lack Cooper. The board meets the
Erskine. Seated: second Monday of each month.
"Striving for excellence through
individual responsibility and init-
iative" was the theme for the 1972-73
When asked to comment, Prin-
cipal james A. Newman said, "This
school year has been one of calm
and seemingly well-contented stu-
dents and staff.
"Our curriculum has been broader
and more selective for the students
than any in the history of the school
and in particular in the decade I have
"Our director of instruction and
curriculum has been most helpful
in his leadership and formulating
Mr. Newman also expressed his
heartfelt appreciation to the staff
and student body for their co-
operation and leadership in promot-
ing the educational program.
Akers, Donald - American history, American
government, Mr. Akers is past president of
KEA and ETEA.
Alfaro, Nell- Spanish, English, Mrs. Alfaro is
State Director of Sociedad Honoraria His-
panica tSpanish Honor Society.D
Atkins, Linda - junior and Senior VOE, she
Barnes, Eleanor - English, Anchor Club, Quill
and Scroll, newspaper and annual adviser.
Beals, Irene - Mechanical and architectural
Bean, james - Algebra I, Geometry.
Bennett, Colleen - Librarian, Library Club
Bigby, Helen - Shorthand and typing, Com-
mercial Club adviser.
Black, Robert - Drivers' Education, Young
Bowman, Dorothy lo - English, she is the
Brandt, Marilyn - Latin I, Il, III, National
Honor Society adviser.
Brown, Lois - Librarian, she is a sponsor of
the Library Club.
s Young looks as if she doesn't particularly think the photographer is a welcome visitor.
Bush, jerry - English, Mr, Bush sings in a
Cassady, Ronald - TV and Radio Broadcast-
ing, VICA adviser.
Chesnutt, Mary - Guidance Counselor.
Cottrell, Sandra - English, Cheerleader
Davis, Willard - Electricity Shop, he also
teaches in the electrical workers apprentice
Griz,lane - English, Goldmasquers adviser.
Heck, Colleen - Library clerk.
Heck, Robert- Woodwork shop.
lones, lohn P. - English, Mr. jones enjoys
reading for enjoyment.
lones, Pete - Printing snop.
Kincaid, Robert- Applied Science I and II.
King, Ray - Band Director, Music Theory,
Tennessee's representative to write articles for
a band magazine.
LaSorsa, Mike - Physical education, he en-
joys golfing, hunting and fishing.
Lennon, G. Henry - Supervision of study halls
McCammon, Eugene - Choral music, gene-
ral music, psychology, and sociology.
McGinnis, Sam Olive - Bible, Mrs. McGinnis
is chairman of ETEA Bible teachers.
McMillan, Linnie - English, sponsor Student
Nations, Robert - Algebra II, applied math,
Odom, Charles - Air conditioning and
refrigeration, he is past president of Refrig-
eration Service Engineers Society.
Payne, Adelaide - Bookkeeping l, ll, school
Pollard, David - Health, he was assistant
football coach and head baseball coach.
Roach, lack - Auto mechanics.
Russell, Ann - Social Studies, she is Secre-
tary of American Federation of Teachers,
Sharp, Richard - Senior math, geometryg
track, junior varsity football coach.
Sharpe, Gertrude - Physical education.
Shinlever, Charles - Chemistry, Algebra I.
Science Club adviser,
Shipe,Mary - English.
Simpson, T. David - English, Coldmasquers
Sincerbox, Sandra - English, FTA adviser.
Skelton, Lynn - Psychology, sociology.
Smith, Mildred - General Business, Type-
writing lg Y-Teen adviser.
Standridge, Gerald - Arts and Crafts, Art
Startzell,1udith A. - English.
Tigert, Hazel - American History, world
history and Honors Program.
Vineyard, Norma - Cosmetology II, lllg she
is on the Advisory Board for Conley E. Morris
Watson, Agnes - Commercial foods.
Whittington, Harry - Commercial photog-
Widner, Ronald - French, English, he is also
vice president of ETEA modern languages.
Wilen, A. H. - Related mathematics, Alge-
bra l and applied mathematics.
Young, Sallie - Biology I, II, Y-Teen adviser.
V-ftfzaaspf , Y,
A CAFETERIA WORKERS: Sealed: Chris-
tine Bright, Elsa Dake, Lillian Turner,
Juanita Evans, Standing: Marie Watkins,
Margaret Palmer, june Robertson, Pearl
Rainwater, Freda Houser.
B CUSTODUXNS: Bill Honeycutt, Purcell
Booker, Hugh Brown.
C Mr. McCammon is pleased with him-
self after one of his refreshing jokes to his
D Mr. Standridge tells Santa what he
wants for Christmas in the way of art
E Mrs. Myers busies herself with a CC
F Mr. Robinson examines one of his
www' ' f
,, , ,,,,
l 7E 5
Knoxville, Tennessee 37917
TRAVIS MEAT AND
SEAFOOD CO., INC.
701-709 Depot Avenue
A Q B Q C Q
lg 1 I
A Nannette Porter surveys the wide selection of "all-occasion" cards
at SMITH CARD SHOP.
B Ieri Walker poses for an individual portrait, a specialty of WOLFE'S
C Homecoming Queen, Teresa Nelson, models one of the exquisite
fashions sold at NANCY LYNN'S in the Holston Shopping Center.
White F. W. lunior Belew Wade's Miller Cenler 5mi'h'S Diana W, T
St Krgger Bilrbel' Card '
ores Woolworth Bazaar Drugs Bakery jones shop Shop Shop Grant
Men's Wear 84
G and C
Bell Western Century I
I Electric ' World l Finance
KNOXVILLE'S MOST CONVENIENT
PLACE TO SHOP'
PLENTY OF FREE PARKING
OPEN 'TIL 9 P.M.
BUSINESS PATRQN ARLINGTON FLORIST
Dr. john H Burkhart
2626 East Magnolia
INQUIRE ABOUT OUR FUND-RAISING
Flowers For Every Occasion
Member of FLORAFAX
1303 Atlantic Avenue
Residence Pho 689 3950
VARIETY STOR ES
During sixth period the worn out annual staf-
fers take time out to refresh themselves with
the good wholesome quality of PET MILK.
LUMBER COMPANY informs Sop.
available at their plant.
loin a League -
Men's, Women's, and Iunior's
WE WELCOME ALL STUDENTS
B One of the courteous employees of LYFFORD
Fletcher about the many types of lumber
Owned and Operated by
George and Andy Morris
Washington Pike at Whittle Springs
Emergency after hours
Free Pick-up and Delivery
Complimentary Make-up Lessons
4 3 Church Ave., NE 525-1040
4938 Broadway, NE 687-6631
5901 Kingston Pk., NW 584-5175
2828 Broadway, N.E.
EDITH'S CLOTH CENTER
6816 Maynardville Hwy.
5006 N. Broadway 687-2032
7361 Kingston Pike 588-9170
sales - service - instruction
2830 N. Broadway 0 Ph. 522-3702
A Marti Fletcher and Missy Laugherty find out why
many people "BANK AT THE HAMILTON" from one
of their personable employees.
B Sandra Maloney makes a night deposit at the VALLEY
FIDELITY BANK at Broadway and Edgewood.
C Seniors Patti Nipper and George Cox choose a grad-
uation gift from DEMARCUSIEWELERS.
D jim Tacklind discusses the possibilities of patronizing
HOWARD AND HOWARD PLUMBING.
WORLD'S LARGEST TRANSMISSION
1501 N. Central
505 Clinch Ave.
Knoxville, Tennessee 37902
PLANES - ROCKETS - CARS - TRAINS
and APPLIANCE, INC.
G. E. Appliances Furniture
Power Tools True Test Paint
Lawn 84 Garden Complete Line
Phone 689-4443 0 4811 Clinton Hwy.
Knoxville, Tennessee 37912
YOUR TEEN FASHION BOARD FROM THE KNOX!
Come in . . . visit "The Place" and "The Betwinxt Shop"!
Your Teen Board would love to show you all the
latest goodies from Bobbie Brooks, Pandora,
CharIie's Girls, Hang 10 and joshua Tree!
The Knox is your friendly, complete
Department Store . . . Oak Ridge and Knoxville
OAK RIDGE KNOXVILLE
Phone 687-6151, 687-7241
0 er ayswor a
1421 N. Broadway
Hard-working Grady Peterson suits up for
an th CI ' Ii tTUCKER STEEL COM-
DUAL CONTROL CARS
HOME or PERFECT LOVE DIAMONDS Drive-In PfeSCfiPti0nS
408 S. Gay Street
Free Mailing Center
Visit Falcon Room
mann I!! R S
unmun l ll
PIZZA rumen I
I X 'lt -,
If xl .ii ,
X D -. ,x
K V ii I 4 ' ' ' Xa. 'J'
- -inn ...ii ,X S X X
NN lm, . 2 2 an
-- ---f-1 '.. f I N li'
. 1 X., Jw -:bf
, -3:-:ez UMY1' -'--6-2.
, AQ :qv LWIL1 L IILA I,
.' A- T 'Q - .1 1
" ' v
here Pizza is Always in Good Tasfe!"
4731 North Broadway
NORWOOD BAKE SHOP
"Class of '53"
5102 Clinton Highway
PASTRIES BAKED FRESH DAILY
WHERE YOUR BUSINESS IS APPRECIATED
A Mark Stroupe, employee at NORRIS FOOD MARKET, shows friendly
service to Caroline Alexander.
B Cathy Howell supervises the changing of her tires by an experienced
mechanic at FISHER TIRE COMPANY.
1421 Magnolia Ave. At Winona
Knoxville's Best Selection of
8 Track Tapes
BELL ELECTRIC CO.
BELL LIMOUSINE SERVICE
BELL ELECTRIC COMPANY
Broadway Shopping Center
Call 524-0755 ANYTIME
'Be sure and let us know you have been a Fulton Student
for special Consideration.
, AV X
Ki I Q
r' Pbotograpln by Cf
'Ti , T Ron W 6ll'Il'I2'k
' . E W X W
"x.11fm' lZ.XCl,1lJll'l!lX'Y' T 'S,
2921 Perfbing Street I
' P. 0. Box 1241 ggi is
f Phone .524-7 983
Gene Lovelace points out the merits of using Scope to
BELEW DRUGS in the Broadway Shopping Center.
' : Knoxville, Tenn. 37917
l - az? Z ,
'owe YEAR Book. PH0'roe.2hPH6R
Martin Turner at
CAS WAI-KER'5 FOGARTY IEWELERS
SU PERMARKETS 5105- Gavi-
Small Enough to Know You Phone 546-3421
Big Enough to Serve You The Store Most Brides Prefer
SHARP DRUG STORE
2630 N. Broadway
3006 Broadway NE
All Models On Display
RELIABLE SALES, SERVICE,
Supported by her trusty bike, Amy Cross happily places her de
posit in the do-it-yourself window of the BANK OF KNOXVILLE.
3436 Magnolia Ave.
SPRING MART IGA
PRESCRIPTIONS FOR LESS
Frank Sanders, Pharmacist
1725 Washington Pike
4' VL ADVERTISING 189
IN DOWNTOWN KNOXVILLE
ON A SAFETY-PARK PARKING LOT
314 Church Ave., SW
,Park with Safety, NORTHGATE SHOPPING CENTER
Earl Glandon, Manager
Suits, Sport Coats, and Slacks
12 Market Mall 524-0331
e, ,,, ,, eee,,, 2 ' ' :s i 53 :ai
m ia . i i, lm zl ni im. . ,m m
I I ,I MM, I i-"44 - --,- rr"r'r' ' rrrr
,e,. ,T .,, . .i-- . 4 s ss Q' 'W m . .. We , :git ,.,s.,,, " 3. 1 ---1 Mmm
'- A I A .,,.e sss.
"-' ' - . .I "rr
,,.- " I , J or
W ,,..,, MW N,,t, WW s.,, C., W bw ,..,fii.:,.. M, M I .., .,s1: . ,1,, ,qg -C
em .sss 4
4 - C if for W
JET TOURS INTERNATIONAL,
KNOXVILLE, TENNESSEE 37901
I r f. .
. ' ' 'A"'
...I u V
AROUND THE WORLD
ZTZOIVIAGNOIIA AVENUE 0 TELEPHONEI615I 522-4122 Kenn Kin t qt h
y g s re C es out on one of the more
comfortable mattresses at SLEEPAIR MAT-
Burrosr, Mike I37
Aekrroge, Harry 122
ADMINISTRATION 1613, 169
Aovlsonv COMMITTEE 91
A11ey, Boboy 167
A11or, Cheryl 97, 136
Akers, Mr. Donald 106, 170
n13er,caro1yn 122, 164
nder, 1'1oy11 75, IS2
AIfBr1:1,Mrs, NeII 99, 'I16,I37, 170
AI1en, Marre I52
A1Ien, sn1r1ey 152
ANCHOR CLUB 52,83
ANNUAL STAFF 84
Arden, Donna 101, 136
Arrns1rong,1zay 37,9B, 122
Arno1rI, A11a 152
ART CLUB 116
Arxlrur, M1eI.ae1 54, 136
Asn.-, vieaor 30
Auuker, 1111 92, 136
AUDIO VISUAL II9
Bcll,M1ke 75, 117, 123
Ber1r1eu,M1s3 Colleen 170
Berkley, Roger 135
Bernev, Karen B7,91,112, 12.1
Borrv, Ioannae 152
Besney. De1161o 167
Brokers, 1.1ss4 39, I52
Bigbv, Miss 1Ie1on Il2, 170
B1aek, Mr. Bob 44, 54, 513, 170
Blaok, DeI11s1e 136
Bledsoe, David 33,152
BOARD or EDUCATION 169
Booker, Mr. P11ree1I 173
Bos1, Marsha 95,136
Bo51,PBrr1 67, 152
Bowden,DiBr1e 94, 97, 136
Bowers, Teresa 123
Bow1es, 11rnrny 105, 152
Bowling, v1e111e 152
Bowman, Danny 97,152
Bowman, H1I1aro 130
Bowrnan, Iarne5 I36
Bowernnan, M1e11ae1 167
Ayery, w1II1arn 152
Babcock, Duke 'I36
Ba11ey,En111 92,94, 136
Ba11ey, Torn 136
Ba1Iev, William 136
Baker, Charles 136
in, GUY I 35
Bra111ey, roresr 136
Branon, karen 152
Brandon, Rnberx 137
Branor, Mrs. Marilyn 90, 99, 170
Brewer, Debbi: 152
Brewer, s1eye 54, 55, 56, 97, 152, 155
Brewer,Tere3a 36, 66, 67, I37
Ball, 1zaIo11 ISZ
BANK ASSISTANTS IIS
Barnos, Miss Eleanor 84
Barnerr, Howard 91,111,122
Barr, w1111an1 122
BASEBALL 63, 69
Bas1er, Susan 36
Bea1, Larry 136
Bea1s, Debra 37, 67, ss, 96, I22, 125
Brirlson, LaMar 51, 137
Brooks, Karen 67,152
Brown, Angie 99, I06, 152
Brown, Carriuk I37
Brown, Ellen 1 14, 1 111, 123
Brown, Gregg 152
Brown, Iarnes s2,97, 123
Brown, Ka1r1y 111
rs. Lors 104, 170
Bean,Mr. I1rne55B, I53, 170
Boe1or, Danny 152
Bee1er, D.1rr:II 152
Bee1er, yreky 122
Beers, Donna 152
Bell, Ann 75,92, I16, 152
Bell, Brenda 136
BeII, Darrell 136
Brown, Neure I52
Brown, Obb1e 97
Brown, Bonaro I37
Brown, Teresa 95, 137
Brown, Tony 137
Browning, Iane 137
Brummilt, Mark 92,105,152
Bryan, Gordon I67
Bryant, Bruce 123
Bu6k1wr,Sr1crrv 151, 152
Bu1or1I, Steve 152
Burgcr,M21rg11rcl46,E17,7Z,88,9I,9K, 122, 123
B11rk11ar1, w. 11n11sey 411, 79, 60,
NIL Iurrv I7I
PcggY 37, I23
Byrge, Iamcs I53
CAFETERIA WORKERS 173
on. Lvsa I37
carnn6oI1, 1e11 IZ3
cannon, L1r111a 123
can1roI1, Ierry 167
urs, 1u11a I53
Marv KAY I37
Larr, 13111y I53
Bern' 112, 1313
carunrers, 111111 112
cassarsy, Mr. 1zona1o 171
cassrdv, 51141 54,130
04, 36, 91,92, 9194, 100, 123
caug11r11r1, Lanny 411, -19, B2, 33, BI, B6, 137, QI , 100, 123
c11ea111arn,Tro1 11B, 136
CI11:sr1ull,MIs1 Mary 22,943,171
or1111ress, M111 153
LHOIR 95, 96, 97
c11r1s11ar1,Day1a 92, 1313
cr1r1s11an, Debby 13B
11an, 14.1111111711 124
rooner, Iuoy 1315, 146
hr loreua 124
Clark, Eoore 71,124
Clark, Larry IZ4
cIark, Lynn 153
Clapp, Steve I53
c1ay1on, Doug 124
Clevenger, B111y Iss
cI1f1, Fred 124
c1111or1,L1noa 8-1,8l1, 124, 125
cluesrnan, De11B1e 136
coa111,Mar1I1s 95, 124
coe11ran, Ray I53
Cugburr1,Tirr1 I 38
Coker, Raymond I54
Cole, susan 154
6611, Booore 154
coI11ns, Donna 27, 95, IS4
co1I1ns, Roy 154
co1I1ns, v1ek1e 49, B2,
6oo11er,Mr. Ia1k 169
cooper, vreky 124
corurn, Doug 27,154
Ph1I IOI, IBB
Cox, George 3s,75,s0, 124, 131
cox, 1eIa1eI IS4
cox, Ionny 94,97, 116, 157
Coxr Laflreda I 24
Cox, Tim 154
orosweu, Kenny 154
cross, Amy' 93, 133, 124, 166
Crowe,Ke1'1ny 21, 154
cunnrngnarn, Danny 54,55,124
cury, Iefferr 154
Dail, Donna IS4
Dalre, Mrs. Elsa 173
Daniel, Danny 154
Danrels, Brian 124
Dadgnerry, Larry 154
Daye, Angie 91,139
Davia, Darlene 95
Davis, Donald L. 139
Dayrs, Howard 139
Davi5,lam1e 111, 124
Dayrs, lerry 22,124
Farillrner, Teresa 97
Farilxrner, Wilma 155
Ifausl, Sandy 155
lee, Bobby 91,125
Frlyaw, Terry 155
Fi1e,Larara 49,3l1,94,95,91, 155
Greene, Mrs. saran 169
Greenlee, Bobby 125
Greenway, Dayrd 126
Carzgg,Ddrlle1 80,9Z,14O, 141
Gregory, Mr. larnes 1 11
Gregory, Tony 54,125
Grey, Dewayne 156
Griffin, Gary 140
Grillin, Gregory 105, 156
Gnifrn, Kirk 140
T' 'rj 11,1 M,
Hlrlrrnan, Gary 156
Hic,k5, Rielry 54, 613, 69, 74
Hrgn, losevn 127
H1H,KdlhY 13,9z3, 121
Hr11, Sherry 95, 142
Davis, linirny 139
Dayls, Karlrerrne 154
Dayis, Larry 139
Davia, Lrlalay 139
Davis, lylr. Willard 171
Day, Donnie 154
Day, Kathy 139
Day, Rhonda 139
Day, Ronn1e 154
DeBro, Chery1 154
Deelr, Linda 54, ss, 91, 91, 124
Deelrer, Donna 139
Dennis, Donna 139
DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION 111
Doane, Betty 95,139
Doane, 1inirny 114, 154
Dockery, Terry 154
Donarroe, lerry 139
Dra1ne, Leonard 169
Dralne, sandra 154
Duncan, leff 139
Dun1eavy, Kirry 139
Dye, laner 154
Dyer, Brenda 154
Dyer, Glaiidia 154
Dyer, Tornrny 154
Earl,Marlr1a ss, 36, 104, 139
ECOLOGY CLUB 101
Edgar, Dave 42
Ellis, Gary 140
E1more,Dayid 92,91 'ISS
Frslrrne, Mr, Bayard 169
Fryrn, Leroy 125
Eyar15,Caro4e 134, 116, 91, 140
Fyans, Mrs. luanrea 173
Fyernarr, Indy 125
Eze1l, Shirley B9,97, 125
Fair, Brian 140
Farrner, Becky 155
Farmer, Fred 70,125
Farris, Parry 155
lrlelener, Marrr 64, 86,91,125, 130
Flynn, Kalhy 125
Ford, lrrnrny 140
For1ner,Gaye 61, 153,155
Ior!5on,I.1yun Ann 155
foster, vrelrie 97,140
rodela, Steve 54
rolisa, Sandy 67
Fowler, Donna 14, 155
Foa, Donrse 155
Fox, lvl1Re 125
Yrcemran,Ma15ha11 111, 155
Freernan, Rex 155
FRENCH CLUB 117
Frrrrs, sreye 25,140
Frye, Tnornas 140
Galloway, Alan 140
la.1IV0n,Ldd1e 54, 11, 140
Galyon, Karen Z7,9I, 112, 126
Gass, Karl 140
Gee, Larry 20, 40, 41, 126
Geros, lrnnny 54, 140
Glasgow, James 155
Glenn, Daryl 126
Goins, Gwen 140
Goldsron, Harold 111, 156
Gordon, Gornelia 156
Gordon, Ldward 156
Gralaarn, Danny 140
Gfanr, Larry 140
on, Douglas 156
Grrr, ivlrs. lane 171
Groye, Delaole 95,126
Haesrney, Debbie 141
1-lale, Dorolhy ss, 36, 31, 126
Hodge, Gharlea 121
Hodge, George 92,142
Hogan, lrnrnry 142
Holloway, wayne 156
Hall, Dean 311, 13, 126
Hall, Gail 95, 126
Hall, Rladnda 33, 46,9a, 141
eve L. 'I41
warn 66,61, 131,141
Hansen, Charlie 156
Hanson, seorr 141
Hol5cnba1.k,Mdry 61, 155,156
Ho11cycutl,Mr. Ball 173
Honoyeorr, Karen 156
Hong, Donnie 92,93, 127
Hoskins, Gary 54,121
Hoskins, Kirn 46, 93, 136, 104, 142
1-looser, ivlrs. Freda 113
Flooeer, Karen 125, 137, 142
Houser, Wally 91, 156
Howard, larnes 167
Hardin, Brandon 141
Hardin, Van 161
Harlrins, Ben B1 , 127
HdrDcr,IIrv1my 92,91, 121
Harrell, Rose Marie 92,141
Harris, Harry 156
Harr15on,P1l 112, 127
Harrsell, Mr. larnea 22
Haryey, Larry 156
Haryey. Marlr 90, 121
Haryey, sarn 14, 122
Harener, Benny 54,141
Ha1cher,Mark 61, 121
Hawleins, lsaae 11,141
Head1i:k,Mr. James 31
HeLk,M1, Robert 171
Helron, Brenda 156
Helton, Buddy 72
Howell, Bill 94,91, 156
Howe11,carny 41,ss,91, 127, 185
Hodgrns, Donny 95,91, 127
Hodson, sandy 156
Hr1ffaLer, Alfred 54,91, 127
Hognes, Karen 127
Huxhea, Linda 142
Hiirnnnries, Lrnesr 142
Hrinrer, Karen 142
Hrarsr, Gloria 156
Hurst, Tony' 156
Horslon, Larry 142
Hvdz. loe 142
ldol, sharon 151
lrwin, loe 54, 511, 142
Irwin, Russell 116, 157
lsoel, Pal 121
Gray, lim 167
Green, Danny 126
Green, wanda 95,105
Helron, Ronnie 31 , 35, 54, 106, 121
Henderson, Karlay 156
Henderson, Leroy 127
Kensley, Danny 141
Herron, sandy ss,101,142
Hess, Karen 41, 48, 113, so, 81,87, 97,
larnlgan,Ray 118,127, 145
larnigan, Roger 142
lenks, Richard 54,142
lohnsun Bern 95, 112
lannsan, Dan 157
lohnson Jeffrey 142
lannsan, Gary 157
lannsan Leriria 33,157
lalrnsan Marguerlia 157
lannsan, Mary 121
lallay, Paula 142
lanes, laekie 121
lanes, lann 127
lanes, Mr, lann Paul 171
lanes, Kathy 81, 91,91, 104,
lanes, Mr. Pere 171
lanes, lzieky 54,143
lanes, Sharon 158
lanes, Sherry 143
lanes, Terry 131, 143
lanes, Vicky 143
IR. HISTORIANS 99
lusrus, Mr. l-laraee 47,168
Keck, Bruce 92, 143
Keiilr, Mrs. Mary 22
Kelly, lann 143
Kelly, Kalliy 158
Kennedy, Denise 91, 115,
KFY CLUB 80
Keys, Donnie 158
Kidwe1I, Maude 158
K1nczid,1uhn w.54, 143
Kinc31d,Mr, Robert 171
Kincaid, willrarn 39,128
K1rlder,TomVf1Y 43, 45, 48.
King, Mr. laek 42
King, Kenny 99,114,116
King, Mike 158
King, Peggy 41,143
K1r1g,Mr.R1V 92,93, 171
Kirby, Mark 128
Kiris,Gwen 91, 143
Kr1lgl1l,HazcI 112,143, 146
Knox, Phil 144
Kran, Dennis 159
Laekey. Larry 144
Lail, Susan 125, 144
Lakin, Sherry 95
Lakin, sxeye 97,144
Lane, Rreky 144
Langston, Glenda 80, 97, 98, 128
Lasnrsa, Mr. Mike 58,171
LATIN CLUB 117
Lawless, Dayrd 155
Lawson, Fddle 159
Lea, Ann 159
Leallrerwuad, Dan 128
Lee, Donna 160
Lee, link 144
Lee, lzreky 144
Leu, Sadonnra 47, 8S,86,9O,?1, 97, 98,129
Leyerelx, Balrlay 44,129
Leyerelr, Harry 54,144
Lewis, Eddy 54,144
LIBRARY As5l5TANT5 119
LIBRARY CLUB 114, 115
Long, snella 167
Lnngrnrre, Marilyn 159
Layeday, Yvonne 144
Lovelauc, Gene 71 , S0,92, 94, 129, 187
Lawe, Hugh 161
Lawe, Parriera 39, 91, 129
Lowery, lzadney 159
Lay, 1-laren 144
Lay. Tonv 159
Ludwig, lred SO,92,94,129
Lusk, Greg 92,144
, - N
-- -- ,..l2f3?
LyrlLIl,K1m 91, 144
Lynelr, Larry 167
McCa1mmun,Mr.Eug1:nc 49,96, 171,173
MLCdl1eIIcy,Adondr.1 85, 86, 95, 10
MLCdr1cI1cy,Hcd 91, 144
Mecey, A1frcd 159
Mecrady, Darlene 144
Mecullars, Debbie 144
MeLlray, Tarnmy 92,144,145
McFa115,Debbiu 43, 85, 86, 87, 129
M1:F:1r1a1nd,PauI 92, 116, 159
Mecalra, Teresa 1 12, 118, 129
McGill, Mike 145
McGill, Gordon 159
MCGlr1n15,NIrS.S,lr11 21, 171
Melnrasn, Diane 129
Moore, Anncllc 160
Maare, lone 84,85,87,130
Moore, Karen 146
Moore, Kallry 160
Maare, Victor E.160
Marga Carol 130
Moses, Delslsie 160
Maulden,caralyn Ann 95,160
Myers, Karny 39,118,1S8,160
Naslr, Debra 130
Nasir, Sherry 146
NAT1oNAL HONOR s0Cls1'v 87
Narians, Mr. lzaberi 171
Neal, David 130
Neal, Susan 84, 86, 87,
Neely, Renee 146
Nelson, Steve S4
N1:I5on,Tere5a37,46,47,49,7B 90 1
Newberry, Karliy 160
NewberrY, Paul 160
Newman,Mr,18me5 A. 31,90,
Newrrran, Penny 160
Nll.L:l1n,B1Ily S4,57, 59,91, 144
M:M1l1.1r1,Mrs.L1nnlc 18, 171
Magbrs, Paula 159
MaI1lco21,Ra1ph 54, 68, 69, 144
Malanee, Candy 159
Malaney, sandra 95,129,180
Manles, Beuky 129
Maplcs, Carl 145
Maples. 1. D. 145
NIJDIC5, RandY 145
Marl.urn,R.31'1dv 90, 92, 129
Marrrn, Cassandra 91,94, 91, 129
Mar11n,Mol1y 41, 84, 85, 90, 91, 122, 129
Mason, Mark 159
Mayer, Mrs. lenny 22
MAYM, Don 159
Mays, Bearrree 95,129
Meadows, Bennie 92,159
MEDICAL CARELRS 105
Merrill, Darryl 159
Meyer, Mike 160
Miller, cyererle 145
Miller, lae 160
M111cr,Ka11I1y 32, 82,95, 95, 97
NEWSPAPER STAFF 85
Nielrals, Gary 130
Nielrals, Mike 130
Nrerrals, Paula 95,160
Nally, Rreky 110,160
Narran, Melanie 160
oakley, Darrell 160
odarn, Mr. Charles 171
ogle, Cheryl 49, 19. 82196, 97, 13 46
ogle, Do1Iie 147
ogle, Lena 141
Oglz, Susan 161
o'Mary, Barbara 161
O'Meary.Cil1ger 84, 86, 87,112,131
oyernalr, Dr. Gene 169
oyersrreer, Karen 97, 141
Owen, lirnnry 161
Owens, Bill 151
Owens, Carulyn 151
owens, Frankie 51, 92
Owens, Iackie 131
Owens, Karen 91,131
Owens, Polly 131
Owens, Sharon 84, 86, 131
Pack, Debbie 18, 161
Palnrer, Mrs. Margarer 113
Palrner, Manly 68,147
Miller, Mary Ann 160
Miller, Narnia lean 83,145
Milligan, snaran 145
Randy SS, 94,96,131
Parsons, Mana 131
Mills, Brenda 129
Mills, vrerarra 167
Io Lyelyn ZZ,92,94,129
Miraele, Dwayne 160
Manree, laekle 92,129
Parran, Ginger 167
Parriek, Debra 147
Parrersan, Larry 151
Payne, Mrs, Adelaide 171
Payne, Carolyn 111, 131
Payne, wade 161
Pearsan, Joe 92,93,141,147
Pearsan, Wayne 26,161
Peek, viekie 25,137,131
Pelton, Mark 18, 128, 131
Penae, lan 131
P6r1y,sa111ly 93, 1 11, 131
Pe1er16r1, D111111 94, 97
Pe1er1611, 611111 94, 9S,97, 133
Pe16r4611, 11111111 131
ve1r6e, c.1ry 161
Pe11116r11, 14611116111 131
Pe11116r11, 1116111111 147
P111ll161, 111.111 A116 97,147
P1111l161,7e1ry Ill, 131
P1eke11, 1541116 161
Picklc, 1.11116 II7, I47
P1r1k516r1, l3ay111 131
Pullard, 1141. Day111 33, 53, 153
1-66616y, skl011y 161
Porter, 136161111 lbl
P6r1e1, 11166116 119, 94, 147, 176
P6111-y6611,l3ebb16 sz, 37,91 , ll
P6r1w666, 1111 1,11
P6r1w661l, Larry 161
P666-11, 111111111 117, 147
Pewell, 166 I47
P6we1l, 14116 lbl
P6y-7613, 066616 161
Prarer, 51111611 27, 161
Preasley, s11ar611 161
Pr11,c,A11r1 39,92,93, 147
Pr11el1611, 5l1ar66 151
QUILL 81 SLROLL 86
o11111r1, 311,161 162
Racer, 11111116116 92, IDS, l67
Rader, 761611 92,162
RADIO cLuB Il-3
Ramm 1 c111rle1 l47
Ra111J6Ir111, Randy I47
Raper, 1.11116 162
Ray, 1.111161 I47
Ray, P.111y 147
Rayrr16r1u,La.1ry lol, l47
366111616 1411611 162
Rer11r1611, 516116 147
14666, va1er1e 147
Reyr16l111, Phil 44, 63, 69, I47
Rid1:nnr,Ie.ln 78,B8, lO5, 122132
R1116y, L1116a 95
1z1611y, 761111111 162
R6ae11, l.11a 162
R6a611, Tanya 37,132
R6116r11, 41111161111 41,73, 34, 86
Roberts, Ramsey 11,146
12666116 56611 51, 162
R6brerr56r1, 156116 162
3666111616 w1llea6e 97, 132
R6l11r1,6r1, Mr. 7, w. 171
Regere, 161111 162
366611, l.1r16a 162
366611, 11111111616 44, 92, 94, 143
36166, 1z1151y 143
Rullcr, rrar1k 162
1z656,Mary kay 112, 114,143
Rudd, Larry 132
126511, nay1a 112
Russell, 11113. A1111 99,171
R11556l1, lane 143
R11,161l, l4.1111y 143
Russell, Sandy H12
Rulllcrlord, Tcrric l48
sanaera, 761631 132
sar116r6, l41111y 132
sasser, A1111 162
sa11err1el6,1erry 2u,41, 112
se11611, sara11 143
1, Wllllc 92, l6Z
science CLUB IUO
561561, 16611 162
56611, Karen 97, 143
s6.111raye5, 511116 162
Self, Mike 112
5611110115 IZ21I 45
14611161 92, 116, Ib2
r, 3611111 143
Sharp, oary 162
Sharp, lzl16111la 95, 143
Sharp, Mr. Rlehard 25, SH, l7l
sharp, s11ar611 112, 1 32
sharpe, Mark 92, 132
snarpe, 511.11611 163
Shell, Angclia l48
511el16r1, c11.1rle11e 132
51161161616 A1111 132
5116rr66, 9rer16a 163
51161163 6611116 34, 36, 132
sh6rr66, Lir16a 134
s11err611,111ar111.1 20, 143
ShiPB1Nli5s M6171 V12
1,116,161 l07,l3Z, 133
S1rnp5ur1,Mlkc 54, N8
S1rrlp5on,M1, T, David 40,172
ske116r1, 1111, Lyr1r1 c. 113, 172
slagle, Candy 37, 92, 94, 132
Sliger, Der11111 163
sr111111, nebble 133
sr111111, 4.61116 149
516101, Mrs. lvl1l1lr6r1 33,172
s1n1111,511are11 R616 97,149
s1r11111, Sherry 13, 103, 149
s1r1l111, Sherry 149
srr11111, Terry 163
sr1ay6ly, 7166611 l49
s6161r16r1,la6116y 37,92,93, 163
s6161r1611, 56611 92,93, 149
s6ar1gl61, 0111111 149
H HONOR SOCILTY H6
s6ra6l111, D661 149
stair, De61116 39,97
51al11r1g1, 7611 133
51all111g,, 31111116 75
51a1111r111ge,1vl1.1,eral6 IOS, 137, 172, 173
S1ark911 Larry 163
s1ar665, Darryl 13, 163
srarrree, 066.1111 I49
5tar1zelI,M15. 111111111 A. 137, 172
szarzer, 0666 116, 163
5161111-6111, sr1ar66 163
5166116116 wayr1e 149
s16y6111611, Rcbfcca 149
Stewart, Mr. 9611 13, 163
s1ewar1, D611 149
5111111a1r1, Becky 106, 111, 133
s111111a111, Terri 67, 153, 164
516116, Ai11a 164
516111, D66111e 167
Strange, leri 149
51r6116e, Mark 133, 134
Stroupe, s1eye 97, 149
51161166,562611e 75, 149
51r1111k,M1ke 72,31, 134
5111liyar1, 611116 54,149
s6111111er,, rra11eir16 149
swaggerrv, 51.16161 I49
SWIMMING 764111 75
7aekl1r111, 11111 3l,92, 134, ISI
7aller11, Terry 164
7a1e, 71r1a 100, l49
7a61611er,161111 105, 164
7a1111el16r, karl 150
Taylor, Al6111a 111, 134
7ayl6r, Charles 164
7ay16r, 51ar1 97,150
711aek61, 6112166111 164
711aek6r, s6bby 54
7111g6611,16e 27, 43, 150
71161r1a1, 116111116 92,150
7116rr161611, 11111161 33, 54,92, ISU
711611161616 141111 34, 36, 94, 97, 150
71161116161 Sara Ill, 134
716611, 0111. Hazel 172
71r1116l1, Billy 164
76r1111511,1vl6le6y 66, 67, 93, 134
76r6k, M1e11a61 164
TRACK 70, 7l
Tr6r1e1,161111 54, 53, 70, 7l,91, 100, 150
7r1151y, 13113111 150
T6rr1er, A111111 75,105,134
711r11er, 111111416 92,154
711r116r,1vlar1111 9Z,93, 134, 137
7yler, l4a1r1y 87,112,135
Tyler, 7ber61a 152
ur1116ryy666, A111116 95,135
val6r111r1e, 111116116116 92,943,150
val6r111r16, Rickey ISO
varraergrifl, 141111 165
Vineyard, Mrs. 151611161 172
Waddell, 161111r1y 165
, 4, M
- - 11,14 '
x ,r 1116,-6,
, 1 53 1 1 129
,gk if X wi 723,21-, '52, M 4 5
walker, 1ar161 33,67,97, 165
walker, 1611 135,176
Walker, 1611r1r1y 79,91, ll7, 150
Walker, Parrrela 150
walker, Renee 109, 150
wallaee, s111a11 110, 111, 135
wa11611, cla1166116 165
wal16r1, Debbie ISO
wal1611, Terry 150
Ward, 061611111 ISO
Ward, Harry 54,135
Ward, R611al11 135
warwlek, Billy l65
war1y1ek, Gregg 165
wa156r1,1vlr5. A161165 172
w.116r1, Ar11116r1y 25, 92, 165
wa15611, 711111 92,151
wana, D61111a 165
Weaver, Dar1r1y 165
weayer, 1166611 167
weayer, 111611116 1155
web116r, D666ra11 97, IBS
Welch, Terry ISI
wesr, 11111 54, 151
Whaley, Becky 135
w11eeler, A1111 85,100,135
Wheeler, Mary 34, 36, ISI
w111a1r1a11, Billy 167
whlemarr, lue 135
White, l.l1111a 151
w111r6, 111116166 155
While, sh611a 166
wr1111611, Debbie 135
w11111aker, 51616 92, 105, 166
w11111ir1g16r1, Mr. Harry l72
w1e116er, 116116 l3S
Wilder, Mr. 416116 33
Williams, 1a6kie 166
Williams, Randy 143, 151
w1ll1ar111, 1466611 151
w1111arr15,saa61a 25, 92, 117, 151
w11l1f6r6, Mary 39, 137, 151
w11l15, Darrell 151
w11l15, R616 92, 94, 151
w111611, Barbara 151
w1l1611, D6r111a 33, 39,46,43, 35, 87, 93, 122, 135
w1l56r1, Vicki 151
wise, Becky 135
wlse, Rick 105, 166
wrrr, Vicki 166
W6661, 146111111 115
weeds, Marlin 166
w6r111ar11, 1166611 151
vea161, Naney 108,151
116661, Alice 99,117,166
v666r, Terry 167
y611r1g,M155 Salliz 33, 96, 170, 172
111766115 88, 89
The 1973 Falcon staff would like
to express our thanks to the Ron
Warwick Studio, and to Mr. Harry
Whittington and the photography
students for their help in producing
our picturesp to Mr. Bill Stoess, Mr.
Ralph Van Dyke, and the Delmar
Printing Company for their assis-
I would also like to give special
recognition to the staff members
for their diligence and dependa-
bilityg to Candy Caughron, copy
editor, for her valuable assistanceg
and to Miss Eleanor Barnes for her
experience and guidance.
we M E
I 5 if ,
M, ag if
ff 7 if
1 am someone who
seeks the answen to
the aqe-olo questlon
of what lllie ls.
I see llle as It
Really ls, not as
a eontmveo on
amtlplelal sham, But
as a time to leann,
to laugh, ano to love.
U ! 'LLQ,,. A L 1,. ii' ,
1 . . l ' 1 i
YN 14 l
W KI, ,Z X
1 .am someone who has
seen the fmst meal
effonts towano peace
m vuetnam wlth the
SIGNING of the tnuee
AHO DGAC6 AGI2GGm6rllCS.
I CAD DOW seek IIO
Wlthln myself AHC
JUSUC6 AITIOHG ITIGH.
-V' 1 L'-xg
.1 xy Q
A X 3
X +G' 5 'Rig 'QV'
wo ,S5.oW" ,5-
Ng uf X 'Sf
ob- 65 LCM'
Suggestions in the Fulton High School - Falcon Yearbook (Knoxville, TN) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.