Gainesville High School - Hurricane Yearbook (Gainesville, FL)
- Class of 1968
Page 1 of 344
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 344 of the 1968 volume:
"Oh come with me you but will
And feel the excitement which I hold.
journey ,pon the path which trails through me,
And see reality of lyfe, both warm and cold.
Gaze on background built of classes three,
A part of which youlll be throughout your lyfe.
These were the beginnings of all tomorrows
And basis for surpassing all lyfe's stryfe.
Relive through me this year now past,
A year whose lyfe you helped to mold.
Remember all those joyous times,
Which captured through the years will neler grow old
Captured here in my confnes
Is yesterday -its splendored glory.
Events which came to build tomorrow,
A record of past and future story.
Excitement captured at its crest,
Reality caught for all of time.
Background shown to shape the rest,
Summation to complete the rhyme.
As you view the year within,
F eel free to let your emotions go.
For ,twas your year to lose or win
Victlry - so let those feelings show."
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Wllat IS GHS? 1 - 8
Introduction. . .Community. . .
'Excitement captured at its crestf, 9 - 88
Spirit. . . Homecoming. . .Ath-
letics. . .Service. . .Plays. . .
Dances . . . State Convention. rf.
"Reality caught for all of timef, 89 - lc ,
Administration . . . Faculty . . .
Curriculum. . . Interest Clubs . . .
"Background shown to shape
the restf' 169 - 296
Service Clubs . . . Sophomores . . .
Juniors . . .Seniors. . .Advertise-
This is GHS. 297 - 317
Closing. . .Index.
T Y- ,
i Encompassing GHS and the University of Florida, the
community served as a background for all
activities. It became the student's World.
4 lvlllllf CllII'lSfH1llS shopping downtown on
Mrs. Ted Kennedy, gI'llllClllllllQllfCl' fy'
Mrs. Andasia Bennett, cisited the Uni-
versity of Florida campus for Homecom-
ing to speak at the Mortar Board dinner.
Included in the University of Floridais
Band Day salute at Florida Field, tlze
GHS nuyorettes eagerly await tl1e coin-
l ' l-zerorznance.
4 Jznecj f
tlze square, Mrs. Matlzis and lzer daugh-
ter Karen pause to gaze at tlze Court
f IUHQUI the lzuli cj'1lc'li1tilyfYll.s' H11
l111H.s' in flu' clay, H10 Cfourf Ilozzsff .s'l1i11z'.s'
in ,S'fl1'llf,S'l!lf'l1l1Ol'fllfllllgflllllffill' night.
1'ff'1'.s' to ,S fo!
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C1z1i11f',s'LiiHc', flzcfhl'11i15z'l1s'itg2 City Qf H11
School Life X
Attending Young Life activities, screaming at pep rallies,
profiting from mistakes, appreciating "Senior Power,"
and the inevitable studying . . . this is living, the GHS way.
lVet or clry,foIlou:er.s' ff the Canes Jroc 5
that they c1reJQ1itlUfi1I in any weatlzer.
' , view-,,
The Hurricane Herald PICIQIICS class'-
rooms on Friclclys while student.s'rea1ci'.
Young Lyfe, o time of .singing and fel- Eueryonefs tlzouglzts rcjlect Rolnencl
Iowslzip, oj'erSStuclentS an insight to lqfe. Ellg,-S' chant, KCones are DIf7'LfllllifC.'v
School Life X
'67 - '68 Cane spirit bolstered by "real fine teams,"
enthusiastic followers of the mighty Canes, colorful band,
and cheerleaders, reached its peak, never to fall.
Betsy throws footballs sponsored by
Burger Chef Citizerfs Bank and Couch's.
s A .
With a big boom, Larry Bobrojjf color-
fully leads the band onto thefield.
: ,g il
Splrit bursts from the student side, all
plea for the needed touchdown.
" zfim' ,559 J
xcitement became the synonym for
Gainesville High School. And that excite-
ment became a part of each ofthe 2,215 stu-
dents . . . through the events of the special
School spirit, at an ecstatical peak . . .
never equalled in years past . . . clearly evi-
dent in Homecoming 1967, reigned from the
first day until the last.
The excitement of that all-important vic-
tory or that final play at the last provided
treasured memories for years to come.
Club activities throughout the year gave
each student a part in making this year, and
this school-H is year, and His school .
Pride was the outgrowth of excitement of
the year. Individual pride in knowing that the
efforts of 2,330 students and faculty meshed
together to make 1967-1968, a year no one
will ever forget, a year which saw the leaders
of tomorrow's world cast in the succesqul
role as the leaders of today at GHS, a year
which will go down as the year excitement
and pride knew no limitation - the year which
was the greatest in the history of Gainesville
, fy! 4.631
Finding their way uronnfl GHS -S'l'I'lI1.S'
to be the lzig 12l'Ol1lf'lllflH' fliese soplzo-
Our Year Began ith Orientation 8a Computers
Pig Pen and Clmrlie Browii are urgziing
llllfllll ciiffing flCl'0S.S' flu' scliool lawn.
Dun Fryer lL'l1fl'lII'.S' while the conipiifer -
types' all fyftlze ,girulesjiir ClI1SiS'flIlll'llfiS'. '
Bewilclerecl ln' the newness ancl xiistness ol
their school, sophomores welconiecl student
conncills orientation progrinn. lt was organizecl
ln' the Senate in pre-planning sessions through-
out the snnnnei: The asseinhh' consisted ot' stu-
clent Speakers. anal nn introchiction ot' the cleans.
achninistration and gniclance eonnselors.
The cheei'lenclers presented ti skit in which
they inipersonzitecl the characters Ilroin the Pea-
nnts comic strip to show the sophoniores the
hasic rules ot' the school. They clicl three cheers
including a ullellon cheer welcoming the soph-
omores and lecl the class in the singing of the
Alina Mater. The prograin cncletl with a tour
ofthe school nncl rel'reshnients.
The teachers also lvecanie oricntetl to a new
facet of the school life. as th'e computer system
was introthicecl in grade reporting. New tornis
were dealt with and precision hecinne ii necessi-
tv. Although at tiines it Proxcrl to he hectic hc-
canse ot' progrinning and calculating, the faculty'
tonncl it conx enicnt and accurate.
School Sgirit X
Pep rallie.s became an asset to school l Ufe
that aroused the students and teams.
Vickie McMillari's smile is a part of the
I . ,. ...,.,.
showimmship zyf the hawtime preserita- """""
tio ni. , .
S Humorous antics by cheerleaders at as-
semblies encouraged and boosted school
School Spirit Became the "Twelfth Player"
Followers supported GHS through now
traflitions' and faitlwzl hacking.
School spirit at CHS this vvztr iouml itst-It in
thc miml and xoico ot' ox'oi'voiit-. lixcitiiig giunvs
and ti victorious season tirccl up the stiiclcnts.
Thev lwc-zililc Jroutl ol' hciii I Ll mrt ol' CHS uml
, i I
urovctl it hx' sumuortinff thoii' tt-mils. Stitch-nts
ti'au't-lt-cl from one mul ol' thc stutt- to thc otha-r
to follow tho "Nlighty limit-s."
Cheerleaders spiced the pop rallies with
stunts and skits which brought chants, replics
auicl spirit from thc stitch-iit hocly. 'l'ht- pt-p htuitl
vnlivcnccl pop rallies with MCIIS lioysw, iillixit-U
uml the Alma Mater.
Fams throughout thc stzttc rccognixccl tho toot-
hull team as liuviiig it utweltth platter, on tho
ticltl. That all important twelfth num was spirit.
Spirit uiclvcl Canes iii rcucliing tht- sciiii-tiimls
play-offs for thc statto t-htimpioiiship at Floricht
Fit-ld. Ftuiic, victorics turd unity rcsultccl from
the spirit and priclc that clitiiuic-tciiixc-cl CHS,
A proud coach and o principal ffxpross
tl great ejlirt for ll 1lc'.s'cf1'ui11g victory.
Varsity Football X
Third - Rated Canes Proved
Eddie McA.s'lmn rolls around and to
Cana fl1ll1l'fUl'INlCli Ifdzlicf AII,','?.S'llflll tfzfyhs' SC,.U,,l1,jU down fm. U 81,11-ff,C,,1l,,4 gum.
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A. P. Polls Correct
GAINESVILLE - llurricanes, rated No. 3
in preseason polls, took on lax Lee in a thrilling
season opener. First half action saw Canes cross
into General territo1'y twice, but an alert Lee
defense would not allow GHS to score. GHS per-
mitted Lee into Cane territory only once, leaving
first - half play scoreless. Canes returned from
the locker room to jump into the lead as Stipan-
ovich took a pitchout from McAshan and carried
the ball in to score.,
Canes took over on their own 12 yd. line and
a pass to Outlaw chalked up another six points
for GHS. Sanders received a punt and raced 57
yds. to place the Canes in scoring position. The
TD came as Stipanovich tore through Leeis de-
fenders to go for the score. Reeves converted
for the extra point to complete the scoring for
the evening. GHS 21-LHS 0.
PENSACOLA - Gainesville Canes took on 14th
rated Pensacola Tigers with a balanced attack
of runner Stipanovich and passer McAshan. Dur-
ing the first-half, the Canes moved into Tiger
territory many times, however, they never
reached paydirt. The final half, particularly the
last quarter, proved to be the downfall of the
Tigers as the stormed-up Canes put 27 points
on the scoreboard. Headhunters held Pensacola's
offense to 1-1 points. Stipanovich rushed for 150
yds. and added three T Dis. Boundtree plowed
20 yds. for the other score. As play ended, the
scoreboard read 27-14, and Gainesville held
their 'i3rd in statev prestige. GHS 27-PHS 14.
GAINESVILLE - In front of an aisle-filled
crowd GHS Hurricanes romped over last yearls
state champs, Melbourne, 31-13. Led by the
tandem effort of Stipanovich and Roundtree, the
home team took an early lead in the first half.
After setting up shop on their own 37 yd. line,
the Canes were in scoring position as quarter-
back BIcAshan galloped into the end zone. Car-
rying the ball 26 times, Stipanovich urged the
Hurricanes to victory as he scored three times.
Although the Bulldogs managed to rack up
13 points, Gainesvilleys defense held them to only
82 yds. rushing. Buell and Smith were superb
in containing the Melbourne offense as they
broke through the line four times to throw the
Bulldog quarterback for long losses.
During the final minutes of the game, Round-
tree rambled into the end zone for the final
points ofthe game. GHS 31-MHS 13.
Explosive Cane Movers pile up fir
yclrcloge in the Cl'llL'illI-jbllffll - clown play.
M ons-ter man Buddy Carrell coffers with
Defensive Coach Dicks on game strategy.
Varsity Football X
Top-Seated Canes Romped Over
A -S'C'l'I1lll1711I1,Qf fllllIl'1Cl'17l1C1C, 111111111111
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EDGEVVATER - The Purple Hurricanes put
their perfect record on thc line at Orlando to take
on the undefeated Edgewater Eagles ranked
16th in the state and came out with a rain-soaked
14-6 victory. When the Canes took the field,
it was pouring rain and the Weather did not im-
prove. Duc to the inclement weather the game
became a punting bout as the pigskin changed
hands many times during the first quarter.
Early in the second quarter Quarterback Mc-
Ashan gave fans something to cheer about. With
third down and eight yds. to go, McAshan rolled
out around end, saw daylight, and took off. Ten
seconds and 56 yds. later he was in the end zone
and gave GHS the lead. Edgewater fell victim
to an instant replay as McAshan did it again,
this time from 14 yds, out, to raise the Hurricane
tally to 14.
On defense, the light of glory shone on cor-
nerback Phillips as he batted down three pro-
spective touchdown passes. All in all, it was the
defensive effort which far surpassed pre-game
expectations and held the 16th team in Florida
to one touchdown. GHS 14-EHS 6.
"It'.s gnoflf' the Ref -S'1,QlllI1-S' 11f111c1.s up as
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Tough Com petition
CAINESVILLE - XVith four straight wins under
their belts, a perfect record, and a Homecoming
crowd cheering them on, the Hurricanes stunned
the Sarasota Sailors with a 29-0 victory.
ln the first quarter, the Canes took the lead
as a high hike went from the Sailors, 10 yd. line,
over their quarterbackis head and into the end
zone for a safety. Sarasota then kicked off' from
the 20 yd. line and gave the Gainesville offense
a turn to score. NVith a third down and nine
to go situation, quarterback McAshan spotted
senior flanker Outlaw racing down field and hit
him with a perfect pass for a touchdown. This
marked the beginning of a superb offensive
Although the determined offensive line of
Sarasota fought gallantly, they were no match
for the wall-like line put up by the Gainesville
John Kidwell, replacing injured end Jim
Niblack and on the starting line - up for the
first time, hauled in six crucial passes from Mc-
Ashan including two for first downs. In the third
quarter, master blocker and runner, Roundtree
waltzed seven yds. to bring the score to l6-0.
Early in the last quarter Stipanovich tore
through the Sailor line for his ninth touchdown
ofthe Season. After Stipanovichis run, which put
the Canes in front 22-0, Coach Niblack put in
his second team and watched as quarterback
Holland led the Canes 36 yds. for another touch-
down on a quarterback carry.
Monday moming brought good news for the
Hurricanes as A.P. polls rated them number one
after the stunning Homecoming victory. GHS 29-
Charles Outlaw executes a fnniliar sideline pat
tern and deftly oulwits u would - be tackler.
Davis down, Reeves up! lt's good! He puts the
hall directly between the upriglzts.
H omecomiinig X
Homecoming Traditions Culminated
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.-Xiniclst the routinc of classroom lccturcs and
tlircatcnccl tcacher rcsignation. lloincconiing
was a time of cxubcrance and excitcincnt. From
selecting the slogan "Sarasota Sailors Arc Xlutiin'
Bound .Ks '67 llurricanes Blow Ein .Xgroiiiiclfl
to thc final notcs ol' i'The Cfollcctionsfl llonie-
coming was an unforgettable cxpericnce.
Lull Week, the cluict before thc storm, fea-
turcd Slogan Day, Ilat Day, Color and l.ctter
Day, XVood Day and Team Appreciation Day.
Radiant Susan Ilaxcn, crownccl Quccn at
Storm NYarning, ruled with a court of six scnior
girls. Chosen by thc Cane Varsity, the football
sponsors were introduced at Storm XVarning, and
wcre honored guests at all other lloinccoining
Loyal Canes recognized special days by wear-
ing purple and White, crazy hats and letters rep-
resenting ineinbciship in school clubs. They came
loaded down with wooden crates, logs, and the
neighbors, fence boards to build a blazing fire to
climax Storm Warning. Varsity players were the
center ofattention on Team Appreciation Day.
Kathy McGee, court memlzcr, nzissccl the
Homecoming game because ryfan illness.
Bill Ilurlfm, Pcggy Ifzlton, Iiiclmrrl Robe
inson and Bcflz Gmiics' - '67 Cancjizof-
Spirited Student Produced ' Homecoming
Storm YVarning. Gainesville High Selioolis gi-
gantic pep rally, forecast tlie resounding 29-0
victory over tlie Sarasota Sailors. Competitive
service eluli skits. talented performers, 'isoulu
music. a dazzling 'Light Nly Fire" routine ln'
the majorettes, and loud elieers from each squad
were elimaxed liy a roaring lmonfire.
Ant-lior Chili won first place lionors in skit
'17 rivalrr, with its version of, MCHS Sends Sarasota
On A Psycliadelie Trip." Second place went to
Lionettes with "Nothing, Like A Canef and
YVlieel Clulfs 'ilIniitley-Cruinpley lieportv took
Q tliird. Tlie rlivtlim and lilnes sound ot' HC. L.
'v Ml ' and tlie Soulsi' captured lirst place in tlie enter-
Tlie Pep Parade Friday afternoon woke up
downtown Gainesville and put all participants
in a winning mood. Homecoming elimaxed tlie
fall. and reminded all tliat uelierislied are tlie
NVHI1 lnonzpoizs Ufrnft and ieifli .S'lIJil'ifCIl memories precious oftliee, Gainesville Highf,
efzeers, fill' jV Clzeerierlflersjoin flze Pep
Bill Lineweauer and Mike Rowlrmcl entertain
l with their arrangement Qfmslllllllf Dlllfdw
Nczncie C:I'lllUfiIl'fl l1lll'I'llfL'-S' Anchor Cjlllbl-S' win-
ning psychedelic skit at Storm YVrirning.
'cSo11I Brother" Sandy Xvilliflllki' oroons Pringle and Gallagher make their debut in
to fznfilled Storm xvllfllfllg audience. Wheefs Sz1tire,"Huntley- Crumpley Reportv.
Majorettes and band 5park hay-time
show with lively numbers and routines.
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CAINESVILLE - The undefeated Hurricanes
were held at bay for three quarters by the re-
vengeful Ocala Wildcats. The Wildcat 7-0 lead
was quickly diminished in the fourth quarter as
the Canes came from behind to win 28-7.
Action started in a flurry with an interception
by an unsuspecting Ocala player. The Canes
threatened several times during the first half, but
were hampered by many untimely fumbles. The
Hurricane defense fought well and held the 'Cats
to only 27 yds. rushing.
The Canes returned at half time with hopes
of a big comeback, and comeback they did as
they roared onto the field looking for blood. Re-
venge came in the third quarter, after a sustained
drive from the Cane 27, as Stipanovich drove
over for the score. The second score was put
up by tight end Roundtree on a 24 yd. pass from
McAshan. Setting up the third touchdown was
Barkley as he picked off a pass. Six more points
were added after Stipanovich plowed over for
the score and his 17th touchdown of the season.
The final score was set up by a 59 yd. run by
quarterback McAshan. On the following play
McAshan threw a long pass to flanker Hall. He
missed the ball but Pmoundtree finally pulled it
to score his second TD ofthe night. Reeves con-
verted and the final score was 28-7. GHS 28-
TALLAHASSEE - The name ofthe game was
football and Rn' 48 minutes Tallahassee Leon
played it perfectly while handing the Canes their
first loss of the season, 49-7. Playing at Doak
Campbell stadium before 17,000 fans, half of them
from Gainesville, the Hurricanes never managed
to crank up their offensive machine and were
forced to settle for one touchdown on an 11 yd.
pass play from McAshan to Hall. Unfortunately
Leon put on one of their better offensive shows
of the season and had little trouble moving the
ball. XVith the closing of the final quarter the
hopes of an undefeated season were gone, but
the many Cane fans left the field yelling,
the Hurricanes and we couldnyt be prouderli'
CHS 7-LHS 49.
DAYTONA - The Purple and White Hurri-
canes won the District III title with a 34-28
decision over Mainland. Taking advantage of
Hurricane fumbles, Mainland scored two quick
touchdowns. Not to be denied, the Cane offense
put together a drive which ended with Stipano-
vich scoring it from ten yds. out. Each team
scored once more in the first half, Stipanovich
again for the Canes. With a touchdown pass
to Hall, McAshan tied the score at 21 all. Main-
land tacked on another score with Gainesville
following suit via a pass from McAshan to Dixon.
With the Canes one point down, on their own
30 and with just two minutes left, McAshan
started his last drive. Directing the drive to
Mainland's 40 yd. line, McAshan swept around
left end and jitterbuged 40 yds. for a touchdown
and put the Canes into the State Tournament.
CHS 34-MHS 28.
Richard Kensler puts the finishing touch
on a crucial tackle by end Tim Good.
Yardage fn' cz Lion is kept short
Broylcs and Billy Latsko close in.
FRONT ROW: Kim Christiansen, Dale Good, Jay Lucius, Jimbo Niblack, Bob Vaughn, and John Fuller. LAST ROW:
Varsity Football X
Cane Coaches Put
Team physician Doc Wagemaker and
Coach Ed Poore assist injured Eddie
.-.is la I
COACHES, FRONT ROW: Ed Poore, Wesley Dicks, Ward Scott, Gene
Roberts, and Fritchie Smith. LAST ROW: Terry Stechmiller, George
Rhone, Jim Niblack, Hurly Manning, and Jack Card.
Davis, Woody James, John Dulaney,
Dale Cannon, Carl Holland, Gary
Zetrourer, Garron Patton, George
Micheal, Mark Buel, Bill Lassiter, and
Charlie King. SECOND ROW: Eugene
Besset, Wayne Castell, Bob Weather-
ington, Allen Reeves, Juddy Carter,
Frank Smith, Clifford Broyles, Tim
Moxley, Evans Smith, and Wayne Casey.
THIRD ROW: Darrel Stewart, Jim
Barkley, Gary Stanley, Steve Hall, Dick
Cummings, James Anderson, Richard
Kensler, Eddie McAshan, David Pal-
mour, Mike Powell, Jim Roundtree, Jim
Mccombs, Charles Outlaw, Mark Buell,
Steve Jolley, John Kidwell, Lonnie
Jim Painter, David Deas, Dennis Norton,
Jim Madden, Phil Crosby, Larry
Sanders, Ruddy Dixon, Nathaniel Wi-
liams, Hemy Couch, Larry Smitl., Buddy
Poole, Jack Phillips, Greg Benz, Buddy
Carrell, Bert Crosby, Bill Latsko, and
Out Winning Team
Early in the year the future of the 1968 Hurri-
canes was a question mark. The team was
smaller then usual and faced a season-schedule
filled with top-ranked teams in the state. There
were some doubts, but the team and coaches
knew they could win, the students backed them
all the way.
September came, and the Canes presented an
exciting 21-0 win over Robert E. Lee in a pre-
view of their dynamic future. Next, GHS trav-
eled 360 miles to play Pensacola, ranked fourth
in the state. The Tigers were no match for the
roused-up Hurricanes, and the latter left the Pan-
handle city with a great victory and high hopes
for the future.
Every game from then on was labeled as "the
most important." Melbourne Bulldogs, the
reigning state champs fell victim to the mighty
Hurricanes, and the entire city of Gainesville
took an avid interest in its high school. Orlando
Edgewater, Sarasota and Pompano Beach bat-
tled the strong GHS team to no avail. The record
read 6-0, and the state rating was number one.
Ecstatic fans followed the Hurricanes in Pep
Busses, cars, and trucks to Panama City to wit-
ness the Canes defeat the Tornadoes, number
six team in the state, in a thrilling "battle of
the winds". Enthusiasm soared as Cane fans
filled the stands and lined the field at Daytona
to watch an exciting victory by the Hurricanes
over the Buccaneers.
Cane supporters toured the state football fields
leaving with victories and screaming with great
delight, "We're Number Oneln They yelled only
louder at the power-packed GHS-Ocala game
and came away with definite hopes for the state
The record stood 9-0. Then came the big one
- Tallahassee Leon. GHS bowed to the Lions,
but looked to a big comeback. The regular sea
son ended with a 9-1 record, but the Canes de
feated Satellite Beach in a "Bounce Back Bigv
effort, and moved into state contention semi
In the most exciting game of Florida football
in the year, over 15,000 fans witnessed the Cane-
Wolfpack battle for a place in state finals. The
game ended in a disappointing last minute TD
by Wolfson and a loss for the Canes.
The team that started out small ended with
a striking record and championship titles. The
hard-working, dedicated '67 Hurricanes racked
up a 10-2 record, District Championship, Region
Championship, and earned a place in State Semi-
finals. They were the first GHS team in 44 years
to win 10 games in a year.
Dedication, superior coaching, talented play-
ers and student enthusiasm brought a new sense
of pride to the citizens of Gainesville and im-
printed on the memory of all GHS'ers, 'We,1'e
Number One in '68!',
Team Managers: Eddie Burford, Lee Robie,
Bill Sanford, Gregory Buchanan.
Te im Truneis Tonnny Rogers md oe Anderson
GHS Oppon nt
Robert E Lee
29 Sarasota 0
7 Panama City 6
31 Pompano 0
34 Mainland 28
28 Ocala 7
7 Leon 49
7 Satellite 6
21 Wolfson 26
Varsity Football X
Canes Hopes Crushed by
No less than five tacklers close in to
show Woyson "what Canes are made off,
Good gets ready to smash the ball car-
rier as Wohfson goesfor no gain.
Last Second Score
GAINESVILLE - thanks to the magnificent
performance of the Purple Hurricanes defense,
Gainesville held a 7-6 lead against Satellitte
Beach to win.
Gainesvilleis only touchdown was set up by
a pass to Dixon that put the Canes on the Scor-
pion's 4 yd. line. McAshan ran the ball around
the left and with Stipanovich paving the way.
The conversion was made by Reeves for the win-
ning point. The Canes held their lead until the
end of the third quarter when the Satellitte
quarterback scored on a keeper. GHS 7-SIIS 6.
CAINESVILLE - Although the final minute
was disappointing, the first two were anything
but that, in the state Semi-finals with WVolfson
going up against Gainesville. The Hurricanes
kicked off and Wolfson wasted no time in getting
on the scoreboard by running the kickoff all the
way back. The Hurricanes retaliated with Jack
Phillips returning the Wolfpack kickoff 90 yds.
with a brilliant display of broken field running.
Reeves converted and the hometown team had
a lead of 7-6. But not for long. Wolfson put to-
gether a 77 yd. drive for another touchdown and
minutes later ran a punt back to make it 19-7
at halftime. Storming back with a 60 yd. drive.
McAshan scored on a keeper to put the Canes
just five points away 19-14. Senior Stipanovich
Scored the last touchdown of the year on a one
yard plunge to put the Canes ahead 21-19. But
with just one minute left, the Canes fell victim
to a touchdown pass, to lose to VVolfson 26-21.
GHS 21 - WVHS 26
Running around end, Stipanouiclz tears
up the turf on his way to another seuen.
Iunior Varsity Football X
Hard Fought Season Ended with Purple
A receiver of the White team catches the A Mitch McCallum tackles tlze opponent
ball, but is stopped short ofthe TD. ill ll hardfougllt contest at IlarrisFicld.
l'Ulll'l,l'f AIV, FRONT RUXV: Donald Miles,
llieliurd NVilliunis, Preston Sullivan, llzunes
Yonng, Tom Baron, Ted Anderson, Fred Nob-
les, Tim lXlicl1uc-ls, Larry Collins, Bryant
Cowurt, Don lNlorrison, Larry Fosser, Larry
Bisliolm. SECOND RONV: Billy Keitli, Carl
Register, lsaat- Mann, Randy Sanders, Alinnny
Carpenter, George Linznieiger, Vince Ostruncl-
er, jerry Ustein, Lee Dover, Ned Sniitli, Scott
Mcliinnely, Cliff jenkins. LAST HOXV: Buddy
Dt'C1l'2lll john Lutson, Curtis U'Qninn, Greg,
Supp, Cliip Grant, Tonnny NVood, llerlvie
Horne, Loeky McGinnis, 'lolin Butler, Rolmluie
Robertson, Dana Bennett, Lenztrd VVilliznns,
Dun Slieliie, Ralph Croinpton.
Team In First Place
A year of upsets proved to be the 1967-68 Jun-
ior Varsity football season. For the first time in
the JV history, the Purple team, coached by
Ward Scott, came in first place. Nipping at their
heels, was the NVhite team, coached by former
Cator great, Jack Card. The Gold team, with
Coach Stecluniller at the helm, rounded out the
standing but still managed to knock off Purple
in the last action-packed game of the season.
Out of town games provided tough opposition
as the IV teams came up against Trenton, Santa
Fe, Palatka, Hawthorne and Ocala.
F ine teamwork is shown, as a whole host
of Gold tacklers stop the running game.
WHPTE -IV, FRONT RONV: John Anderson,
Lair? Awbrey, Bob WVoltson, Ed VVood, Kenny
Anc erson, Cary Land, Don Holder, Charlie
jones, -lim Plnmbley, Don Strickland, Craig
Cassett, Dicky Wiggley, Stanley White. SEC-
OND ROW: -lohn Chaney, Et Means, Toby
Turlington, Robert LeBois, Chris Malty, Chip
Grabram, Randy Roberts, john Neal, Steve
Roberts, Mark Leadon, Larry Cribbett, Larry
Bolwear, Pat WVilloby, Jim Freman. LAST
ROW: Jody Rogers, Steve Cruiupton, Phil Gar-
rigus, Mitch McCallum, Ruddy johnson, Toy
Bass, David Hipp, Pat Bovre, Arron Young,
Gerald Gaines, John Clark, Darrell Cleveland,
COLD JV, FRONT ROW: Don McPherson,
johnny Foreman, Robbie Parker, Elliot Shef-
field, Charles Worthington, Chris Wilmot, .lim
Pearson, Robert Daughtry, john Faiuis, Ricky
Blasingame, Tim Dean. SECOND ROW: Bing
Nobles, Steve Murphy, justo Corripio, Richard
Martin, Dan Slaughter, Frank Coleman, Ed
Womack, Scott Nlonroe, Jan Stanley, joe
Teague, Hank NVeaver. LAST ROW: Tom Pep-
in, Ronnie Stewart, Carl Esser, Brady Crom,
Jerry Dulaney, james Allen, Billy Thames, Ray
Young, Ezard Bryant, Mike Price, Steve jack-
son, Wesly Millikan.
Cane-Bus Fare Lowered
I I f
Entlzusiastic Pep Club memlners c'l1cL'ra.s'
Canes gafor anatlzcr great touclzflawn.
, . V kfs
, M ,, WMMMW,
Baby doll cheerleaders, honorary mem- , , ,, .
bers, praise the great Candy-Canes Martha 'Mztcheil thmks ' .Canes zs
approprzatefor Show Spmt szgn.
b Magazme Sale
Three hundred dollars was netted in a two-
week magazine drive in the middle of'
November. bIOIIll7Cl'S canvassed their neighbor-
hoods selling subscriptions to LIFE, LOOK, Mc-
CALHS, TINIE and other popular periodicals.
The profit was used to lower individual fares
to the Leon-Cl IS game on the Cane Bus.
The 100-member Pep Club formed the "hard
corev of' the school spirit raisers. Before each
game, members put up signs to advertise the
game and boost player morale.
Cane-Busses went to Daytona, Orlando and
Tallahassee for the big Mainland, Edgewater
and Leon games. Sponsored by the Pep Club,
these provided inexpensive and fun transporta-
tion for Pep Clubbers and other students.
President Ronnie YVard helped cheerleaders
announce at Pep Rallies and whipped up student
enthusiasm and spirit for football and basketball.
Cornell Bardwell cheerfully sells another
4+"'W"K'l O O I I
- fimsssss susan
Ojqcers Ronnie Ward BLtl1AyLr5 unzs
Keefe and Bctlz Clint load thc symbols
ofsclzool spzrzt on the bus to Fullaluzssec
jimmy McLean and Doc Wagemaker
make last mznute check be ore lecwmg
, ,1,,V V
Susan Arnold finds herseq' lost in
dreaming of the night and embrace of
Informal Dances Offered Relaxation and Fun
Upon entering the dance, Wade Mel-
ton and Frances Smith show I.D. cards.
Writing GHS for Ron O' Steen is some-
thing he can do in his sleep.
On September 8, the first school dance was
held in the gym. This "Back to Schoolv dance
was given by the cheerleaders and the profits
helped finance all of their trips while following
the Canes. Next, the majorettes sponsored a
dance to make money for the corps competition
in contest and at clinics. Then the Student
Council continued the dances after each home
game. The House and Senate worked together
to take up money, sell Cokes, and check for shoes
on the gym floor. Throughout the football sea-
son, students attended these traditional victory
In the fall, radio station WUWU sponsored
a school spirit contest for all schools in Alachua
County. A "listening partyv was planned by the
Pep Club for CHS students to hear the Gaines-
ville-Pensacola game and fill in the blank index
cards. After a flooding of 3x5 CHS cards and
constant complaints of writerfs cramp from writ-
ing 1'Cainesville High Schoolf, the votes were
totaled with GHS coming out on top with more
than two million votes. Winning a free dance,
featuring uWe The Peoplef and a trophy sym-
bolizing the spirit of the year brought a feeling
During the basketball season, service clubs
sponsored after-game dances as money-making
projects. On April 5, the Twirp Dance followed
the Alpha-Keyette intramural game with all prof-
its going to Scholarship. At the dance, following
the Alpha victory, the majorettes cheered and
the cheerleaders twirled during a band break.
It was the last school dance of the year preced-
ing the Sophomores' Frolics and the Iunior-Sen-
Swift Harriers Placed Seventh at State
Sensing a victory, the Harriers pour on
their ultimate speecl,for another win,
Coach Ted Benz gives last minute in-
structions and support to the Harriers.
With the backing of a new coach, Ted Benz,
of the University of Florida, and two returning
lettermen, Emery Swearingen and Mike Codey,
the 1967-68 Harriers put up a tough fight against
unyielding opponents. Although the team had a
difficult schedule, they came out on the track with
determination and the will to win. Captain Emery
Swearingen provided on-the-track leadership,
while Coach Benz contributed knowledge to
guide the Harriers to success.
Even though the team was small they put up
a painful, but rewarding battle for a deserving
place in District III Cross-Country Championship
The hard work and strenuous running paid off. In
competition with seven other schools, GHS got
46 points which was good for first place in Dis-
trict III. This rated them a position in State finals
in Ft. Lauderdale. In this competition, with one
hundred and fifty other schools, the Harriers came
from behind to give CHS seventh place in Class
Emery Swearingen rounds the last turn
ofa long, hard course for victory.
FRONT HOVV: john Cocekg Emely Swear- LAST Rovvf Milf? Hfildfff, mf-if-S Laffy Cobbg
ingen, czlptg Mike Godeyg john Sullivan. H011B00kef:J0hHAfkiHSsTedBenz,wuch.
om, .....- X
Riffs-. ,v , Wg
To stay in top condition the Harriers go
througlzfrequent, routine colistlzenics.
Determined faces and conditioned bodies
leave the mark as the Harriers take of
Vivacious Cheerleaders Boosted '68 Spirit
FRONT ROXV: Shirley Law, Cynthia Cillon, Susan llall, Susan Holloway, Gail
Jolie, and Betty Herlong. SECOND HOVV: Eileen Silverman, Kathy Nesler,
Laura Terrell, Delihie Phillips, and Beth Cline. LAST HOYV: Nlargaret Powell,
Lorrie XVright, Frances Smith, -loyce Kuyltendall, Xlary May, Nancy Everett,
and Katherine Lowry.
Anxiety mounts as the Canes pause mo-
mentarily hejbre the annual Purple and
Varsity Cheerleaders enthusiastically
welcome Sopliomores to GH S at orien-
tation pep rally.
Under the direction ol' a new sponsor, the
GHS cheerleaders rated a superior at the Florida
Cheerleading Clinic. At this clinic they also re-
ceived the award for the inost Congenial Squad.
Eight energetic girls boosted ,GS school spirit
to unmatched heights. Carwashes, liakesales, and
clinics headed a list of money-inalxing projects.
XVith this capital, the girls liought new uniforms,
poinpoins, warning flags and helped to provide
transportation tees to out ottown gaines.
Eighteen Iunior Varsity cheerleaders yelled
for football and baslietlnall. They assisted varsity
in all projects, including hosting a sunnner clinic
Reflecting the pride ot' Gainesville, the cheer-
leading squads remained outstanding examples
ot' I lurricane Spirit.
Christie Oetter leads a fzothall rally in
the traditional yell, 'SWlzat do you want
Hurricane Spirit at its peekg Lynn Fagan
proudly displays symbols ofthe Canes.
fV Sponsor Susan Hazen and Mrs.
Shirley Phillips, advisor, plan activities.
VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Robenu Eng,
Kathy ML-Gee, Chris Shanks, Cllcrry jonvs,
Lynn Fagan, Christy Oetter, co-cz1pt.g Betsy
Black, and Beth Ayers, captain.
V Nh E Q.
- N i 1 -R " ' xi,
Service Clubs X 1 V X H -iff? 3 , YL if ji i Lg. Q nga ,X yy R
. ,- F11 ,Jr .1 i. slr fly
By washing cars, Tommy Dulaney and
Tony Tomlinson raise moneyfor Wheel.
- rd .'
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M ,fa i Q
.,,.-e--1. . f-
Sigma Anchors, grassplot is improved by
the industrious weed pulling of Melanie
Sandra Ryals thinks becoming a Lion-
ette is worth the embarrassment of a
38 mane and tail.
Keyette prooisionals and olcl members
have meeting on the olulfs grassplot.
Diligent Provisionals Worked Hard to Get Points
jackie and Cheryl Cook observe the
First Methodist altar with reverence.
Hard working provisionals washed cars,
weeded grassplots, attended church and col-
lected rummage to earn enough points to join
the club of their choice. Because ofthe new forty
member limit, more provisionals than ever before
were admitted to service clubs.
After Weeks of anxiously waiting, they were
finally tapped. Students were seen around school
with gold bricks, big red uA,s,v lion tails, Wheels
and voo-doo dolls.
After the excitement of provisional period and
reverent formal initiations, clubs fell back into
their normal routines.
Service Clubs X
"Well, Coach, ifs like tliisf declares Daryl Crow is all wrapped up in Alphafs
Beverly Buckley in the Lionette,s skit. annual Homecoming bumper stickers.
"Go Canesfv yell enthusiastic Gamma
Fans while riding in the pep parade.
Homecoming was first on the agenda for new-
ly formed clubs. Members performed in clever
skits characterizing CHS and the Homecoming
theme and entered elaborately decorated cars in
the pep parade. Homecoming also provided
service clubs with money-making projects such
as selling traditional mums, ribbons and bump-
With the Christmas spirit in mind, clubs do-
nated food baskets and gifts to needy families.
Money-making projects such as selling fruitcakes
and Working at alumni barbecues were also car-
ried on. Service to the school included deco-
rating a Christmas tree in the office, providing
cookies and decorations for the faculty lounge
and Sponsoring a mailbox to send cards. Many
clubs ended the holiday season with alumnae
UW FUSE! B75 Tl
SUPNIT IOM INT!!
sow Hin: 5 129
Cieinettes member, Sharon Butler,
samples the fruit cake befire selling it.
K . .
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X? X Q2 'xx
Beta member, Connie Young, sells' a
traditional Homecoming mum to Ronnie
33 .i ex
Key members surround M rs. Olinger and
try to talk her into buying a ribbon.
and Civic Ballet
Combining with the Gainesville Civic Ballet,
the CHS choruses produced a delightful pro-
gram entitled, "A Christmas F antasyv.
The Boys Chorus started the evening on a
solemn note with the "Carol of the Drumf' The
words of the song against the rhythm of the
drums told the story ofthe little drummer boy.
An exciting arrangement of "The Twelve Days
of Christmasl' followed with the Girls Chorus
and the dancers acting the parts of the gifts.
A Mexican flavor was added when the ballet
and Concert Choir presented "Fiesta Novidenaf'
in which they illustrated the custom of Posados.
This ritual involves a procession through the
streets and a celebration in songs, games and
Tschaikovskyls "Nutcracker Suitev concluded
the performance. The number included sugar
plum fairies, a vivacious Russian trepak, three
girls playing one huge flute, and a beautiful
waltz of the flowers.
Cooperation between the choruses and ballet,
aided by directors Mrs. Walter Murphree and
Mrs. Alexander Smith, produced a novel form
of entertainment involving both song and dance
in exciting arrangements.
A slow drum heat and cz sad song
rhythm send a shy little drummer boy
on his way.
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The finale of "A Christmas Fantasyv
is a combination of comical and clas-
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Christmas H olidagis X
Thirteenth street found itsehf decorated
for the Season with ll "Merry Christrnasv
Christmas Holidays Brought Relief from
A bugoloo line of seniors and dates
formed at the Senior dance to the aSoul
After sixteen weeks of classes, students wel-
comed the two Week Christmas vacation.
Faculty as Well as students enjoyed the break
and the leisure time spent with family and
The community entered into the holiday spirit
with the decorations on the main streets. After
enjoying the Florida sunshine and a 4'Chamber
of Commercev warm December, a cold snap
swept through the town and chilled Gainesville
to make the Winter holidays a reality.
The basketball team went to Titusville to par-
ticipate in the holiday tournaments December
22 and 23. Friday night the Canes battled with
the best of Pensacola in the form ofthe Escambia
Rebels earning a place in the semi-finals by top-
ping the Rebels 70-63. Saturday night for the Canes
fell to Titusville 71-61 in a hard-fought battle.
The Hurricanes placed two cagers, Dean Bass
and Eddie McAshan, on the All Tourney Team.
Amid the long hours of pre-Christmas work
and the hustle and bustle of shopping, students
found time for the quiet and beauty of the old
story, "unto you is born a sonf, The last days
of freedom went by in a rush and soon - too
soon - students faced the renewed monotony of
Eddie M cAslzan and ferry Smith teamed
ap to lzaal in another rebound.
jamie Denmark and David Blake admire
a decorated tree displayed in the KWCE.
I anuary X
"Its Academicv team members meet at
Mrs. Finlegfs to watch their contest.
"just one more minute and two pages
to copy over," heaves Pat Carr.
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Basketball Spirit X
A salute to the flag, our national anthem
and the pre-game ceremonies are com-
Spirited Backing Encouraged Winning Teams
With more enthusiasm than ever, Cane fans
boosted the 1967-1968 basketball team to an
overall record of 19-3. With a team as great as
the Hurricanes, school spirit was easily shown,
seen and heard. The American flag, the
bleachers, and Canes jackets came to symbolize
an outstanding team and dedicated fans. As the
season progressed, staunch supporters became
even more fired-up with pride as they witnessed
the storming Canes end a great season.
Staring at his life-size look alike in the
gym, Larry Sanders admires his grinning
Beth Graves retrieves a quarter that she
dropped during the excitement of the
Tommy, Dean, Raymond and jim ,give Two of the truest fans of the team are
encouragement in starting foe huddle. Mrs. Garnie Hatch and Mrs. Ed Poore.
Cane warm-up jackets are tossed aside .
on the stands daring pre-game shooting.
Varsity Basketball X
Eleven Game inning Streak Sparked
Managers Sandy Hale, Hague Bryan
and Larry Martin prepare for game.
- I 56 Paxon
I 60 Forrest
76 Foley fAla.Q
62 Wintel' Haven
60 Eau Callie
54 Eau Callie
56 Wintel' Haven
62 Lake City
"Defense! Defensef' Basketball mentor
Garnie Hatch coaches from sidelines.
"Two pts. for No 3." Vince Gallagher
and Charlie King keep team statistics.
19 - 3 Season Record
1967-68 -Year-round practice and six set goals
brought the Cane cagers a fantastic season rec-
ord of 19-3. Opening the season with a strong
Win over class A rival Palatka, CHS Canes pre-
pared for a areal fine yearf, A loss to jacksonville
Fletcher brought fast retaliation from the Canes
as CHS took three wins in a row.
Traveling south to participate in the Titusville
Holiday Invitational, the CHS five defeated
Pensacola Escambia, ranked seventh in the state,
but dropped the big one to Titusville to bring
home the consolation trophy.
1968 brought victories for the Canes. Forrest
and Ocala fell, next Coach Hatch,s five defeated
out-of-state Foley, Alabama. The final loss of the
year went to the avenging Escambia team.
The fabulous five began their fantastic eleven
game winning streak with big victories over
Seabreeze, Winter Haven and Eau Callie. The
powerful Cane quintet forced the Wolfson
Wolfpack to drop one, Cocoa,s Tigers, ball
freezing attempts were to no avail as CHS
romped over them. Eau Callie Commodores fell
again by eight points. Arch-rival Ocala dropped
a big one to CHS. Winter Haven and Seabreeze
wins pushed the record to 13-3.
Excitement prevailed as staunch student fans
packed the gym to watch the previously unde-
feated Lake City Tigers succumb to the big five.
CHS wrapped up the season with a win over
Forrest. With an eleven game Winning streak
and a 19-3 record the 1968 Canes anticipated
a place in the State Championship Playoffs
which were postponed because of the Teacher
- - W lk
Co-captains jerry Smith and Eddie McAshan
FRONT ROW: Brian McAshan, jim Hart- Bass and Larry Sanders. LAST ROW: Smith llddy l lffllf lm STCCIG
man, Tom Dulaney, George Raflerty, Dean Raymond Robbins, Eddie McAshan, Jerry Rllundtfei md PFIHZ Bfflfd
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PALATKA - Opening the season with a 64-50
victory over Palatka, GHS gave fans a preview
of season play. Although one point down at the
end of the first quaiter, CHS stormed back and
at the-half led by 10 points. Canes were in
control the entire second half as thev continued
to dominate the boards While Smith 'consistently
hit from the outside. The victorv ended with
Smith, Dulaney, and Bass in double figures.
C11 1S 64-ljl1S 50.
CAINESVILLE - The lax Fletcher Senators
came to the home of the Hurricanes and handed
them their first defeat ofthe young season. Jump-
ing off to a quick start, the Senators led 21-153
at the quaiter. Adding to the eflbrt was Dean
Bass, leading the scoring With 19 pts. Co-captain
Eddie N1eAshan added 11 pts. and hauled in
13 rebounds. CHS -18-FHS 57.
CAINESVILLE - uOperation Bounce-Backn
proved successful as the Canes trouneed the
Eagles 57-24. The victory was never in doubt
as CIIS led all the Way. The Canes changed
many Eagle floor mistakes into baskets as the
ball-hawking defense stole the basketball num-
erous times. The offense, led by Bass, was just
as successful. Robbins and NIcAslian proved
tough on the boards, eaeli hauling in nine
rebounds. GI IS 57 - EHS 24.
JACKSONVILLE - The Gainesville quintet
put their 2-1 record on the line as they traveled
to ,lax to take on the Golden Eagles of Paxon
lligli. From the opening tipoff to the final blast
ofthe horn, the victory was never in doubt. The
aggressive Canes played a tight inan-to-inan
defense, and forced many floor mistakes from the
opposing five. Dean Bass led all scorers with
26 pts., while Jim Steele chipped in nine more.
CHS 56-PHS 43.
TOURNAMENTS-Ateam effortvvas needed to
defeat the Escambia team and that's exactly
what the Canes did, as four scored in double
figures. Top man was senior Raymond Robbins
who made eight big baskets, followed by Ed-
die McAshan with 15 pts., and an equal num-
ber of rebounds. Smith added 14 pts., while
Brian McAshan bombed in 10. The
hot-shooting Canes came out and scored
23 pts. in the third quarter. GHS did not let
up in the final period as they continued to pour
it on and managed to take an upset victory to
move into the Chainpionsliip game. GHS 70-
TOURNAMENTS-A hot shooting Cane five
downed the highly rated Pensacola Escambia
quintet in the opening game to the Titusville
Invitational. A team effort tripped up the ta-
vored Rebels 70-63. CHS 70 EHS 63.
Although underdogs, the Titusville Terriers
shocked the Canes 71-61 in the championship
game. juniors Dean Bass and Eddie MeAshan
were named to the All Tournament for their
play. CHS 61-THS 71.
junior jim Steele comes up with cinotlier
big rebound covered by opponents.
The Kculin before the storm", Hurricanes
suit up prepare to take the court.
' HW ! ,
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X sg X
Might Cane Five
GAINESVILLE - The number one team of
lax, Ribault, came to Gainesville to take on the
Canes. Starting Slovvly, the Canes trailed by one
point at the quarter, but with fine team effort,
they managed to take a half-time lead of' 28-27.
The third quarter vvas even as both teams
matched ubucket for bucketf' Early in the final
period, Eddie NIcAshan, Tom Dulaney and
Dean Bass proved too much for the taller
Trojans as they bombed in point after point to
lead GHS to a victory. GHS 57-RHS 48.
IACKSONVILLE - With a 7-2 record, the
Hurricanes played next to jacksonville defeating
Forrest 11igh. The first quarter both teams bat-
tled for the lead with the Canes taking it, 14-13
as the quarter ended. Even ball was played in
the second quarter with the Canes holding on
to the one point lead. Playing consistent ball,
the Gainesville quintet opened up a big lead
in the third quarter and Went on to a 60-47
victory. jerry Smith and Eddie McAshan each
pumped in 16 pts While Bass chipped in 13. GIIS
60 - FHS 47.
OCALA - The Canes ran into trouble for three
quarters but toughened up to pull out a big vic-
tory over their arch-rivals, the WVildcats of Ocala.
High point honors Went to Dean Bass with 24
pts. and Eddie McAshan with An exciting
fourth quarter found Ganes in control ofthe ball,
scoring 25 pts. and saving the Win.
GAINESVILLE - Returning home, the Canes
took on Foley, Alabama, one of the top teams
of that area. The trio of' Smith, Dulaney and
McAshan led the Canes to a 76-41 victory. lt
took the Canes one quarter to Sew up the victory
with the half' score reading 37-28. The second
half' Coach Hatch relied on bench strength to
take on the Foley regulars. He sent in Garter,
Rafferty, Roundtree, Hartman and Sanders who
held the Foley five and preserved the win. GHS
67 - FHS 41.
GAINESVILLE - Trying to stretch their vvin-
ning streak to five, the Ganes fell victim to
a hot-shooting Pensacola Escambia team. The
rebels, remembering the Titusville defeat, were
out for revenge and turned many Cane floor mis-
takes into baskets. They ran up a 41-25 half-time
lead. The second half was much like the first
as Pensacola played near-perfect ball and held
off' many Gainesville attempts to score. Eddie
McAshan, game high scorer With 22 points, kept
the Canes in the game. GHS 52-EHS 69.
Carle regulars, proucl of reserves, show-
ing boost Rafferty ufter Foley contest.
Reserves take control of the court as
Sanders and Carter vie for the ball.
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CAINESVILLE - The dynamic duo of Bass
and McAshan led the fired-up Canes to a victory
over the powerful Seabreeze Sandcrabs. The first
quarter found the Canes matched evenly with the
Crabs, but CHS broke the scoring open in the
second period as Dulaney, Bass and B. McAshan
bombed in the points. The Hurricanes came on
strong the entire second half to stun the Crabs
and secure the victory, CHS 53-SHS 38.
CAINESVILLE - Four Canes in double-fig-
ures wrapped up the tenth win for CHS. After a
close first quarter, victory was sure for thc Canes.
It was Dulaney, Bass, E. McAshan and Steele
leading the scoring for the Canes. XVinter Haven
applied the pressure in a strong comeback at-
tempt, but could not overcome the mighty
Canes. CHS 62-YVHS 55.
CAINESVILLE - A determined team of
Commodores were no match for the electrihfing
Canes as CHS coasted to a 60-48 win over Eau
Callie. Three quarters of exciting basketball left
the score nearly matched, but Hurricane control
of boards defensively surged CHS to a win. E.
McAshan led the scoring with 23 points while
Smith followed with l3. CHS 60-ECHS 48.
IACKSONVILLE - CHS cagers chalked up
their twelfth win of the season as a balanced
attack of Bass and E. XIcAshan romped over
annual rival Jax XVolfson. Canes took an early
lead as CHS went to the boards both offensively
and defensively. The teams played even ball, but
the Canes, superb defense refused to let the
Wlolfpack take the lead. CHS 46-WHS 40.
CAINESVILLE - An onslaught of Cane SCOl'-
ing in the second half proved too much for the
Cocoa Tigers, as Hurricanes staged an offensive
attack to overcome the Tigers, ball-freezing at-
tempts. At half the score showed Canes one
point down, but a fantastic comeback in the
third period found GHS leading by ll pts.
Cocoa made a final bid Rn' victory in the fourth
quarter to no avail as the Hurricanes held their
winning margin sufficient for the big win. E.
McAshan fired in ll pts.5 Dean Bass followed
with 10. CHS 43-CHS 33.
Brian McAshan puts the ball back up
on the board to Score despite clefense.
Senior Raymond Roblairzs leaps to pre-
vent a lay-up bil a Eau Gallie player.
Varsita Basketball if
EAU GALLIE - Coming off a 62-55 victory, the
Hurricane quintet traveled south to take on the
Eau Callie Five. Outside shooting proved to be
. the decisive factor as the Canes led 28-20 at
1 halftime. The third and fourth quarter axed any
hopes of a Eau Callie comeback, as the Fabu-
lous Five continued to rip the cords. High scorer
for the Canes was Eddie McAshan with 22 pts.,
while Dean Bass had 10. GHS 54-ECHS 46.
CAINESVILLE - Coach Hatch's Five put
their 14-3 record on the line against archrival
Ocala. Spearheading the Cane attack again was
Eddie McAshan who turned in his best per-
formance to date with 26 pts. and 25 rebounds.
Tom Dulaney and Dean Bass also hit in double
figures with 16 and 13 pts. respectively. The
bench was cleared in the fourth period as Larry
Sanders led the reserves to fight the Ocala reg-
ulars. GHS 75-OHS 54.
CAINESVILLE - Behind the tandem effort
of co-captains Ed McAshan and Ierry Smith, the
Canes coasted to a 56-49 victory over the Blue
Devils of Winter Haven. Ed McAshan scored
19 pts. mostly from under the boards While jerry
Smith dominated the outside shooting with 16
pts. The Canes led 25-18 at halftime but still
had to fight off a futile comeback attempt to
preserve the win. GHS 56-WHHS 49.
C0-Captain Eddie McAshan springs jimmy Rountree throws the ball up, de-
high to soar above all others and score. spite being closely guarded by Ocala.
Took 11 in a Row
SEABREEZE - The last away game of the
season pitted the traveling Canes against the
Sandcrabs of Daytona Beach? The Canes found
themselves just two points ahead as they retired
to the locker room at the end of the first halfi
Led by the trio of Eddie McAshan, Tom Du-
laney, and Dean Bass, the Canes held on to their
slim lead and their 17th win of the year. GHS
GAINESVILLE - Labeled as the toughest
game of the year for the Canes, the undefeated
Tigers of Lake City with a record of 15-0, in-
vaded the University City. The SRO crowd saw
the Hurricane quintet take a 28-29 lead into
the locker room. With the beginning of the sec-
ond half, the Tigers built up a fourpoint lead,
their last of the evening. From then on it was
the Fabulous Five over the court playing their
best game of the season. Dean Bass led all
scorers with 21 while Ed McAshan and jerry
Smith had 15 and 13 respectively. GHS 62-LCHS
CAINESVILLE - With their last home game
of the season and a ten game winning streak,
the Canes hosted the Rebels of Jacksonville For-
rest. Dean Bass and Eddie McAshan picked up
where they left off Friday night as they both
hit in double figures. GHS 72-FHS 39,
c'Sure-shoti' Tom Dulaney sneaks
through the defense and racks up "two'i.
Itis another rebound for Eddie McAshan
as he crutmuscles and oatleaps the foe.
Wrestling ball away from an oppo
nent, Bass shows why he was All-Area
Co-captain jerry Smith bombs in a 20
foot shot in exciting Mainland contest.
Championship Hopes Crushed
I A sfss
junior starter Eddie McAshan out re-
bounds tough Mainland offensive play.
Hustle is the key to Dean Bass, offensive
drive as he weaves his way downcourt.
by Only One Point
TOURNAMENTS: Top-seated Hurricanes
opened up their first game of District 5, Class
AA tournament with a powerpacked victory over
their rival, Mainland Buccanneels. In front of
an enthusiastic standing room only crowd, the
fantastic five took the floor and the early eight
point lead. Dulaney came through with his best
performance of the year as he lead CHS both
offensively and defensively over the fired-up
Bucs. The fabulous five retired to the locker
room with a comfortable nine pt. lead.
Second half found GHS hitting the boards to
out-rebound Mainland. Also starring for the
Canes were Brain McAshan, Ierry Smith, Dean
Bass and Eddie McAshan. GHS 59-MHS 52.
TOURNAMENTS - The 1967-68 edition of
the Hurricane basketball team took the court at
the Gainesville High Gym for the last time
against the Wildcats of Winter Park, in the Dis-
trict 5 championship game.
Down by four at halftime, the Hurricane
quintet came from the locker room and took a
dynamic five point lead. But, five points Wasnit
enough as Winter Park battled back and won
50-51, ending all hopes for the state champion-
ship. GHS 50-WPHS 51.
Tom Dulaney scores two of his ten
points in the last minutes against WPH S.
fJg,f.575.s M g
Brian MCAShdn completes a drive and
scores against Mainland team.
junior Varsity Basketball
Baby Canes Posted Victorious Season
Under the coaching of Ed Poore, a former
Gator, the junior Varsity team ended the season
with an impressive 12-3 record,
Despite losses sustained to Wolfson, Seabreeze
and Eau Callie, two of which were able to cor-
rect their mistakes and retaliate with 12 big
Skillful ball handling by the entire team was
the key to success. The shooting combination of
Ray McGhee and Charlie Iones accounted for
numerous points while Darrell Tower and
Charlie jones dominated the boards against all
of their taller foes.
Defensive play spurred many victories as I.V.
cagers took control of the boards in thrilling
41 Fletcher 30
36 Paxon 33
50 Ribault 38
57 Forrest 34
49 Ocala 40
50 P. K. Yonge 39
49 Seabreeze 38
47 Winter Haven 42
42 Eau Callie 43
44 Wolfson 57
59 Eau Callie 42
52 Ocala 43
45 Seabreeze 46
62 Lake City 39
The battle for the rebound is on as Mo- 61 Forrest 42
Chee struggles to regain control of the
FRONT ROW: Mark Morgan, Mitch Hightower, Duane Lanberry, Ted Anderson. Arllet. Hall, Darrell TOWGY, Ken Sharp
McCullum, Don Large, Ray McGhee, joe LAST ROW: Art Lee, johnny Foreman, Cl'l3Tl1eJ0fleS, WayHeCaSey-
Forward Art Lee shows lzisjamping skill Darrell Tower deftly takes a rebound
as' he obtains pos.s'ession ryltlze ball. from a player in a PKY-G11 S contest.
Charlie jones outjumps all other players
as l1efiglzt.s'jQ1r the rebounfl.
Don Large demonstrates split second
slzooti ng as he arlcls two points to tlze .s-core.
Di.s-appointed, cli.sl1ea1'tened jimmy Mc-
Lean siglzs, indicating G1lllll?lllv.S'llUfL'!lf.
Vince Gallalzer pitclies - out in time to
awid being tlzrown for ll la.s'.s'.
Thrilling Playoffs Excited
Ace quarterback Richard Squires pre-
pares to release 'ithe bombv on a down.
I H 5
Rivalry among service clubs and independent
organizations brought excitement to intramurals
as teams fought for first place honors. Eleven
boys, football teams kept action at top speed
at City Parkis football field. Mr. Lynwood Vin-
son and jim McLean, vice-president of the stu-
dent body, headed all intramural activites. The
season ended with an action-packed, champion-
ship payoff between Gamma and Wheel, which
Wheel won 31-6.
Both girls, and boys, teams began practice in
mid-November for basketball play. More than
twenty teams regularly participated in fun-filled
Excitement at its peak prevailed in scholar-
ship fund-raising intramurals for scholarship.
Alpha Tri-Hi-Y met Keyettes in their spirited
competition, and Gamma faced Wheel in another
Mr. Vinson, faculty advisor for intramu
rals game referee, explains call.
Lynn Fagan leaps for ajamp-ball as big
Alpha members await tipoff and lo-ball.
Scholarship Drive X
GHS Students Participated in Drive in Hope
Alphais Peggy Eaton serves the cokes at
the Alpha-Keyette Twirp Dance.
jan Burger, Kelly Wzltbank and David
Pefduf' 60111 Scholarship funds at Frischis.
of Attaining S2000
With a S2000 goal, GHS students set out to
raise money for the Scholarship Drive. Contri-
butions from the homerooms netted more than
8400, and the cheerleaders collected close to
S100 from donations at the home basketball
A Student-Teacher "Its Academic Programv
was held in March. The student team consisting
of Bill Lineweaver, Ian Maher, and Mack Tyner,
competed against the teacher team, composed
of Mrs. jean Boyd, Mrs. Norma Roberts and Mr.
Al Strickland. Questions were submitted by
members of NHS.
On April 5, the annual Alpha-Keyette in-
tramural game and twirp dance were held with
more than S150 profit donated to the drive.
Other projects included were holding an
ICEE roadblock at 13th St. and University Ave.
and working at Frisch's restaurant.
Muscles tense, eyes fixed up, jane
Powers and judy Coursey await the ball.
Under the shower of coins, cheerleaders
net funds for the Scholarship Drive.
Representative Barbara Butler makes
her container for collecting in A-5.
Educational Crisis ,f
Teacher Walkout Caused
6 X 6.
25 27 A or
A dark day for education in Florida as
the FEA walked out leaving empty
As the Special Legislative Session ended Fri-
day, February 16, without significant legislation
being enacted, the Florida Education As-
sociation made a grave but firm decision. In
an unprecedented move, more than 30,000
resignations were activated state-wide to become
effective Monday morning. In Alachua County
an attempt was made to keep the schools open
but at 10:00 a.m. Mr. Hudson aclosed the doorsv
of GHS and suspended all classes for the re-
mainder ofthe week.
Seniors only retumed to GHS Monday, Feb-
ruary 26. For the next two weeks they kept reg-
ular school hours with a revised curriculum of-
fered by the approximately 50 unresigned
faculty. A special open campus privilege became
the most popular change of schedule.
Monday, March ll, GHS was in full session
again with juniors, sophomores and resigned
teachers returning, claiming some advances for
education and an awakened public concern.
Books - the remains of students, disgust
as they leave campus February 19.
"The Angry Tweloev X
Cast members discuss be.st ways to pre-
sent "The Angry Twelve".
Spring Play, "The Angry Twelve," Presented
john Kilby works out script problems
with the other main characters.
The annual spring play, "The Angry Twelvev,
directed by Mrs. Mary Elliott, was performed
March 28, 29 and 30 both for the student body
and the general public. The cast was chosen
by a committee consisting of Mrs. jane Fowler,
Mrs. Marguerite Rhea and Mrs. Mary Elliott at
tryouts held january 23-29. The entire play took
place in the courtroom Where the jurors discuss-
ed the fate of a nineteen-year-old boy who was
tried for murder. Throughout the long rehearsing
hours, the participants worked to make the fin-
ished product one ofthe highlights of the year.
Track Men P
ushed Old Records
More than thirty boys formed an inexperi-
enced track team under the direction of a new
coach, George Rhone. December practices en-
couraged prospective athletes to join the team.
Competition was tough in matches against
Daytona Mainland, jacksonville Fletcher, Ocala,
and other state high schools. Members also
participated in the University of F loridais Spring
Hurdlers, broad jumpers, sprinters and shot
putters through determined work and consistent
drilling won many victories to better past years,
Broad jumper johnny Gocek strives for
inches more during warrn-ups.
"Put outg put out!" Coach Rhone times
runners, and encourages Speed.
David Bailey uses strength and skill to "On your mark . . . Gofv GHS track men
clear the high hurdle in fine style. dash from starting hloek.
FRONT ROW: David Bailey, Gary Neely, john Atkinson, Mike Godey, Emory Swer- liams, Phil Carrigus, Bob Smith, jim Shorts-1
Nathaniel Williams, Woody james, johnny engin, john Sullivan, Emery Swearingen, Luther Sutherland, Frank Coleman, Leon
Cocek, Sonny Griffeth, jim Huckeba and Larry Cobb, Regie Williams, Richard VVil- ard Williams.
john Huguley. LAST ROW: Stanley White,
Spring Days Brought Predicted
Seniors take advantage of the teacher
walkout as they "hit the courtsf,
,. MQ. -. .
Ooercrowded conditions jbrce Wilson
Gilette to take to the trees for study.
February budding turned thoughts to nature
and the intoxication of beauty interweaved a
laziness to produce spring fever. Memories were
mingled with the present for some, while others
discovered a first love.
With the coming of spring days, the FEA
made its threatened Walkout all too true as mass
resignations took place in all counties of the
state. Education was at a standstill as CHS had
to close its doors because of a lack of qualified
teachers. Seniors had a short vacation as they
returned to school the following Monday, While
administrators continued to solve underclassmen
problems. All activities, both sports and social,
Resigned teachers talk over the school Sona ectionately gazes at Becky Keel
crisis at a meeting at the State Theater.
S eroice Clubs X
"Back the Canes all the Way to State
Keyettes, "G-Dubv and Alpha's "julie,'
New Spring Projects
Rick Roundtree works on Gamma plot to
find the 'crootv ofthe problem.
i fx .
"Is this any way to a Wheel De1'byP,' Bobby McPherson and Lynn DeBusk
Mike and Scott say, "You bet it is!" find it morefun to share an Alpha 'pop
Initiated by Clubs
With the approach of spring, clubs initiated
new projects. Alpha sold lollipops and donated
to YMCA World Service. Keyettes installed a
sprinkler system, remodeled the main office and
cleaned the trophy cases in the gym. Gamma
planted shrubs on their grassplot. Wheel spon-
sored a derby and Key held a Valentine Dance.
Sigma Anchor sponsored a Valentine mailbox
and together with Anchor, hosted the Anchor
State Convention at the Holiday Inn. Lionettes
put up a fence around their grassplot, and Civ-
inettes participated in Arbor Day. Beta sold zip
code directories, and Beacon held parties for the
children at Sunland.
Keyettes Karen McElwain, Lisa Jolley
and Sandra Klein enjoy sprinklers.
Dancing to the beat of the Certain
Amount, students enjoy the Key Dance.
.,. .i.,- -V H ti Y
Cane Tankers Set Striking Records
FRONT ROW: Rhea Broyles, Nell Perkins, Judy Banks, Martha Parkinson, Tam
Hope, Dixie Cox and Susan Cannon. LAST ROW: Charlie Parker, Greg Tate,
Steve Lopez, Rocky Chitty, Ricky Plank, Mike Lopez, john Roberts,and Steed Rountree.
Practice in near-freezing january weather
conditioned Hurricane mermen for season
competition against south-eastern teams. Robert
Scott, Daryl Crow, Dixie Cox, Ricky Plank, Judy
Banks, Nell Perkins, Tam Hope, Mike and Steve
Lopez competed in the Southeastern High
School Swimming Relays held in Atlanta, Ca.
The girlis relay took third place and Robert
Scott, three year letterman, placed Second in
menis free style event.
The team was headed by co-captains Bill
Harlan and Nell Perkins. Coach Ted Roos and jim
Fielding consistantly trained swimmers at the
Gainesville Three Hundred Club Pool.
Student support backed the tankers at home-
meets. The schedule placed the Canes against
Mainland, Seabreeze, Sarasota and Pensacola.
4 A V, J , ,,. an ,.
Champion swimmer Cox comes of
the starting block against Mainland.
"On your mark . . sophomore judy
Banks awaits referee's signal to begin.
' '?' if 5235
Daryl Crow strokes out another victory,
as she adds points to the Hurricane tally.
v, ,, A .
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M , ,mi 1 d
Executing a perfect dive, Donna Ellenson
demonstrates her backflipping ability.
Award-winner Robert Scott takes a well-
earnecl break after taking first place.
Teeing ojf Ralph Losey counts on hi.s
lucky hat to shoot an under par.
Conlon Harrison looks clejectecl fgftcr
barely missing a putt.
Cane Linksmen Posted
Tom Merrill, Chuck Gainn, Ralph
Losey, Gordon Harrison, Richard Wes-
cott, Ted George.
Perfect 8-0 Record.
Cane golfers posted a perfect season record
of 8-0 for the first time in four years. The
Hurricanes played all the top teams in
their district, defeating arch-rivals, the Ocala
Wildcats twice during the regular spring Sched-
Four retuming lettermen, Ted Ceorge, Chuck
Cuinn, Cordon Harrison and Ralph Losey paced
prospective members as Hurricane golfers hit the
course to determine the 1968 Colf Team. Tryouts
were conducted by new golf advisor Mr. Ioe
Lowe.M Twenty preliminary matches determined
the six man team.
Team members daily devoted the golf greens
at the Gainesville Colf and Country Club. Con-
sistent practice lowered those all important
scores. Intra-squad matches pitted team mem-
bers against eacb other to decide top-man for
a week's meet.
Aces, birdies and eagles were set as goals for
the enthusiastic team. A rough season schedule
included top ranked golf teams as Winter Park,
Daytona Mainland, Ocala and Sarasota.
Only inches away from the hole, Merrill
carefully prepares to putt the ball.
Blasting out of a sand trap, goy team
captain Teddy George pars his score.
Large Turnout Boosted Tennis Expectations
With a well placed, smashing serve,
Robby Bethel aces another opponent.
More than forty avid tennis team hopefuls be-
gan conditioning practice in December for
membership on the team. Stressing the impor-
tance of good overall physical fitness, new tennis
coach Gene Roberts added running and quick-
ness drills to the dayis practice. Pitting players
against each other in daily ladder matches de-
termined top man position for competitive play-
An inexperienced team headed by Senior cap-
tain Larry Sandefer sought excellence through
constant practice. Determination spurred mem-
bers and released a powerhouse of talent on the
game courts. Arch rivals Ocala and Leon fell
to the mighty Canes.
Coach Gene Roberts anxiously watches
his team pull out a victory against Ocala.
Colony Welsh, Patty Potter, Kitty Brad- Shaw, Jeanie Puckett, Jeanine Murphy and Kathy Mathews.
Sophomore Bobby Kuitert executes a Team captain Larry Sandefer exempli-
perfect backhand to secure victory. fies determination in a skilyiilforehand.
J L it f
5 :mr --
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xx K 'Il ' 'tt-f - '-f L- 5 5 , K Q
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t t i i
FRONT ROW: Bing Nobles, Larry Sandefer, Fearney, Brian Adams, Mike Duncan, and
Robby Bethel and Bobb Kuiten. LAST Bobo Cawflwn-
ROW: john Dulaney, Ciip Grant, Mike
Home Games Were Key to Successful Season
Under new coach Terry Stechmiller, baseball
practice began early in Ianuary. Over thirty
turned out to vie for positions on the team along
with eight returning lettermen. Leadership and
experience from these players encouraged team
out-put and spirit as members anticipated a fine
"There's the pitchf and Lee prepares to Reeves keeps his eye on the ball as he
deliver and hopefully hit a homerun. connects during batting practice.
FRONT ROW: Bill Stechmiller, Dale Davis, ROW: Coach Terry Stechmiller, Art Lee, Wayne Casey, Mark Buell, Roger Webb,
Reggie Pennin ton, Bob Wells, Kim Chris- john Foshee, David Mead, john Fuller, Allen Reeves and Robbie Parker.
tiansen, Ken Ngbling and Tom Wood. LAST
Stretching to beat the runner, jay Lucius
shows his "All-American" firstbase form.
With many practices behind him, David
Mead takes his place at homeplate.
Student Council State Convention X
Nine Hundred Attended Gainesville High'
g t.. SM
AF' r X45
s si X
Delegates listen intently to one rg' the
many lectures given at Convention.
Personal notes, placed on Information
Board, draw two delegates, attention,
jimmy McLean give his wishes for a
good trip home to State representatives.
Nine lnindred students imd advisors from Flor-
idii attended the Student Council Convention
Nlay 2, S3 and 4. As the secretiuy school ol' the
state, Gainesville High School was the host for
the FASC Conxention, amd CIIS students
opened their homes to house the delegates.
Three juniors who were Student council oflicer
prospects lor thc following year and one advisor
from each participating school attended.
Topics henefliting student government such us:
llow to Promote Better School Spiritg Better
Faculty-Student Helutionshipsg wvllllt Makes ii
Good Leiiderg amd The Purpose ol' Inter-Clulm
Council were presented during three discussion
groups. District and state meetings were held
to elect next yenrls ollicers.
For visitors interested in the University oi
Florida, tours were guided hy students ut the
university. Friday night, Nluj' 3, tl lnmquet amd
11 dance were held at the XVuyne lleitz Student
Mike Bliziotes and Mary Palmour put
up a poster stating the theme.
David Boothby and President of Wohf-
son student body make plans or State.
Susan Hazen and Susan Cannon inspect
a playhouse for accommodations.
7.7-- .-f -- '
P Hall of Fame X
GHS, highest honor is a position in the traditional Hall of
Fame. Nominated by fellow classmates and elected by a faculty
committee, these seniors represent out-standing achievement in
five categories. This year, for the first time, two areas were
shared by two seniors and one senior was awarded the double
honor of being chosen for two positions.
MIKE BLIZCTES JACQUELIN E KARNS
Leadership Fine Arts
Sf' I klggfiw
I 4 NWI
BILL HARLAN RICHARD KENSLER
BILL HARLAN - SHARON BUTLER
"And now the light of a way of We be-
gins to ebb for one generationf'
Twelve Years Ended
Twelve years ended with the taking of that
final step . . . graduation. Yet while their ending
signifies the passing of a way of life, it also sheds
light upon a bright new world never before fully
disclosed to us. The preparation gained the past
twelve years will assure that the challenge of
the world will be met and its battles firmly won
by the class of 1968. Twelve years ended so that
a lifetime may begin. Twelve years so minute
in the hands of Father Time yet so enormous
in the minds of the 630 seniors who lived them.
Onward toward tomorrow with wise reflections
"And now the light of a way of life begins
to ebb for one generation. But the dawn of a
new day shall rise for them, burning the shrouds
of darkness to uncover new and challenging
"And forward into life now we march, as
others oft have done in time before. Where in
the past we trod hand in hand, we now must
Walk alone our separate paths, to seek what life
for us doth hold in storcf'
"And as we start upon the road of life, we
pause to re-embrace the trials and tribulations
of our youth, through memories we will cherish
throughout journey 'pon the winding road. Some
good, some bad, some gay, some sad, but all
have helped to mold us into that which we are
or that which we are not."
"Upon our taking the first step, we are assured
that the path we leave behind shall by others
soon be filledf,
Carol Hanes looks back at the past
twelve years through her senior year.
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eality of today formed from the dreams,
desires, aspirations and stryfes which were
Reality was excitement tempered by the
day-to-day routine of curriculum, and seU-in-
volvement through language clubs, honor
clubs and interest clubs.
Reality of lyfe in a democracy was ex-
emplwed in the bi-cameral system of the
Senate and the House, and the newly estab-
lished Honor Court which together made up
the Student Government.
Reality of the fact that lyfe contained much
more than fun and games, was made starkly
evident to everyone in term papers, theo-
rems, outlines and many long, hard hours
of candle burning.
Reality of life, perhaps for the first time,
made itseh' known to many this year, in the
realization that success is possible and prob-
able when a sincere effort, and plenty of good
oldjashioned hard work are put forth.
Reality of tomorrow was molded not only
for our seniors of our community, but also for
the nation and the world.
Experienced Educator Led Growing School
For the past five consecutive years, Mr. joseph
T. Hudson has filled the position of principal
of Gainesville High. ln spite of his many respon-
sibilities, he can often be seen mixing with the
students and seeking their opinions and ideas
for school improvement. Mr. Hudson is almost
always present at athletic events and other ex-
When opposition arose between students and
administration over the question of service club
membership, Mr. Hudson served as a mediator
and reached a fair decision which satisifed each
faction. Seeking and trying to understand the
students, problems has made him a highly re-
Initiating new policies and okaying old ones,
he led the way in making CHS one of the finest
schools in Florida.
Editor Teddy George checks with Mr.
Hudson on administration news.
Dedication and .service identqfied with
one person, Mr. joseph T. Hudson.
'Assistant Principal and Deans! Q
Capable Leaders Supervised Students Activities
Mr. Tower left the dean of boyisjob
well done to be assistant Prirwipal.
Mr. Tower opens the door to new office
responsibilities and duties
Mr. Hudsonis job was made somewhat
easier by the help of his competent assistant
principal and deans. Mr. Roy Tower served
his first year as assistant principal, moving up
from his former job as dean of boys. He was
responsible for registration and scheduling for
some 2,200 students and the issuing of over
10,000 textbooks. Mr. Tower supervised the
custodial staff, substitute teachers and stu-
dents, lunch schedules.
WVith the overcrowding of students and
school organization problems, Mrs. Cela
Hendrickson, dean of girls, was in constant
demand. Again she served as faculty advisor
for the two divisions of Student Council. She
took an active part in all school extracurricu-
lar activities from Homecoming to the class
elections in the spring. VVith all these jobs
she still found time to counsel and assist girls
in their personal and academic problems.
Arriving at school at 7:00 in the morning
and remaining sometimes as late as 5:00 in
the afternoon, she filled in at the odd jobs
so necessary for the functioning of the school.
She issued admits and helped keep track of
sick or injured students.
Mr. Garnie Hatch, varsity basketball coach,
assumed the role of dean of boys. He was
in charge of building and ground maintenance
and equipment inventory. WVhen necessary,
Mr. Hatch handled boys, disciplinary prob-
Mr. Garnie Hatch combines a deanis job
with coaching varsity basketball-
Mrs. Cela Hendrickson gives advice and
counsel to girls seeking her help.
Guidance Department X
New Building Accommodated Guidance Staff
Because of the overcrowded conditions in the
administrative suite, a temporary building was
constructed outside the south entrance of the
administrative building for the guidance depart-
Mrs. Kay Selle and Mrs. Ann Henderson be-
came full - time vocational counselors. They su-
pervised college registration and the various test-
ing activities given throughout the year. juniors
were given the Stanford Achievement Test while
the seniors took the Florida senior placement
Grade counselors, Mr. Fred Hill flllthj, Mr.
lake Feaster fllthl, and Mr. George Thomas
Clithj, innovated computers into scheduling.
Report cards were also computerized for greater
Added space, new techniques and methods
enabled the guidance department to better serve
the students, needs.
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Mrs. Kay Selle and Mrs. Ann Henderson
discuss vocational and college plans.
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Mr. George Thomas checks test scores,
college transcripts, and applications.
Mr. Fred Hill prepares sophomores with
guidance for high school achievement.
Mr. jake Feaster gives advice to jun-
iors on personal or academic problems.
Office Staff X
Efficient Staff Managed
, i i
WW 4, A ,
Mrs. Surah Roliinxml, glliflfllldfl' secretary
cmnpletes' college fI'llH.S'Cl'ijJl'-S' fn' seniors.
Mr. Iludson talks over flugfs sclzeflule
with Mrs. Millie Evers, his secretary.
To student population Mrs. Anne Cros-
by is syiioiiynwus with iryfornzntirm.
XVorking elosely with administrators, these six
people were vital in keeping the sehool running
smoothly. Questions. meals. money - all played
an intrieate part in the lives ol'CIIS students and
all these were eo-ordinated by this eflieient statl.
Nlr. lludson's added duties neeessitated the
aecluisition of a private seeretary, and Nlrs. Nlillie
Evers was employed. Keeping variety and appeal
in inind, Nlrs. Bronna Godwin planned nieals for
hungry students live days a week. Holding a
tight rein on every expenditure and insuring an
intact budget, Nlrs. Jean Delony was an exeellent
bookkkeeper. Guidanee seeretary. Nlrs. Sarah
Robinson sent out transcripts and supplied eollege
applications and int'orniation for interested sen-
iors, While deanss secretary, Mrs. Mildred Oliver,
checked students in and out and maintained ae-
eurate absentee lists. Head seeretary, Nlrs. Anne
Crosby operated the Switchboard and made all
announcements on the intercom, thus preserving
order in the hub of school aetivitv, the adminis-
tration suite. 1
Attendance cards are kept up-to-date
by Mrs. Mildred Oliver, deanis secretary.
t.t,., ' .
Mrs. Brenna Godwin and Mrs. Marion
Wakuzja planned nzealsjbr lzungry Canes.
Mrs. jean Delony keeps records of club
and department expenditures.
Student Council X
Elaborate Homecoming-and Twirp Dance
FRONT ROVV: Beth Graves, Sec., David
Boothby, Speaker, Betsy Nlaloney, Vice-
Speaker. SECOND ROXV: Janis Keele,
Debbie De-Cot, Susan johnson, Debbie
Phillips, Pam Whitlow, Lynn Fagen, Bonita
Pagnozzi, Katie Hubener, Susan Hennessey,
Nancy McLeod, Beth Ayers. THIRD ROXV:
Linda Moore, Linda llaguewood, Sharon
YValker, Betsy Smith, Ted Ramsey, Betsy
Oakley, Larry VVilson, Robby Bethel, jim
FRONT ROW: jimmy McLean, Vice-Pres.,
Mike Bliziotes, Pres., Mary Palmour, Sec.
SECOND ROW: 'ln B'1r fer Chris Nadean
It . 5, , ,
Jamie Denmark, Nancy Everett, David
Boothby, Betsy Black, Bill Harlan, Kathy
McGee, Mike Gardner, David Perdue,
David Garrett. THIRD ROW: Diane Van
Winkle, Christy Oetter, Brenda Gresham,
Brenda Green, Susan Hazen, Susan Cannon,
john Kidwell, Beth Cline, Ronnie Ward,
McCombs, Robert Hardee. LAST ROW:
Tracy Holladay, Rick Harrell, Mike Ander-
son, Nlarino Diaz, Richard Robinson, Evans
Smith, jay Lucius, Larry Bishop, Pat Carr,
Charlie Hart. LAST HOW: Wayne Casey,
Paul Karabinis, Bob Weatherington, Frank
Smith, Kelly Wiltbank, jimmy Roundtree,
juddy Carter, Kim Christiansen, Dana
ade Successful b Active Student Council
Perdue, Brenda Gresham, and
Van Winkle ticket an illegally
Industrious Student Council members headed
by jimmy McLean, made Homecoming one of
the most elaborate and successfinl events of the
year. They also backed the School Spirit Contest
in which GHS won a Twirp dance that was held
Five victory dances were sponsored by Stu-
dent Council after football games to celebrate
our great Wins. The proceeds were contributed
to the scholarship fund.
Senate members sold Hurricane Warning flags
to lower the price of the Pep Club buses to the
They also kept a close Watch on parking viola-
tors and through their efforts parking problems
Were kept to a minimum.
Student Council's main project was hosting
the Student Council Convention in May, and
through the hard work of many it was a tremen-
Bugaloo lines were frequently formed as Chris Nadeau convinces Dalton Kephart
students rocked-out at Council dances. to buy a warning flag to show her spirit.
Student Court X
Newly Formed Court Tried Disciplinary Cases
Through the bars of his jail cell, Larry
Sandefer expresses "crime doesnlt payf,
"Guilty or not guiltyf' questions the
judges before making the crucial decision.
Student body expanded in self-government
with the newly established Student Court. Voted
into the constitution at the end of last year, the j
Student Court elected its members and began j
to charter its duties and responsibilities to Student
Body. Anyone violating the rules of the hand-
book found himself faced with charges from the
judges and a court hearing.
The court consisted of five judges: repre-
senting the senior class were Kim Love and
Raymond Robbins, Chief justiceg from the junior
class was Greg Tateg john Abbott and Darrell
Tower served the sophomores.
On the steps to the court room, a cleject-
ed offender pauses before entering.
Inter-Club Council X
Club presidents, who also serve as ICC
members, are presented at the assembly.
Club Presidents Worked for Closer Harmony
All service club presidents, a second repre-
sentative of each club and the secretarv of the
I I 1 'L l A oy-,
5 F! student body worked through Inter-Club Coun-
,X L I cil for harmony and coordination of all club
Qt Mrs. Ann Henderson, new to the Guidance
Department this year, served as the Faculty Ad-
mi A significant new regulation was adopted
early in the school year. Service club member-
ship, previously held to 35, was raised to 40.
Inter-Club members discussed the change, pre-
sented it to Mrs. Henderson and Nlr. Hudson.
The Council coordinated club work in Storm
Warning, March of Dimes, Student Council Con-
vention. They also promoted the junior Miss
X g . . , mg.,
Mrs. Henderson helps jackie Cook decide
on ci money-making projectfor her club.
National Honor Society X
Fifty Seven New Members
FRONT ROW: Marcia Morgan, Claudia
Sanders, Christine Kurtz, Suzanne Lichter,
jan Medler, Vana Christian, Lynn DeBusk,
Ann Fearney, Dee Dee Esposito, Robena
Eng, Elizabeth Medina, Grace Straun. SEC-
OND ROW: Beth Ayers, Patty Noyes.
Linda Spongberg, Kathy Bzoc , Linda
Moore, Melanie Condo, Ellen Michael,
Kathy Sherman, Barbara Butler, Billy Fish-
er, Patty Potter, John Cross, Katie Hubener.
THIRD ROW: jan Maher, Allan Choate,
Dale Henderlie, Steve Smith, Mark Pettis,
Beverly Buckley, Judy Weseman, Joy Kil-
patrick, Honey Comps, Pat McCoy, Bobby
McPherson, Scott Crawford, Mike Ryschke-
witsch, Betsy Maloney. LAST ROW: Terry
Rigsby, Ed Hegen, Phil Halperin, Ken
Sharp, john Foshee, Mack Tyner, john Tay-
lor, Al Cook, Tim Tucker, Tom Derrick,
Mark Proctor, Frank Kokomoor, Steve Mar-
tin, Beth Graves.
FRONT ROW: Mike Bliziotes, Pres., Mary
Palmour, Vice-Pres., Susan Hazen, Sec.,
Mandy Myers, Hist. SECOND ROW: Mrs.
Anita Doyle, Advisor, Maggie McKean,
jamie Denmark, Betsy Black, Sharon Butler,
Carol Winkelhake, Terry Ann johnson,
Janis Keefe, Mrs. Mary Sharp, Advisor.
THIRD ROW: Diane Primo, George
Mitchell, Teddy George, Susan Farris,
Peggy Eaton, Pam Whitlow, Susan Hennes-
sey, Diane Boothby, jackie Taylor.
FOURTH ROW: Kathy Roberts, Barbara
Bowman, Karen Paige, Eileen Bird, Dee
Ann Kuzma, Linda Petrucci, Lorraine Nero,
Beck Buel, Kathy Meerman. LAST ROW:
Nigel, Littlejohn, Fred Pirkle, Mac Cline,
Don Morrison, Roger Sims, Rik Dilgren,
Bill Harlan, Donna Catotti.
Were Initiated at Formal Ceremony
Mandy Myers pins the NHS emblem on
Melanie Condo, who has been tapped.
Mark Proctor lights the candle of know-
edge at his induction into NHS.
Formal initiation, held on November l, high-
lighted National Honor Societies, activities. Vice
President Robert Mautz, ofthe University of
Florida, spoke before the 57 initiates.
Tutoring, the major service project for the
year, provided help for more than 150 students,
and NHS members Set a new record by contrib-
uting over 200 hours ofservice.
A plaque was bought, from Hinds eamed in
several money-making projects, to honor gradu-
ating NHS seniors. These same seniors proudly
Wore traditional gold tassels the night of grad-
Katie Hubener finds tutoring a student
in French is not as easy as she thought.
Y WY 7 ,
Arts ancl C rafts X
New Kiln Added to Equipment Available
Art students expeetantly observe a
workman while he installs the kiln.
Mrs. Inn jo McKenzie k
Mark Ehrbar examines the raw materikzl
and Ricky Elkins holds finished product.
For Student Use
Arts and crafts department provided oppor-
tunities to cultivate the artistic talents pos-
sessed by GHS students.
Beginning classes, under the direction of Mrs.
Ina Io McKenzie, stressed practical training in
techniques, proportion, and design. Throughout
the course, new media and methods of three
dimensional construction were used as basic
training. Mrs. Helen Philpott guided advanced
art students in work areas of their own choices
and supervised the crafts classes. Design and
creation of delicate jewelry, intricate wood carv-
ings and etchings, and colorful ceramics
occupied the time and interest of craft students.
The addition of a new electric kiln to the de-
partment's equipment was welcomed by the
The art department, in addition to its vital
contributions to student development, collabor-
ated with many other departments and organi-
zations. Art students explored the wonderful
worlds of chalk, charcoals, oils, sketching, seed
mosaics, and putty painting. Their skill was de-
veloped through application as they aided in the
designing and construction of production sce-
nery, library displays, and prom decorations.
To Nancie Crawford Thanksgiving is
paints, colors and Pilgrims.
Talented Barbara Bickersta-ff surveys
and arranges a display of her designs.
Mrs. Helen Philpott
Business Education X
Modern Machines Paced ational Trends
"Now is 37,984,292 to be added or he
.S'llI7tfflCfClI.'.pn wonders joan Crenshaw.
'Where is that form? Oh, here it is.-I
jamie Caldwell isfiling papers.
Mrs. Frances Anderson
Mr. Dwight Allen
Office Procedures was added to the business
education department this year. Professional of-
fice situations were set up to acquaint students
with the business world and its proceedings.
Work was done with invoices, sales tickets, var-
ious business correspondences, statements, pur-
chase and order requisitions and legal docu-
ments. Students were also given a taste of med-
ical and legal secretary work.
The regular department curriculum, typing I
and II, Oiiice Machines, Bookkeeping I and II,
Shorthand I and II and Business Law were ap-
proached in a new perspective. Emphasis was
placed on providing worthwhile instruction that
would be helpful in later vocations. Analyzed
studies of community needs were made to de-
cide where the focal point of instruction should
be. From these studies, it was decided to add
new modern machines and equipment to keep
up with national trends. Voice dictation and
duplicating and copying machines were added
to the department to provide this instruction for
The entire program was presented on a more
realistic and worthwhile platform to best benefit
the student in vocational and personal work.
Carla foiner starts a warm up drill be-
fore plugging in for speed exercise.
A morning obligationfor Diane Heron is
running fyftlze bulletin before HR.
Mrs Irene Newton
Cooperative Business Education X
Active Members Sold Class Rings
One ofthe largest services which Mis. Brownis
CBE class contributed to the school this year
was the selling of official CHS rings. Working
during their lunch shift, the girls measured stu-
dents, ring sizes and filled out order forms to
insure arrival in the spring. The class worked
prior to the,school year to earn money so that
the price of rings would be lowered.
Classes and meetings were made more inter-
esting this year by the appearance of guest
speakers. The girls enjoyed a Weiner roast, the
annual Christmas party, picnics, and other out-
ings during the course of the year.
With Mrs. Brown, advisor, accompanying
them the CBE club attended conventons in Lake
City and West Palm Beach.
Highlighting the year was the annual Em-
ployer-Employee banquet which was given by
the club to thank bosses for job training and
1N1rs.SamliB1-mvn Florida National employees are busy
Af"'Sf"' learning skills and corrections.
C dddd J 1, ' '
"You dorft really want me to turn it
071, do you? asks Sue Beckham.
FRONT ROW: Brenda Sullivan, June Riddle,
Glenda Yarborough, Pres., Ioan Crenshaw,
Sec.-Treas.g Mrs. Sarah Brown, advisorg Elaine
Rousch. SECOND ROW: Guery Lincoln,
Brenda johnson, Frankie Osborne, Mary Ann
Pringle, Sue Beckham, Charlotte Cain. THIRD
ROW: Linda Harvey, Amanda Blake, janet
Foerst, Pat Boles, Barbara Beville. LAST
ROW: Linda jeanette Trcadway, Phillette
Johnston, Mary Broadfoot, Katie Crowley,
Cooperative Business Education X
Xp W X...x.. ., ..
Mrs. Alice Esposito
FRONT ROW: Karen Rash, jo Holland, V-Pres., Darlene Philman. LAST ROW: Mrs. Alice Advisor
Nancy Coburn, Treas., Rita Wooten. SECOND Esposito, advisor, Sandy Waldrep, Robin
ROW: Donna Daughtery, Barbara Smith, Sandi Keene, Cindy Forester, Dori McKinney, Judy
Tillman, Gloria Garrett, Elizabeth Voodre, Hilliard, jane Parker, Grace Osteen.
Ambitious Club Won First-Place in State Contest
Bejbre convention: preparing for con-
tests. After convention: proud display.
This year the spotlight fell upon District and
State Contests of the Cooperative Education
Clubs of Florida. In Lake City on November
4, three contestants from Mrs. Esposito's class,
Jane Parker, Gloria Garrett, and Janis Parker
won awards in job Interviews, Electric Typing,
and Manual Typing Contests. State competition
at Clearwater proved to be equally rewarding,
as the club's display, 'iSeeing CBE,,' placed first
in the Public Relations Contest. This the third
consecutive year that this CBE Club has been
awarded a first-place trophy.
The Christmas season was highlighted by a
hayride to the Gainesville Nursing Home where
an individually wrapped gift was presented to
each patient. The girls also provided toys and
fmit for a cottage at Sunland Training Center.
Other service projects included supporting
scholarship drives by attending Lions Club Bar-
B-Ques, distributing and collecting for class
rings, and holding an appreciation banquet for
As a group, the class attended a fashion show,
dined together often on cuisine varying from
chop suey to steak, studied the art of self-de-
fense, and traveled to interesting places such as
Ocala, Jacksonville, and Palm Beach.
Future Farmers of America X
Annual Auction Held May 11
May 4, the Future Farmers held their annual
auction, the biggest money-making project for
the year. Merchandise for the auction was do-
nated by local businessmen and proceeds paid
for trips to national, state and district conven-
Dan Wilson attended the National Convention
in Kansas City, and other delegates represented
their chapter by serving on judging teams in
poultry, livestock and dairy divisions at state and
district conventions. Other funds for conventions
Were provided through car washes, scrap metal
drives and holding a booth at the Halloween
Early in November a group of members, under
the direction of Mr. Harry Lydiok, presented a
skit demonstration on parliamentary procedure
before the CHS student council.
X Q va.
FFA gives a parliamentary procedure
demonstration for the House.
E X0 'i:---' J ii.. L
olznny Goeek gets dunked into cold
water at F F A,s booth at the Carrival.
FRONT ROW: Mr. Harr Lydick, advisor,
Dan Wilson, Pres., Carl! Simmons, Vice-
Pres.g Mike McLane, Sec., johnny Cocek,
Rep., Stanley Breland, Sentinel, Randy
Eddy, Parl., Larry Cobb, Chap. SECOND
ROW: Larry Eddy, Allen Bryant, D.
Walker, Bob Richardson, Cary McClelland,
john Myrick, Buddy Rhoden, john jones.
THIRD ROVV: jim Carpenter, Darrell
Cleveland, Teriy Lindsey, Roger Howard,
Harold Davis, John Mixson, Ronald Lee,
Terry Kirby, Chris Blake, Lee Fullwood.
LAST ROW: Don Sprow, William Mason,
Ira Alexander, Randy jones, Bobby Mantlo,
Alvin Price, Roger Morrison, Leonard Wil-
liams, Dexter Martin, johnny Foreman.
Future Teachers of America ff
O0 Students Directories Sold for cholarship
FRONT ROW: Kay Opdyke, Hist.g
Ann McLean, Vice Pres., Mary Ann
Trujillo, Pres.g Bonita Pagnozzi,
Chap. SECOND ROW: Donna Car-
ney, Gail Chisholm, Shelley Ander-
son, Maggie McKean. THIRD ROW:
Cheryl OiHara, Andrea Vernon,
Gloria Garrett, Glenda Greene,
Theresa Harrison. LAST ROW: Janis
Kattke, Stephanie Mihlfeld, Marlene
Marceau, Mario Balsamo, Pat Kitch-
ens, Betsy Goddard.
ws-swq.Nv.s..,.s . , .-
at , X.
. XXXX A
-. swam-.-see-N--t.,-. -
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Kay Opdyke heaves a sigh of relief as
she sells the last Student Directory.
Seven hundred student directories, the total
number printed by FTA, were sold this year.
A new feature was the picture of GHS on the
cover. The profits from this sale were contribu-
ted to the scholarship fund.
The traditional Thanksgiving Tea was held in
November. This gave FTA members an oppor-
tunity to talk individually with teachers about
various fields of academic interests.
Four members were selected to attend the
state convention in Clearwater, where they par-
ticipated in classes, discussions and banquets.
Meetings were frequented by guest speakers
from surrounding high schools and the Univer-
sity of Florida. A panel of five teachers repre-
sented GHSis academic departments by answer-
ing questions from the floor in one informal
Ann McLean and Mrs. Cline enjoy the
punch and conversation at Faculty Tea.
Mrs. Andasia Bennett
Mrs. Anita Doyle
Advance Placement Was Added to
Mrs. Nancy Calhoun
Mrs. Peggy Finley
"Only 100 more to grade - why did I
assign term papersf sighs Mrs. Doyle.
wk Q mt A IHYI
. 6 glilf
Page Elmore realizes that the only way
to digest "Moby Dickv is with food.
New at GHS this year, Advance Placement
Senior English prepared selected students for
college credit. Acceptable scores on the course
examination, prepared by Princeton University,
qualified these seniors for college credit.
juniors had a choice of three levels of Ameri-
can literature study: accelerated, regular, and
basic. Parallel reading of many American classics
complemented the text study.
Sophomore English stressed the study and
development of literary types. Outside reading,
records and dramatic presentations enhanced the
Advanced Grammar enrolled seniors and jun-
iors. Basic journalism, added to the department
this year, stressed the fundamentals of news-
paper writing and yearbook procedures. News-
paper publication and yearbook production class
completed the English curriculum.
English teacher, Mrs. Dorothy Reaves, was
honored by having her poem entitled 'The Palms
Along the Avenuev accepted by the National
Anthology for Poetry thus bringing creative dis-
tinction to GHS.
At 7:30 Monday morning, Charlie Parker
gives his opinion of Emerson.
Against an appropriate background,
Mrs. Reaves reviews lier winnin 1 Joem.
Faulkner and colleagues form back-
ground for sophomores, novel study.
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V-- .MUMWMWWWWMQ ,,f, fr '
To make textbook explanations mean-
ingful class tours Starter Print Co,
Mrs. june Fowler Mrs. Winifred Grand Mrs. Jo Holcombe MTS- Chvfyl LeCle-rc MTS. Sandy OHNQLCI'
Miss Put Powers Mrs. Norma Roberts Mrs. Mary Sharp Mrs. Sandra Sharron Mrs. Jane Thrope
"The last book I needfor my term paper,
909.8 must be heref says Larry Sanders.
Brutus Bondourand decides to put an
end to Emperor Caesar Clement.
'W if 1
, 4 J
Mrs. Peg Westmoreland Mrs. Marion Wood
Bzll Lzneaweauer delves throuffh Dick-
ens, Shaw and Conradfor Englisz.
" hat is GHS" with New Format
T so it
SECTION EDITORS: Kathy Roberts, Clubs, Beth Ayers, Sportsg Indy Coursey, Curriculum, Linda Moore, Classes,
jackie Taylor, Advertisements.
W, I if
4 A im,
Mrs. Peg Westmoreland, advisor, seems
a tri e horriezl about z eorbook work. ,
fl J Business staff: Nancy McLeod, business man-
agerg Linda Mauldin, assistant.
Became a Reality
Planning on the 1967-68 book began in june
at the Brevard Yearbook Workshop. Six dele-
gates from the Hurricane staff, Beth Ayers, Beth
Graves, Ed Hegen, Nancy McLeod, Kathy
Roberts and Larry Sandefer attended. Along
with gathering ideas for an even better yearbook,
the group won the Workshop Talent Show. Mrs.
Peg Westmoreland, advisor, was an instructor at
In early October, following the advice of Mr.
Earl McDermott, Keys Printing Company rep-
resentative, the book was revised using a new
format for organization. Also the staff hosted the
annual F SPA District Convention. The conven-
tion consisted of classes in all phases of yearbook
and newspaper work. New ideas in layout, pic-
tures and copy were presented. The instructors
were representatives from Taylor and Keys
Printing Companies and the various yearbook
and newspaper advisors from the district schools.
Photography stag: Clark Thomas, Ed Hegen, head photographer, Dan Fryer,
junior staff members. Vince Gallagher, jane Powers, Tara Degenhardt,
Dede Esposito, Pat McCoy and Woody Nesmith.
Senior staif members: Marijane Bethel, Indy MacRostie, Larry San-
defer, Janis Keefe, Susan Hennesey and Gail Winkopp.
Beth Craves, Editor-in-Chief
Hurricane Herald X
Accuracy is keynote as stcgjf reporters
practice interviewing with an editor.
alt was No. 5x explains Mike Rowland
as Susan Brown covers basketball action.
Met Pressure of Bi-Weekly Deadline Schedule
After clistribution: the issueis post-mor-
tem, then routine begins once more.
Deadline pressures of a 6-page bi-weekly
newspaper kept the Hurricane Herald staff busy.
Planning make-up, assigning stories and head-
lines, interviewing, writing, typing, copyreading,
pasting-up and distributing the 2,200 papers to
all homerooms made for a heavy schedule. Then,
after each issue a quick post-mortem to review
mistakes and ways to improve, the routine began
In addition, the selling and drawing up of ad-
vertisements was a part of the staffs bi-weekly
work. Advertising was a necessary part of the
paperis financing as well as an integral part of
the class's journalistic training.
Special Christmas, April F ool's, Student
Council Convention and Senior Editions added
variety and color to the usual format of the
A unique Christmas party, at Betsy Maloney's
home, featured a dinner of "foods of other lands"
and an exchange of individualized gifts.
Paste-ups were scheduled for early evenings
on alternate Tuesdays. In spite of conflicts with
club meetings, basketball games, intramurals,
and exam-studying, staff members arranged to
meet deadlines and students were greeted every-
other-Friday with news and features of GHS.
Tuesday nightis job: Fitting stories, pic-
tures, headlines and advertisements.
Quill and Scroll X
13 Students Chosen
Thirteen members of Quill and Scroll learned
the 'hard way" that excellent publications don't
'just happen". Two years of outstanding contri-
butions to the Hurricane Herald or the Hurri-
cane preceeded selection to membership in Quill
and Scroll, International Honorary journalistic
GHS publications consistently rank high in
student popularity and critical analysis. Credit
for this goes to leadership and work of Quill
and Scroll members.
Invitations to join were issued at the end of
the first semesterls work by advisor Mrs. Peg
Westmoreland. An informal induction dinner
was held at the Primrose Grill March 21.
"It,s tomorroufs paperf protests Teddy
as Beth proposes an exchange.
FRONT ROW: Susan Brown, jackie Taylor, Laurette Burnard, Iudy Coursey, Nancy
McLeod, Kathy Roberts. SECOND ROW: Beth Ayers, Mandy Myers, Linda Moore.
LAST ROW: Beth Graves, Ed Hegen, Teddy George, Mike Rowland.
Amid publication turmoil, Susan Brown
and Judy Coursey meet deadlines.
S erihhlers X
"Crazy Socks" Sale Netted S100 for Magazine
FRONT HOW: Diane Primo, Ed., Suzanne Lichter Co-Ed. SECOND ROW:
Edllegeu, Pres., Dee Dee Esposito, Vice-Pres., Andrea Vernon, Sec., Shelley
Anderson, Treas. THIRD HOVV: Linda Barney, Glenda Greene, Susan Younger,
Pattv Crawford, Terra Allen. LAST RONV: Dan Fryer, William Lynn, Caroline
Moslt, Beverly Buckley, jan Maher, Susan Johnson.
"ScribI9lers' Sketchesv is compiled by
Shelley Anderson and Bill Lynn.
Fuzzy lootwarmers, otherwise known as 'Kcrazy
socksf, were enjoyed by many CHS students on
chilly nights. This sale, netting in excess of 8100,
was the main money-making project of Scrib-
Profits were used for the publication of
"Scribblers, Sketchesf their ultimate goal. This
literarv magazine contained articles, poems and
short stories, written and submitted by members
of the club. For the first time, i'Scribblersl
Sketchesv contained art work and was printed.
An informal initiation was held December 13,
at the home of Dee Dee Esposito. A cookout
enabled the members to become better ac-
quainted with each other.
At club meetings members enjoyed lectures on
literary topics and on literature-related protes-
For warm feet on a chilly night, Scrib-
blers' advisor suggests "Crazy soeksfi
Practice Lab Was Moved to a New Location, B-6
"Cover Your Booksv was featured as a de-
partment project to protect new books.
Mrs, Virginia Bartlett Mrs. Lucile Fain Mrs. Vera Ienkins
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Mrs. Marguerite Rhea Mrs. Beatrice Sweeney
Housed for the past few years in a temporary
building, the language laboratory was moved to
provide the demand for more space with the new
advanced teaching facilities. Along with hearing
oneis own voice speaking a foreign tongue, au-
thentic tapes and records were supplied to im-
prove dialects and pronunciation.
To provide unity among all three languages,
French, Latin and Spanish, the five teachers
worked closely together in planning and teach-
ing the respective languages. Projects such as
the 'Cover Your Booksv campaign, plus verb
trees and proverb posters kept fun in learning.
Stress was placed on the cultural background
ofthe countries as well as on written and oral
participation. Students had the opportunity to
identify with the customs, both ancient and
modern, of the people they studied through
songs, dances and discussion. Using more up-to-
date textbooks brought language learning to a
more contemporary level. In French and Span-
ish, a new edition of workbooks was innovated
while the new Latin textbook kept Latin from
being considered a dead language.
As a summer program the language depart-
ment sponsored trips to France, Spain, Portugal
and Italy through the Foreign Language League,
thus making language learning continual.
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With the audio aids in the lab, students
learned pronunciation and grammar.
Spanish vowel sound causes varied facial With help from a friend, Pat McCoy
expressions as beginners concentrate. practices correct French pronunciation.
fnrfl X If' ill
xv N"'sw-ws X..:
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J New French workbooks and supple-
mentary textbooks modernized languages.
i S ' J
Fun Activities Highlighted Program
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Gary Croft and Linda Mauldin compare
Singing sessions in Spanish gave stu- their verb trees with the real thing.
dents an outlet for their Christmas spirit.
X, :.f.-- nzff- ,,,,.sg.iL.g,L..,x,,,:t:.,Q,-itsfL1fax'::s4,slm gf-imr x..,4,
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Discipuli Anfiquorum if
FIRST ROW: Mrs. Beatrice Sweeney, Ad-
visor, Carolyn Widmayer, Pres., Tom Der-
rick, Vice Pres., Robena Eng, Sec., jim
Conner, Treas.g John Foshee, Parl.g Claire
Catotti, Hist. SECOND ROW: Ellen Bul-
lock, Laura Taylor, Bonita Pagenozzi, Clara
Shelton, Marsha Carlisle, Karen Paige,
Diane Primo, Kay Nocks.
jane Herndon, Marilyn
Most, Sandra Robertson
Deirdre Lukoski, Kathy
Welch, Susan Arnold, Sen.
FOURTH ROW: Mary
, Bonne Harrison.
Prystowsky, Mark Proctor, John Hicks,
Robert Button, Oler Crosby, Sen. LAST
ROW: ERIK Swenson, Bob Wheeler, Richard
Waters, Robert Daughtry, Charlie Parker,
Carl Krezdorn, XVade Melton, Chuck Arnold
Hanna, Damon Frank Kokomoor, jim Staflens.
Hooten, Charlie King, Ray Wright, Mike
Thermometer Sale Proved Successful Drive
"But itis 80Oargues Bruce Brashear to
clislaclicving Mrs. Sweeney.
To find a product not already scheduled for
CHS sale was difficult but the Latin Club
members came up with a unique campaign: to
sell indoor-outdoor thermometers. Energetic
members sold 250 thermometers in a drive in
Competition in the District Forum, held in
Daytona Beach February 17, brought honors to
the club. The traditional banquet - complete
with on-the-floor dining and toga-dressed slaves
- entertained members on March 1.
A club project was the formation of a special
group within the club, a Latin Honor Society
ofstudents maintaining an A-average.
HONOR GROUP: Karen Paige, Kay Nocks, Frank Ko-
komoor, Marsha Carlisle, Mark Proctor, Charlie King,
Los Somhreros Altos X
FIRST ROW: Mrs. Vera jenkins, advisor,
BarBee Emmel, S t.-at-Arms, Ken Sharp,
3rd Vice Pres.: ETlen Michaels, lst Vice
Pres., Beth Ayers, Pres., Janis Keete, 2nd
Vice Pres., Betsy Black, Sec., Susan Farris,
Treas., Mary Ann Trujillo, Hist. SECOND
ROW: Betsy Goddard, jean Spence, Suz-
anne Lichter, Bonita Pagnozzi, Comell
Bardwell, Judy MacRostie, Maggie Mc-
Kean, Cheryl Scott, Sandra Ryals, Dee Dee
Esposito, Linda Boyd, Betsy Green, judy
Banks, Lynne Russel. THIRD ROW: Ellen
Owens, Karen Todd, Susan johnson, Susan
Hennessey, Susan Hazen, Marijane Bethel,
Martha Parkinson, Mary Palmour, Judy
Anderson, Barbara Pagnozzi, Lynn Arnol ,
Melanie Condo, Betsy Maloney, Kathy
Meerman, Roberta Berner, Rodney Estes,
Sarah Williams, Lynn Fagen. FOURTH
ROW: Rita Cohen, Yvonne Best, Maria
Baro, Linda Breland, Vana Christian, Lynda
Brown, Peggy Eaton, Sherry Griffin, Kay
Opdyke, Becky Buel, Raqui Wiltbank,
Beverly Buckley, jan Barger, jan Maher,
Diane Kattke, Craven Smith, Susan Terry,
Jim Wellborn, Phillip Hyden. LAST ROW:
Joy Kilpatrick, Mary Talbot, Iunny Quin-
tero, Leslie Banks, Honey Combs, Ken
Mendenhall, Bill Hunt, Mike Anderson,
Larry Sandefer, Vince Gallagher, Woody
NeSmith, Kelley Wiltbank, Mike Boles,
Steve Smith, Danny Mixson, Larry Wilson,
Bill Fischer, Preston Gough, Lewis Deen,
Chris Perez exhibits hor product, "Pat-
adaf which isfor home washes.
ust one more mou.sc,v decide the
witches in the .skits shown at initiation.
Tasting Party Highlighted L
New initiates receive the traditional
flower and candle from old members.
Se rnuertos! john King gallantly rescues
distressed Senoritas in a skit at initiation.
A Club Activities
More than one hundred members actively
participated in Spanish club this year. Stressing
the importance of culture in Spanish speaking
countries, Los Sombreros Altos heard guest
speakers from Mexico, Columbia, Spain and
The climax ofthe yearis activities was a Span-
ish-Mexican food party in late December.
Festivities included tantilizing appetizers, rich
dishes and delicious desserts. Spanish Christmas
carols and stories completed the fun-filled meet-
gliighty-five new members participated in
initiation by presenting original skits and songs.
The informality was shed as members solemnly
received the hat, flower and candle symbolic of
LSA at the formal ceremony.
A reaction occurs when Lynn Fagen eats
hot peppers thinking they are beans.
, . Y.
Sociedad Honoraria H ispanica X
Twenty Delegates Attended State Convention
Twenty delegates attended the State Spanish
Convention in Satellite Beach March 8-9. For
the dramatic competition, the delegates pre-
sented "El Sombrero de Tres Picosf, which was
judged for organization, accent, scenery and in-
dividual acting performance.
Thirty new members were formally initiated
on October 30 for the Manolete Chapter of the
Sociedad Hispanica - the Spanish Honor Society
of Gainesville High. A 3.8 average in Spanish
is required for membership in the club.
joint meetings were held with Los Sombreros
Altos. The programs for these meetings were
highlighted by guest speakers. Dr. Dick Dickin-
son gave a lecture and showed slides on South
Larry Fontana wonders how he'll ever
be able to look like "el Corregidorf,
"La Lazv, a new cultural Spanish maga-
zine, is read by students during class.
FIRST HOW: Sherry Griflin, Sgt.-at-Arms,
Honey Combs, Hist.g Mary Ann Trujillo,
Vice Pres., Susan Farris, Pres., Susan
Hazen, Sec., Beth Ayers, Treas.g Mrs. Vera
Jenkins, Advisor. SECOND ROW: Jud
Banks Roberta Berner, Cornell Bardwellj
Vana Christian, Ellen Michaels, Bonita
Pagnozzi, Peggy Eaton, Betsy Black, Betsy
Maloney, Mary Palmour, Iudy NVeseman,
Suzanne Lichter, DeeDee Esposito, Linda
Boyd, Ilcanis Keefe. THIRD ROW: Jeeni
Womac , Patti Noyes, Lynda Brown, Kathy
Meerman, Susan Hennessey, Martha Park-
inson, Marijane Bethel, Kay Opdyke, joy
Kilpatrick, jan Maher, junny Quintero, Pat-
t Potter, Billy Fisher. LAST ROW: Kathy
Clrockett, Rita Cohen, Kim Williams, Leslie
Banks, Larry Sandefer, Woody NeSmith,
Kelley Wiltbank, Mike Boles, Steve Smith,
Becky Buel, Beverly Buckley, Ellen Owens,
jane Powers, Larry Wilson.
Los S ombreritos X
FIRST ROW: Bruce DeLaney, Pres., Becky
Keel, Sec., Burgess Richardson, Vice. Pres.
SECOND ROW: Andrea Vernon, Carol
Paulson, Judy Stone, Alix Gravenstein,
Darlene McCloud, janet Register, Sylvia
Morgan, Debbie Phillips, Beth Cline, Ligie
Quintero. THIRD ROW: Kay DeLotte,
Rosalyn Parkell, Rita Whitfield, Pam Fer -
uson, Peggy Corom, Barbara Smith, jucfy
Kite, Carla King, Gloria Vilaret, Sue Ste-
wart. FOURTH ROW: Rosemary Ethridge,
Linda Barney, Barbara Phillips, Peggy
Davis, Ann Ewell, Kitty Stanley, Tim
Stringer, Tom Klement, Frances Newsome,
Denise Cowart, Ricky Waldro . LAST
ROW: Alberto Safille, jim Staff: , Scott
Keefe, Ivo Rabell, Ion Stanley, Ec?Colvin,
Bobb Kuitert, David Mead, Steve Ayers,
David, Feather, Hugh Noe.
Spanish Culture Was Emphasized at Meetings
Spanish culture was emphasized at club meet-
ings by guest speakers who had previously
visited or lived in Spanish-speaking countries.
Souvenirs from the various Spanish-Latin Amer-
ican countries were also exhibited at the meet-
Miss Rosann Harris, Mrs. Fain's intern, gave
a program on Cuba where she had lived. She
also showed souvenirs from Cuba. Meetings
were also highlighted by the appearance of folk
Students of first year Spanish participated in
"los sombreritosf "the little hats." In the club
they had their first taste of the Spanish language
and customs and participated in the annual Pan
American Day program.
Somhreros, plates and other Spanish-
Latin American souvenirs enliven club.
Les Bouffons X
f 0 U i
oie .sur la terref' sing club members
caroling to French-speaking families.
FIRST ROW: Mrs. Virginia Bartlett, ad-
visor, John Sullivan, Pres., Katie Hubener,
Vice Pres., Kathy Roberts, Sec., Mand
Myers, Treas.g Eileen Byrd, Parl.g Jane!
Norton, Chap., Mike Fearney, Sgt.-at-Arms.
SECOND ROW: Ann Fearney, Debbie
Prows, Judy- Waller, Floiy Antiga, Roberta
Wakuya, Lynn DeBusk, Shirley Hines,
Linda Mathis, Marcia Morgan, Susan
Younger, 'Christine Kurti, Carolyn Most.
THIRD ROW: Jeanie Puckett, Linda
Franks, Frankie Osborne, Debra Neill, Sila
Quintero, Linda Moore, Barvara Alvarez,
Sharon Butler, Debbie Cook, Candy Kuhr,
Deborah Norton, Sandy Garrett, Susan
Brown, Kathy O,Dell, Jean Mull. LAST
ROW: John Adkins, Marijane Bethel, Jackie
Kilc0yne,4Cheryl O,Hara, Maureen Mixon,
Phil Halperin, Fred Pirkle, Mack Tyner,
Roger Sims, Jarrett Renshaw, Rene
Machado, Robert Hyatt, Billy Winn, Nik
Cravenstein, Bruce Benedictson, Dennis
Sullivan, John Adams, Cesar Perez, Mac
250 Menus and Favors Created for Congress
"lt,.s pa.s.s'al9le,,, thinks Virginia Wliite
comparing her kiosqae to the original.
"Allows enfant cle la patrief sing the new
club members at the initiation.
Two-hundred and fifty menus and favors were
created by French Club for French Congress.
Congress was held at the University of South
Florida on March 21-23. The menus were
decorated with white silhouettes of French
landmarks on a black background. Kiosques were
selected as favors.
Club meetings were highlighted by French
speakers and the traditional caroling party for
French speaking families were held at Christ-
At the French Club Banquet on February 8,
the new second semester members were initi-
ated. For the program, two Frenchmen had a
question and answer period on their lives in
France. The meeting ended with the new mem-
bers receiving French flags and all members
singing "La Marseillaisef'
Katie Hubener solemnly leads the sing-
ing of "La Marseillaisev at the Banquet.
Academic Team Won
Chris Hunt checks in the vertical file for
that "one more bitv for her research.
Olga Krumm insists upon seeing George
Mitchellis ID card before issuing book.
Mrs. Lucile Combs Mrs. Eloise Haile Mrs. Miriam Mathis
Librarian Secretary Librarian
Books for Library
Merit Students, Encyclopedia, Collier's
Encyclopedia, and a set of Harvard Classics,
won by the "IFS Academicv team, were present-
ed to the CHS library.
During the Christmas holidays, the library
was made all fresh and clean for the coming
year with a new paint job and waxed floors.
With some 3,500 new books added this year
to swell the total to nearly 19,000, the library
provided a wide variety of circulation books
on topics ranging from historical novels to
pure science. Information for research papers,
books for required parallel reading and leisure
time were readily available. The librarians,
Mrs. Combs and Mrs. Mathis, were always
ready to help any student who was confused
about the location of material or the proce-
dures of the library.
Forty-three library aids were kept busy
Aide Susan Arnold willingly climbs for
information in the magazine room.
Visual Aids Supplemented Textbook Learning
Records helped the students understand
Growth at CHS was paralleled hy additions
to audiovisual equipment. This year the school
boasted a new Cratler projector, dry mount
press, a camera for close-up slides, and an Ozalid
copier for color transparencies. More tape
recorders, record players, and overhead projec-
tors was ued hy the faculty in instructional
Teachers in need ot' equipment or repairs
called upon Mr. VVhitley for help. Files of over
10,000 films were available for easy reference.
Records and lectures were taped for later use
in class, and materials were copied and dupli-
cated for distribution.
Educational media at CHS increased student
understanding While adding excitement to
classes and interest to learning.
the history of American literature.
Requisitions for audio-visual equipment
are typed by assistant Linda Huckeba.
Mr. Edward NVhitley
Workings of the human eye are ex-
plained easily with oisual materials.
Wayne Ca.sey ponders depths of trigo-
nornetry, realizing somethings wrong.
Math students experimented with dice
to learn fundamentals of probability.
Mrs. Mary Bryan Mr. Reeves Byrd Mrs. Iulia Cosby
Mr. Allen Frawley Mr. Frank Gallagher Mr. Stanley Lucas
Expanded Offerings Attracted Large Enrollment
Xllrs. Nlay Nlatthews Mr. Roger Palmer Nlr. Darnell Rhea
Mrs. Norma Rogers Mrs. Elizabeth Travis Mrs. Ruth XVallace
S et. VN K
P ...P , Q,,1Q M .:,. t.
Donna Ellenson uses various points on
her graph to derive the equation System.
Nearly 9056 of' GHS,s 2,200 students were en-
rolled in math classes although only one year
of math is required for graduation. Twely e
teachers, an increase ol' one in department per-
sonnel ox er last year, each taught lliye classes.
Courses ranged from inathematic essentials to
college leyel work in algebra and calculus. This
variety ot' oflerings permitted students to enroll
in math classes designed to meet their indiyidual
abilities and yocational interests.
Business Nlath emphasized techniques useful
in business-related vocations While General
Nlath classes worked with budgets, income tax
forms and other necessary daily computations.
The sequence ot' Algebra l, ll and lll was
taught. Fundamental Geometry stressed basic
Work - theorems without the necessity of Proofs.
Solid, Plane Geometry and Trigometry presented
more advanced Work in geometric functions.
Accelerated Xlath, following Algebra l, ll and
Ill, Solid and Plane Geom. and Trig., presented
advanced algebra and introductory calculus at
a college leyel.
Mr. Rhea prepares to explain the prob-
lem "once morev using the overhead.
Mu Alpha Theta X
FRONT ROW: john Sullivan, Pres.: Caro-
lyn Widmayer, Vice Pres., Kathy Roberts,
Sec., Eileen Bird, Treas. SECOND ROW:
Mary Palmour, Susan Hazen, Barbara But-
ler, Jan Maher, Susan Hennessey, Terry
Ann johnson, Pam Whitlow, Diane Primo,
Claudia Souders, Barbara Bowman. THIRD
ROW: Dale Henderly, Larry Sandefer,
Larry Wilson, George Mitchell, Beth
Graves, Betsy Black, Peggy Eaton, Dee Ann
Kuzma, Kathy Meennan, Grace Strawn,
Karen Paige. LAST ROW: Teddy George
Marvin Rogers, Mac Cline, Nigel Littlejohn
Terry Rigs y, Don Morrison, Robert Scott
Roger Sims, Tom Derrick, Mack Tyner
Steven Martin, Bill Harlan.
FRONT ROW: Jane Powers, Suzanne
Lichter, jan Medler, Claire Catotti, Dee
Dee Esposito, Robena Eng, Mr. Darnell
Rhea, Advisor. SECOND ROW: Patty
Noyes, Kathy Matthews, Marsha Carlisle,
june Partrich, Ellen Michaels, Jud Wese-
man, Kathy Sherman. THIRD OW: Steve
Pu, Judy Banks, Beth Ayers, Billy Fisher,
Ann Fearney, Betsy Maloney, Scott Craw-
ford, Mike Fearney, LAST ROW: Larry
Sanders, Emory Swearingen, Rik Dilgren,
Phil Halprin, Bill Queen, Mark Pettis, john
Cross, Mike Ryschkewitch, Mark Proctor,
Q avvi, .
ws. M gf-
Bill Queen gets in the mood before ask-
ing aidfor the Texas convention trip.
Guest speaker, Mr. Lucas, lectures at a
special Mu Alpha Theta meeting.
Members Were Formally Initiated November 9
Ready to "dig in," Betsy Maloney and
Ann Fearney unpack the picnic baskets.
As a reward for outstanding achievement in
mathematics, 36 students were inducted into Mu
Alpha Theta in a candlelight ceremony held
November 9. Featured guest speaker, Mrs.
Mildred Wanninger, spoke on the importance of
math and the need for math teachers.
On january 4, Mr. Sung Won Son, instructor
of economics and statistics at Wayne State Uni-
versity, Detroit, Michigan, spoke to members on
"Mathematics as an International Language."
Originally from Korea, Mr. Son related his ex-
periences in math and languages to computers.
Plans were made to send two delegates to the
first National Mu Alpha Theta Convention,
August 11-14, in San Antonio, Texas. The pro-
gram was designed to familiarize students with
more mathematics. As an added attraction, stu-
dents were able to attend the San Antoniols
Other activities included going on field trips,
preparing for the Mathematics Exam and enjoy-
ing an end-of-the-year picnic.
Talent Show Netted Funds to Bu
Mr. B radwell Donaldson
FIRST ROVV: Billy Winn, Nancy Thayer,
Leslie VViggins, Leslie Casey, Cathy Con-
nors, Margaret Fiskell, Debbie DeBose,
Donna Bnrnell, Peggy Keeney, Louise Van
Popering, Alan Barger, jane Bradley, Scarlet
Sublett, Kim Vickers, Morya VVillis, Librar-
ian. SECOND ROW: Carol Thomas, Kay
Vickers, Debbie Hicks, Paul Searles, Karen
Todd, Cindy Mizell, Randy Coleman,
Debbie Button, Brenda Norman, Gwen
-lones, Kitty Bracewell, Terry Smith, Hebron
Self, Kitty Stanley, Linda Franks, Debbie
Prows, Phil Halperin, Allen Hill, Mark
Putnam, David Mead. THIRD ROVV: Oler
Crosby, Drum Major, Brent Bloemendahl,
Marvin Rodgers, Craig Summerlin, Billy
Steckmiller, Tom VVo0d, David Flowers.
Mark Petis, Robbie Hyatt, Darlene McCloud,
Gordon Harrison, VVanda Allen, Herby
Brown, Bob Fant, David Samball, Bobby
Kuitert, Bill Alexander, Steve Wiggins, Tim
Keyes, jon Ainsworth, Danny Williams, jim
Wellborn, David Boothby. FOURTH ROW:
Steve Walker, David Perry, Richie Reddick,
John Davis, Reggie Pennington, Larry
Yates, Lewis Deen, Terry Horn. NOT
PICTURED: Cheryl OlHara, Tom Manser,
Cary Murrell, Bill VValler, Janeen Murphey.
When music stands become obsolete,
band mcmlufrs make c1fUustmcnts.
To raise money for new instruments the hand
presented a talent show entitled "Sounds Unlim-
ited" on February 2. Along with this project,
they also sold chicken dinners to .raise more
The marching Hurricane band displayed
spectacular precision drills at halftime during
home football games with recent Broadway hit
songs such as 'KMame,' and 'SHello Dollyi' and
Tiajuana Brass hits, "Spanish F lean and "A Taste
of Honeyv. They also experimented With new
beats and rhythms in Held performances at the
Daytona and Sarasota games. The band also
marched at the University of Floridals Home-
coming Parade and in the city Christmas parade.
Since Mr.Donaldson,s coming to GHS in 1946,
the band has Won 105 superior ratings. This year
was no exception as the band received straight
superior ratings at the District Marching Contest
at Santa Fe High School and Went on to superior
ratings at State Contests in Tallahassee in May.
An excited K'Charge!', or ci solemn an-
them - the trumpets carry GHS spirit.
Oler Crosby, Drum Major, keeps the
band in perfect timing and rhythm.
With complete concentration and total
ejjfort Linda Franks hits high note.
M aiorettes X
Award - inning Majorettes Captivated
FRONT ROW: Roberta Wakuya, Betsy Oakley, Susie Smith, Vicki McMillan, Becky Peek, Brenda Green. STANDING: Cindy Dodge,
Kay McKinney, Diedre Lukoski, Susan Terry, Karen Mathis, Beth McAshun, Beverly Summerlin.
First performance at the Lee game
broughtjitters to the new majorettes.
With a smiling face and high steps,
Becky Peek leads hand onto the field.
All-Star Twirl-o-Rama, a mu-iorette camp held
in Oxford, Florida, on june 25 and 26, was high-
lighted by CHS,s corp winning the first trophy
ever to he presented there.
Two members ofthe corp, Vicki McMillan and
Karen Mathis, won personal trophies for the Sen-
ior Militaij' Ensemble and for strutting.
Twirling ut the Illinois-Florida game, sponsor-
ing the traditional hack to school dance. amd tra-
veling to Orlando and Daytona were key' activi-
ties. Fire lmtons were once again the center of
attention at Storm Wlziiiiiiig and Homecoming.
In the spring, the majorettes attended various
marching and twirling contests held in Santa Fe.
Tallaliassec, and Gainesville.
Co-head Susie Smith .S'llOlL'.S' the eo1'l'eet,
perfect .s't11nee req11i1'ed :ja nzajorette.
C0-head Vicki McMillan beams the
smile .seen during all hahf-time .slz0w.s'.
Karen Mathis is backed by the band as
She goes through her baton routine.
C horuses X
Talented Choirs and Ensembles Presented
FRONT ROW: Barbara Alvarez, Julie Larson,
Karen Stack, Donna Polson, Billi Kidwell, Jean
Reid, Mark VVright, Pres., A. Boles, V-Pres.,
Belinda Johnson, Sec., Bill Sanford, Bus.
Manager, Debbie Griner, Treas.g Carolyn
Tennev, Chris Kurtz, Leatha Lovette, Linda
Manldiiu, SECOND ROVV: Mary Fagan, Mari-
lvu Rain, Elaine Kahler, Emma Bryant, Elli-
otte Haisley, Richard Riggs, Ronnie Burgiu,
Herbert Close, James Hannah, Roger Mallard,
Steve Lopez, Billy Underwood, Mindy Bevilllk
Debby Anderson, Pat Smith, Sue Cann.
THIRD ROW: Debby Walden, Cheryl Dodd,
Audrey Harrell, Patricia Kitchens, Lena Pal-
mer, Sylvia Fussell, Ken Murrell, Tommy Tis-
dale, C-ary Nelson, David Price, Don Eliades,
Sonny Bartley, Inez Butler, Janice Kattke,
Jacqui Karnes, Shirley Hines. FOURTH ROW:
Twana Mayfield, Barbara VVhitetord, Beth
Dauphinee, Jean Mull, Nanette VVolpert, Bert
Crosby, Howard Arnold, Mack Tyner, Larry
Lipham, Larry YVilson, Jane Tillman, Ann
Townsend, Orlynne Taylor, Jamie Caldwell,
Honey Combs, Shirley ML-Donald.
Combined ensembles open wide - not
for the doctor, but for faculty tea.
Mrs. Catherine Murphree
J I 4
CHORDETTES: Beverly Stoney, Pres., Elli-
otte Haisley, Librarian, Iris Duncan, Corless
Carter, Sheila Nealy, Cynthia Cook, Lana
Jackson, Shirley McDonald.
Cooperation with the two-year-old Gainesville
Civic Bullet resulted in ll livelx' und enchzniting
escupade entitled "A Cliristnms l"mitusx'f' Di-
rectcd by Mrs. YValter Nlurphree and Mrs. Alex
Smith, the progrzun was an experiment in coin-
bining dancing and singing. Helictusnls, IIlllliC-
up, costumes, scenery, props, and lighting - each
was another flictor contributing to the final ex-
In addition, the Concert Choir, composed of
second year chorus students, sung ut churchesg
Cirls Chorus made new jumpers with CIIS
inonograinsg Boys Chorus bought blue blzizersg
Blzidrigals held their annual gala dinner and
performed for niunerous engugenientsg Xlelo-
dettcs entertained at civic clubs and social tiinc-
tionsg folk singers formed a new ensemble, i'l'he
XVe Sevenvg und 21 group called the Chordettes
was added as the fourth CHS ensemble.
ln Iainiury, nine ineinbcrs participated in the
All-State Clinic. Choruses, ensembles, and solo-
ists competed in District Contests in March.
llere they put to use the theory, urrungeinents,
blending, balance and quality einphasizecl in
class. Those whose standards were highest coin-
peted in State Contests in May.
The moving presentation of the Carol of
the Dram impressed all participants.
MELODETTES: SEATED: Debbie Criner, ulternuteg Karen Stuck, llist.g jaunie Caldwell,
Pianist. SECOND ROVV: Carol Turner, Linda THIRD RONV: julie Larson, Shirley Hines,
Xlnuldin, ulternnteg Laurie Ctissel, S4122 BRT- Genie Melton. FOURTH ROW: Put Smith,
burn Alvarez, Pres.g Xunette VVolpe1't, Y-Pres. zilternateg Jacqui Karns.
C horuses X
Combined Choruses Cooperated with Civic Ballet
MADRICALS: Svlvia Fnssel, Scott Kalstroni,
Mindy Beville, Coy YVaters, Debbie Walden,
Larry' W'ilson, ,lane Tillman, Mark NVright, -lan
Maher, Mack Tyner, Debby Anderson, blames
llannah, Carolyn Tenny.
BOYS CHORUS: FRONT ROW: Tim Walk-
er, Larry Smith, Eddie McCall. SECOND
ROVV: Seott Kallstroni, David Price, Mike
Bonlware. THIRD ROW: Rodney Estes, Bobby
Whitney, George Williams, Alonzo Lewis.
FOURTH ROW: Coy Waters, jerry Crenshaw,
Hayward Debois, Tom Hoitz, john Long.
FIFTH ROW: Paul Smith, Rick Ronntree, Tim
Crawford, Alan Browning, Allen Gannnel.
12 soloists explain 79 humorous toys
representing gms in 12 Days of Christmas.
VVE SEVEN: FRONT ROW: Orlynne Taylor,
Larry Liphain, Beth Dauphinee, Honey Combs.
SECOND ROVV: Iris Sullixan, Bill Sanlortl,
Kitty Cobis, Ken Nlnrrel, fllllllllli' Roberts, A
GIRLS CHORUS: FRONT ROW: Carol
Turner, Pianist, Genie Melton, Bus. Managerg
Karen Starling, Pres., janet Register, See., -Iune
Partrieh, V-Pres., Bonnie XIeI'eek, Pianist.
SECOND RONV: Donna Zetrouer, Brenda
Aclains, Suzanne Arnow, Gail Chisholm,
Michelle johnson, Patricia Baker, -loy -Ieilt-oat,
Ilene Silverman, Aludy Ball. THIRD ROW:
Terry Doerr, Lynne Russell, Vana Christian,
Diane Thigpin, Corless Carter, Gloria Vilaret,
Patty Crawford, Cynthia Cook, Claudia Taylor,
Debbie VVhite, Vera XVIIIIIIHISOII. FOURTH
RONV: Mary Smith, Iris Sullivan, Karen Wash-
ington, Helen Harris, Cainille Roberts, Debbie
YValcIen, Karen Martin, -lan Maher, Cluirinaine
Mathis, Fatt-lu-I Hobbs, Nlarilyn Crant. FIFTH
ROVV: Carolyn Baker, Geri Riga, Susan john-
son, Patsy Raper, Diane Stewart, Nlelocly Hess,
Ann Marion, Shelley Fanus, Claudia Frening,
Charlotte Yarbrough, Catteriue Holmes, Shirley
Madison, Anita Con-ek, Alucly WVells.
Fall Concert Dedicated to Gainesville Veterans
Mrs. Dorothy Reaves
foyce Moore, Nancy Thayer, and David
Thorpe practice an arrangement.
Under the direction of Mrs. Dorothy Reaves,
the 38-piece orchestra performed in numerous
engagements and concerts. The highlight of
these was the fall concert November 10 featuring
a program dedicated to the Gainesville veterans
of U.S. Wars.
In February the orchestral was amplified to
become the Gainesville Youth Orchestra, which
presented local junior high and elementary
school programs, a formal concert on February
23, and an out-of-town tour.
The orchestra participated in the National
Federation of Music Clubs Festival on March
23, and entered the State Orchestra Contest on
The formal spring concert and a reception
honoring senior orchestra members was held
On May 18 the string players participated in
the annual "String Round-Upf,
Each of these presentations was preceded by
hours of drills and rehearsals. Coupled with the
musicians' natural talent, a suberb quality of
performance was attained.
alt has to be heref' Robena Eng says
to Ann Fearney as the number begins.
V1-- W -
Physical Education X
Daryl Crow conquers the challenge of
the trampoline as Treva Daniel looks on.
Mrs. Lucille Lillclszlv
aried Program Produced
Timing and co-ordination are basic
qualities needecl most for this balance.
Up and overfor another important point
as the challenging team battles it out.
More than 700 students eagerly pursued the
well - rounded program of Physical Education.
They learned valuable lessons in student sports-
manship, competition, stimulation, and just plain
Nlany of the usual sports were on this yearls
agenda but new activities spiced the yearis Work.
Mrs. Lucille Lindsay and Mrs. Shirley Phillips
supervised the girls in free exercise, basketball,
softball, volleyball, soccer, tumbling, gymnastics,
archery, skating, bowling, and modern dance.
Also a unit of Working on the trampoline was
Boys' Physical Education directed by Coach
Wesley Dicks and Coach Ed Poore, included
units on soccer, gator ball, cage ball, basketball,
volleyball, track and fieldsports, softball and
In addition to this wide variety, a co-educa-
tional unit in volleyball, was offered, in which
the boys matched wits with the girls. E
Varsity Sports, enrolling more than 70 boys
and girls, trained athletes for intra - school
competition. From this course, GHS fielded
teams in cross - country, football, basketball, ten-
nis, golf, swimming, track and baseball.
Displaying determination, Clark Smith
reaches new heights in weight Wiring.
Mr. Wesley Dicks Nr- Ed POOFP
Girls Athletic Association X
An Interest in Athletics Was Stimulated
FRONT ROW: Loraine Nero, Vice-
Pres., Debra Neil, Pres.g Christine
Hunt, Sec.-Treas.g SECOND ROW:
jaye jelfcoat, Cindy Meadon, Sue
Triest, Karen Starling, Cindy Feagle,
Crowding out their opponents, GAA
girls are poised and ready to grab.
In its fourth year of existence, CAA stimulated
an interest in recreational and competitive
sports. Members enjoyed hikes, swimming and
playing miniature golf at Putt-Putt. In addition,
there were softball games in City Park, bowling
at Palm Lanes and volleyball games at school.
The CAA intramural basketball team led by
Sue Triesteis and Lorraine Nerois remarkable
shooting ended the season in second place.
As a result of participating in athletic events,
weekly meetings, and special projects, members
were eligible for coveted "C,s.,'
"Hiking can be fun but it's very tiring
toof sighs weary Susan Ransom.
Active G-Club Aroused School Spirit
Active C-Cluh, sponsored hy Condi Hone,
aroused sr-hool spirit and lmoostt-tl the popularity
ol' utliletir-s. To he eligible lor im-inhcrsliip, hoys
must liuve lltlllllllil u letter in either vzirsitv fool-
tvnnis, liusclmull, or golf.
C-Club hvlcl u clunce which was ll trcincnclous
success ullcr one of the lmuskr-tlmll guincs uncl
proceeds were clonutccl to the scholnrsliip tuncl.
' At this cliuicc they Starlecl L1 new tracliiion for
their chili hy prc-svntiiig 21 sweetheart.
livezuiso they could not participate in intru-
inuruls, thcv servccl as cout-lies lor other tc-inns
who lountl their Scrx'iceS imuluululv.
FRONT HOW: Clifford Broyles, Sec., ROW: Ken Nibling, Dale Davis, Bill
jack Phillips, Pres., Larry Sanders, Lutsko, Jiininy Roundtree, Chuci
Vice-Pres.g Richard Kensler, Sgt.-ab Cuinn, johnny Coeelt, Frank Smith,
Arms, Gary Zetrouer, Treus. Ken Cliukv. LAST ROVV: Buddy
SECOND HOW: Cary Stanley, Mike Currell, Allen Reuves, jim Nibliiek,
Godey, Mike Powell, jim McCombs, Mario Balsmno, jay Lucius, Dun
Richard Squires, Bill Harlan. THIRD Rouncltree, Steve -lolley.
An injured Frank Smith finds it hard to
be content watching from the sidelines.
Letterman Dale Davis is just a little
mixed up by participation in two sports.
hull, lmiislxn-thull, truck, crosscounlry, swimming,
Field Trips Broadened Science Program
Even the big .slicle rule clidnit help Clark
Thomas and Rusty Cannon.
In August and September pre-planning, the
science department teachers scheduled trips for
chemistry, biology and physic students, to agu-
ment textbooks and lab programs.
The chemistry classes took a day oil' from
school on Ianuary 29 to take a guided tour
through Cape Kennedy. They toured the opera-
tions plant and viewed the complex rocket
equipment. These students also toured the re-
search labs at the University ofAgriculture.
Astronomy, added to the curriculum this year
was received enthusiastically. The class visited
the observatory at the University.
The Advanced Placement Biology class went
to Cedar Key to observe marine specimens. They
also had various guest lecturers who talked on
the subjects of genetics, the dangers of LSD,
bacteria and heart research.
Regular biology students disected earthworms,
grasshoppers, crayfish, starfish, and observed live
tadpoles. Also they enjoyed a lecture and display
ofinsects given by the Etomology Research Lab
from the State Department of Agriculture in
Mrs. Catherine Bulger Mrs- Lucile Cline
Mrs. Martha Green Mrs. Peg Green
Pr in into the ersonal lives 0 ro s
H S P S
gave students an insight into anatomy.
Barbara Gray innocently watches Ted
Anderson heat nitrogen and glycerin.
Mr. joseph Hamilton Mrs. Margaret Hammond Mrs. Marcin Kallison Mrs. Ruth Solomon Mr. Al Strickland Mr- Lynwood ViI'1SOl1
Iumor Academy of Science X
Field Trip to Crystal River Highlighted Year
Members of IAS went on a field trip to Crystal
River where they inspected the Indian mounds.
They also toured the Crystal River museum.
Afterwards they enjoyed a picnic lunch on the
Conducting tours at the Univ. of Florida Sci-
ence Fair was a main project that IAS did this
year. They also went to the Junior Academy of
Science State Convention at Stetson University
on April, 22 and 23.
Meetings were frequented by guest speakers.
A few of the topics discussed were the new Pan-
ama Canal, nutrition and archaeology.
Money-making projects included a doughnut
john Taylor explores the mysteries of a
hirdis nest for junior Academy.
sale and a car wash which made 375.
Dame Primo samples her doughtnuts as
she helps hersey to two or three more.
FRONT ROW: Bill Volk, Pres., Eileen
Bird, Vice Pres., Marsha Carlyle, Sec.,
Claudia Sanders, Treas. SECOND ROW:
Debra Neil, Katie Rumbugh, Suzanne
Lichter, Dianne Primo, jan Maher, Kathie
Fagan, Kathy Sherman. THIRD ROW: Bob
Wheeler, Erik Swenson, Linton Floyd,
Mark Loveland james Lehman, Billy
Fisher, john Sullivan, john Cross. FOURTH
ROW: Terry Rigsby, Larry Wilson, Larry
Sandefer, Danny Mixon, Ed Hegan, Mac
Cline, Don Rousoeau. LAST ROW: Mark
Wright, john Taylor, Dale Strickland, Paul
Smit , Mack Tyner.
Para-M ed X
FRONT ROW: Carolyn Tennuy, Treas.g
Willene Rice, Sec., Terry Ann johnson,
Pres., BarBee Emmel, lst Vice Pres.,
Leatha Lovett, 2nd Vice Pres. SECOND
ROW: Elaine Kennan, Marolyn Clemons,
Patti Hale, jill Clark, Kathy Halsey, Comell
Bardwell, Gloria Vilaret, Sharon Davis,
Debbie Metts, Lynn Barber. THIRD ROW:
jane Cunningham, Chris Perez, Debra
'll hr 'ZW A L i
:1.rtiss.sm..aS . N.: r
Ioiner, Jo Ann Hardee, Carolyn Kennan,
Michelle johnson, Vi Beckham, Linda
Loveday, Cathy Dauphinee, Charlene
Francis, Beth Correll. LAST ROW: Barbara
Whiteford, Terra Allen, Becky Buel, Cathy
Williams, Anna Finley, Audrey Harrell, Jeri
Holland, Katie Rumbaugh, Cindy Norden,
Health Careers Day Observed on February 17
On February 17, Para-Medical members ob-
served Health Careers Day. A special dinner-
meeting program was held with all Gainesville
Para-Medical clubs attending.
Para-Med members assisted the nursing staif
at Alachua General Hospital each Saturday from
8:00 until noon. This volunteer service enabled
them to receive on-the-job training from hospital
personnel and auxiliary members.
In addition to working at the hospital, mem-
bers had bottle drives to earn money for the
March of Dimes and the Heart Fund. A booth
at the Halloween Carnival provided funds to
send delegates to the State-Para-Medical Con-
BarBee Emmel wheels an outgoing
patient to the elevator as her duty.
Some patient will enjoy a glass of ice wa-
ter because of Terry johnsorfs care.
Social Studies X
Political Activity Highlighted
M, W I
Barbara Bowman pleads case for Rocke-
MTS' Alice Adams Mr. Robert Baker Mrs. Jean Boyd Mrs. Joan Carolan
Mrs. Barbara Gallant Miss Lynn Hanner Mrs, judith Koru Mr, Ernie Litz
In a year of political activity at both the state
and national level, Contemporary Issues classes
observed first-hand, visiting city government,
county court sessions and the state legislature.
In addition, they simulated national presidential
nomination conventions, making speeches and
nominating candidates. Later, each class voted
for president nominees with Wallace winning in
one class and Rockefeller in the other.
Humanities, expanded to two classes this year,
scheduled in the afternoon to permit visitation
to art galleries. The class visited the University
Art Gallery and the Micanopy Art Center.
The Social Studies department, mainly housed
in the TA, had to abandon team teaching with
the exception of World Cultures. To meet the
demands of the rising school enrollment, Ameri-
can History was scheduled through all seven
Americanism VS Communism was scheduled
as a full semester course this year instead of the
six weeks format of previous years.
"I wonder john Wayne was really at
the Alamofw laughs Patty Potter.
Gary Williams tries the method of os-
mosis to absorb his history assignment.
Mr. Joe Lowe Mrs. Margaret Osborn Mrs. Hazel Yarbrough
Mr. john Nolan
Mr. Terry Stechmiller
Great Books ,X
Mrs. Barbara Gallant, Lorraine Nero, Enid Smith, Lee Laesle, Kay Nocks, Willene
Ehrbar, Barbara Bowman, Larry Brown, Rice, Mandy Myers, Kathy Roberts.
Dee Ann Kuzma, Bruce Tinney, Steve
Maureen Mixon expresses why Gocl was Debbie Clock describes the simple ele-
unjustwecl in punishing job. rnents ofstate according to Aristotle.
Mrs. Barbara Gallant intently listens to Steve Smith explains why Machioelli
cliseussion, as members form opinions. wrote "The Princev to Bruce Tinney.
Met to Discuss Issues Raised from Great Books
"Both Lyeurgus and Solon had some
strange irleasf says john Kilhy.
In its second year of existence, Great Books
has provided interested humanities and con-
temporary issues students a chance to earn honor
points and, to further their knowledge in the
area of great literature.
Under the supervision of Mrs Barbara Gallant,
30 students met bi-monthly in two groups on
Tuesdays and Wednesdays for an hour and a
half to discuss and debate major issues found
in their readings.
Typical books discussed were: Plutarch's The
Lives of Noble Greeks, Platois Apology and
Crito, the book of job, Karl Marx's Communist
Manqfesto and Milton's Areopagitica.
,Y 1.. ,
Speech and Drama X
Like father, like son - Darrell Tower
asks sarcastically, 1'Wl1at's your prolJlemP,,
Extra Classes Added
0 an ll,, d rs r
Two faces of drama - comedy, Wayne
Greene and tragedy, Maureen Mixson.
To Meet Interest
One more drama class Was added to this yearis
curriculum. The program was expanded to in-
clude four instructors for the second semster as
Mrs. Paula Pendergrass joined the faculty.
Various types of speeches, pantomimes, and
exercises complemented this yearis activities.
Each student was required to prepare and per-
form a speech in many areas such as sales
speeches, after dinner speeches, emotional
speeches and speeches to convince or influence.
Students also chose topics for panel discussions.
Among those chosen were the honor system, pre-
marital sex and lowering the drinking age to 18.
Speech classes were also required to eulogize
their favorite famous people for one exercise.
In the drama classes, students rehearsed scenes
from the play, "1984,', to improve dramatic skills.
Producing pantomimes and other skits helped to
prepare them for the annual spring play.
Mrs. Mary Elliott
Than ones, Jantomimed ex Jlamztion
meets intense interest from listeners.
Hurricane Players and T hespians if
FRONT ROVV: Glenda Greene, Gail
Chisholm, Maria Martinez, Susan Hanson,
Barbara Alvarez. SECOND ROVV: Carolyn
Martin, Lyn Barnhill, Sharon Butler, Bill
.M 5 i
1 9 S
Lind, Betsy Goddard, Linda Mahn. THIRD
ROW: Kathy Halsey, Katherine Lowry,
Ph llis Hollowell, Maureen Mixson, john
Killhy, Gary Nelson, Mrs. Mary Elliott.
LAST ROW: Cheryl O'Hara, Scarlet Sub-
lett, Conrad Kara inis, Tommy Tisdale,
Jacqui Karns, Tommy Capo.
Doug Cutts and Gary Stanley show no
mercy to johrfs screams of anguish.
K 4 2 ' a f f
, .-,,z .
he 2f !!vfi5'2Z,,,
Z 2 V Z 4
-- f ,f - ,.. ,
3 Ei, rg l X , f
5' 1 4 1 4 , f
E if F
2 52 Z
4 I 1 4 2
4 I ' E K 5? '
and Other One-Act Plays Entertained Classes
"No, not the rat cagef' pleads john as
a scene from "1984', is rehearsed.
Guard Tommy Capo directs the twelve
angry jurors entering the courtroom.
Hurricane Players and Thespians together
presented several one-act plays to classes invited
to Watch. They employed fine dramatic capabil-
ities as they performed the last act of "Nineteen
The combined efforts of the two clubs pro-
duced "The Angry Twelvev, originally called
'Twelve Angry Meni' and renamed for this play
to include female characters. The cast was char-
acterized by numbers, as listed below. Many
hours of designing and preparation on the part
of drama students was needed to plan and con-
struct the scenery and costumes. The annual
production, directed by Mrs. Mary Elliott,
speech instructor and sponsor of the clubs, en-
tertained many on March 28, 29 and 30.
Tommy Tisdale ............. Chairman
Bonnie Pennell . . ......... Number 2
Maureen Mixon ........... Number 3
Carolyn Most ............. Number 4
Pamela Haich ...........,. Number 5
Oralee Brown ............. Number 6
Dean Sparks .....,........ Number 7
Bill Lineaweaver .......... Number 8
Cathy Crockett ............ Number 9
Douglas Cutts ............. Number 10
john Kilby ................ Number ll
John Anthony ............. Number l2
Tommy Capo .................. Guard
Vocational Education X
umerous Skills Prepared
Betty Crocker Award winner Kathy
Sherman slides in her latest concoction.
Mrs. Forrest Hillyard Mr. Harry Lydick
Mr. james Morland Mrs. Catherine Mullin
Surrounded by motors and parts, Ran-
dy jones can? fnd which need fixing.
Students for Jobs
Catering to both college and career-lmound
students, the department acquainted students
with numerous skills which would lie invaluable
in later life. Home Economics I, required for
girls, graduation, provided instruction in lmasic
principles of clothing construction, nutrition,
cooking and first aid, while Home Economics
II offered practice in interior decorating and
other more advanced fields.
Shop taught boys techniques from elementary
to advanced machine operation. Architectural
Drafting covered the areas of architectural, elec-
tronic and mechanical drawing.
The main project ofthe Ornamental Horticul-
ture students this year was the construction of
the Memorial Garden. This was built to com-
memorate past GHS students who have served
in the armed forces overseas.
Child Development, Textiles and Clothing
Construction, Housing and Home Furnishings,
Food and Nutrition, Electronics and Driver's
Education completed the Vocational Education
"Oh no - Foe done so much work on
this dress, and it's too bigf' wails Susan
Either the sau: is terribly dull or Michael
McLane needs to exercise his mu.scle.s'.
Vocational Education if
Land J udgers Won District Contest
Mrs. Elizabeth Porter
Mrs. Midge Smith
Mrs. Anna Elliot
Mr Gene Roberts
"Well, it looks like healthy ground to
rnef students practice land judging.
Fasten seat belt, change radio station. . .
Peggy Singley recalls Driver's Ed.
Design for Daily Living X
Student Restaurant Provided Job Training
After learning to sew, Pat Chaney is
proud that she can now make her own
New tables and chairs were added to the de-
partment this year permitting restaurant training
to be added to the program of instruction.
Training in all areas of food services were in-
Students learned the processes of the planning,
marketing and preparing of meals. Proper tech-
niques for table-setting, serving, and table man-
ners were also stressed.
Horne Economics teacher Mrs. Anna Elliott
assisted the other two teachers of this depart-
ment, Mrs. Linda Allen and Mrs. Faith Smith,
in the restaurant training program.
Dressed in uniforms made under the super-
vision of teachers in the department, girls served
as waitresses, and teachers were invited to eat
in the student restaurant.
In addition, training in business procedures
connected with food services was given. Market-
ing, budgeting, meal checks and operation of the
cash register were a part of the instruction given
to enable students in the program to learn job
A whole new world with insight into many
varying jobs was opened up for the students
when they operated a greenhouse and planted
and cultivated a garden.
'KMay I take your order, please? - stu-
dents learn restaurant operation.
Mrs. Linda Allen
Mrs. Faith Smith
Future Homemakers of America X
Busy Seamstresses Made Warning Flags and
, -,, .. T- A
FRONT ROW: judy jones, Treas., jo Ann
Calaway, Vice Pres., Charlotte Merrel,
Pres., Kattie Rumbaugh, Sec., Cathy
Powell, Hist. SECOND ROW: Linda Bais-
den, Shirley Madison, Juanita Serano, Chris
Perez, Sharon Butler, Maria Lo z. THIRD
ROW: Dianne Heron, Cindy Allin, Debbie
DeYott, Linda Bailey, Carol Rosenberger,
Pixie Soxman, Sally Innes, Isabell Mesa.
LAST ROW: jo Ann Hardee, jane Smith,
Rita Cohen, Anna Finley, Auburn Bardwell,
Cathy Williams, Claudia Souders, Marsha
At formal initiation, Charlotte Merrel Betsy johnson shows the importance of
shows members the FHA organization. goodfamily felfmom' to her Class-
Received an Award
During the month of December, FHA was
honored with the Citizenship Award from Stu-
dent Council. The reason for this award was
their outstanding contribution to School spirit.
They made and sold Warning flags which low-
ered the prices ofthe buses to Tallahassee.
Teaching junior high FHA officers their re-
sponsibilities was the subject of the leadership
workshop held November 10 by the FHA officers
Included in their other activities were touring
the VA Hospital, having a party for Sunland
children and observing exhibits at the Florida
Projects for their families included, staging a
carnival, holding a Mothers, Day Tea and an
Easter Egg Hunt.
Linda Baisden serves at an FHA tea
where members get practice at poise.
Cathy Powell samples her soup to make
sure that it has just the right seasoning.
foAnn Calaway sews her Easter oatjit
as one of her FHA projects.
Distribatioe Education X
Mr. Thomas Cooper
FRONT ROW: Tommy Hicks, Pres., Mike
Harper, V-Pres., Phyllis Ezell, Sec., Nancy
Prevett, Treas., Tom Reed, Parl., Kathy
Sowell, Rep., Bobby Carroll, Rep., Gary
Santerfeit. SECOND ROW: David Sliker,
Shirley Wilder, Linda Roberts, Doris Elle-
man, Marsha Goolsby, Gail Norris, Patricia
Colding, Danny Kinchen. THIRD ROW:
-loey Bruce, Carl Crosby, Pinky Faison, Ed-
die Hunter, George O'Steen, Mr. Thomas
Cooper, Sponsor, Ronnie Boston, Larry
Howard, Hurley Sheffield.
Dual School Life Gave Valuable Experience
With Mr. Thomas Cooper as advisor, twenty-
Linda Roberts serves popcorn to movie
goer Doris Ellerrum as part of her job.
Yards and yards of material are cat, and
sold at Gilbergs by Carol Harrell.
five trainees worked in retail and wholesale mer-
chandizing. Belk-Lindsey, Sears and Roebuck,
J. M. Fields, Florida Theatre, Striet's, and many
other stores in all areas of Gainesville employed
The members led a dual life with classroom
study four hours in the morning and four to six
hours of on-the-job training in afternoons and
Amid this full schedule, these industrious
D.E.'ers still found time for early-bird breakfasts,
frequent luncheons for their employers, and the
State Conference held in the spring. Winners
from this convention went on to Chicago for the
final competition with students from all over the
Distributioe Education X
Mr. Robert justiss
FROM LEFT: Betty Ezell, Carl Strickland, Compton, jimmy Chestnut, Georg? Applybi,
Beatrice jones, joe Pincho, Mark Sherouse, Warren H011k, Mary Blgler, Marilyn SrHC ,
Pres., Woodrow Davis, James Lyons, Donnie Lamar Ch9SSC'r,. Eddie Brigati, Mi. 9 Lerlrl,
Cummings, Earl Wood, Ronnie Hilliard, Cary Dolly Buck, I-1011156 I-f11rl6,,l0ar1r1e Davls-
McMillan, Mr. Robert jususs, Advisor, Larry
Job Training Complimented by Social Activities
While the cooperative training program of-
fered many advantages, the student-learner
Worked in the afternoon so his schedule did not
permit participation in many of the extra-cur-
ricular activities of the school. The Distributive
Education Club filled the need for school project
participation and social activity.
Varied and unusual activities were traditional
with this organization. Every month this active
club and its sponsor, Mr. Iustiss, met for an
Earlybird Breakfast. The purpose of this gather-
ing was to closely knit intra-club friendship and
promote a warm fellowship among its members.
DE also held its annual Christmas party and a
Spring Picnic. To cement employer-employee
relationships, the club held an employer-em-
Luncheons, early breakfasts, and participation
in state and district DE meetings assured mem-
bers of an active social life.
"Now who messed these cans up again?
Larry Crompton stacks grocery shelves.
Diversified Cooperative Training X
Active Members Helped with Graduation
y 3 .
Mrs. Margaret Tomlinson
Kaye Hendrix has decided that the gown
will fit Wayne Green will just grow
As a service to the school, D.C.T. members
distributed caps and gowns, diplomas and an-
nouncements for graduating seniors.
Scheduled classes in the morning and work
programs in the afternoon kept D.C.T. students
busy. Once each month "early-morningv club
breakfasts began the day.
Participating in homecoming festivities, D.C.T.
entered a car in the parade and collected wood
for the bonfire. To earn money tor the club,
members worked at car washes and sold small
Competing in the District II Meeting of the
Cooperative Education Clubs of Florida, Kaye
Hendrix was elected District Governor, and
members placed in four other areas - Extempo-
raneous Speaking, Public Speaking, Parlia-
mentary Procedures, and Spelling. In April, six
delegates represented the club at the Leadership
Conference held in West Palm Beach the 18,
19, and 20.
The annual Employer-Employee banquet was
given in April as a special thank-you to the stu-
Gaining knowledge through classes and con-
ventions, building characters through school
functions, and developing skills for future pro-
fessions has made D.C.T. useful to its members
and its members helpful to CHS.
FRONT ROW: Mrs. Margaret Tomlinson,
advisor, Jolene Ku kendall, V-Pres., Kaye
Hendrix, Pres., Syllvia Stroud, Sec-Treas.,
Wa ne Green, Rep. SECOND ROW: Ivan
Wallace, johnny Hull, Betty Crowley, Ann
Welch, Marilyn Fender, Janice French,
David Gernannt, Steve Gabbard. THIRD
ROW: james Mauldin, Howard Smith,
jerry Bruce, Iimmy Shearouse, Ronnie
Crown, Arthur Coles, Ivan Parke, Mickey
Cason. FOURTH ROW: David Wain-
wright, Sean Griffith, David McCrimmon,
Danny Gabbard, Jerry Cowart, Mike Owens,
Ray Ely, Jim Collins. NOT PICTURED:
'fe , ,V w
ackground formed from the excitement
and reality of GHS and the community of
Activities within the framework of the
school and of the community, joined together
to provide an adequate and .substantial back-
ground for each of the 2,215 students.
A long history of past achievements was
made even longer with the addition of our
successes this year.
g'Background built on classes three, a part
of which you,ll be throughout your lyfef, Two
thousand, two hundred and jy'teen indivi-
duals meshed into the mold of three classes
which in turn formed GHS.
Service clubs added immensely to the
structure of our individual background
through the combination of sports, through in-
tramuralsg academics, by maintaining a high
grade average, and to roundiout and fill the
guy between these two were service projects
helping the school, the community and the
Gainesville High School was the back-
ground, with its traditions and past records
made from the events and achievements of
the community and the student body.
Alpha T ri-Hi-Y X
Joint Banquet and Formal Induction Were Held
Lucy, Snoopy, Linus, and Pig Pen look
familiar to those who saw the skit.
pk' fi si
A joint formal initiation was held by Alpha
and Gamma at the Methodist Chapel. Although
the clubs have had initiation together in the past,
this was the first time that a joint banquet was
Money-making projects were the traditional
sale of' bumper stickers and lollipopsg both were
Alphais skit, portraying the antics of Charlie
Brown and his gang, placed fourth in Home-
Services by Alpha consisted of' giving a
Thanksgiving food basket to a needy family and
sppnsoring the Pep Band to an away game. This
year Alpha got new red jerseys for basketball
and also sponsored the Twirp Dance after the
ln the spring they participated in the Wheel
Derby, along with other girls, service clubs.
Twenty girls participated in the contests, and
represented Alpha by entering six events.
,lane Hartman, Pres.
Beth Ayers, Vice-Pres.
Randi Sheppard, Corr-Sec.
Rhea Broyles, Rec.-Sec.
Beth Graves, Treas.
Marijane Bethel, Sgt.-at-Amis
,ludy Coursey, Hist.
Sue Cooper, Chap.
., 4. Cathy Cammage
State Convention Hosted by Anchor
A Anchor State Convention. Members were in
charge of all the decorations, in keeping with
the theme, "Patriotism," They also scheduled the
entertainment which was held at the Holiday
Their many projects included complete land-
scaping of their grassplot, clearing the numerous
display windows around school, collecting for
March of Dimes and the Heart Fund and send-
ing clothes to the needy in Europe at Christmas
Anchors, Homecoming skit, "Canes Send Sail-
ors on a Psychedelic Tripf, won first place in
the skit competition. The student body enjoyed
strobe lights, flower power and hippies which
made the prize-winning presentation a great
Social events included an Alumnae Tea at
Christmas and a Mother-Daughter Tea in May.
Sandy Garrett makes decorations to go
with the Anchor Convention theme.
Kathy Mecnnan, Pres.
Sandy Garrett, Vicc Pres.
Charlotte Merrell, Soc.
Terry johnson, Tri-us.
Anne Cowles, Ilist.
Annu Mims, Pnrl.
jackie Kilcoyne, typical Anchor provi-
sional, had her hanclsfall with collection.
Diligent Membership Campaign Was Organized
Increasing membership of Beacon was the
club's main objective this year. If the member-
ship is raised to fifteen, they will be eligible to
change their name to Nike and become a mem-
ber ofthe national affiliation.
Members worked hard during Homecomingg
they bought the tiara for the queen and wrote
and presented a skit, entitled "Chicken Christian
and His Mighty Menf'
Throughout the year, Beacon took clothes and
food baskets to needy families. They also had
many parties with games, presents and refresh-
ments for Sunland children.
Formal initiation was held late in the year.
Members ate dinner at Morrisonis and then held
a candlelight initiation service at GHS.
Beacon also worked on their grassplot and
regularly attended church as a club.
jackie Cook, Pres.
Suzanne Lichter, Sec.
Cathy Barnett gladly loads the trunk cy'
her car to deliver canned goods.
Raqui Wiltbank, Sgt.-at-Arms
f""" Carol Surface
Suzanne Lichter and Kim Williams ad-
mire their decision on which tiara.
Traditional Purple and White Mums Sold
Io Ann Calaway, Pres.
Jan Medler, Sec.
Ginnie Holsapple, Treas.
Arlene Howard, Chap.
Grace Strawn, Reporter
Beautiful white Homecoming mums were sold
to all who wanted to honor their dates with this
traditional flower with a purple "GD in the cen-
ter. Orders were taken in advance and more than
300 were distributed from the ticket window in
the auditorium by Beta members.
Members attended a Youth Government Con-
vention in Tallahassee held during March 14,
15 and 16.
A plaque was given to Mrs. Mary Bryan hon-
oring and thanking her for the years of help and
guidance given to the club as past advisor.
Beta participated in the March of Dimes
Campaign by collecting at the Gainesville Mall.
Donations totaled approximately 830.
Daisies of purple and white felt were sold in
the beginning of the year to increase school spirit
and funds for the treasnry.
At Christmas Beta gave food and clothing to
needy families. Also a Christmas Tea was held
by the members of the club.
Bettis Phyllis Hammer uses a Zip Code Terry Pagent wears Beta daisies to show
directory because "zip moves mail that flower power can help school spirit.
C ioinettes X
Arbor Da Observed by Civinettes
Nina Carr and Linda Petrucci team up
in an ejfort to observe Arbor Day.
Arbor Day was observed by Civinettes as they
planted several trees on their grassplot. They
also put up a fence along the busloading plat-
form, installed a sprinkler system and donated
a new mailbox to the school.
Members diligently sold fruitcake during the
Christmas season earning more than 3100. A
portion of this money was given to the Senior
Civitan fund for retarded children.
School spirit was greatly aided by Civinettes.
They sold purple and white voo-doo dolls and
sponsored four cars in the Homecoming parade.
They also had a Homecoming skit entitled "A
Day in the Life."
At Christmas time, members went caroling at
the Med Center, gave clothes and food baskets
to needy families and had parties for the children
Debbie Boles realizes that unloading
papers is a job but worth the points.
Sharon Butler, Pres.
Linda Moore, Vice Pres.
H Janis Parker, Sec.
Dianne Boothby, Treas.
N' Ca S . t-Arms
Donna Canxey, Hist.
Mary Talboi, LQ. Gov.
Chris Hunt, Pts. Chr.
Q wa ma rr, gt -a
-Qi Ellen Owens, Chap.
5 , I ... a. V
. n M., M Donna Boothby
A 'V I , Alice Cook
I ' 1 Jane Mackey
Q Maureen Mixson
H Lorraine Nero
,K Eg T Linda Petruoci
Richard Robinson, Pres.
John Harper, Vice Pres.
Rik Dilgren, Sec.
Doug Lynes, Treas.
Jimmy McLean, Sgt.-at-Arms
Roger Sims, Sgt.-at-Arms
Bill Harlan, Historian
Charlie Parker, Chaplin
I im Batts
411 Collected at Drive
Four hundred and eleven dollars was con-
tributed by Gamma to the March of Dimes. They
earned this large sum from an Icee-roadblock
at the intersection of University Avenue and
Thirteenth street. Both citizens and students en-
joyed donating in exchange for icees.
Gamma worked diligently to attain the Hi-Y
Achievement Award. They planted shrubbery
around the marque in front of the gym and also
worked hard to keep their grassplot in top shape.
Members aided the Student Council by taking
care of all the delegates, baggage at the State
The new community YMCA received help
from Gamma and members also contributed to
International YMCA World Service.
Provisionals collected clothes for Goodwill and
books for the Public Library. After provisional
period, a joint-formal initiation with Alpha was
held at the Methodist Chapel. A banquet at the
Primrose Inn followed.
A motorist gets an Icee for a contribution
at Gammzfs March of Dimes roadblock.
Ken Nibling, Pres.
Jerry Smith, Vice-Pres.
Larry Sanders, Sec.
Ed Hegen, Treas.
Ken Chaky, Sgt.-at-Amis
Undefeated Season Sparked b Win Over Gamma
Wheelis Virwe Gallagher throws a touch-
down pass as Wade Melton watches.
Participating in intramural sports proved to
be rewarding for Wheel Club. They were un-
defeated in football after winning their final
game over their arch-rival Gamma 31-6, and they
ended the basketball season with an impressive
Wheelis Homecoming skit, which was in the
form of a witty news report, placed 3rd in
Money-making projects included numerous
car washes and running the only service station
open on Christmas day. For their service to the
school and community, members served at the
FSU-U of F Alumni Banquet and painted the
lines on the senior parking lot.
In early spring a Wheel Derby was held. It
was pattemed after the Sigma Chi Derby, and
it featured the girls' service club competition.
It proved to be one of the year's most enjoyable
and successful events.
Mandy Myers, Pres.
Katie Hubener, Vice Pres.
Janis Keefe, Corr. Sec
Betsy Maloney, Rec. Sec.
Kathy Roberts, Treas.
Susan Hennessey, Hist.
Betsy Black, Chap.
Page Elmore, Sgt.-at-Amis
Jan Burger, Knmot
Two Rummage Sales Netted S450
Martha Parkinson carries away thc
buckets after helping paint the lounge.
Four Hundred and fifty dollars, earned from
two rummage sales, boosted Keyettes treasury.
The rummage - old clothes, toys and kitchen
ware - was collected by the 63 provisionals. In
addition, books were donated for the Friends of
the Library, glasses and lens were collected for
the Lion's Club, more than 2,000 pounds of
newspapers and magazines were given to the
Salvation Army, and clothes and jewelry were
given to five families, the Cane Boosters, Club,
the Madrigal Singers, the First Methodist
Church and the Thrift Shop.
Keyettes remodeled the front office, replacing
the old counters and furniture. They also in-
stalled a sprinkler system and improved the tro-
phy cases in the gym.
Service projects for the year started in August
when industrious old members painted and
cleaned the teachers' lounge. In the fall, they
handed out programs at Back-to-School Night,
counted and distributed football tickets and col-
lected for the March of Dimes. At Christmas and
Thanksgiving, baskets and presents were given
to a family.
Mike Howland, Pres.
,lohn Kilby, Vice Pres.
lim Conner, Corr. Sec.
Bill Lineaweaver, Rec. Sec
David Feather, Treas.
Craig Hall, Sgt.-at-Arms
Steve Lally, l-list.
Emory Swearingen, Chap.
Sonny Bartley, Parl.
V Jim Wellborn
Informative Marque Kept Citizens up-to-Date
Late in the afternoon, Key member, Bob
Weatherington lowers the State Flag.
Changing the messages on the marque and
raising the American flag were only two of the
many services given to GHS by members of Key.
. They sold Key ribbons before every home
football game. The ribbon slogans were enjoyed
by students and were fundamental in boosting
Members collected all kinds of books and held
a book sale February second and third. All
funds were donated to the March of Dimes.
A Valentine dance, featuring the "Certain
Amount," was sponsored by Key members.
They also competed in all intramural sports
and did a good job of maintaining their gI'k1SS-
Jeanne Kinser, Pres.
Nancy La Belle, Vice Pres.
Kathy johnson, Sec.
Beth Correll, Treas.
Marcia Morgan, Hist.
DeeDee Esposito, Chap.
Robena Eng, Parl.
umerous Projects Helped Community Club
"femme, this just isnit straight enough
for a good sidewalkf remarks Roberta
Working with Lion's Club was Lionettes
biggest project this year. They put up more
than 200 posters and bumper stickers for the
Lions light bulb saleg rode in the Lions float
in the U of F Homecoming paradeg collected
approximately 500 pairs of glassesg put on
their homecoming skit for them during Ladies,
Night and taught them some modern dance
At Christmas they donated a decorated tree,
food and clothing to a needy family. They
also furnished the teachers lounge with home-
made cookies and candies.
Other projects included working at the
Camelia Show,working at the Alumni Associ-
ation Banquet before the F SU-Fla. game and
stuffing more than 10,000 envelopes for Easter
Provisionals donated books to the Friends
of the Library and the VA Hospital, jewelry
to the Madrigal Singers, magazines to Sun-
land Training Center and toys to Goodwill.
Sigma Anchor X
Bonita Pagnozzi - Pres.
Kathy Shemian - Vice Pres.
Betsy Goddard - Sec.
Susan Farris -Treas.
Donna Kinard - Hist.
Kathie Fagen - Chap.
Joy Kilpatrick - Parl.
Anchor Exchange Enabled State Clubs to Meet
Kathy Stcizcnmuller is amazed at the
influx lj Christmas cards to their hox.
' A ' f s ,ff
Kath Stl n
y eze m
Participation in the Anchor Exchange was the
year's main event for Sigma Anchor. Members
from Anchor clubs in the state were "exchanged"
for members from Gainesville. This gave clubs
all over the state a chance to meet and discuss
projects and ideas.
During Christmas and Valentines Day, GHS
students and faculty were able to enjoy the use
of free mail service through the efforts of Sigmais
mailboxes. This traditional project enabled stu-
dents to send cards to be delivered to home-
More than S50 was raised by the Sigmas for
the March of Dimes. Members painted mailbox
flags in the Gainesville community in exchange
At Christmas time, Sigma Anchor members
decorated the teachers' lounge and had a car-
oling party. Spring activities included a Mother-
Daughter Tea and an Easter Egg Hunt for the
children at Sunland.
Sigma Anchor paints mailbox flags for
donations to the March tj Dimes.
Brenclu jo Admins
Sliellvy Cl. Anclerson
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Guided their Class g
Beginning a new school year in a new school
was both an exciting and frustrating experience
for sophomores. Now they were knocked from
the number one position on the totem pole to
the last place position.
Orientation gave sophomores their first im-
pression of GHS. Speeches and skits were pre-
sented to them by the administration, upper-
classmen and cheerleaders to introduce them to
GHS. After the assembly they were given their
homerooms and time to find them and learn
which buildings were A, B, C, D, F, G, H, I,
TA, the gym and cafeteria.
David Perdue, uiee president
Becky Keel, .secretary Debbie Phillips, treasurer
Mary jo Bourgeois
Lin a Breland
Delores Br ant
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Bewildered Students Adjusted to Routine
Q V james Cason
W Mark Catlin
M gy Claire Catotti
um 9 Darius Caiitlien
' Renee Chaiiin
1 john Cliancey
' ..,, Am 'U
im 'f Bobby Chessex'
V Joyce Chesser
' " , Linda Cheshire
W " Gail Cliisliolin
if we ,
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:ll lolin Clark
E Terry Clay
Darre l Cleveland
1 - Madeline Christian
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Steve Ayers, Cathy Nesler and Chip
Grant puzzle over map at orientation.
S ophomores X
,le ff' Crawford
Annie Mae Crudup
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Provisionals M ike Prystowsky, john King
and Carl Krezclorn work on a grassplot.
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Deirdre Lukoski, Holly Wesqfall and
Donna Boothby collect points.
i Became Club Provisionals
Iligh School, sophomores applied for member-
ship in one ofthe eleven service clubs. Provi-
sional period for these clubs began during the
first month ofschool.
All clubs called meetings so that all interested
sophomores could find out the various require-
the clubs. At these meetings, the sophomores
were labeled "provisionalsv, a name which
would be heard quite often during the next three
At the end of those Weeks of' activities, the
uprovisionalsn tied and bagged their items for
the counting of their points. The point totals
were presented to a meeting ofthe old members
points were accepted until the openings were
filled. These lucky uprovisionalsn were tapped
and given formal initiation, thus becoming full
f X '
Picking a club can be confusing for
sophomores realizes Caroline Williams.
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Eager to become a Working part of Gainesville
ments and the number of' openings in each of'
only. c'Provisionals', with the highest number of
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S ophomores X
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New Students Pledged their Loyalt
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David Deus and Ricky Davis put their
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Debbie Marie Cibson
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Suzanne Arnow Ieczrnis- the outcome 0
the .sophomore election by reading the
for Officers Were Held
Election ol' class leaders was one of the tirst
things that faced sophomores when they came
to Gainesville High School. Petitions, requiring
50 signatures, were handed out for those who
Wanted to run for an ollice.
The tedious joh ol' making posters and ad-
vertising lmegan and ended in aliout a Week.
Friends, parents, campaign managers and can-
didates helped. The jolm was hard lmut, well
Voting was hectic and counting was even
more so. The candidates anxiously awaited the
outcome. NVlien the liallots were finally counted,
the results were announced over the intercom
amid excited shouts ot' happiness and moans of
Trying to choose the right man for the
job, each .soplzomorc CIIFCJQIHU marks his
' . 31
Bil y Howard
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Upon receiving .s-clzedules, Mary Hurt
and Nancy Everett discover mix-ups.
Dana Bennett and Mike Gardner wish
the computer had misprinterl the cards.
Were Confusing to Sophs
With almost 2,300 students attending GHS, it
Was decided that the computer would be used
to make scheduling more efficient and less time
consuming. Each student's subjects were pro-
grammed through the computer and the results
were the finished schedules. Although computers
are not supposed to make mistakes, this one
proved almost human in the number of' errors
Sophomores were especially confused by their
schedules. Not only were they still trying to find
their Way around the campus of' CHS by also
some ofthe classrooms recorded on their sched-
ules did not even exist.
After finally getting schedules corrected
sophomores were faced with computerized re-
port cards. These too resulted in the many
mistakes. With the punch of' a button "Av stu-
dents became "Dv students and an occasional
student could hardly believe his good luck
upon finding 'SA's.,' Fortunately or unfortunately,
as the case may have been errors were corrected
and normality returned.
john Abbott, No. 1, and Donna
Zetrouer, No. 798, symbolize the largest
sophomore class ever.
TA Lockers Provided Welcome Relief
f i f
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Andy Denmark reaches for his books in
a top locker as they cascade down.
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Harold Ray McGee
Roger Lee Morrison
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Spirited Sophs Backe
Steve Carson shows the sophomore
spirit, adding to the class woodpile for
Sophomores students show their enthu-
siasm and school spirit during class vic-
the Mighty Hurricanes
The class of ,70 promised great things of the
future of athletics and spirit at GHS. Sophomore
athletes formed the Gunga Din football teams
and Junior Varsity basketball squad.
IV cheerleaders backed the athletic teams and
sophomores eagerly undertook the task of filling
one-third of the stands. At Pep Rallies, sopho-
mores added loud voices to "Go, Canesu and "Cr-
Showing spirit in other areas also, they proud-
ly became a part of GHS life.
.Only sophomores on the bench now but
they will be varsity players next year.
Dennis Ray Norton
Animated Discussion Enlivened Classes
Rosal ii Pzirkell
Deb Jie Parker
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Mrs. Roberts adds a humorous sidelzght
to a parallel English reading discussion
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Larry Powell 1
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Alter walking, car-pooling and begging for
rides to school because they were not ot' driving
age, sophomores finally began receiving their li-
censes, the believed key to freedom.
The excitement of getting a driving license be-
came apparent in Ianurary when the lucky sophs
turned sixteen. The thought ofthe test frightened
nfnost sophomores but after completing the last
phase, the tension was relieved. Those who
passed received their licenses and began begging
for the car for Friday, Saturday and every other
day. By the time of the month of Iune arrived,
there was a noticeable increase in the number
of cars in the parking lots.
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The long-awaited clrioerls license sym-
bolizes a new way rj lnfe for Mike
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Mike Anderson gets to school in plenty
of time to find parking space in front
of GH S.
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Becky Sta iles
Karen Star ing
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Most Sophomores Took Phys. Ed.
Carrying home P.E. clothes is a task
for Debbie Gibson and Reida Taylor.
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ophomore Frohcs Was
May ll was circled on the calendar for
sophomores. This was the date for the traditional
Sophomore Frolies, the one forinul dunee for
After 21 committee selected the theme ol, "The
Rain, The Park, amd Other Thingsf, decorations
were planned and eommittees set up: inside,
foyer, progrzuns, entertainment. The plans he-
ezlnie more organized us the day drew eloser.
S2lllll'Cl2lf'S, and Sundays were spent Illillilllg
props and other decorations. A lot ol' time and
eflort was put into making this the hest Sopho-
more Frolies ever.
Fimilly, the day zlrrired and the decorations
committee got out of' school all day to decorate
the gym, which at the end of' the dur didn't
look like il gym at ull. The girls were transformed
into henntiliil little dolls, and the boys looked
like men. The dance was at sueeess heennse ol'
h ard work.
"It,.s' good to get out tj these Sll06S,,,
thinks Craven Smith as she carries her
Exciting E ent
After hours of preparation, Craven Smith
and Bruce DeLariey leave for the
Darlene McCloud, Lisa jolley, Eileen
Silverman and Ricky Davis decorate.
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Hopeful Sophs Looked Forward
Richard Martin dreams ofhis senior year
when he can sit on the senior wall.
to Coming Years
. James Young
Y I . i - 5252 535233 Donna Zetfvuef
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Finale to English 10 class - Chris Wil-
mot checks numbers with Mrs. Finley.
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Havin f been elected as the leaders of their 'un-
lor class, the optimistic officers began to make
'heir class, 'unior vear a Great one for evewbod .
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conducted by them. At Christmas, they spear-
headed the bi ua Jer sale. This vear it made
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more money than ever before. Because of the
great job they did with the paper Sale, the officers
had more money with which to create a very ex-
citing and memorable prom. In a year filled with
great school spirit, the officers served to instill
even more pride. They worked hard to give the
juniors a year they would never forget.
Susan Cannon, secretary
Dean Bass, vice-president
Esifeejliliiflgifff in at -'
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Wade M elton, treasurer
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Mary Ann Bigler
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Strict Rules nWere Kept
Hoping that the bell will ring soon,
Ronnie Smith endures typical study hall.
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Street Parkmg Was
john Taylor is met with strong l'C1S'iSflIIlCl?
as he attempts to park in the senior IIVUII.
Not about to let a junior into their lot,
the seniors do something about it.
Go hay a block and turn left . . .,
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explain seniorsg john gets the message.
Result of Overcrowding
Being demoted from parking in a lot to Street-
parking was not exactly the juniors idea of a fair
deal. It didnlt take long to get used to parking on
HCHS street," however. The long hike from car,
to locker, to class became a daily occurrence for
most juniors. On some mornings, though, there
wasn't a parking space anywhere on the street,
and that was a real problem. Some juniors tried
to remedy this by sneaking into the senior lot, but
after receiving a few parking tickets, they settled
for being a little late to class. Many others found
that it was even easier just to have their parents
bring them to school, and save the long walk.
Even though it caused a great deal of trouble at
times, the junior Parking lot was a memorable
part of GHS school lite.
john watches helplessly as the upper-
classrnen turn his Volkswagen around.
After finding a place to park, john he-
gins a long hike back to class.
Sharon Ann Davis
Bar Bee Emmel
Darla Dee Esposito
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History Classes Stimulated Learning
Taking notes from the projector is a
common scene in history classes.
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Mary Hatcher I K. if .
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Larry Rankin finds an easy solution to
the problem of having to get to class.
Getting to school at 8.30 each day, Dixie
Cox finds it hard to stay awake.
Made for Weary Students
ln an attempt to meet accreditation demands,
CHS was again forced to have staggered shifts.
This was a result ofthe ox'ererowdedness CHS
has been plagued with for years. XVhen the
school year Started in September, three shifts
were in operation. These began at 7:30, 8:30,
and 9:30, but later on, the latter shift was drop-
ped and 9:30 students were assigned to Come
on an earlier shift.
For the early-goers, plenty of' hot coffee was
needed. ln the early hours, staying awake, and
even seeing in the darkness was difficult. After
daylight savings time ended, there was a short
period of' time when it was actually daylight.
Soon, however, it began to get dark, and stu-
dents found themselves again stumbling their
way to first period classes.
Although 8:30 Students werenlt burdened with
getting up too early, they had their own prob-
lem. Late in the afternoon, eyelids began to grow
heavy and even hard desks served as pillows for
many ofthe weary late-corners.
Kathze Matthews ts alert for her first
class a er gettmg some extra sleep.
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Gvercrowdedness Created Teaching Problems
Teachers appeared lost in masses 0 stu
dents as classes were filled.
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Paper Sales Hacl
Bill Hunt has dqjficulty carrying books
and Christmas paper at the same time.
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junior Class sold multicolored Christmas
paper to raise 81500 for the Prom.
One of the biggest and most frantic projects of
the junior class was the Christmas paper sale. In
mid-September, the class elected to sell Christ-
mas paper to finance the junior-senior promg as
it turned out, this was a very eflective idea. ln
late October, a goal of 554,500 on the sale was set
by class president jimmy Roundtree. After only
one month, every one of the more than three
thousand rolls of paper had been sold. This net-
ted a 351,500 profit, the biggest ever for a GHS
Hard-working juniors who sold four or more
rolls of paper were eligible to become members
of the decorating committee. For them, the job
had just begun. A greater amount of money meant
more and better materials than ever before. The
decorators combined hard work with good times
in transforming wire, wood and paint into a fan-
tastic dream world.
As the date of the prom drew closer, juniors
buckled down in order to get their project ready
on time. Having worked for so long selling more
than 13,104,000 square inches of Christmas paper
andjdecorating the gym, everyone knew that the
1968 junior-Senior Prom would be a great suc-
cess, and it was.
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Long Awaited Rings Excited Junior
judi Martin is pleased that Evans Smith
has asked her to wear his new class ring.
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Annual Term Paper
Charlie Hart consults all available
sources for information jbr his paper.
Filling up notecards does not appear
hard to Charlie, as he works diligently.
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Charlie exhaustingly turns in his final
draft after many hours of research.
as Wrltten b Junlors
juniors received term paper instructions in
late October and eagerly started to work. Choos-
ing a topic and narrowing it down preved to be
the first real task. Then, Work began in earnest.
Late nights and long Weekends were spent on
research and notecard slugging. Teachers set
deadlines for each part ofthe paper, and juniors
often found these deadlines creeping up on
them. Christmas holidays caused mass migration
to the libraries as everyone took advantage ofthe
free days to work on his paper.
Because the term paper was a major English
grade, it took precedence over a great deal of
other Work, and, as a result, many grades fell.
As time grew late, midnight oil Was burned and
sleepy-eyed juniors dragged to school. Turning
in the completed paper, either had or good,
caused great exultation.
As he types hrs term paper, Charlie finds
that he never dzd really learn to type.
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Junior Effort Created Great Prom
Robby Bethel and Kitty Bradshaw dec-
orate with crepe paper, paint and wire.
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Bill Yan llurn
Louisa' Van Prxpuring
Linda Van Winklc'
Mary Anne NVard
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Earl XVillian1s, lr.
Orman Annis, Jr.
Hal Wczlker, president
Elected the preceding spring, officers began
to Work for the class of 1968 early in the fall.
Together with representatives chosen from
homerooms, they forrned the Senior Steering
Committee. Decisions on the format and style
of invitations for the 1968 graduation exercises,
as well as plans for the exercises themselves,
were made by this group.
In early January, officers and representatives
ordered candy for the candy sale, and set up
distribution and collection procedures. The
selection of the senior gift, a traditional present
left to the school by the senior class, was also
made by the officers.
Larry Sanders, vice-president
Beth Ayers, secretary Susan Hazen, treasurer
Leon C. Benton
Big Year Began
Michelle Mooney interrupts her surn-
mertime leisure to pose for her yearbook
Wlth Studlo Plctures 1n the Summer
Mar aret Box
A group of hopeful seniors waits outside
of Mr. Thomas, ojfice for changes.
This was the year ofthe computer. Seniors
were assigned extra study halls or free periods
in the middle of the day. Even after schedules
were corrected, there were many seniors with
courses completely different from those they had
originally selected. Some Who attempted to in-
dulge in Advancement Placement Physics found
themselves in Home Ec.g but all adjusted.
"This is my schedule? You must be jok-
ingf' exclaims Tudy Hanke.
Durmg hzs free perzod at mzd-day,
Lewis Deen heads for the Red Bam.
Steering Committee Guided Seniors
Senior steering committee members ap-
prove all plans for distribution.
Service club presidents, Mike Rowland
Ken Nibling and Richard Robinson,
Was '67-'68 Motto
For the first time in many years, GHS seniors
actually had the legendary "senior powerf, Sen-
iors continually won the spirit awards at pep
rallies, and spread spirit throughout the school.
For the first time ever, seniors had their own
dining room, and many got out of school early
enough to go home and eat. In clubs, ICC, sen-
ate, and almost every other meeting, seniors had
the biggest voice. Whatever was happening,
seniors were there.
Spirited seniors encourage the team be-
fore a big game at one ofthe rallies.
Lucky Seniors Had Early Dismissal
At 1:30 p.m., while others are en-
route to classes, Linda Beasley
finishes for the day.
VVoociy Dax is
Iuditli Ann Diaz
Studying until the last minute, john
Sullivan enters class on day of exam.
Was an Essential
It was a make-or-break year for seniors with
college and a future depending on the outcome.
Upperclassmen found it useful to combine all
of the studying techniques learned throughout
school. Reading six books at a time and doing
a term paper were no longer huge problems.
Seniors knew that college would be even more
demanding than high school, and they worked
diligently in preparation.
Little Charlene O' Byrne finds an unus-
ual place to do her homework.
Studying for a test takes over lunch for
Larry Wilson and Marvin Rogers. 1
Phyllis Kay Ezell
janet F oerst
johnny S. Gowk
Dining Room Given to Seniors
Happy Seniors gather in the Senior Di-
ning Room, a class privilege granted this
Marsha Kay Goolsby
'Thrilledv is the word that describes
Lynn DeBusk after she sees scores.
For seniors there seemed to be tests at every
corner. For some, testing began with the PSAT.
Soon after that came the Senior Placement Test,
SAT, achievement tests, ACT, and an assortment
of others. Testing continued throughout the year,
with either happiness or tears following each
score report. Happiness won out finally, as the
year ended, and so did the testing.
Mrs. Wallace clarmes test directions
while administering the Senior Exam.
Preparing to take the upcoming ACT,
joe Anderson checks over examples.
Lois Ann Hardee
Linda Marie Harvey
Picture Trading Was Memorable
lvlllflllf Pringle and Lyla Brogdon ex-
change class pictzzrcs to 1'fv1rzf'1nI1e1'GHS
Judy Rose Hilliard
"Senior Power" - class of '68 slogan -
aoverpowersn the Christmas decorations.
In December, the annual Senior Dance was
held with the "Georgia Soul Twistersi' providing
a really Wild atmosphere. The theme of the
dance was "Christrnas,', and the glittering decor-
ations reflected the season. The dance began
around 8 p.m., and seniors danced until after
midnight. It was exciting for everyone, and a
night to be remembered, especially for Alpha
who crowned its "ALPHA,' men.
At midnight on Dec. 2 - Martha Parkin-
son and Gary Croft left the Dance.
Seasonal festivities began early in
December at the Senior Christmas Dance.
Linda Diane Johnson
cquelyn Sue Karns
Dalton Ke hart
john A. Kilby
Honored Traditions Were Upheld
Seniors observe the traditional rule
o not stepping on the confederate
g in the lwil.
Lawrence A. Kip
Robert Allen Kuhr
Dee Ann Kuzma
Kyle Ann Lans ale
:ffm amiga Aylm'
Seniors were easily distinguishableg they
were the ones with the candy boxes.
Financed Class Gift
From February first through fourteenth, the
seniors held their annual class project. They took
on the burden of selling 1246 boxes and 1246
bars of candy from the Heath Co. All profit from
the sale went for the senior gift, presented to
the school at the end of the year. At mid-year,
plans for the gift were being investigated by the
Senior Steering Committee. The two most prob-
able gifts were to install ice Water fountains in
the library or to cover the Walkway from the
office to the library.
Anything for seniors - Sponsor Mrs.
Holcombe breaks her diet to eat a Heath.
.Ed Hegen uses a typical sales pitch on
junior Marsha Carlisle to buy candy.
Barbara Jean Leavitt
H. Douglas Lynes
J unior-Senior Prom Was Fabulous
As janice and Bob arrive they experi-
ence the first thrill of the ,68 Prom.
james Clyde Mauldiii jr
Ma 'gie McKean
College Choices Had
Which one? Which one? Tim Tucker
thumbs through college catalogues try-
ing to decide.
to be Made Early
From the hundreds of colleges in the nation,
each senior had to choose the particular one best
for him. It was not an easy decision. Often, up-
perclassmen gathered by the bookshelves in the
office to study college catalogues and entrance
requirements. information from the colleges was
sent for and soon the number of colleges was
narrowed down according to location, major,
grades and other factors. Then came the problem
of which was to be first choice. Many seniors
visited several campuses to help in making the
choice of where to spend their last and most
important years of school.
After choosing a college, applications had to
be filled out. These were as bad as many of the
tests given in school. Hours were spent writing
essays and filling in blanks: "Passing', the appli-
cation was almost a big accomplishment in itself.
Finally, the completed applications and school
records were sent ing the waiting began. It
seemed to most seniors as if a letter of accep-
tance would never come, but it did, and there
were many smiling faces as a result. With a big
step in their education over,seni01-5 could devote
the rest of their energy to graduation from GHS.
Still uncertain she wants to attend the
UF, Randi Sheppard admires grounds.
Elizabeth Lee Medina
jimmy L. Medlock
Ellen M. Michael
Baccalaureate Service Held at Baptist Church
Barbara Bowman, Mary Talbot, and
Bruce Tinney walk down the aisle.
Kathy jo Nocks
Che I O'Hara
Bonita M. Pagnozzi
,Ky ' Y
"Dear Aunt Lucyi' - Mike Howland
sends his graduation announcements.
Were Taken Early
In late December and early january, the or-
dering of graduation announcements began. Sen-
iors were faced with the dilemma of what kind
of invitation to get and which style of print to
use. There were name cards, appreciation fold-
ers, thank you notes, memory albums, and many
other things. Minds were changed several times
before the final decisions were made.
Upon receiving invitations, seniors were as-
sured they had made the right selections. As the
year drew to an end, cards were swapped and
announcements were hastily mailed.
Mrs. Tomlinson explains advantages ofa
"bonus packagev to Teddy George.
What style to get - Harry Joiner and
Betsy Maloney are perplexed.
jane F. Parker
Mary Ann Pringle
Sila M. Quintero
Senior Skip Day Was Big Event
, 1..- I E i.
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Enjoying the annual "skip dayv, Mark
McLaurin takes time to watch television.
Thomas C. Ream
Alan Kent Rhoads
Cwendol n Rivers
Coveted Goal Was
Oler Crosby makes sare that everything
is in place before graduation exercises.
A Reality at Last
Graduation was a time of mixed emotion for
seniors who suddenly realized they were leaving
GHS. With the joy and excitement of june ll
came sadness and nostalgia. Twelve years of
school, three years of wearing the purple and
white Cane colors and working on club grass-
plots were ended. Even classes seemed some-
thing to be missed. High school years, filled with
memories, were over. Scrapbooks, bulletin
boards, souvenir-filled rooms and annuals were
silent perservers of those three wonderful years
Packing up several high school momen-
tos, Kathy Meerrnan remembers GHS.
"I got through it all! I graduatedf'
proudly exclaims Bill Queen, clutch-
ing his diploma.
Brenda Marie Robison
Lindsey E. Robinson
Linda Margaret Rogers
S embrs X
1 A R
oyce nn an
Former Seniors Flocked to Daytona
"School was never like thisfv shout
Bethel, Sue Cooperand Peggy Eaton.
. f, me
john W. Seay
George B. Shaw
Thomas Lee Signore
Barbara jean Smith
Lonesome Emptiness Was
'Al MA I- "
Tmsuuuz I-X1 wmM1m Rial mzluusz
as A sr'uu111 sm me
ANU nu. u ms mn umm' VILTURIUUS
mms: H was r as mms sums.
I mu NIJSHIP muh Ama svnzrr me
warms win. Never: me
L-HFnzns.m.u ARE mr Mmumss Passions
rn- me f'mmFsvu LE Hum
Mr. Hudson sadly recalls when the sen-
ior parking lot was-filled with cars.
Left by Graduates
Even as school opened in September, seniors
dreamed of "that dayv in june. Graduation, al-
ways before regarded as a "some day possibilityv
suddenly became a reality. All through the year
graduation, lurking in the conscious or the un-
conscious, prompted that extra hour of study or
work. In the late spring, those who "had it maden
enjoyed the senior slump, while others crammed
even harder. As the months passed, graduation
changed from next semester, to next month, to
next week and then tomorrow. With joy and
regret, june 11 dawned and seniors joined the
ranks of CHS alumni.
A now-empty classroom recalls memo-
ries of tile senior class to Mrs. Bryan.
Nlnrv Susan Soxman
Michele Ann Todd
Picture Signing Personalized Annuals
Spotting his number in the sports sec-
tion, jack Phillips signs his name.
Mary Ann Trujillo
Lyn Van Leer
B'll V lk
Ivan Honwr YValla1ce- HI
Ann Porter Welch
Larry Bobroff aan
Ora Lee Brown
T. W. Green fjan
Larry Melvin Kirby
S. W. Laite
Larry Lipham fjan.
Louis Mallory fjan.
Glenda D. Yarbrough
William B. Woodland
Louis Run on Qjan. graduate?
Steve Sanders fjan. graduate!
Marjorie L. Scott
Don A. Sprow
Ike Williams II
Discussing the unlimited value of an insurance policy with her father,
Susan Cannon realizes the importance of being insured. She carefully notes
the benefits which result from such a policy. CANNON-TREWEEK
AGENCY is ready with up-to-date service at a momentis notice. You never
know what is going to happen next, so be prepared with a policy from
the CANNON-TREWEEK AGENCY, INC., 309 Northeast lst Street.
A Zenith color television fascinates Henry Couch as he tunes in on his
favorite program. At COUCH'S, Henry also finds stereos, radios, and hi-fis.
With such a wide variety of cabinet styles, COUCH'S offers that certain one
to suit your personality. For greater dependability and fewer service problems,
shop COUCH'S INC., 608 North Main Street. l
Richard Martineau finds jERRY'S
strawberry pie the best in town. Plump,
luscious strawberries topped with whipped
cream suddenly become a scrumptious
after-dinner dessert or a snack. Strawberry
pie is not the only specialty there. Richard
can have a full meal from any of the deli-
cious items on the menu. Whether inside
the spacious restaurant or outside at the
handy drive-in speakers, jERRY'S customers
are always well-fed. For prompt, efficient
service, eat at IERRY'S, 2310 Southwest
13th Street or 1505 Northwest 13th Street.
Communitgl Life X
basic journalism class is
observing the actual
production of the Hur-
ricane Herald, our
served Gainesville for
over 18 years, provides
quality printing with
modern equipment, rea-
sonable prices and de-
Mandy Myers, news
editorg Teddy George,
editorg and Lyla Brog-
don, business manager,
review the layout before
printing at STOBJTEHS,
1024 South Main Street.
Anytime of the day or night, Coke comes first with
Jeanne Kinser. As a perfect treat and the greatest thirst
quencher, Jeanne always serves Coke. She is always sure
to have plenty of Coke on hand for every occasion from
after-school snacks to holiday parties. The COCA-COLA
BOTTLINC COMPANY OF CAINESVILLE, 929 East Uni-
versity Avenue, promises that "things go better with Coke
. . . after Coke . . . after Coke."
. 'W""Mv+---nQ,,,.,...,.I 'f'W'9NC--
Delicious pizza is definitely
worth waiting for at a great
place like the PIZZA HUT,
Casey, Shirley Law, and
Ricky Davis can tell you. For
celehrations, dinner, and after
every date, putt-putt down to
U23 SKV. 13th. Street, where
you will find a wide variety
of tantalizing pizzas. They
have every kind, from Moz-
zarella Cheese to Pizza Su-
preme. No matter what your
fiwm-mx is, PIZZA HUT has
Rootin' tootin, Jane Hartman lassoed this sturdy saddle
and fancy duds from THE RANCHER, home of fine leather
goods and WVestern attire. THE RANCHER is known
throughout the South as the largest center for Western
clothing, tack, guns, and accessories. So, partner, if youlre
a tixin' on hreakin' a hronco, or riddin, high anytime, any-
place gallop on down to 4822 Northwest 6th Street: THE
as Katharine Lowry, XVayne
Community Life X
BELK LINDSEY, "the store
with moref, in the Gainesville
Shopping Center sells everv-
thing from attache cases to zip-
pers. The spacious store is con-
veniently divided into special-
ized departments including
greeting cards, wigs, men and
womens apparel and acces-
sories. BELKS is vast outdoors, 'W
too, with a huge lighted parking
lot for day or night shopping. 5' M if
' Wire p
Sandra Land takes advantage of
this easy shopping hy visiting
BELK'S cosmetic counter. She 1,
samples such hrand-name prod-
ucts as Revlon, DuBarrV, and
Yardley. So, to catch that certain
fellow, hait your hook with cos-
metics from BELK,S.
Q ' in
3 -' so
The flower-power prints found in the notions de-
artment attracts the attention of Betsv Goddard.
P i .
She finds selectin I that s ecial rint difficult for
B P P v
BELK'S has yards and yards from which to choose.
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s ... ... oso i o N r -- ,gg ig
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VVayne Pringle advises Denisa Cowart, "If the shoe fits,Wear
it.vAnd BELKS shoe department carries all styles and sizes to fit
allfeet. The comfort felt in llush puppies or Air Step shoes proves
that BELK LINDSEY is first in footwear, too.
YVhethe1' your favorite is Ruby Tuesday or one of Ruben-
steinls, you are sure to find both selections plus a wide
variety of other records at the RECORD BAR. Follow
Kathy Bzochis example and tune in at the RECORD BAR
OF CAINESVILLE, 923 VVest University Avenue.
Starting a new account, Ulm' Crosby is wise in planning
for those college days in the near fixture. No matter what
your plans may include, UNIVERSITY CITY BANK can
always be ofservice with its handy twenty-four hour depos-
itory, available drive-in tellers, and its convenient parking
space adjacent to the bank. For extra-friendly service with
easy credit terms, be sure to take all of' your banking busi-
ness to the UNIVERSITY CITY BANK, conveniently situ-
ated at IIIG WVest University Avenue.
Ah sol C OHTUSLIOIIS s ry If
you canit go to China, go to
THE CANTON." Lynn Fa-
gan, Robena Eng, and Jan
Barger found an equally ori-
ental atniosphere and reallv
good food at 8153 XV:-st Uni-
versity Avenue. "For Chinese
and American dishes of' ex-
quisite delieiousnessi' visit
Community Life X
For quality and nanies you
can tmst, be sure to visit
youire looking for wedding,
birthday, or graduation pre-
sents, ROBERTSONS has it
at 8 South Main Street. There
you can find a variety of
choices in china, silver, and
jewelry. ln addition to this,
ROBERTSON'S has a fine 1
repair department to serve
People with personality know the place with the
latest styles is the PERSONALITY SHOP, 8 East
Univ. Ave. Roberta WVakuya, dressed in Personalitv
co-ordinates, retums frequently for other fashion-
A shoe is a footls best friend, FAGAN'S BOOTERY is your
best friend. Donlt wear old, worn-out shoes, throw them away and
visit FACAN'S, 108 West Univ. Ave. There you will find luxury,
economy, and style in every pair of shoes, as Laura Taylor does.
She knows that FACAN'S carries comfort at its best in footwear.
Saving for the future is important to people.
For jane Herndon, saving is now. She knows
CUARANTY FEDERAL SAVINGS AND
LOAN ASSOCIATION will help her to think
ahead. Their savings accounts provide for the
future, their loans provide for the present. If you
are concerned with your future, visit 225 North
Main Street, and plan ahead.
Not too hard, not too soft, this chair is just
right thinks Becky Peek when she tries it out.
Bob Weatherington, wanting to try it, also, tries
to scare her away. But sheill come back, for there
is a lot of comfortable fumiture at GIBBS FUR-
NITURE, 102 S.W. Ist. Ave.
When Ilene Silverman needs clothes for school, she always finds
what she wants in SILVERMAN'S. In the womanis department, you
can find clothing, jewelry, accessories, purses and coats, along with
various articles of interest. SILVERMAN,S men's department offers
suits, jewelry, footwear, other clothing and accessories. For the com-
plete wardrobe visit SILVERMAN'S, 225 West University Avenue,
where the service and the clothes are perfect.
C ommunitgi Life X
Although parting with her lifes savings is
breaking Susan Hollowayls heart, she is assured
that her pennies will be not only well guarded
but also soundly invested by CITIZEN'S BANK
OF GAINESVILLE. Susan knows that the peo-
plels interests come first there because integrity,
responsibility, and a desire to please are among
the outstanding characteristics of the bank.
As a member ofthe Federal Deposit Insurance
Corporation, CITIZEN'S BANK OF GAINES-
VILLE has complete banking facilities which in-
clude: a 24-hour depository, convenient drive-in
tellers, free parking, automobile and personal
loans, and an easy banking-by-mail service.
Be sure to cash in all your piggy banks at
411 North Main Street for, remember, "You are
their most important asset."
'cYou've got to be kiddinglu
exclaims Nancy Turbyfill.
"This huge tire on that little
car?v Her problem isnit as
unsolvablc as it may seem.
Nancyls only mistake was in
choosing the right size, for
she certainly chose the right
place to find a solution.
Whether you need a Volks-
wagon tire or a tractor tire or
anything in between, shop
TOWN TIRE COMPANY,
605 Northwest Sth Avenue,
tor quality tires of all sizes.
The prices there for either
new or used tires are unbe-
If it isnlt tires you need,
TOWN TIRE COMPANY
also specializes in batteries,
shock absorbers, complete
brake repair work, recapping
tires, and air conditioning
B2l1'b8.l'2l Bowman models for DONIGAN,S, a leader in
young men and Womens collegiate fashions and smart ap-
parel. For that new outfit for Homecoming, your formal
for the prom, or for your school wardrobe, plus appropriate
accessories, stop in at 1123 VVest University Avenue.
Cas Genie is telling Andy Denmark that
natural gas is the way to modern living. Itis
clean, flist, just naturally better. So go modern
and go to the GAINESVILLE CAS COM-
PANY, 237 West University Avenue, and see
Ricky Rosenberger Wouldnit be trying to hold up FIRST
NATIONAL BANK if he knew how easy it is to borrow
money there. So, for the best of service with maximum
security, play it safe . . . hunk FIRST NATIONAL, Cmem-
ber 0fF.D.1.C. Q, 104 N. Main.
Community Life X
Sue Beckham will make a lovely bride
as this beautiful photograph portrays. Sue will
always treasure this elegant portrait, because
it has exquisitely captured many everlasting
memories. For candid color wedding photo-
graphs with that special touch of elegance,
stop in and see WINSTON TOWNSEND
PHOTOGRAPHER, located at 1211 N.E. 5th
Susan Hennessey loads
up on tasty treats from
BURGER CHEF, 715
N.W. 13th. Her friends in
the car can't wait for the
appetizing food and re-
freshing drinks. Famous for
their delectable char-
broiled Big Chef, two pat-
ties of fresh ground round,
chopped lettuce, and their
own tangy sauce, BURG-
ER CHEF also boasts a
large variety of other
yummy goodies. Tanta-
lizing fish burgers, topped
off with peach and apple
turnovers, should satisfy
any hungry appetite.
When you're in a hurry
and you,re pressed for
time, BURGER CHEF is
the place to dine.
Cheering really works up
an appetite, so after state
play-oil' games, hungry Hur-
ricane fans, -Iinnny XlCL6ll1'l,
Dierclre Lnkoski, Bill Harlan,
Susie Smith, Betsy Oakley,
and Ken Nihling nieet at
FRISCH'S. The spirit and ex-
citement ol' the victory fol-
lowctl thern to their favorite
aftertlate stop. The large
FRISCH'S nienu has sorne-
thing for everyone: Big Boy,
Bntltlie Boy, and Brawny Lad
sandwiches seryetl with hot.
crisp French fries, onion rings,
antl tangy cole slaw. To top
off any tasty treat, FRISCH'S
Oilers a wide selection ot'
icetl-cold beverages and fresh
homemade fruit and cream
pies. FRISCH'S serves not
only snacks, hut also hntlget
breakfasts, and delicious din-
ners. Nnmher one Canes eat
at Number one FRISCH'S.
Debbie Clock regrets hav-
ing to give up the K'World,s
Best Hamburgern, but Gole-
man Stipanovich doesnit
mind because he knows heis
in for a mouthwatering treat.
KING'S FOOD HOST USA is
famous for the many varied
and delicious foods available.
You'll be missing something if
you havenit tried their cheese-
frenchee, crisp fried onion
rings, foot long hot dog, or
hot fudge sundae. KINGS
provides you with two loca-
tions at 1430 S. VV. 13th Street
and 1802 VV. University
Avenue for friendly family
dining and carry out service.
with four convenient loca-
tions provide fast and friendly
service at everyday discount
prices. Gail jobe shops for
everything from personal ar-
ticles to school supplies and
she also takes advantage of
the handy shopping basket.
She will make another stop at
1532 WVest University
Avenue, Where she can pur-
chase her favorite albums or
45's and greeting cards for
Betsy Maloney doesn't
often appear in her natural
garb, but if' it means going to
GULF HARDWARE in the
Gainesville Shopping Center,
she'll do just about anything.
NVhen Betsyis favorite pitch-
fork broke, she just moseyed
on down to GULF HARD-
WARE where she bought a
"brand spankin, new pitch-
fork and a dern good shovel,
toon. GULF HARDWARE
ofiers quality merchandise at
reasonable prices, and the
friendly personnel is waiting
to help you With any hard-
Ware necessity. So, check in
at GULF HARDWARE first.
It doesn't matter whether you are traveling to
another city, state, or country, like Linda Koerner,
let HOUSE OF TRAVEL make the arrangements. For
airline tickets, steamship cruises, or tours, go talk to
the people at HOUSE OF TRAVEL, 3415 W. Univ.
Ave. They can have all arrangements waiting for you
as soon as you reach your destiny.
After eating a delicious meal
of pizza at SHAKEY'S, Susan
Black and juddy Carter relax
and enjoy the delightful enter-
tainment. The comfortable at-
i mosphere makes everyone Want
to eat at SHAKEY'S PIZZA
PARLOR, 3510 S.W. 13th. St.,
every evening. There the food,
service, and people are great,
there at Shakey's, you will find
"ye olde home away from
,mum t I
'Cood Guys," Jackie Taylor and Vince Gallagher, take a les-
son from Steve Summerlin, a WDVH disc jockey. There they
discover that WDVH, 980 on the dial, on Kincaid Road, broad-
casts all kinds of music, including popular, country western,
classical, and jazz. WDVH features the Top Ten on Saturday
and the weekly Pop Pick, plus various and numerous fun contests.
Turn on and tune in to the turn-table champions!
Communitzf Life X
Both Yami Christian and Becky
liohlmins enjoy cooking on electric
ranges. Cooking electrically is truly
the coolest, cleanest and inost inod-
ern Way to live. Todayis hoinemuker
will find her work made easier lay the
niany benefits of total-electric living.
Electricitv will wash and drv her
clothes heat and cool her liolne, wash
her dishes, as well as cook and keep
her food. Your CAINESVILLE
UTILITIES takes pride in helping
home economics Students prepare
themselves tor 11 Work-saving future
with electric cooking. XVhy not join
Becky, ifyou liuvenlt Valready, and dis-
cover for yourself the joys ot' using
electric appliances . . . another Way
to live better, electrically. Electricity
is sate, simple and satishfing to use.
CAINESVILLE UTILITIES is lo-
cated at 555 South East 5th. Avenue,
Where you can find Gainesville'S
headquzn'ters for tlameless electric
QGLWYQESLQQ. Ll .... -
W- ,,... . . , .fs
l' 3 I y w '7
I 7,5 If p 5575, !f.-, Q L , -
LIPHAM MUSIC COMPANY, 1004 North
Main Street, can supply you with most any
welleknown instrument for your band or just
personal enjoyment. The Fuzzy Uncles, The
Bare Breed, and the Gity Steve trust
LIPHABTS for popular names in band instru-
ments. Brands such as Gibson, Gretch, Goya,
Guild, Fender, Standell, Rickenbacker and
Nlosrite can be found in guitars and amplifi-
ers. If drums are your specialty, try LIP-
HAM'S for Ludwig, Gretch, Slingerland, Pre-
mier, and Trixton. Shure, Turner and Electro-
voice are recommended for microphones and
Selmar, Signet, and Bundy for band instru-
ments. LIPHAM'S is also exclusive dealer for
Baldwin, Lowrey and VVinter pianos and
organs. For friendly sales and efficient qual-
ified service, remember LIPHAM,S.
Even if' your date has as
hearty an appetite as Page
Elmore has, you can always
afford the prices at STEAK 'N
SHAKE, 1610 SRV. 153th St.
Raymond Robbins is satisfied
because he knows that he can
get Page all the delicious
steakburgers, French fries,
and cokes that she can eat.
For a wide variety ofscrump-
tious foods plus clean, fast
and efficient service at the
curb or inside, visit STEAK
,N SHAKE, open for you any-
time a hunger pain strikes.
Community Life X
The out of sight Night Crawlers are just one ofthe many great name bands who play at THE PLACE. The Swinging
Medallion's, the Tropics, the Outsiders, and the Zombies are other fantastic groups who have appeared at THE PLACE,
Visit 809 W. Univ. Ave. uwhere the teen action is,,' and blow your mind.
THE GAINESVILLE AUTOMOBILE DEALERS ASSOCI-
ATION, P.O. Box I, is Cainesvillels representative of many dealers.
In our own senior parking lot there are cars from Brasington Cadil-
lac-Oldsrnobile, Crane Lincoln-Mercury, Hawes-Powers Motor,
Inc., Melton Motor Co., Miller-Brown Motors, Inc., Poole-Cable
Motors, Ridgway Motor Co., Shaw 61 Keeter Motor Co., Tropical
Pontiac, University Chevrolet, General Finance Co. and the Asso-
ciate Discount Corporation.
If your car looks as if it were in World War Il, and has battle scars on the windshield, or
windows, take it to MAULDIN'S AUTO GLASS. Here Mr. Mauldin personally lends Linda Mauldin
a helping hand with a damaged windshield. Regardless of the glass repair needed on your car,
MAULDIN'S AUTO CLASS will fix it speedily and smoothly at 326 North West 6th St.
G HS Hi.lRRECi?iSS
,A U -M' -Q Syvum Q
911' 'f' x, ' I
FRANK ANDERSON PHOTOGRAPHY, one of
"Florida's Most Modern Studiosf, boasts a tiny tots room
for photographing children, a lovely garden for outdoor
photography, as well as a large camera room for brides
and family groups. Linda Moore gathers from Scott Sum-
mers information needed for a great senior picture. Mr.
Anderson works hard to create life-like portraits.
Communitii Life X
Iane Powers, portrait by Bill R. Horne is the
finest in photograpliy. She chooses ROY N.
GREEN INC., 1232 NVest University Avenue,
for a beautiful life-like portrait.
Marcia Morgan has difficulty choosing among WILSON'S fine
selection for that special piece ofjewelry to complete her outfit. After
completing the Seventeen WVorkshop conducted by WILSON'S, .
Glenda Yarbrough knows a bargain when she sees one. She shops
at WVILSON'S so that she can get more for her money. If you need
shoes, clothes, or accessories, shop WILSON,S DEPARTMENT
STORE, 22 East University Avenue, for the best in men and womenis
e 3 ,
NVhen Wedding hells ring in
either reality or dreams, the
place to go is RUTHER-
FORD'S. The hriclzil consultant
at RUTHERFORDS gives Susie
Smith excellent atlyiee in select-
ing china from such well-known
names as Lenox und Wedge-
wood. Ivan Parke and Nancy
Coburn choose a sparkling dia-
mond froin their large array of
rings. RUTHERFORD'S has not
only a complete hridal seryiee
but also 21 Wide selection of gifts
for men and women. Mr. Sande-
fer shows his son Larry this
great variety of gifts. Stop in at
RUTHERFORDS, 103 XV est
University Avenue and the new
Mall, and let them show you
Why they are Cainesville,s qual-
Communitiz Life X
John Foshec realizes that he has come to
the right place to buy his motherls birthday
present. VVith Mrs. Turnerls help he is making
the decision on which set of' dishes to buy.
At MARY TURNEPUS, 2325 SWV. 13th Strcct,
you arc sure to find your own individual pref'-
erences in bridal gifts, china and silver and
Scott Keele is proud of the money he has saved at FIRST FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF GAINESVILLE. Savings
at FIRST FEDERAL are insured Safe, and if' in by the twentieth, they
earn from the first. Take a tip from Scott and visit 249 W. University
Avenue or the branch in the Mall.
As you can see, Melinda Drake has just had a comb-out at
POWELL'S BEAUTY ACADEMY. She observes as students practice
on each other learning the fine points of creating hair styles. For quality
schooling or personalized hair fashions, consider POWELL'S, 219 N.W.
10th Avenue, anytime, no appointment is needed.
UFS i5 QHS
xcitement of those special moments wa.s
tempered by the reality of day-to-day
routine, against the background of the spir-
ited community, Gainesville.
The everlasting lyfe of yesterday through
tradition and past records . . . the success of
today in the fuhillment of set goals and the
birthplace of tomorrow through the new
goals and challenges which confront us here
. . . and end of the make-believe and partial
reality of adolescence, and the beginning of
the frightening, challenging and beauty'ul
world of adulthood . . . not simply a building
of cold concrete and brick, but something
much more than that . . . a place with a heart
and a soul, with a personality that is made
from everyone who passes through these liv-
ing halls . . . and a place which becomes a
part of all who come its way . . . the mold
making mature men and women from the im-
pressionable forms of children . . .
This is GHS.
FRANK ANDERSON PHOTOGRAPHY ................. 293
Our gratitude and thanks to:
Mr. joseph Hudson, for his time and patience, especially
during the teacher walkout,
Winston Townsend, who followed us around campus, the
town and Citizenls Field taking color prints,
Mr. Morris Kenig, who accepted last-minute long-dis-
tance telephone calls only to hear complaints, and still
published our book,
Carlyle Morris, who co-ordinated our production
Mr. Earl McDermott, who so politely "dropped inn in
September to recall Brevard Workshop days, and ended
up assisting and advising us on the re-organization
of a "differentC?f, ,68 Hurricane, A
Richard Robinson, for so ably writing the poetic prose
on the yellow pages and putting on paper everyoneis
feelings about our school and our year,
Mrs. jean Delony, who kept us on a budget for an
astounding 310,000 book,
Mr. Frank Anderson, for providing us with senior por-
traits on time, group pictures and informals for parts of
the introduction and the Hall of F ame-
House Members, tor emciently selling the '68 Hurricane
in their homerooms,
The faculty, for allowing us to interrupt their classes
to take pictures,
The merchants, who supported a great portion
of the finances,
And the students, who bought annuals after late delivery
of last yearls book and paid the raised price,
The students that answered the question,
'KWhat Is GHS?',
KINGIS FOOD HOST . . .
BELK-LINDSEY .................... .... 2 80 LIPHAM'S MUSIC CO. ,,,, ,
BURGER CHEF .................. .... 2 86 MARY TURNEITS ,,,,,,,,,,,,
CANNON-TREWEEK AGENCY .... .... 2 77 MAULDINS AUTO CLASS ,,,.,
CANTON RESTAURANT ........ .... 2 81 PERSONALITY SHCP ,.,,,,,,,,,
CITIZENS BANK ........
COUCH'S, INC. . . . .
PIZZA HUT ......................
POWELLIS BEAUTY ACADEMY . . .
DONIGAN'S ........................... .... 2 85 QUICK SAVE ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
FAGANIS BOOTERY ....................... .... 2 82 ROBERTSONS ,,,,,,
FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOANS . . . .... 296 ROY CBEEN INC, , , ,
FIRST NATIONAL BANK ................ .... 2 85 RUTHEREORDS ,,,.
FRISCH'S BIG BOY ............... . . . 287 SIIAKEYIS ,,,,, , , ,
DEALERS ASSOCIATION .................. . . .
GAINESVILLE COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. .... . . .
GAINESVILLE GAS CO. ..................... . . .
GAINESVILLE UTILITIES DEPT. ............ . . .
GIBBS FURNITURE ........................... ....
GUARANTY FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOANS .......
GULF HARDWARE ............................ ....
HOME BEAUTIFUL FURNITURE CO. ........ . . . .
HOUSE OF TRAVEL .................. ....
jERRY'S RESTAURANT ....
. . . . 277 WINSTON TOWNSEND PHOTOGRAPHER
292 STEAK'n SHAKE ...........
279 STORTER PRINTING CO. . . . .
285 THE PLACE ..........................
290 THE RANCHER ........................
283 THE RECORD BAR OF GAINESVILLE . . .
283 TOWN TIRE ..........................
288 UNIVERSITY CITY BANK .............
276 WDVH ..................................
289 WILSON,S ...............................
Administration and Faculty
Hudson, Joseph T. - B.A., M.A.,
Univ. of Fla., Principal. - pg. 89, 92,
Tower, Roy - B.S.E., Univ. of Fla.,
M.Ed., Assistant Principal. - pg. 90.
Hendrickson, Cela fMrs.D - B.S., La.
St. Univ., M.A., Univ. of Wis., St.
Council Advisor, Dean of Girls, Ex-
tra-Curr. Activities. - pg. 90.
Hatch, Garnie - B.S.P.E., M.Ed.,
Univ. of Miss., Dean of Boys, Var.
Basketball. - pg. 50, 90.
Selle, Catherine fMrs.J - B.A., Hunter
College, Head Guidance Counselor. -
Hill, Fred - B.A., M.Ed., Univ. of
Fla., 10th Grade Counselor. - pg. 73,
Feaster, jacob Ir. - B.S.E., E.D.S.,
M.Ed., Univ. of Fla., 11th Grade
Counselor. - pg. 91.
Thomas, George - B.S., Penn. State,
M.Ed., Univ. of Fla., 12th Grade
Counselor. - pg. 91.
Henderson, Ann fMrs.l - B.S., Fla.
St. Univ., M.Ed., Univ. of Fla.,
V.O.E., Guidance, ICC. - pg. 91, 97.
Adams, Alice flVIrs.J - B.A., Wilson
Coll., M.Ed., Univ. of Fla., Am. Hist.
Allen, Dwight - B.A.E., M.Ed., Univ.
of Fla., Bookkeeping 1 and 2. - pg.
Allen, Linda CMrs.D - B.S., Fla. St.
Univ., Eng. - Sp. Ed., Shop - Sp. Ed.
- pg. 163.
Anderson, Frances lMrs.l - B.S., Fla.
St. Univ., M.Ed., Univ. of Fla., Typ-
ing 1 and 2, Sh. Hand 1. - pg. 102.
Baker, Robert - B.A.E., Univ. of
Fla., Am. Hist., Athletic Bus. Mgr.,
jr. Class Sp. - pg. 88-b, 152.
Homcmaking teacher, Mrs. Forest Hillyard, will end her 32 gears of public school
teaching in june.
Bartlett, Virginia CMrs.j - B.S., Bow-
ling Green Coll., French 1, 2, 3, 4,
Les Bouffons. - pg. 118, 126.
Bennett, Andasia QMrs.j - B.A., Univ.
of Fla., Eng. 10. -pg. 108.
Boyd, lean fMrs.J - B.S., M.A., Fla.
St. Univ., World Cultures, Am. vs
Comm. -pg. 152.
Brown, Sarah fMrs.J - B.A., B-S-,
Univ. of Fla., Bus. Eng., Coop. Bus.
Ed., sh. Hand, C.B.E. -pg. 104.
Bulger, Catherine fMrs.l - B-S-, Wake
Forest Univ., Basic and Beg. Biology,
Anchor. - pg. 148.
Bryan, Mary fMrs.J - A.B., Fla. St.
Univ., M.Ed., Univ. of Fla., Solid
Geom., Alg. 3, Trig., Anal. Geom. -
pg. 130, 271.
Byrd, Reeves - B.S.E., Univ. of Fla.,
Gen. Math, Pl. Geom., Mod. Geom.
- pg. 130.
Calhoun, Nancy fMrs.J - B.A., Fla.
St. Univ., Eng. 12. 10, Anchor. - pg.
Carolan, Ioan fMrs.Q - A.B., Univ. of
Texas, World Cultures, Lionettes. -
Clarkson, Carol fMrs.l - B.S. Univ.
of Fla., Alg. 1, 2, 3.
Cline, Lucile fMrs.J - B.S., Univ. of
Texas, Chemistry, F.T.A. - pg. 107,
Combs, Lucile fMrs.J - M.Ed., Univ.
of Fla., Libarian. - pg. 128.
Cooper, Tom - B.S., M.Ed., Univ. of
Fla., Dist. Ed., D.E. -pg. 166.
Cosby, Leslie fMrs.J - A.B., Fisk
Univ., Alg. 2. -pg. 130.
Dicks, Wesley - B.S.P.E., Univ. of
Fla., Phy. Ed., Var. Sports. - pg. 13,
Donaldson, Bardwell - B.Mus., Stet-
son Univ., M.Ed., Univ. of Fla., Instr.
Music, Band Director. - pg. 134.
Dgyle, Anita fMr5.J - B.S., Univ. of
Tampa, Eng. 112, Adv. Pl. Eng.,
N.H.S. - pg. 98, 108.
Elliott, Anna fMrs.D - B-S-, Uf1iV- Of
Neb., Clothing and Textiles, Sigma
Elliott, Mary fMrs.J - A.B., Univ. of
Kan., M.S., Kan. St. Univ., Drama,
Speech, Hurricanes Players. Thespi-
ans. -pg. 73, 157.
Esposito, Alice CMrs.J - B.A., M.Ed.,
Univ. of Fla., Sh. Hand, Coop. Bus.
Ed., C.B.E. -pg. 105.
Fain, Lucile fMrs.l - A.B., M.A.,
Univ. of Ill., Spanish 1, 2, Los Som-
breritos. -pg. 118.
Fielding, Joseph - B.S., Univ. of Fla.,
Drivers Ed., Coach Gunga Din Bas-
Finley, Peggy lMrs.J - B.A., Tift
Coll., M.A., Univ. of Fla., Eng. 10,
Itis Academic, Anchor. - pg. 46, 108,
Fowler, Jane fMrs.l - B-A-E-, UYUV-
of Fla., Eng. 12, Speech. -pg. 110.
Frawley, Allen - B.S., West Point,
M.Ed., Univ. of Fla., Mod. Geom.,
Math 12, Gamma Hi-Y. - pg. 130.
Gallagher, Frank - Qiirst semester?
M.A., Univ. of Fla., Alg. 1 and 2, Acc.
Math 12, Jr. Class Sp. -pg. 130.
Gallant, Barbara lMrs.J - B.A., Cor-
nell, M.A., Univ. of Fla., Cont. Issues,
Humanitites, Great Books, Para-Med.
-pg. 152, 154.
Goodwin, Brauna CMrs.J - B-S-,
F.S.U., M.Ed., U. of Md., Dietitian
june after 33 years of teaching, 12 at
Gainesville High School.
Grand, Winifred lMrs.J - A.B., Fla. St.
Univ., Eng. 11. -pg. 110.
Green, Martha lMrs.J - B.A., Univ.
of Rochester, Chem. Study, Astron-
omy. -pg. 148.
Green, Peggy CMrs.D - B.S., Univ. of
Fla., Biology, Chemistry, J.A.S. - pg.
Hamilton, Joseph - B.S., Capital
Univ., M.Ed., Univ. of Fla., Phys.
Sci., Inter-Act, Wheel. - pg. 149.
Hammond, Margaret tMrs.J - B.S.,
M.A., U.N.C., Biol., Physical Sci.,
J.A.S. - pg. 149.
Hanner, Lynn fMrs.l - B.A., Univ. of
Fla., Soc., Psy., Am. Hist. -pg. 152.
Hendry, Elliott -- B.S., Univ. of Fla.,
Voc. Ornt. Hort, F.F.A.
Hillyard, Forest l1VIrs.J - A.B.,
Marshall Univ., B.S.H.E., W. Va.
Univ., Child Dev., Marr. and the
Family, Mod. Home Living. - pg.
Holcombe, Jo fMrs.J - B.S., Bowling
Green St. Univ., Eng. 10, 11, 12. -
pg. 110, 255.
Jenkins, Vera fMrs.J - B.S., Fla. St.
Univ., M.A., Univ. of Fla., Spanish 2,
3, 4, Sociedad Honoraia Hispanica,
Los Sombreros Altos. - pg. 118, 122.
Justiss, Robert - B.S., Fla. St. Univ.,
L.L.B., Univ. of Fla., Dist. Ed., Bus.
Law, D.E. -pg. 167.
Kallison, Marcia fMrs.J - B.A., Univ.
of Chicago, Basic Biology, Chemistry
Koru, Judith fMrs.J - A.B., N.Y.
Univ., World Cult. -pg. 152.
LeClerc, Cheryl CMrs.J - A-B-, Univ-
of Fla., Eng. 11, Spanish 2, Beta Tri-
Hi-Y. -pg. 110.
Lindsay, Lucille lMrs.l - B-S-, Univ.
of Nev., Phy. Ed., Girls Athletic As-
sociation. -pg. 144.
Litz, Ernie - ffirst semester J - B.A.E.,
Univ. of Fla., Am. vs Comm. - pg.
Lowe, Joseph - B.S., M.A., Univ. of
Fla., Am. vs Comm. - pg. 153.
Lucas, Stanley - B.A., Univ. of Fla.,
Acc. Math 10, Alg. 3, Trig. - pg. 130,
Lydick, Harry - B.S., W. Va. Univ.,
Med., U. of Fla., Agri., FFA. - pg.
Manning, Hurley - B.S.P.E., M.S.,
Troy St. College, Study Hall, Var.
Sports. - pg. 24, 73.
Marcy, Tom fsecond semesterj -
B.A.E., Univ. of Fla., Am. Hist., Am.
Mathis, Miriam fMrs.J - A.B., Con-
verse College, A.B., Emory Univ.
Librarian. - pg. 4, 128.
Matthews, May fMrs.J - B.S., Stetson
Univ., Bus. Math, Gen. Math 10, 12,
Civinettes. -pg. 131.
McClung, Margaret CMrs.J - B.S.,
Univ. of Fla., Off. Proced., Typing 1,
McKenzie, Ina fMrs.l - M.F.A., Univ.
of Fla., Art. -pg. 100.
Morland, John - B.S., U.S. Naval
Academy, M.Ed. Univ. of Fla., Elec-
tronics. -pg. 160.
Mullin, Catherine fMrs.J - B-S-, Rad-
Ford Coll., Food, Nutrition, F.H.A. -
Murphree, Catherine lMrs.J - B.A.,
Fla. St. Univ., M.Ed., Univ. of Fla.,
Concert Choir, Boys, and Girls,
Chorus, Vocal Ensembles, Stage
Crew. - pg. 138.
Newton, Irene fMrs.J - B.S., Bel-
haven Coll., B.A., West. Ky. St. Coll.,
M.A.E., Univ. of Fla., Typing 1 and
2, OE. Mach. - pg. 103.
Niblack, James - B.S.P.E., M.P.H.E.
Sr R., Univ. of Fla., Athletic Director,
Head Football Coach. - pg. 24, 73.
Nolan, John - B.A., M.A., Univ. of
Fla., Soc., Psy.
Olinger, Sandra fMrs.J - B.A., Univ.
of Fla., Eng. 10, Pep Club. - pg. 41,
Osborn, Margaret fMrs.J - M-A-,
Ind. Univ., Am. Hist., Am. and World
Affairs, Alpha, Tri-Hi-Y. -pg. 153.
Palmer, Roger - B.S., Univ. of Fla.,
Gen. Math 10, Alg. 1, Key Cl11b. -
Pendergrass, Paula lMrs.J - A.B.,
Ursuline Coll., M.A., Univ. of Fla.,
Eng. 10, 11, Speech.
Phillips, Shirley fMrs.l - B.S., Ohio
St. Univ., M.S., Univ. of Kan., Phy.
Ed. - pg. 37, 144.
Philpott, Helen fMrs.J - M.A., Univ.
of Fla., Art and Crafts. -pg. 101.
Poore, Edd - B.S.P.E., Univ. of Fla.,
Phy. Ed., Var. Sports. -pg. 24, 145.
Porter, Elizabeth fMrs.J - B.S., Fla.
St. Univ., M.Ed.,
Home Ec., F.H.A. -pg. 162.
Powers, Patricia CMissl - B-A-E-,
M.Ed., Univ. of Fla., Eng. 11, Scrib-
ble1s.- pg. 110, 117.
Reaves, Dorothy flVlrs.J - B.S., Univ.
of Fla., Eng. 10, Orchestra. - pg. 109,
Rhea, Darnell - B.S.E., M.Ed., Univ.
of Fla., Fund. Geom., Geom. 1, Mu
Alpha Theta. - pg. 131, 132.
Rhea, Marguerite fMrs.P - B.S.,
Univ. of Neb., French, Speech. - pg.
Roberts, Gene - B.S., Fla. St. Univ.,
Mech. Drawing, Coach, Gunga Din
Basketball, Football, Tennis. - pg. 24,
Robe1'ts, Norma fMrs.J - B-5-, Fla- Sf-
Univ., Eng. 10. -pg. 110, 198.
Rogers, Norma Jean lMrs.J - B-5-,
Fla. St. Univ., Alg. 1, Bus. Math. -
Rone, George Ir. - B.S.P.E., Univ. of
Fla., Study Hall, Var. Sports. - pg.
Schoessow, Ioan fMrs.l - A-A-, Sf-
Pete. Ir. Coll., B.A., Univ. S. Fla.,
World Cult., Am. Hist., Reading Im-
Scott, Ward - B.A., Univ. of Fla.,
Eng. 11. -pg. 24.
Sharp, Mary fMrs.J - B.S., Miss. Coll.
M.Ed., Univ. of Fla., Eng. 12, Adv.
Gr. and Comp., N.H.S. - pg. 98, 110.
Sharron, Sandra fMrs.J - B.A.E.,
Univ. of Fla., Eng. 11, Majorettes. -
Smith, Faith fMrs.J - B.A., Geneva
Coll., Math-Sp. Ed., Eng. 10, 11. -
Smith, Mildred CMrs.l - B.S., Miss.
St., M.Ed., Univ. of Fla., Vocational
Office Education, Typing, F.H.A. -
Solomon, Ruth fMrs.D - B-S-, N- TCXHS
St. Univ., Reg. Biology, Advance
Placement Biol., Astronomy. -pg. 149.
Stechmiller, Terry - B.A., Univ. of
Fla., Am. Hist., Var. Sports - pg. 24,
Strickland, Albert - B.S., M.S. Univ.
of Fla., M.S. Norte Dame, Physics. -
Strot, Ellen Marie fMissJ - B.A.,
Mary Mount College, Biology.
Sweeney, Beatrice lMrs.J - B.S.,
Univ. of Penn., Latin 1, 2, 3, 4, Dis-
cipuli. -pg. 118, 121.
Thorpe, Iane CMrs.J - A.B., Fla. St.
Univ., Eng. 11. -pg. 110.
Tomlinson, Margaret iMrs.J - B.S.,
Univ. of F la., Diversified Cooperative
Training, D.CT. - pg. 168, 263.
Travis, Jeanne fMrs.l - B.S., Simmons
Coll., M.S., Vassar Coll., Geometry.
- pg. 131.
Vinson, Lynwood - B.S. in Ed., Miss.
Coll., Physics, Intramurals. - pg. 65,
Wallace, Ruth fMrs.J - B.S., Miami
Univ., Oxford, Ohio, Alg. 2, Band. -
pg. 131, 247.
Westmoreland, Peg lMrs.l - A.B.,
Fla. Southem, M.Ed., Univ. of Fla.,
Eng. 11, journalism, Hurricane
Herald, Hurricane, Quill and Scroll.
-pg.111, 112, 115.
Whitley, Edward - B.S., Pfeiffer Col-
lege, M.A., Appalachian St., Audio-
Visual. - pg. 129.
Wood, Marion CMrs.D - B.A., Univ.
ofFla., Eng. 10, Pep Club. - pg. 111.
Yarborough, Hazel CMrs.J - B.A.,
Wake Forest Univ., Am. Hist. - pg.
Crosby, Ann iMrs.J - Secreta1'yS
Keyettes. - pg. 92.
Delony, jean fMrs.J - Bookkeeper. -
Evers, Mildred CMrs.J - Secretary. -
Haile, Eloise fMrs.D - Library SGCTS-
tary. - pg. 128.
Oliver, Mildred fMrs.J - Deans' Sec-
retary. - pg. 93.
Robinson, Sarah fMrs.J - Guidance
Secretary. - pg. 92.
Z 4... 2
si 4. .iw
.1 4 -
Head Guidance Counselor, Mrs. Cath-
erine Selle, is retiring after 24 years
of counseling and teaching at Gaines-
ville High School.
Arts eil Crafts
Cooperative Business Education
Design for Daily Living
Diversified Cooperative Training
Future Farmers of America
Future Homemakers of America
Future Teachers of America
Girl's Athletic Association
Hall of Fame
junior Academy of Science
Los Sombreros Altos
Mu Alpha Theta
National Honor Society
Quill and Scroll
Service Club Activities
Sociedad Honoria Hispanica
Speech and Drama
'The Angry Twelvev
This is GHS
What is GHS?
Alexander, Ira R. - Transferred from St. George
High School, St. George, Georgia, FFA 11, 12,
Latin Club 10. - Pg. 106, 230.
Allen, Donna L. - Pep Club 10, 11, 12. - Pg.
Allen, Wanda Sue - Pep Band 10, 11, 12, Sym-
phonic Band 10, 11, 12. - Pg. 134, 230.
Anderson, James E. - Football 10, 11, 12. - Pg.
Anderson, Joseph Harris - Transferred from East
High School, Rockford, Illinois, 11, Basketball In-
tramurals 11, 12, Football 11, 12, Football Intra-
murals 12, H.R. Pres. 12, Key 12, Sr. Steering
Committee 12. - pg. 25, 230, 247.
Anderson, Iudyth Sue - H. R. Sec. 12, LSA 11,
12, Pep Club 12. -pg. 122, 230.
Anderson, Kathleen Mary Elizabeth -
Angle, William Hinson - Football 10, Track 10.
- pg. 230.
Annis, Orman Ir. - pg. 230.
Arahill, Cecilia A. - Transferred trom Lourdes
Academy, Miami, Florida, 12. - pg. 230.
Atchison, Bruce Edward - Basketball Intramurals
Atkinson, Ierry - pg. 71, 230.
Austin, Iirmny Collen - FFA 10, Football 10, Hur-
ricane Players 10. - pg. 230.
Ayers, Elizabeth Ella - Alpha 10, Chap. 11, Vice-
Pres. 12, Annual Staff 11, Sports Ed. 12, Basketball
Intramurals 10, 111, 12, Class Sec. 10, 11, 12,
Cheerleader 10, 11, Head 12, H.R. Sec. 10, 11,
12, Los Sombreritos 10, LSA 11, Pres. 12, Mu
Alpha Theta 12, NHS 12, Pep Club 10, 11, Vice-
Pres. 12, Sr. Steering Committee 12, SHH 11, Treas.
12, St. Coun. 10, 11, 12. - pg. 16, 31, 37, 98,
112, 116, 122, 124, 132, 169, 230, 231, 238.
Bacalloo, E. Rene - pg. 230.
Balsamo, Mario Egnanio - Football 10. lla FTA
12, "G" Club 10, 11, 12, Track Team 10, 11.
-pg. 107, 147, 231.
Bardwell, Aubum Eileen - Transferred from Baton
Rouge High School, Baton Rouge, Louisiana, 12,
Alpha 12, Basketball Intramurals 12, FHA 12, Pep
Club 12, Swimming 12. - pg. 164, 231
Barfield, Emest L. - Football Intramurals 10. -
Barlow, Scott Clifton - Concert Band 10, IAS 12,
Chess Club 10, 11. -pg. 231.
Barlow, Steven Transferred from Leon High School,
Bames, Patricia Ann - pg. 231.
Baro, Maria - Civinettes 12, LSA 11, 12. - pg.
122, 179, 231.
Bartley, Sonny - Basketball Intramurals 11, 12,
Boy's Chorus 11, "Christmas Fantastyi' 12, Concert
Choir 12, Football Intramurals 11, 12, Hurricane
Singers 11, Key 11, Parliamentarian 12. - pg. 138,
Bass, Brenda - Transferred from H. V. Ienkins
High School, Savannah, Georgia. - pg. 231.
Bateman, Kitty - Transferred from Southside High
School, Fortsmith, Arkansas. - pg. 232.
Batts, Iames Edward -
Baum, Carolyn - pg. 232.
Beals, Barbara - pg. 232.
Beard, Richard - "Christmas Fantasy" 12, "Christ-
mas Madonna" 11, "Flower Drum Song" 11, Hur-
ricane Players 12, IAS 10. - pg. 232.
Beasley, Linda - pg. 232, 240.
Beattie, Murray - pg. 232.
Beck, David - Transferred from Ocala High School,
Ocala, Florida, 10, Les Bouffons 11, 12. - pg.
Beckham, Sue - CBE 12, Girls, Chorus 10, H.R.
Vice-Pres. 11, 12, Pep Club 10. - Pg. 104, 232,
Beckham, Sharon - pg. 232.
Bethel, Marijane - Transferred from "El Estudio",
Madrid, Spain, Alpha 10, Sgt-at-Arms 12, Annual
Staff 12, Basketball Intramurals 10, 12, Les Bouffons
12, LSA 12, Pep Club 10, 12, Sr. Steering Commit-
tee 12, SHH 12, St. Coun. 10. - pg. 113, 122,
124, 126, 169, 232, 268.
Benton, Chester - pg. 232.
Beville, Barbara -CBE 12. - pg. 104, 232.
Beville, Mindy M. - Alpha 12, "Carousel" 10,
"Christmas Fantasy" 12, Choralettes 11, Concert
Choir 12, "Flower Drum Song" 11, Girls' Chorus
10, 11, Los Sombreritos 10, Madrigal Singers 12.
-pg. 138, 141,169, 232.
Bird, Eileen Rosa - Basketball Intramurals 11, FHA
11, "Flower Drum Songi' 11, Hurricane Players 10,
IAS 11, Vice-Pres. 12, Les Bouffons 10, 11, Parlia-
mentarian 12, Lionettes 12, Mu Alpha Theta 11,
Treas. 12, NHS 11, 12, Orchestra 10, 11, Pres.
12. -pg. 46, 98, 132, 143, 150, 178, 232.
Bishop, Iames - pg. 233.
Bishop, Robert C. - pg. 233.
Bishop, Ronnie - Football 10. - pg. 233.
Bishop, Stephen -
Black, Elizabeth Ann - Basketball Intramurals 10,
i'Carousel" 10, Cheerleader 10, 11, 12, Girls, State
12 - Maxine Bently Award, Keyettes 10, 11, Chap-
lain 12, Los Sombreritos 10, LSA 11, Sec. 12,
Mu Alpha Theta 11, 12, NHS 11, 12, Pep Club
10,11,SHH 11, 12, St. Coun. 10, 11, 12, Swimming
10. -pg. 8, 16, 37, 98, 122, 124, 132, 176, 233.
Blair, Gordon - pg. 233.
Blake, Amanda - pg. 104.
Blake, David Lee - Basketball Intramurals 11, 12,
Football Intramurals 11, 12, Gamma IO, 11, 12,
Pep Club Sgt.-at-at-Arms 12. - pg. 45, 174, 233.
Bliziotes, Mike - Boys' State 12, Latin Club 10,
National Honor Society 11, President 12, Senate
12, Student Body President 12. - pg. 85, 86, 98,
B0broH', Lawrence -
Bohannon, Bessy Glenda - Para-Med 11. - pg.
Boka, Linda Sue - FSA 11. - pg. 233.
Boles, Alton Iames - "Christmas Fantasy" 12,
Concert Choir ll, Vice-Pres. 12, Madrigal Singers
11. - Pg. 138, 140, 233.
Boles, Michael Lee - Basketball Intramurals 12,
LSA 12, SHH 12. -pg. 120, 122, 124, 233.
Boles, Michael Lee -Basketball Intramurals 12, LSA
12, SHH 12. -pg. 120, 122, 124, 233.
Boles, Patricia Ann - CBE Pres. 12, GAA 11.
-pg. 104, 233.
Booker, Ronald Carl - Transferred from Cedar Key
High School, Cedar Key, Florida 12, Cross Country
12, Track 12. - pg. 35, 233.
Boothby, Barbara Dianne - Civinettes 11, Treas.
12, FHA 10, Pres. 11, PTA 10, GAA 10, 11,
Mu Alpha Theta 11, NHS 11, 12. -pg. 233.
Boothby, David - Basketball Intramurals 10, 11,
12, Boys' State 12, Class Pres. 10, 11,, Football
Intramurals 10, 11, 12, Gamma 11, 12, H.R. Pres.
10, ICC 10, Latin Club 11, Pep Band 10, 11,
Sr. Steering Committee 12, St. Coun. 10, 11, 12,
Symphonic Band 10, 11, 12. - pg. 85, 134, 174,
Boothby, Robert Alvin - Latin Club 11. - pg. 98,
Bowman, Barbara - Great Books Club 12, H.R.
Ofilcer 10, 11, 12, Les Bouffons 11, 12, Mu Alpha
Theta 11, 12, NHS 11, 12. - pg. 47, 98, 132,
152, 154, 233, 260, 285.
Box, Margaret - pg. 233.
Boxeman, Lonnie Gordon - pg. 233.
Bradley, Iames Milton - pg. 233.
Brannon, Steve Lee -
Bratcher, Robert - pg. 234.
Breland, Ray Stanley - FFA 10, 11, 12. - pg.
Broadfoot, Mary Margaret -CBE 12. - pg. 104,
Brogdon, Lyla Marguerite - Cheerleader 10, H.R.
Treas. 10, Hurricane Herald Stafff 11, Bus. Man.
12, Lionettes Sec. 11, 12, Pep Club 10, Scribblers
ll, St. Coun. 11. - pg. 114, 168C, 178, 234,
Brooks, Carol Diane - Transferred from Behmian
High School, New Orleans, Louisania 10. - pg.
Brown, Ann Marie - Basketball Intramurals 10,
Beta 10, 11, Concert Band 10, Great Books Club
12, Los Sombreritos 11, Para-Med. 10. -pg. 234.
Brown, Kathleen Susan - Hurricane Herald Staff
11, Sports Ed. 12, Hurricane Players 11, Les Bouf-
fons 11, 12, Pep Club 11, Quill and Scroll 12.
-pg. 114, 116, 126, 234.
Brown, Kenneth Lee - pg. 234.
Brown, Larry - pg. 234.
Brown, Ora Lee - FHA 10, "The Angry Twelvev
12. - pg. 159.
Brown, Philip Lawrence - Transferred from Forrest
High School, Iacksonville, Florida 12, Basketball
Intramurals 12, Football Intramurals 12, Key 12,
NHS 12, Swimming 12. -pg. 154, 177.
Broyles, CliB'ord Mannen - Football 10, 11, 12,
"G" Club 11, 12. mpg. 23, 24, 147, 234.
Broyles, Rhea Diane - Alpha 11, Sec. 12, Basketball
Intramurals 11, 12, Pep Club 10, 11, Swimming
12. - pg. 76,169, 235.
Buel, Becky Lee - Basketball Intramurals 11, Great
Books Club 12, Lionettes 11, 12, Los Sombreritos
10, LSA 10, 11, 12, NHS 11, 12, Para-Med 10,
SHH 11. -pg.98,122, 124, 151, 178, 235.
Burford, Robert Edwin - pg. 25, 235.
Burnard, Laurette Marion - Great Books Club 11,
Hurricane Herald Staff 11, 12, Quill and Scroll
12, Scribblers 10, 11, Sr. Steering Committee 12.
-pg. 114, 116, 235.
Burns, Daniel - pg. 235.
Burton, James Lee - Basketball Intramurals 12,
Football Intramurals 12. - pg. 235.
Butler, Barbara Claire - Cheerleader 10, H.R. Vice-
Pres. 10, 11, Latin Club 10, Les Bouffons 11, 12,
Mu Alpha Theta 11, 12, NHS 12, Pep Club 10,
St. Coun. 12. -pg. 67, 98, 132, 235.
Butler, Michell -
Butler, Sharon Diane - "Arsenic and Old Lace"
11, Basketball Intramurals 11, 12, "Christmas
Fantasyv 12, Civinettes Sec. 10, 11, Pres. 12, FHA
12, FTA 10, Hurricane Players 10, 11, ICC Corres.
Sec. 12, Les Bouffons 11, 12, NHS 11, 12, Pep
Club 10, "The Angry Twelvei' 12, Thespians 11,
12, "You "Can't Take It With You" 10. - pg.
8C, 41, 87, 98, 126, 158, 164, 179, 235.
Cain, Charlotte Irene - CBE 12, FHA 10. - Pg.
Campbell, Robert -
Cantrell, Helen Clarkson - Alpha 12, LSA 11,
H.R. Treas. 10. -pg. 169, 236,
Betty Crocker Award: Kathy Sherman
Capo, Milford Thomas - Hurricane Players 12, "The
Angry Twelve" 12. -pg. 158, 159, 235.
Carey, Daniel A. -
Carleton, Donald Owen -
Camey, Donna - Basketball Intramurals 11, 12,
Civinettes 10, 11, 12 Hist., FHA 10, CAA 11,
12 Sec., I'I.R. Vice-Pres. 12. - pg. 107, 146, 179,
Carpenter, JePf Lynn - DE 11. - pg. 236.
Carr, Alice Comelia - pg. 286.
Carr, James Bradford - Key 12. - pg. 177, 236.
Carr Nina Collier - Civinettes 11 12- "Flower
Drum song" 10, cms' chorus 10,,Pep,Club 10,
11. -pg. 179, 236.
Carrell, Buddy William - Football 10, 11, 12,
St. Coun. 11, Track 10, 11. - pg. 18, 22, 24,
27, 147, 236.
Carson, Bonita Kathryn - pg. 236.
Cason, Joseph Micheal - pg. 168.
Catchpole, Guy Jeffrey - pg. 286.
Cates, Jenny - Civinettes 11, FHA 10, H.R. Sec.
10, Para-Med 11, 12, St. Coun. 10, VOE 12. -
Catotti, Donna Marie - Les Bouffons 10, 11, 12,
NHS 10, 11, 12, Orchestra 10, 11, 12, Symphonic
Band 10, 11, 12. -pg. 98, 286.
Cawthon, George Edgar - pg. 236.
Chaky, Ken Wayne - Football 10, H.R. Pres. 10,
11, Interact 11, Sgt.-at-Arms 12, Basketball Intra-
murals 11, Football Intramurals 11, 12, Sr. Steering
Committee 12, Track 11. -pg. 147, 175, 236.
Chesnut, James - pg. 286.
Chesnut, Jimmy Edwin - Basketball 10, 11, DE
12. -pg. 167, 236.
Chesnut, William Taylor -- H.R. Sec. 10, Basketball
Intramurals 10, Football Intramurals 11, JAS 10,
LSA 10, Pep Club 10, 11. --pg. 236.
-Tape 2 -No. 421 -Gainesville
Chesser, Cato Lamar DE 12. - pg. 167, 236.
Chitty, Rocky Martin - Basketball 10, Football
11, Track 11. -pg. 76, 236.
Choate, Jay Edgar - pg. 120, 236.
Christian Vana -pg. 98, 120, 122, 124, 140, 236,
Clardy, Cynthia Diane - Alpha 11, 12, LS 10,
Pep Club 10, Swimming 10, 11, 12. - pg. 169,
Cline, McGarvey - Football Intramurals 11, 12,
Gamma 10, 11, 12, H.R. Sec. 10, JAS 12, Les
Bouffons 12, Mu Alpha Theta 11, 12, NHS 11,
12, Jets Vice-Pres. 12. - pg. 98, 126, 132, 150,
Cline, Sharon - DE 11. - pg. 237.
Clock, Deborah Ann --FHA 10, GAA 10, Great
Books 12, Lionet-tes 12, LSB 10. - pg. 154, 178,
Cobis, Anne Catherine - pg. 140.
Cobum, Nancy Juanita - "Arsenic and Old Lace"
11, CBE 12, "Christmas Madonna" ll, "Flower
Drum Song" 11, H.R. Sec.-Treas. 12, Hurricane
Players 10, 11, Thespians 11. - pg. 105, 287,
Coclcrell, Robert Worth - "Flower Drum Song"
Colding, Patricia Ann - Girls' Chorus 10. - pg.
Colding, Wayne Gary - pg. 287.
Coleman, Randal Wayne - Concert Band 10, ll,
12, Basketball Intramurals 12, Football 11, 12, Pep
Band 11, 12. - pg. 134, 287.
Crompton, Larry Lavon - DE 12, Football 10.
-pg. 167, 238.
Conner, James Frederick - Boys' Chorus 1 1,
"Flower Drum Song" 11, H.R. Vice-Pres. 10, Inter-
act 10, Football Intramurals 12, Key 11, Corr. Sec.
12, Latin Club 10, 11, Treas. 12. - pg. 121, 177,
Cook, Albert Ray - Mu Alpha Theta 12, Jets 12.
- pg. 98, 288.
Cook, Jacalyn - Beacon 11, Pres. 12, FHA 10,
ICC 12, Les Buffons 10, 11, 12. - pg. 39, 97,
Cooper, Alice Sue - Alpha 10, Hist. 11, Chap.
12, "Flower Drum Song" 11, Girls' Chorus Sec.
10, Basketball Intramurals 10, 11, 12, Latin Club
10, 11, St. Coun. 11, Concert Choir 11. - pg.
169, 288, 268
Cooter, Jackie Elaine - CBE Sec. 12, FHA 10.
- pg. 39, 104, 238.
Coursey, Judith Angela - Alpha 10, 11, Historian
12, Annual Staff 11, Curriculum Ed. 12, Cheerleader
10, H.R. Vice-Pres. 11, Basketball Intramurals ll,
12, Les Builnons 12, Pep Club 10, Quill and Scroll
12, Sr. Steering Committee 12, St. Coun. 11. -
pg. 67,112,l16, 238.
Courney, lohn Wallace - Transferred from Ocala
High School, Ocala, Florida, Track 12.
Cowart, Jerry Michael - pg. 168, 238.
Crawford, Franklin Scott - Transferred from Sweet
Home High School, Sweet Home, Oregon 12, Great
Books Club 12, Mu Alpha Theta 12, NHS 12.
-pg. 98, 132, 288.
Crawford, William - Les Bouffons 10, Pep Club
G-enshaw, Bobbie Joan - CBE Sec. 12. - pg.
102, 104, 239
Crockett, Kathy - Transferred from Washington Lee
High School, Arlington, Virginia 12, Hurricane
Players 12, LSA 12, SHH 12, "The Angry Twelve"
Thespians 12, - pg.. 124, 154, 239.
Crolt, Gary Malcolm - Transferred from Robert E.
Lee, Jacksonville, Florida 12, Gamma 12, Latin
Club 12. -pg.174, 239, 251.
G-om, Frank Gary - pg. 289.
Gom Ted -
Crosby, Lacy Oler - Key 12, Latin Club 10, ll,
Sec. 12, Pep 10, 11, Captain 12, Symphonic Band
10, 11, Drum Major 12. - pg. 121, 134, 135,
177, 266, 281.
Crowder, Ronnie Raymond - Track 10. - pg. 289.
Crowley, Betty Lou - DCT 11, 12. - pg. 168,
Crowley, Kathleen - CBE 12. - pg. 104, 239.
Crown, Ronnie P. - DCT 12. - pg. 168, 239.
Cummings, Chris William - FFA 11, Football ll,
Cummings, Donnie McNair - DECA 12. - pg.
Cummings, Richard H. - Football 10, 11, 12, "G"
Club 12. - pg. 24, 239.
Cutts, Carl Douglas, Jr. - "Arsenic and Old Lace"
11, "Flower Drum Song" 11, Hurricane Players
11, Pres. 12, "The Angry Twelve" 12, Thespians
11, 12. - pg. 158, 159, 289.
Dampier, Joan - pg. 240.
Danner, Jeff H. - Football JV 10, Basketball In-
tramurals l2, Football 12, Track 10, Humanities
Magazine 12. - pg. 240.
Daugherty, Donna Louise - CBE 11. - pg. 105,
Dauphinee, Steven Curtis - pg. 240.
Davis, Dale Alan - Baseball 10, 11, 12, Football
JV 10, Varsity 11, 12, G Club, H.R. Vice-Pres.
12, Pep Club 11. -pg. 24, 82,147, 240.
Davis, Deborah Eleanor - pg. 240.
Davis, Don L. - Basketball Intramurals 12. - pg.
Davis, Joanne - DE Sec. 12, FHA 12, - pg.
Davis, Larry G. - Basketball Intramurals 12, Boys'
Chorus 10, "Carousel" 10, LS 10, Concert Choir
11. - pg. 241.
Davis, Libby - FHA 10. - pg. 241.
Davis, Woody, Wilson - DE 12. - pg. 167, 241.
Davison, Claude Allan - Basketball Intramurals
Capt. 10, Cross Country 10, 11, 12, Football Intra-
murals 10, Track 10, 11, 12, Indoor Track 11.
Dean, Laura - Transferred from Ocala High School
- Ocala, Florida. - pg. 241.
DeBusk, Lynn - Alpha 11, 12, Les Buffons 11,
12, NHS 12. - pg. 74, 98, 126, 169, 241, 246.
Deen, Lewis - LSA 12, Orchestra 11, 12, Pep
Band ll, 12, Symphonic Band 10, 11, 12. - pg.
122, 134, 143, 235, 241.
DeGraFf, Peggy .lo - pg. 241.
Denham, Denny - pg. 241.
Denman, Patricia Elaine - Transferred from Deland
High School, Deland, Florida. - pg. 120, 241.
Denmark, Jamie Lynn - Alpha ll, 12, Basketball
Intramurals 11, Cheerleader 10, H.R. Sec. 12, Latin
Club 10, 11, 12, NHS 11, 12, Pep Club 10, 11,
12, Senior Steering 12, Senate Rec. Sec. 11, 12.
- Pg. 45, 98, 169, 241.
DeWitt, Terry Dennis - Transferred from Keystone
Heights High, Keystone Heights, Florida. - pg. 241.
Diaz, Judith Ann - Anchor 10, 11, 12, ICC 12.
--pg. 170, 241.
DiDuonni, Linda - pg. 241.
Dilgren, Glen Alarik - Basketball Intramurals 10,
11, 12, Gamma 10, 11, Sec. 12, H.R. Pres. 12,
Hun-icgmf Ilemld Staff 12, Football Intramurals
11, 12, Latin Club 10, 11, Mu Alpha Theta 12,
NHS ll, 12, Senior Steering 12, Student Coun.
Sgt.-at-Arms 12, Latin Honor Society 11, Radio
Show 12. -pg. 72, 98,11-1, 132, 174, 241,
Dixon, Donna Darlene - Transferred from Newport
News High, Newport News, Virginia. - pg. 241.
Dodge, Cynthia Mary - H.R. Sec.-Treas. 11, LS
10, Majorettes 10, 11, 12. - pg. 136, 241, 276.
Doerr, Rita Michele - Latin Club 10. - pg. 172,
Dougan, Betty Rebecca - pg. 241.
Downs, Brenda - pg. 105, 241.
Dulaney, Tom Edward - Baseball 12, Basketball
,IV 10, Varsity .-1, 12, Interact 12. - pg. 38, 49,
51, 54, 59, 63,175, 241.
Dykes, Ronald Eric - Football ,IV 10, - pg. 242.
Dunn, lean --
Eagle, Susan - pg. 242.
Easom, Leann - pg. 242.
Eaton, Peggy - Alpha 11, 12, Basketball Intra-
murals, Football Sponsor 12, Girls' Chorus 10, H.R.
Pres. 10, 11, Los Sombreritos 10, LSA 10, 12,
Treas. 11, Mu Alpha Theta ll, 12, NHS 11, 12,
SHH ll, 12, St. Coun. 10, 11, 12. - pg. 17,
66, 98, 122,124, 132, 169, 242, 268, 296C.
Eddy, Susan - Los Sombreritos 10, Sigma Anchor
10, 11, 12. -pg. 179, 242.
Eddy, Linda 1
Edwards, Greg - pg. 242.
Ehrbar, Enid Ruth - pg. 154, 242.
Ehrbar, Mark - pg. 3, 100.
Ely, Ray - pg. 168, 242.
English, Joyce - Girls' Chorus 11. - pg. 242.
Ernst, Irene - Girls' Chorus. - pg. 242.
Estes, Rodney - Boys' Chorus 12, "Christmas Fan-
tasy" 12, Los Sombreritos 10, LSA 11, 12, SHH
12. -pg. 122, 141, 243.
Eubank, Philip - Football Intramurals 12.
Evans, Billie - Pg- 243-
Ezell, Phyllis - DECA 12, GAA 10, 11, H.R,
Sec. 10. -pg. 166, 243.
Ezzell, Betty - DE 11, Treas. 12. - pg. 167,
Fagen, Kathie R. - Hurricane Players 10, ,IAS 11,
12, Les Bouffons 11, Sigma Anchor 11. - pg. 150,
Faison, Pinchney W. - Transferred from South
Broward Senior High School, Hollywood, Florida
11, DE 11. -pg. 166, 243.
Farrell, James Walter - pg. 243.
Farris, Mary Susan - H.R. Vice-Pres. 12, Los Som-
breritos 10, LSA Treas. 11, 12, NHS 11, 12, Sr,
Steering Committee 12, SHH 11, Pres. 12, Sigma
Anchor 10, 11, Treas, 12, St. Coun. 11. - pg,
98, 122, 124, 179, 243.
Feamey, Barbara Ann - Anchor 12, Les Bouffons
11, 12, NHS 12, Orchestra 10, ll, 12, Seribblers
10. -pg. 98, 126,132,133, 142, 143,170, 243.
Fender, Marilyn Ann - pg. 168, 243.
Fisher, William Patterson - IAS 12, LSA 12, Mu
Alpha Theta 12, NHS 12, SHH 12. - pg. 98,
122, 124, 132, 150, 243.
Flanagan, Mary Diane - Beta 10, 11, 12. - pg.
Foerst, Janet - Beta 10, CBE 12, Girls' Chorus
11, Pep Club 10. -pg. 104, 244.
Fontana, Lawrence Mack - Transferred from Bishop
England High School, Charleston, South Carolina
11, Football Intramurals 12, Gamma 12, LSA 12,
SHH 12. -pg. 120, 124, 174, 244.
Foreman, Frances - Transferred from Lincoln High
School, Gainesville, Florida 10, FHA 10.
Forster, Cindy Diane -v CBE 12. - pg. 105, 244.
Fountain, Carol jean - Beta 11, 12. - pg. 172,
Fralick, Donna Louise -
Franks, Linda Lee - pg. 126, 134, 135, 143, 244.
Fritts, Barbara - pg. 244.
Fryer, Daniel Eric - Annual Statl' 12, Latin Club
1O,11,Scribblers 12. - pg. 9, 113, 117, 244.
Fussell, Sylvia Sue - "Carousel" 10, "Christmas
Fantasy" 12, Concert Choir 11, 12, FHA 10, FTA
10, GAA 11, Girls' Chorus 10, Hurricane Players
11, 12, Les Bouffons 12, Madrigal Singers 11, 12.
Gainous, Jean - pg. 244.
Garnmage, Cathy - Alpha 10, Sgtfat-Arms ll, 12,
Basketball Intramurals 10, ll, 12, H.R. Pres. 10,
Pep Club 10, St. Coun. 10, 11, 12. -- pg. 169,
Garrett, Gloria - Beacon 10, 11, 12, CBE 12,
FHA 12, Hurricanes Singers 11, Pep Club 10. -
pg. 105, 107, 171, 244.
Garrett, Sandra - Anchor 11, Vice-Pres. 12, Bas-
ketball Intramurals 11, 12. - pg. 126, 170, 244.
Gentile, James - pg. 244.
George, Dale Karen - pg. 244.
George, Theorodre - Boys' Chorus 10, "Carousel"
10, Concert Choir 10, Gamma 11, Golf Capt. 12,
Hurricane Herald 11, Editor 12, Latin Club 10,
Les Bouffons 10, 11, 12, Mu Alpha Theta 11, 12,
NHS 11, 12, Quill and Scroll 12, Tennis 10, 11.
-pg. 78, 79, 89, 98,115, 116, 132, 244,
Gemannt, David - DCT 11, 12. - pg. 168, 244.
Gocek, John - pg. 35.
Gocek, John S. - Cross Country Capt. 12, FFA
12, G-Club 12, Track 12. - pg. 70, 71, 106, 147,
Godey, Michael - Cross Country 11, 12, G-Club
11, Sgt.-at-Arms 12, Track 10, 11, 12. - pg. 35,
71, 147, 244.
Goodwin, Dan - pg. 245.
Good, Timothy - Baseball 10, Basketball 10, Foot-
ball 11, 12, Capt. 10, G-Club 12. - pg. SC, 23,
Goode, Elmira - Great Books Club 12. - pg. 245.
Goolshy, Marsha - DECA 1 1, 12. - pg. 166, 245.
Gough, Preston - Transferred from Murrah High
School, Iackson, Mississippi, LSA 12. - pg. 122,
Graham, Alvin - pg. 245,
Grant, Marilyn - "Christmas Fantasy" 12, FTA
10, ll, 12, Girls' Chorus 12, Los Sombreritos 11.
-pg. 140, 245.
Gravenstein, Nik - Les Bouffons 12, St. Coun.
10. - pg. 126, 246.
Graves, Beth - Alpha 10, Treas. ll, 12, Annual
Staff 11, Editor 12, Basketball Intramurals 11, 12,
Cheerleader 10, 11, Football Sponsor 12, H.1'l. Pres.
11, 12, Latin Club 10, 11, Mu Alpha Theta 11,
12, NHS 12, Pep Club 10, 11, 12, Quill and Scroll
12, Sr. Steering Committee 12, St. Coun. 11, House
Sec. 12. - pg. 17, 48, 98, 113, 116, 132, 169,
Green, Wayne - DCT 12, "The Angry Twelve"
12. -pg. 156, 168, 246.
Greene, Richard - Boys' Chorus 10, "Christmas
Fantasyu 12, "Flower Drum Song" 11, Mixed
Chorus 11, 12. -pg. 246.
Griffin, Linda - H.R. Sec. - pg. 246.
Griffin, Sherry - FHA 10, Los Sombreritos 10,
LSA 10, 11, 12, Mu Alpha Theta 10, 11, SHH
11, Sgt.-at-Arms. - pg. 122, 124, 246.
Griflith, Sean - pg. 71, 168.
Gross, Scott - pg. 177, 246.
Groves, Stanley - Swimming 10. - pg. 246.
Grunewald, Lois - FSA 11. - pg. 246.
Guinn, Chuck - G-Club 12, Golf 11, 12, Key 11,
12, Latin Club 10, 11. - pg. 78, 147, 177, 246.
Hack, Patricia Ann -
junior Miss Finalists: Mary Palmour, first runner-up, Susan Hazen, junior Miss,
Peggy Thompson, former jr. Miss, and Beth Ayers, Miss Congeniality.
Hahn, Michael - Football 10, Football Intramurals
12, H.R. Vice-Pres. 12. - pg. 72, 177, 246.
Hale, Patricia Lee - FHA 10, Los Sombreritos
11, Para-Med. 11, 12. -pg. 151, 246.
Hall, Craig - Baseball 10, Basketball Intramurals
11, 12, Football Intramurals 11, 12, Football Mang.
10, Great Books 11, Key ll, Sgt.-at-Arms 12. -
pg. 177, 246.
Hall, Deborah - pg. 246.
Hall, Shirley - pg. 246.
Hall, Steve - pg. 22, 24, 247.
Hammett, Sandra - Sigma Anchor 10, 11, 12. -
pg. 179, 247.
Hanes, Carol - Alpha 11, 12, H.R. Sec.-Treas.
12, Pep Club 10, 11, Swimming 11, 12. - pg.
88, 169, 247.
Hanke, Tudy - Los Sombreritos - pg. 235, 247.
Hanney, Donald - Transferred From Saint Andrews,
Sewanee, Tennessee 11. - pg. 247.
Harben, Kat.hy - pg. 247.
Harben, Ketih - pg. 2447.
Hardee, Lois Ann - pg. 247.
Harlan, William Edwards, Jr. - Basketball Intra-
murals l1, 12, Boys' State 12, Football Intramurals
11, 12, Football Sponsor 12, Gamma 10, 11, Hist.
12, "G" Club 11, 12, H.R. Pres. 11, Junior Academy
of Science 12, Les Bouifons 10, 11, 12, Mu Alpha
Theta 11, 12, NHS 11, 12, Pep Club 12, Student
Council 11, Senate Parliamentarian 12, Senior
Steering Committee 12, Swimming 10, 11, 12. -
pg. 17, 46, 72, 87, 98, 132, 147, 174, 247, 287.
Harper, John - Basketball Intramurals 11, 12, Foot-
ball 10, Football Intramurals 11, 12, Gamma 10,
11, viee-Pres. 12, -pg. ss, 174, 247.
Harrell, Audrey - "Christmas Fantasy" 12, Concert
Choir 12, Girls' Chorus 11, Para-Med. 10, 11, 12.
-pg. 138, 151, 248.
Harrell, Carol - DE 11, 12, DECA Chaplain 11,
12. - pg. 166, 248.
Harrison, Lucinda Grice - FHA 10.
Hart, Curtis - pg. 248.
Hartman, Jane Frances - Alpha 10, 11, Pres. 12,
Basketball Intramurals 10, 11, 12, H.R. Vice-Pres.
ll, Sec. 12, ICC 12, Los Sombreritos 10. - pg.
115, 168, 248, 279.
Harvey, Judy - Para-Med. 10, 11. - pg. 248.
Harvey, Linda - CBE 12, Para-Med. 10, 11. -
pg. 104, 248.
Haufler, Emest Robert - pg. 248.
Hawley, Michael Calvin - DE 11, DECA 11. -
Hawthom, Peter Gary - pg. 249.
Hawthonle, Steven Ross - pg. 249.
Hazen, Susan larene - Class Treas. 10, 11, 12,
Cheerleaader 10, Co-Captain 11, JV Sponsor 12,
Gainesville Jr. Miss 12, Homecoming Queen 12,
H.B. Sec. 10, Los Sombreritos Pres. 10, LSA 10,
Hist. 11, 12, Mu Alpha Theta 11, 12, NHS 11,
Sec.-Treas. 12, Pep Club 10, 11, Sr. Steering Com-
mittee 12, SHH 11, Sec. 12, St. Coun. 12. - pg.
16, 37, 80, 85, 98,122, 124, 132, 131, 249.
Heatherington, Bob - pg. 249.
Hegen, Helmut Edmund -- Annual Staff 10, 11,
Head Photographer 12, Basketball Intramurals 10,
11, Football Intramurals 10, 11, H.R. Oflicer 10,
Pres. 12, JAS 12, NHS 12, Scribblers Pres. 12,
Tennis 11. - pg. 98, 113, 116, 117, 150, 175,
Helton, Charmaine - Los Sombreritos 10, Pep Club
10. - pg. 249.
Hembree, Carla Claire - Transferred from Milton
High School, Milton, Florida 11, FTA 11, Keyettes
ll, 12, Swimming 12. -pg. 176, 249.
Henderson, Kathy June - Transferred from Ocala
High School, Ocala, Florida 12, Latin Club 12.
- pg. 249.
Hendrix, Bobin Kaye - DCT Vice-Pres. 11, Pres.
and Gov. of Dist. III 12, Los Sombreritos 10. -
pg. 168, 249.
I-lennessey, Susan Louise - Annual Staff 12, Bas-
ketball Intramurals 11, Keyettes 11, Hist. 12, Los
Sombreritos 10, LSA 10, 11, 12, Mu Alpha Theta
11, 12, NHS 11, 12, SHH 11, 12, St. Coun. 12.
-pg. 98, 113, 122, 124, 132, 176, 249, 286.
Henry, Stephen David -
Herb, Edmound J. - Basketball 10, Football 10,
GAMMA 10, 11, 12. -pg. 249.
Hester, Joanne - pg. 249.
Hicks, Charles Tommy - DE Pres. 12, DECA Pres.
12, Football 10, 11, "G" Club 12, Pep Club 10,
Track 10. - pg. 166, 249.
Hilliard, Judy Rose - CBE 12 Drill Team 11.
Hilliard, Bonnie Allen - DE 12, DECA 12, Los
Sombreritos 10. -pg. 105, 167, 249.
Hines, Shirley Jean - "Carousel" 10, Cheerleader
10, "Christmas Fantasy" 12, "Christmas Madonna"
12, "Flower Drum Song" 11, Girls' Chorus 10,
H.R. Pres. 10, Les Boulifons 11, 12, Melodettes
10, 11, 12, Pep Club 10, 11, sa. Coun. 10. -
pg. 126, 138, 139.
Hinson, Richard Bemard - pg. 249.
Hogle, William Dayton - Transferred from Biloxi
High School, Biloxi, Mississippi 11. -pg. 249.
Holds, Carolyn Marie - Transfened from A. L.
Miller Senior High, Macon, Georgia, 10, Lionettes
11. - pg. 249.
Holder, Joseph Carter - Transferred From Hall High
School, Little Bock, Arkanas 11.
Holland, Irma Jo - Transferred lrom South Hall
High School, Gainesville, Georgia 11, CBE Vice-
Pres. 12. - pg. 105, 249.
Holsapple, Ginnie Lee - Beta 10, 11, Treas. 12,
FHA Vice-Pres. 10, Latin Club 11, Pep Club 10,
11. -pg. 172, 249.
Hopkins, Mary Ella - Transferred from Dixie Coun-
ty High School, Cross City, Florida 12. - pg. 250.
Hom, Philip Wayne - pg. 250.
Howard, Larry - pg. 166, 250.
Howard, Roger T. - pg. 106, 250.
Howell, Joy Elaine - Girls' Chorus 10. - pg. 250.
Howell, Sandra Dianne -
Hubener, Katie Anne - Basketball Intramurals 10,
11, "Carousel" 10, "Flower Drum Song" 11, H.R.
Pres. 12, Hurricane Herald Staff 12, ICC ll, Key-
ettes 10, Treas. 11, Vice-Pres. 12, Les Boulions
10, 11, Vice-Pres. 12, NHS 12, Sr. Steering Commit-
tee 12, St. Coun. 11, 12. -- pg. 98, 99, 114, 126,
127, 176, 250.
Huckeba, Linda Jean - pg. 129, 250.
Hull, Johnny Cecil - DCT 12. - pg. 168, 250.
Hunt, Christine Ann - Basketball Intramurals 10,
11, 12, Civinettes 10, 11, 12, GAA Treas. 12,
H.R. Vice-Pres. 12, Latin Club 10, Pep Club 10.
-pg. 128, 146, 179, 250.
Humphrey, Stephen H. - pg. 250.
Hunter, Gilford Bruce - Transferred from Key West
High School, Key West, Florida 11.
Hunter, Marty CYTUS '
Hunter, James Edward - pg. 166.
Jackson, Michael Hugh - pg. 251.
James, Deloris Jacquelyn - pg. 251.
lungs, Kglhefyn Ann - FHA 10, Para-Med 10,
11. - pg. 251.
JeB'ooat, Janis - Beta 10, GAA 10. - pg. 251.
Johnson, Barbara -
Johnson, Brenda Augie - CBE 12. - pg. 104,
Johnson, Linda Diane - pg. 251.
Jolmson, Terry Ann - Anchor 10, 11, 12, GAA
10, Treas. 11, H.R. Pres. 11, 12, Latin Club 10,
Mu Alpha Theta 11, 12, NHS 11, 12, Para-Med
10, Treas. 11, Pres. 12. - pg. 98, 132, 151, 170,
Johnson, Phillette Daisey -CBE 12. - pg. 104,
Joiner, Harry Jasper - Concert Band ll, H.R. Treas.
12, Symphonic Band 10. - pg. 251, 263.
lolley, Stephen Eugene - Football 11, 12, "G"
Club 12, Hurricane Players 11, Swimming 12. -
pg. 24, 197, 251.
Jones, Candace Kay - pg. 252.
Jones, Gilford Addison - Concert Band 10, H.R.
Sec. 12, Pep Band 10. -pg. 152, 252.
Jones, Gwendolyn Ruth - Transferred from
Amityville Memorial High School, Amityville, New
York 12, Anchor 12, Basketball Intramurals 12,
Les Boulifons 12, Pep Band 12, Symphonic Band.
-pg. 134, 252.
Jones, Larry Dean - pg. 252.
Joyner, Carla Jean - pg. 103, 252.
Kalb, Linda - Latin Club 1 1. - pg. 252.
Karns, Jacquelyn Sue - "Carousel" 10, "Christmas
Fantasy" 12, Choralettes 10, "Flower Drum Song"
11, FTA 10, Girls' Chorus 10, Hurricane Players
11, Melodettes 11, 12, St. Coun. ll, Thespians
12. -pg. 86, 138, 139, 158, 252.
Kates, Julia -Swimming 10. - pg. 252.
Kattke, Diane - Anchor 10, 12, Parl. 11, Basketball
Intramurals 10, 11, 12, Los Sombreritos 11, LSA
11,12,T.A.R.- pg. 122, 170, 252.
Keefe, Janis - Annual Staff 12, Basketball Intra-
murals 11, 12, "Flower Dmm Song 11, Keyettes
11, Cbrr. Sec. 12, Latin Club 10, Los Sombreritos
Treas. 11, LSA 11, Second Vice-Pres. 12, NHS
11, 12, Pep Club Sec. 12, SHH 12, St. Coun.
pg. 31, 98, 113, 122, 124, 1680 Br d, 176,
Keel, Kay - pg. 16, 252.
Keene, Robin - CBE 12, FHA 10. - pg. 105,
Kennan, Carolyn - Para-Med. 12. - pg. 151, 252.
Kensler, Richard - Basketball lntramurals 11, Foot-
ball l0, 11, Captain 12, All-Area, All-State, All-
seurhem, "G" Club 10, 11, 12, H.R. viee-Pres.
12, Interact 12, Track 10, 11. - pg. 23, 87, 147,
175, 252, 296c.
Kephart, Dalton - H. R. Sec. 12, Los Sombreritos
11, St. Coun. 10. -pg. 252.
Kidwell, Billi - pg. 138, 252.
Kilbyr .lohn A. - "Arsenic and Old Lace" Il,
Basketball Intramurals ll, 12, Football Intramurals
ll, 12, Great Books Club 12, H.R. Vice-Pres. 10,
Hurricane Players Pres. 11, 12, Key Vice-Pres. 11,
12, Iatin Club 10, "The Angry Twelve" 12, Thes-
pgans Pres. 11, 12. - pg. 69, 155, 158, 159, 177,
Kilpatrick, Joy - Hurricane Herald Staff Distribut-
tion Mgr. 12, LSA 12, NHS 12, SHH 12, Sigma
Anchor 11, Parl. 12. - pg. 98, 114, 122, 124,
Kinchen, Danny - Boys' Chorus 10, "Carousel" 10,
DE 12, "Flower Drum Song" 11. - pg. 252.
Khmer, Jeanne - Basketball Intramurals 11, Great
Books Club 12, ICC 12, Lionettes Chap. 11, Pres.
12, Los Sombreritos 10, LSA 11, Mu Alpha ll,
12, NHS 12, SHH 11. - pg. l68c, 178, 252,
Kip, Lawrence Arthur - pg. 253.
Kirby, Larry Melvin - FFA 11, 12.
Kirby, Terry pg. 106, 253.
Kiser, Joan Francis - FHA 10, GAA 10. - pg.
Iqgmenl, john David - Basketball Intramurals 11,
12, Football Intramurals 12, Interact 12. - pg.
Knupp, .leannie -
Koemer, William Scott - Basketball Intramurals
11, 12, Football Intramurals 11, 12, Gamma 12,
H.R. Pres. 12, Pep Club 12. -pg. 174, 253.
Kuhr, Robert Allen - pg. 253.
Kuykendall, Ruby Jolene - DCT Vice-Pres. 12. -
pg. 168, 253.
Kuzma, Dee Arm - pg. 98, 132, 154, 169, 253.
LaBelle, Nancy Ann - Basketball Intramurals 11,
12, Latin Club 10, Les Bouffons 11, 12, Lionettes
ll, Vice-Pres. 12, Para-Med 10, Sec. 11, Scribblers
11, 12. -pg. 178, 254.
Laessle, Mary - pg. 154.
Laite, Sam White -
Lally, Stephen Arthur - Basketball Intramurals 10,
Football Intramurals 11, 12, Key 10, 11, Hist. 12.
-pg. 177, 254.
Land, Juana Maria - Cheerleader 10, H.R. Pres.
10, 11, Pep Club 10. - pg. 254.
Lang, Warren Lenard - Basketball Intramurals 11,
12, Football 10, 11, Football Intramurals ll, 12.
- pg. 5, 254.
Lansford, Carldon Steve - pg. 254.
Langiai, Desi lby - pg. 254.
Langley, George Henry - Dct 12. - pg. 254, 298.
Langley, Robert -
Lansdale, Kyle Ann - "Carousel" 10, FTA 10,
11, Girls' Chorus 10. - pg. 254.
Latsko, William Lawrence - Football 10, 11, 12,
"G" Club 12, H.R. Vice-Pres. 11, Track 10. -
pg. 23, 24, 147, 254.
Law, Ran August - Basketball 11, "Carousel', 10,
Interact 10, 11, 12. - pg. 175, 254.
Learitt, Barbara Jean - pg. 255.
Lee, Dennis Gregg - pg. 255.
Lehman, James Allan - Transferred from Biloxi
High School, Biloxi, Mississippi 12, JAS 12, JETS
12, Swimming 12. - pg. 150, 255.
Leopold, Janice Arlene - Basketball Intramurals
12, Keyettes 12, Les Bouffons 12, Los Sombreritos
10, LSA 10, 11, Pep Club 10, ll. - pg. 176,
Lincoln, Gerri - Transferred from Miami Carol City
High School, Miami, Florida 11, CBE 12. - pg.
Lineaweaver, William Charles - Football Intra-
murals 11, 12, Key 11, 12, LSA 11, Orchestra
12, Scribblers 10, 12, "The Angry Twelve". - pg.
18, 111, 177, 159, 255.
Lipham, Larry - pg. 138, 140.
Littlejohn, Nigel - pg. 98, 132.
Long, Mary Alice - Transferred from Morris Knolls
High School, Denville, New Jersey 12.
Lopez, John Michael - Transferred from Antilles
High School, San Juan, Puerto Rico 12, Concert
Band 12, Swimming 12. -pg. 76.
Love, Kimball - Girls' Chorus 10, 11, H.R. Pres.
10, 11, Latin Club 10, Les Bouffons ll, 12, Pep
Club 10, 11, 12, Sr. Steering Committee 12. -
Lovely, Delilah Janette - pg. 255.
Lucas, Linda Marlene - Transferred from Lee High
School, Jacksonville, Florida 11, DE 12. - pg.
Lucius, Joseph Samuel -- pg. 255.
Lunday, Leaman Tuck Transferred from Sunny Hills,
High School, Fullerton, Califomia 12. - pg. 256.
Lynes, Howard Douglas - Gamma 10, 11, Treas.
12, H.R. Treas. 10, Los Sombreritos 11. - pg.
Lyrm, William Lee - "Arsenic and Old Lace" 11,
"Carousel" 10, "Christmas Fantasy" 12, "Flower
Drum Song" ll, H.R. Pres. 12, Scribblers ll, "The
Angry Twelve" 12, Thespians 10, "You Can't Take
It With You" 10. -pg. 117, 158, 174, 256.
Lyons, James Marion - Basketball Manager 10,
DE 12, Football 10. -pg. 167, 256.
Mack, Stanley Paul - Boys' Chorus 10, 11, Pres.
10, "Carousel" 10, "Flower Drum Songu ll. -
MacKenzie, Claudia Prince - H.R. Sec. 12, Pep
Club 10, Swimming Mgr. 11, 12.
Maclbstie, Judy - Annual Staff 12, Basketball In-
tramurals 12, Cheerleader 10, H.R. Sec.-Treas. 11,
Keyettes 12, Los Sombreritos 11, LSA 11, 12, Pep
Club 10, 11, Sr. Steering Committee 12, SHH 12.
- pg. 113, 122, 176, 254, 256.
Madden, Charles William - Transferred from
Wheaton High School, Wheaton, Maryland 11, Boys'
Chorus 10, Concert Choir 12, Latin Club 12.
Madden, James Eugene - Basketball Intramurals
ll, Football 10, 11, 12, "G" Club Pres. 12. -
pg. 24, 256.
Mahn, Linda Beth - '4Arsenic and Old Lace" 11,
"Christmas Fantasy" 12, "Christmas Madonna" 11,
"Flower Drum Song" 11, Hurricane Players 10,
11, 12, Latin Club 10, 11, "The Angry Twelve"
12, Thespians 11, Sec. 12. -pg. 158, 256.
Malcolm, Grace Kay - pg. 257.
Mallard, Sandra Kay - VOE Sec. 12. - pg. 257.
Mallory, Louis B. - pg. 257, 263.
Maloney, Elizabeth Lucille - Basketball Intramurals
10, 11, Hurricane Herald Staff12, JAS 11, Keyettes
10, 11, Recording Sec. 12, Latin Club 10, 11,
Los Sombreritos 11, LSA 11, 12, Mu Alpha Theta
12, NHS 12, Orchestra 10, SHH 12, St. Coun.
11, Vice-Speaker 12. - pg. 98, 114, 122, 124,
132, 133, 176, 257, 288.
Maltbie, Betty Carol - pg. 257.
Marceau, Michael Paul - Transferred from Cony
High School, Augusta, Maine 12, Basketball Intra-
murals 12. - pg. 257.
Martin, Elmer Louis - Concert Band 10, 11, 12.
- pg. 257.
Martin, Michael Glewn - Transferred from Wood-
ham High School, Pensacola, Florida 12. - pg.
Marzloif, Fred J. - pg. 257.
Mathews, Marsha Louise - FHA 10, Los Sombreri-
tos 11. -pg. 257.
Mathis, Linda Gayle - H.R. Sec. 11, Treas. 12,
Les Bouffons 11, 12, LSA 10, Pep Club 10, 11.
-pg. 126, 257.
Mauldin, James - DCT 11, 12. - pg. 168, 257.
May, Kenneth G. Jr. - Transferred from Melbourne
High School, Melbourne, Florida 11. - pg. 257.
May, Paula -
Mayfield, Twana Lee - "Christmas Fantasy" 12,
Concert Choir 12, Girls' Chorus 10. - pg. 138,
McAlpin, Johnnie Antha Madge - FHA ll. - pg.
McAshan, Brian Hildreth - Transferred from Titus-
ville High School, Titusville, Florida 11, Baseball
11, 12, Basketball 11, 12, Interact 12. - pg. 51,
57, 175, 257.
McDonald, Shirley Anne - Basketball Intramurals
11, 12, "Christmas Fantasy" 12, Concert Choir 12,
GAA 10, 11, Girls' Chonis 11. - pg. 138, 257.
McGee, Kathryn Elizabeth - Cheerleader 10, 11,
12, H.R. Pres. 10, Los Sombreritos 10, Pep Club
10, 11, 12, St. Coun. 10, 12. - pg. 7, 37, 257.
McKean, Margaret Mary - Beta ll, Pres. 12, FHA
10, FTA 12, H.R. Pres. 1, Vice-Pres. 12, ICC 12,
Los Sombreritos 10, LSA 11, 12, NHS 11, 12,
Pep Club 10, 11.-pg. 98, 107, 122, 257.
McKemia, Stuart -
McKems, Leslie Allison -- FHA ll, Hurricane
Players 11. - pg. 257.
McKinney, Dorothea Lorriane - Alpha 10, CBE
12, Drill Team 11. - pg. 105, 258.
McLaurin, Mark Henry - Key 12. - pg. 177, 258,
Mclean, James P. Jr. - Basketball Intramurals ll,
12, Football Intramurals 11, 12, Gamma Sgt.-at-
Arms ll, 12, H.R. Pres. ll, 12, ICC 12, Latin
Club 10, 11, Pep Club 10, 11, 12, Sr. Steering
Committee 12, St. Body Vice-Pres. 12, St. Coun.
12, Vice-Pres. 12. - pg. 31, 64, 84, 174, 258,
McLeod, Nancy Lee - Annual Staff 11, Bus. Mgr.
12, Los Sombreritos 10, LSA 10, 11, Pep Club
10, ll, Quill and Scroll 12, Sr. Steering Committee
12, St. Coun. 12. -pg. l12,116, 258.
McMillan, Gary Michael - pg. 167, 258.
McMillan, Vicki Lynn - Alpha 12, Basketball In-
tramurals 12, H.R. Sec. 12, Latin Club 10, Major-
ettes 10, 11, Head 12, Pep Club 10, St. Coun.
11. -pg. 10, 136, 137, 169, 259.
McPherson, Robert Bmce - Football 10, Foootball
Intramurals 11, 12, Gamma 11, 12, Jets 12, NHS
12, Softball Intramurals 11, 12. - pg. 98, 74, 174,
Meaden, Cynthia Lee - Civinettes 10, 11, GAA
10, 11, Swimming 10. - pg. 146, 259.
Medina, Elizabeth Lee - Transferred from Dulaney
High School, Phoenix, Maryland 12, Basketball in-
tramurals 12, NHS 12, Sigma Anchor 12. - pg.
98, 179, 259.
Medlock, Jimmy Lloyd - Basketball Mgr. 10,
Gamma 11, Pep Club 11. - pg. 259.
Meerman, Kathleen Joyce - Anchor 10, Vice-Pres.
11, Pres. 12, Basketball Intramurals 11, 12, "Ca-
rousel" 10, "Flower Drum Song" ll, Latin Club
10, Los Sombreritos Sec. 11, LSA 11, Hist. 12,
Mu Alpha Theta ll, 12, NHS 11, 12, SHH 11,
12. -pg. 98, 122, 124, 132, 170, 259, 267.
Merrell, Charlotte - Anchor 10, 11, Sec. 12, FHA
Sec. 10, 11, Pres. 12, GAA Sgt.-at-Arms 10, ll,
Les Bouffons 11, 12. - pg. 164, 170, 259.
Michael, Ellen Marie - Transferred from Manatee
High School, Bradenton, Florida 11, LSA 11, Second
Vice-Pres. 12, Mu Alpha Theta 12, NHS 12, SHH
11, 12. -pg. 98, 122, 124, 132, 259.
Mihlfeld, Stephanie Tee - FTA 1 1, 12, Les Bouffons
10, 11, 12, Pep Club 12. - pg. 107, 259.
Mills, George Harold -
Mims, Anne Jean - Transferred from Albany High
School, Albany, Georgia 11, Anchor 11, Parl. 12,
Basketball Intramurals 12. - pg. 170, 259.
Mitchell, George Ellis - Football Intramurals 11,
12, Interact 11, Chap. 12, Mu Alpha Theta ll,
12, NHS 11, 12, SHH 10. - pg. 98, 128, 132,
Mixson, Charles Guy - Basketball Intramurals 12,
Football Intramurals 12. - pg. 260.
Mixson, Daniel James - JAS 12, Los Sombreritos
11, LSA 11, Pep Club 12, SHH 12. - pg. 122,
Mixson, Maureen - "Arsenic and Old Law" 11,
"Christmas Fatasy" 12, "Christmas Madonna" 11,
Civinettes 12, Drill Team 11, Great Books Club
12, Hurricane Players 10, Les Bouffons 12, NHS
12, "The Angry Twelve" 12, Thespians Treas. 11,
"You Can't Take It With You" 10. - pg. 126,
154, 156, 158, 159, 179, 260.
Mixson, Rosie A. - Para-Med. 10, 11. - pg. 260.
Mooney, Michelle - pg. 232.
Montgomery, Roy Payne - Transferred from Ramsay
High School, Birmingham, Alabama 11.
Moore, Linda - Annual Staff 11, Classes Ed. 12,
"Arsenic and Old Lace" 11, Basketball Intramurals
11, 12, Civinettes 10, Vice-Pres. 11, 12, FHA 10,
FTA 10, 11, Hurricane Players 10, 11, Les Bouffons
11, 12, NHS 12, Pep Club 10, 11, Quill and Scroll
12, St. Coun. 12. - pg. 98, 112, 116, 126, 179,
Morgan, Marcia Alma - Les Bouffuns 10, ll, 12,
Lionettes ll, Hist. 12, NHS 12. - pg, 98, 126,
178, 260, 294.
Morgan, William Richard - pg. 260.
Morris, Robert William - pg. 260.
Morrison, Donald George - Los Sombreritos 11,
Mu Alpha Theta ll, 12, NHS 11, 12. - pg. 98,
Moxley, Bob - pg. 24, 256, 260.
Mull, Jean Ann - "Christmas Fantasy' 12, Girls'
Chorus 10, Les Bouffons 11, 12, Pep Club 10.
-pg. 126, 138, 260.
Mullis, Carole - pg. 260.
Murray, Delbert Edward - Transferred from
Columbia High School, Lake City, Florida 12.
Murrell, Kenneth Raynor - "Carousel" 10, t'Christ-
mas Fantasyv 12, Concert Band 10, Concert Choir
Hurricane Singers 12, Pep Band 11, Swimming 10,
11, Symphonic Band 11. - pg. 138, 140, 260.
Myers, Amanda - Basketball Intramurals 10, ll,
12, Great Books Club 12, Hurricane Herald Stall'
11, 12, ICC 12, Keyettes 10, Sgt.-at-Arms 11, Pres.
12, Les Bouffons 10, 11, Treas. 12, NHS 11, Hist.
12, Pep Club 11, Quill and Scroll 12, Scribblers
11, 12. -pg. 98, 99,116,115, 126,154,176, 260.
Nadeau, Christine Louise - Alpha 12, Basketball
Intramurals 12, Cheerleader 10, H.R. Pres. 12, Les
Bouffons 10, 11, Mu Alpha Theta 12, NHS 12,
Para-Med 11, Pep Club 10, St. Coun. 10, 11, 12,
Swimming 10. -pg. 169, 260.
Nancarrow, Bob Edward - Transferred from Willis-
ton High School, Williston, Florida 12.
Neill, Debra Ann - Basketball Intramurals 10, 11,
12, GAA 10, 11, Vice-Pres. 12, IAS 12, Les Bouf-
fons 12, Para-Med 10. -pg. 126, 146, 150, 260.
Nelson, Barbara - Transferred from Hudson High
School, Hudson, Ohio 12, Hurricane Herald Staff
Nero, Lorriane Della - Basketball Intramurals 10,
11, 12, Civinettes 12, GAA 10, Pres. 11, 12, Great
Books Club 12, Latin Club 10, Mu Alpha Theta
11, NHS 11, 12.-pg. 98,l46,154, 179, 260.
Nesler, Michael Richard - Transferred from Agusta
Mllifafy ACHdCmy, Ft. Defiance, Virginia 11, DCT
11, Football 12, Club 12.
Nibling, Kenneth Lynn - Transferred from Auburn
High School, Auburn, Alabama 11, Baseball 11, 12,
Basketball Intramurals 11, 12, Football Intramurals
11, 12, "G" Club 12, H.R. Pres, 12, ICC 12,
Interact 11, Pres. 12, Sr. Steering Committee 12,
St. Court Prosecuting Att. 12. - pg. 82, 147, 175,
238, 261, 287.
Nixon, Carl Michael- pg. 261,
Nocks, Kathy Io - Basketball Intramurals 10, 11,
GAA 10, 11, Great Books Club 12, Latin Club
10, Treas. 11, St. Treas. 12, NHS ll, 12. - pg,
121, 154, 261.
Norton, Janet Caron - Transferred from Del City
High School, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma ll, FHA
ll, Les Bouffons ll, Chap. 12, Pep Club 11. -
O'Byme, B. Charlene - FTA Sec. 12, Para-Med
10, -pg. 261.
Ogletree, Warren - pg, 261.
O'Ha.ra, Cheryl Irene - "Christmas Fantasyu 12,
Civinettes 10, 11, Concert Band 10, FHA 10, FTA
12, Hurricane Players 12, Latin Club 12, Orchestra
10, 11, 12, Pep Band 11, 12, Symphonic Band
10, 11, 12, "The Angry Twelve" 12. - pg. 107,
Osbome, Frankie Lee - Beta 10, 11, CBE 12,
FHA 10, H.R. Officer 10, Les Bouffons 11, 12,
Lionettes 12, St. Coun. 10, - pg. 104, 126, 178,
O'Steen, George - DE Il, 12, DECA Pres. 11,
12. -pg. 166, 262.
National Merit Finalists: Seated, Mac Cline, Eileen Bird, Bill Harlan, and
Sharon Butler. Standing, Bill Lineaweaver and John Sullivan.
O'Steen, Grace Frances - CBE 12, GAA ll, Para-
Med1O, ll, Pep Club 11. -pg. 105, 262.
O,Steen, lkmald A. - pg. 33, 262.
Outlaw, Edward Charles - pg. 24. 262.
Overby, Diana Marie - pg. 262.
Owens, Ellen Kay - "Arsenic and Old Lau? 11.
"Carousel" 10, Civinettes 11, Chap. 12, LSA l 1:
12,SHHl2.-pg. 122,124,179, 262.
Owens, 109 Sanford -
Pagnozzi Bonita Maria - FTA 11, Chaplain 12,
ICC 12, Latin Club 10, 11, 12, Los Sombreritos
11, LSA 11, 12, SHH 12, Sigma Anchor 10, ll,
Pres. 12, St. Coun. 11, 12. - pg. 107, 121, 122,
Paige, Karen Martina - Latin Club 10, Sec.
11, 12, Mu Alpha Theta ll, 12, NHS 11, 12, Sigma
Anchor 11. -pg. 28, 121, 132, 262.
Palmer, David Colman - Transferred from Bremer-
haven High School, Bremcrhaven, Germany 12,
Football 12. -- pg. 24, 262.
Palmer, Marjorie Diane - DECA Sec. 11. A P2-
Palmer, Lena Marie Basketball Intramurals 12,
Concert Choir 10, 12, "Christmas Fantasy" 12, FHA
Sec. 10, GAA 11, Girls' Chorus ll, H.R. Vice-Pres,
10, Melody Three 11. - pg. 138, 263.
Palmour, Mary Martha - Basketball Intramurals
ll, Homecoming Court 12, H.R. Pres. 12, ICC
11, Pres. 12, Keyettes 11, 12, Los Sombreritos 10,
LSA 11, 12, Mu Alpha Theta 11, 12, NHS 11,
Vice-Pres. 12, Pep Club 10, SHH Il, 12, Student
Body Sec. 12, St, Coun. 10, Il, 12. - pg. 16,
85, 86, 98, 122, 124, 132,176, 263.
Parke, Ivan Edward - DCT 12, Football ll, Track
Il. - pg. 168, 263, 295.
Parker, Jackie Lee W pg. 263.
Parker, Jane Frances - CBE 12. - pg. 105, 263.
Parker, Janis Maria - CBE Sec. 12, Civinettes
11, Sec. 12. -pg. 105, 179, 263.
Parker, Susan Dianne - Transferred from Highland
Park High School, Topeka, Kansas 10, H.R. Vice-
Prcs. 12. -pg. 263.
Parkinson, Mary Martha - Transferred from "El
Estudiof' Madrid, Spain 12, Basketball Intramurals
10, Hurricane Herald Staff 12, Keyettes 10, 12,
LSA 12, Latin Club 10, Sr. Steering Committee
12, SHH 12, Swimming 12. - pg. 76, 115, 122,
124, 176, 251, 263.
Pearl, Marilyn -
Peek, Rebecca Anne - H.R. Sec. 10, Keyettes 12,
Majorettes 10, 11, 12. -pg. 136, 176, 263, 283.
Pennell, Dale Owen - Concert Band 10, 11, 12,
Hurricane Herald 11, 12. - pg. 115, 263.
Pennington, John Reginald - Basketball Intramurals
10, 11, 12, Baseball 12, Basketball 10, Concert
Band 10, 11, 12, Football Intramurals 10, 11, 12,
Pep Band 12, Symphonic Band 10. - pg. 82, 134,
Perryman, Taylor B. -
Petrucci, Linda Anne - Civinettes 12, FTA 11,
LSA 10, 11, NHS 11, 12, Pep Club 10, 11, 12,
Sr. Steering Committee 12, St. Coun. 12. - pg
98, 179, 264.
Petty, Tom E. - pg. 264.
Phillips, Clinton jackson - Football 10, 11, 12,
"G" Club 11, 12, Track 11, 12. - pg. 20, 24,
27, 147, 223, 264.
Philman, Susan Darlene - CBE 12, Girls' Chorus
11. -pg. 105, 264.
Pinho, Joe M. - DE 12. - pg. 167, 264.
Pirkle, Fredric lee - H.R. Vice-Pres. 12, Latin
Club 10, 11, Les Bouffons 11, 12, NHS 11, 12.
-pg. 98, 126, 264.
Plank, Lee - "C" Club ll, 12, Swimming 10,
11, 12. -pg. 76, 264.
Polsen, Donna Joy - Choralettes 10, 11, Concert
Choir 11, 12, "Flower Drum Song" ll, Girls' Chorus
10, Los Sombreritos 10. - pg. 138, 164-
Poole, Rick -
Potts, Maria Arlene -
Powell, James Michael - Basketball 10, Football
10, 11, 12, "G" Club 12. -pg. 24, 147, 264.
Primo, Diane Marie - Hurricane Herald Staff 11,
JAS 11, 12, Latin Club 10, 11, 12, Lionettes 12,
Mu Alpha Theta 11, 12, NHS 11, 12, Scribblers
10, 11, Ed. 12. - pg. 98, 117, 121, 132, 150,
Pringle, Mary Ann - Alpha 11, CBE 12, Los Som-
hreritos 10, Pep Club 10, St. Coun. 10. - pg.
Pringle, Wayne Odell - Basketball Intramurals 12,
Football 10, Football Intramurals'12, Interact 12,
Latin Club 10, 11, Track 10. - pg. 19, 175, 248,
Privett, Nancy Ann - "Carousel" 10, DE Treas.
12, "Flower Drum Song" 11, Girls' Chorus 10.
-pg. 166, 264.
Proctor, John C. -
Prows, Deborah Renee - Anchor 11, 12, Les Bouf-
fbns 11, 12, NHS 12, Orchestra 10, ll, Pep Band
10, ll, 12, Symphonic Band 10, ll, 12. - pg.
126, 13-l,170, 264.
Queen, William Frederick - Basketball Intramurals
10, 11, JETS 12, Junior Civitan Sec. 10, Vice-Pres.
11, Mu Alpha Theta 12. - pg. 132, 133, 264,
Quincey, Thomas F. - pg. 264.
Quintero, Sila Mercedes - Transferred from DeSoto
Columbia High School, Arcadia, Florida 12, Les
Bouffons 12, Pep Club 12. - pg. 126, 264.
Radford, Roy B. - pg. 264.
RaB'erty, Theresa Marie - Alpha 11, 12, Basketball
Intramurals ll, 12, Cheerleader 10, H.R. Pres. 12,
Pep Club 10, Sr. Steering Committee 12, St. Coun.
10,11,12.-- pg. 169, 264.
Raiford, Linda Kaye - CBE 12, - pg. 104, 265.
Rash, Karen Joan - Transferred from Columbia High
School, Lake City, Florida 10, CBE 12. - pg.
Ream, Thomas Jay Clarence - pg. 265.
Reaves, Lewis -
Reed, Cathie Fae - Transferred from Tell City High
School, Tell City, Indiana 11, Anchor 11, 12,
"Flower Drum Songu 11, Les Bouffons 11, 12'
Para-Med 11. - pg. 170, 265.
Reed, Thomas Henry Jr. - pg. 166, 265.
Reeves, Wayne Allen - Baseball 10, 11, 12, Foot-
ball Varsity 10, 11, 12, "G" Club 10, 11, 12, In-
tramurals Basketball 11. - pg. 24, 82, 147, 265.
Renshaw, Jarrett Cannon - "Arsenic and Old Lace"
11, Les Bouffons11,12. - pg. 126, 265.
Rhine, Nickie - pg. 265.
Rhqads, Alan Kent- Transferred from Sturgis High
School, Sturgis, Michigan 10, Concert Band 10,
Orchestra 10, 11, 12' Pep Band 11, 12 S m honic
, S Y P
Band 11, 12, - pg. 143, 266.
Rhoden, Daniel Freeman -
Rice, Mary Willene "Flower Dmm Son " 11
- Z Q
Great Books Club 12, NHS 12, Orchestra 11, 12,
Para-Med 10, 11, Sec. 12. - pg. 143, 151, 154,
Richardson, Shirley Ann - Transferred from Lincoln
High School, Gainesville, Florida 12. - pg. 266.
Rickey, Cynthia Gail- pg. 266.
Riddle, June Hollis - Transferred from Hopewell
High School, Hopewell, Virginia 11, CBE 12. -
pg. 104, 266.
Rigsby, Ryland Ten'y - JAS 12. - pg. 98, 132,
Rivers, Gwendolyn Louise A Transferred from
Lincoln High School, Gainesville, Florida 11, GAA
11. - pg. 266.
Robbins, Raymond Mark - Basketball 10, 11, 12,
Interact 12, Pep Club 10, St. Coun. 11, St. Court
Chief Justice 12. - pg. 49, 51, 52, 56, 57, 266.
Roberts, Kathleen Elizabeth - Annual Staff 11, Club
Ed. 12, Basketball Intramurals 11, 12, Great Books
Club 12, Keyettes 11, Treas. 12, Les Bouffons 10,
ll, Sec. 12, Mu Alpha Theta ll, Sec. 12, NIIS
11, 12, Pep Club 10,11, 12, Quill and Scroll 12, Sr.
154, 176. 266.
Roberts, Linda Ann - DECA 12, FHA 10, H.R.
Vice-Pres. 11, St. Coun. 11. -pg. 166, 266.
Roberts, Norman King - pg. 267.
Robertson, Douglas James - pg. 174, 267.
Robinson, Lindsey E. - Basketball Intramurals 12,
Great Books Club 12. -pg. 267.
Robinson, Richard Edgar - Basketball Intramurals
11, 12, Boys' Chorus Vice-Pres. 10, "Carousel" 10,
A'Christmas Fantasyn 12, "Flower Drum Song" 11,
Football 10, Football Intramurals 11, 12, Football
Sponsor 12, Gamma 10, ll, Pres. 12, Hurricane
Singers 10, 11, ICC 12, Pep Club 11, 12, St. Coun.
12. - pg. 17, 73, 174, 238, 267.
Robinson, William Sanford - Transferred from
Minor High School, Birmingham, Alabama 11, Bas-
ketball Intramurals 12, Football Intramurals 12. -
Robinson, Brenda Marie - H.R. Sec. 11. - pg.
Rogers, Linda Margaret - Alpha 11, 12, Cheer-
leader 10, H.R. Pres. 10, Les Bouffons 10, 11,
Pep Club 10, Swimming 10. -pg. 169, 267.
Rogers, Lindley Marvin - Interact 11, 12, Los
Sombreritos 10, LSA 10, Sgt.-at-Arms 11, Mu Alpha
Theta 11, 12, Pep Band 10, 11, 12, Symphonic
Band 10, 11, 12, Track ll. - pg. 132, 134, 175,
Rosenberger, Richard Alan - Great Books Club 12.
- pg. 267, 285.
Roush, Elaine Elizabeth - CBE Sec. 12. - pg.
Rowland, Michael Lyndon - Basketball Intramurals
11, 12, Football Intramurals 11, 12, Hurricane
Herald Staff 11, Sports Ed. 12, ICC 12, Key 11,
Pres. 12, Quill and Scroll 12, Scribblers 10. -
pg.18,114,116,177, 238, 262, 268,
Rutledge, Charlotte Diane - pg. 268.
Rousseau, Don Lanier - pg. 150.
Runyon, Louis -
Ryan, Joyce Ann - FHA Treas, 10, 11, LSA 10.
- pg. 268.
Samball, David Alan - Concert Band, Symphonic
Band 10, 11, 12. -pg. 134, 268.
Sampson, Juanita Faye - pg. 268,
Sandefer, George Lawrence - Annual Staff 12,
Gamma 10, 11, 12, H.R. Officer 10, 11, Latin
Club 10, Los Sombreritos 11, LSA 11, 12, Mu
Alpha Theta 11, 12, NHS 11, 12, SHH 12, Tennis
11, Captain 12. - pg. 81, 96, 113, 122, 124, 132,
150, 174, 268, 294.
Sanders, James Larry - Basketball 10, 11, 12, Foot-
ball 10, 11, 12, "G" Club 11, 12, Interact 11,
sec. 12, Track 11, 12. - pg. 20, 24, 48, 51, 54,
55, 111,132, 147,175, 231, 268. h
Sanford, William Chandler - Boys' Chorus 10,
"Christmas Fantasyn 12, "Flower Drum Song" 11,
Hurricane Singers 11, Concert Choir 11, 12. - pg.
25, 138, 140, 268.
Schmierer, Dorothy Elizabeth - Transferred from
DeLand High School, DeLand, Florida 12, Alpha
12. -pg. 169, 269.
Scott, Cheryl A.nn - pg. 122, 269.
Scott, Marjorie Lee -
Scott, Robert Gordon - Gamma 10, 11, 12, G
Club 10, 11, 12, Swimming 10, ll, 12, French
Club 10, 11. -pg. 7, 77,132,174, 269.
Scott, Majorie Lee -
Scott, Robert Gordon - Gamma 10, 11, 12, "GH
11, 12, French
Club 10, ll, 12, Swimming 10,
Club 10, 11. -pg. 7, 77,132, 174, 269.
Scott, William David Y pg. 269.
Seay, John William - pg. 269.
Shaw, George Bradley - pg. 269.
Shearouse, Jimmy Mathew - DCT 10, 11, 12. '-
pg. 168, 269.
Sheffield, Deborah Ruth - Beta 10, lla Latin Club
10, 11, -pg. 269.
Sheffield, James Hurley - DE 12. - pg, 166, 269.
Sheppard, Randi Irene - Alpha 11, Sec. 12, Cheer-
leaders 10, H.R. Officer 10, ll, 12, Pep Club 10.
- pg. 169, 259, 269.
Shennan, Kathy Ann - FHA 10, JAS 12, Les Bout'-
fons 10, 11, 12, Mu Alpha Theta 12, NHS 12,
Sigma Anchor 10, 11, 12. - pg. 98, 132, 150,
160, 179, 269.
Short, Janet Diane - pg. 269.
Signore, Thomas Lee - FFA ll. - pg. 269.
Sikes, Walter Moreland - Football Intramurals 12.
- pg. 269.
Simmons, Carl S. - FFA 10, 11, 12. - pg. 106,
Simmons, James Edward - DE 12, DECA 12. -
All-Southern Football Award: Rich-
Sims, Roger William - Boys' State 12, Football
10, Gamma 10, 11, Sgt.-at-Arms 12, Les Bouilons
10, ll, 12, Mu Alpha Theta 11, 12, Sr. Steering
Committee 12, Student Council 11. - pg. 98, 126,
132, 174, 269.
Sirmopoulos, Van Peter - pg. 269.
Sliker, David - DE 12. - pg. 166, 269.
Smith, Barbara Jean - CBE 12. - DH. 105, 269.
Smith, Robert Geuen - Track 12. - pg. 71, 270.
Smith, Charles Clark - Football 11. - pg. 145,
Smith, Evonne Griffin - pg. 270.
Smith, Frank David - 'iCarouse1" 10, 'iFlower
Drum Songu 11, Football 10, 11, 12, HG" Club
12, H.R. Officer 10, ll, 12, Student Council 11,
Sgt.-at-Arms 12. - pg. 24, 147, 270.
Smith, Gerald Fredrick - Basketball 10, 11, Co-
Captain 12, Boys' Chorus 10, "Carousel' 10, MG"
Club 11, 12, H.R. Oflicer 11, 12, Hurricane Players
10, Interact 11, Vice-Pres. 12, Pep Club 10, 11,
12. - pg, 45, 51,54,62,169,270.
Smith, Howard Clayton - DCT 12, FFA 10, Sec,
1 1. k pg. 168, 270.
Smith, Peggy - pg. 270.
Smith, Rosanne - Transferred from Palatka High
School, Palatka, Florida. - pg. 271.
Smith, Ronnie - pg. 270.
Smith, Stephen Fleming - Basketball Intramurals
11, 12, Great Books 12, Football Intramurals 11,
12, LSA 12, NHS 12, SIIH 12, "The IfVart" Co-Ed-
itor 12. - pg. 98, 122, 124, 154, 155, 271.
Smith, Susan Lynn - Lionettes 12, Majorettes 10,
ll, Co-Head 12. - pg. 136, 137, 178, 271, 287,
Smith, Villie - Transferred from Gordon Military
School, Barnesxille, Ga. - pg. 271.
Sowell, Mary Kathleen - DE Reporter 12, "Flower
Drum Song" 10. - pg. 166, 271.
Soxxnan, Mary Susan - Transferred from Brenau
Academy, Gainesville, Georgia. - pg. 164, 271.
Spear, Guy L. - Transferred from Florida Military
School, Deland, Florida.
Splinter, Christopher Iames - Transferred from
XVolfson High, Iacksonville, Florida.
Sprow, Donald A. - pg. 106, 271.
Stack, Karen Lynn - "Carousel" 10, Concert Choir
11, 12, 'iChristmas Fantasy" 12, "Flower Drum
Song" ll, Girls' Chonis 10, H.R. Sec. 11, Melod-
ettes Hist. 10, Vice Pres. 12, Concert Choir 11,
12. - pg. 138, 139, 271.
Staley, Susan - Transferred from Bartlett High,
Memphis, Tennessee. - pg. 161, 271.
Stanley, Gary W pg. 24, 47, 158, 271.
Steger, David Eugene - DE 11, Pres. 12.
Stewart, Rodney - Transferred from Marina High,
Huntingston Beach, California 12.
Stinespring, Faye - Transferred from Columbia
High, Lake City, Florida 12.
Stipanovich, Charles Coleman - Basketball Intra-
murals 10, 11, Football IV Capt. 10, Varsity 10,
11, Captain 12, "G" Club 10, ll, Chap. 12, Track
'10, 11. -pg. 14, 21, 24, 25, 271, 288.
Strauser, Diana -B Bayard Community School,
Bayard, Iowa 11. -pg. 272.
Strawn, Grace - Beacon 11, Reporter 12, LSA
ll, 12, Mu Alpha Theta ll, 12, NHS 12, SHH
12, - pg. 98, 132, 172, 272.
Strickland, Dale Alan - IAS 12. - pg. 150,
Straud, Sylvia - Civinettes 10, DCT Sec.-Treas,
12, Latin Club 10, Pep Band 10, 11, Symphonic
Band 10, 11.-pg. 168, 272.
National Appointments: Annapolis,
NVest Point, Bill Harlan.
Suggs, Gene Edward - Basketball Intramurals 11,
Football 10, Football Intramurals 12. - pg. 272.
Sullivan, Brenda Faye - CBE 12, FHA 10. -
pg. 104, 272.
Sullivan, Iohn Ioseph - Cross Country 12, "G" Club
12, IAS 12, Les Bouffons 11, Pres. 12, Mu Alpha
Theta 11, Pres. 12, NHS 12, Track 11, 12, Ir.
Engineering and Technological Society 12 Pres. -
pg. 35, 71,126, 132, 150, 242, 272.
Summers, Ioe Clarence - Swimming 10, 11, - pg.
Summers, Scott - Pep Club 12. - pg. 272, 293.
Swearingen, Iohn Emery - Basketball Intramurals
12, Cross Country 11, 12 Capt., "G" Club 12, Foot-
ball Intramurals 12, Key ll, Chap. 12, Mu Alpha
Theta 12, Track 10, 11, 12, Iunior Engineering
Tech. Society 12. - pg. 34, 35, 71,132, 177, 272.
Talbot, Mary Iosephine - "Arsenic and Old Lace"
11, Basketball Intramurals 11, 12, Civinettes 10,
ll, Hist. and Dist. Lt. Gov. 12,
Song 11, GAA 10, 11, Hurricane Players 11, 12,
Los Sombreritos 11, LSA 11, 12, Pep Club 10,
ll, 12, Thespians 11, 12, "You Can't Take It VVith
You" 11, - pg. 122, 179, 260, 272,
Tallent, VVil1iam Eugene - DE 11,- pg. 272.
Taylor, jackie Irene - Annual Stall' 11, Ads. Ed.
12, Basketball Intramurals 11, FIIA 10, H.R. Vice-
Prcs, 11, Pres. 12, Keyettes 11, 12, Latin Club
10, ll, NHS ll, 12, Pep Club 10, ll, Quill and
Scroll 12, St. Coun. ll. - pg. 98, 112, 116, 176,
Taylor, Kent Gambrell - Basketball Intramurals 12.
- pg. 272.
., V., .....- t ,.,.-of-w""""'lV
Dilgren, Steve Hall Cnot picturedl,
Thomas, Carol Ann - Great Books Club 12, Los
Sombreritos 10, Pep Band 10, 11, 12, Symphonic
Band 10, 11,12.-pg.184, 272.
Thomas, Linda Susan - pg. 272.
Tillman, Sandra Lula - CBE 12, FSA ll. - pg.
Tillman, T. Jane - AiCl'1flSlHl8S Fantasyu 12, Cho-
ralettes 11, Concert Choir 12, Girls' Chorus 11,
Latin Club 10, 11, Madrigal Singers 12. - pg.
Tinney, Bruce Franklin - Basketball Intramurals
11, 12, Football 10, Football Intramurals 12, Great
Books Club 12, IETS 12, Key 12, Pep Club 12,
Track 10, 11. -pg. 154, 155, 177, 260, 272.
Todd, Michele Ann - Transferred from Northfort
Myers High School, Fort Myers, Florida 12. - pg.
Townsend, Nivenann - "Christmas Fantasyu 12,
Choralettes 11, Concert Choir 12, Girls' Chorus ll.
-pg. 138, 273.
Treadway, Linda Jeannette - pg. 104, 172, 273.
Tmjillo, Mary Ann - FTA 10, 11, Pres. 12, Los
Sombreritos Vice-Pres, 10, LSA 11, Hist. 12, SHH
Hist. 11, Vice-Pres. 12. -pg. 107, 122, 124, 273.
Tucker, Timothy Lawson - Basketball Intramurals
12, Football Intramurals 12, Gamma 12, Latin Club
10, NHS 12. - pg. 98, 258, 273.
Van Leer, Lynda Carol - FSA 11, Para-Med 10.
- pg. 273.
Volk, William Gaylord -IAS Pres. 12. - pg. 150,
Voodre, Elizabeth Maria - Beta 12, CBE 12. -
pg. 105, 273.
Wainwright, David Norris f Tl'8HSf6l'l'Ud flflm Clay
High School, Green Cloves Springs, Florida ll, DCT
12. - pg. 168,173.
Wakuya, Robert Leiko - Les Bouilons 11, 12,
Lionettes ll, 12, Majorettes 10, 11, 12, - pg.
16, 126, 136, 178, 274, 282.
Waldrep, Sandra Susan - CBE 12, Para-Med. 11.
-pg. 105, 274.
Walker, Hal Lee - Basketball Intramurals 11, 12,
Class Pres. 12, Football Intramurals 11, 12, Gamma
11, 12, St. Coun. 12. - pg. 230, 238, 274.
Wallace, Ivan Homer - DCT 12. - pg. 168, 274.
Waller, Judy Carol Y ,IAS 11, Les Boutlons 12.
-pg. 126, 274.
Ward, Marie Anne - Para-Med 10, 11, 12. -
Ward, Ronald C. -- Basketball Intramurals 11, 12,
Football Intramurals 11, 12, Gamma 12, H.R. Vice-
Pres. 11, Sec.-Treas. 12, Pep Club 10, 11, Pres.
12, St. Coun. 11, 12. W pg. 31, 168b, 274.
Waters, Alice Ann - pg. 274.
Waters, Richard Lee - "Flower Drum Songv 11,
Football Intramurals 12, Latin Club 10, 11, 12.
-pg. 121, 274.
Watkins, jackson - Football Intramurals 12. - pg.
Welch, Ann Porter - DCT 12, FHA 10, GAA
10, Girls' Chorus 10. -pg. 168, 274.
Wells, Charles S. - Transferred from New Hanover
High School, Wilmington, North Carolina 10. f
Wemer, Kathy Wynne - Transferred from Key West
High School, Key West, Florida 12.
White, Virginia Pearl - Transferred from Lakeland
High School, Lakeland, Florida 12, Les Bouftons
12, Lionettes 12.
VVhiteford, Barbara Ann - "Christmas Fantasy" 12,
Concert Choir 12, Girls' Chorus 11, Para-Med 10,
Whitlow, Pamela Christina - H.R. Sec. ll, LSA
ll, Mu Alpha Theta 11, 12, NHS 11, 12, Scribblers
10, 11, Sr. Steering Committee 12, SHH ll, St.
Coun. 11, 12. - pg. 98, 132, 274.
Whitney, Donna ,lean - CBE 12, - pg. 274.
Widmayer, Carolyn Alice - Basketball Intramurals
10, 11, GAA 10, H.R. Pres. 10, 11, Vice-Pres.
12, Latin Club 10, Vice-Pres. 11, Pres. 12, Mu
Alpha Theta ll, Vice-Pres. 12, NHS 11, 12, Sigma
Anchor Hist. 10, 11. -pg. 121, 132, 274.
Wiese, Frank R. - FFA.
Wiggins, Susan Marie - FTA 10, 11, 12, Scribblers
10. - pg. 274.
Wilder, Shirley Lynn - DE 12. - pg. 166, 274.
Wilkinson, james Ira - pg. 274.
Williams, Brian joseph - Basketball Intramurals
11. - pg. 274.
Williams, Kay - pg. 275.
Williams, Gilbert -
Williams, Reggie - pg. 71.
Williams, Sarah Jane - Alpha 11, 12, Concert
Band 10, 11, Los Sombreritos 10, LSA 11, 12.
- pg. 122, 169, 275.
Willis, Morya Elaine - Latin Club 10, Orchestra
12, Pep Band IO, 11, Director 12, Symphonic Band
10,11, 12.-pg. 134,143, 275.
Wilson, Daniel Michael - FFA 10, 11, Pres. 12.
- pg. 106, 275.
Wilson, Lawrence Wynn - Basketball Intramurals
12, H.R. Vice-Pres. ll, Interact 11, 12, IAS 12,
Los Somhreritos 11, LSA 11, 12, Mu Alpha Theta
11, 12, NHS 12, SHH 12, St. Coun. 12. - pg.
122, 124,132, 138, 150, 175, 275.
Wiltbank, Joseph Kelley - Basketball 10, Basket-
ball Intramurals 11, 12, Football 10, Football In-
tramurals 12, Gamma 12, H.R. Pres. 11, 12, Hurri-
cane Herald Staf1'12, LSA 10, Vice-Pres. 11, SHH
10, Pres. 11, St. Coun. 11, 12. - pg. 66, 122,
Winkelhake, Carol Anne - Transferred from
Stranahan, Fort Lauderdale, Florida 11, Mixed
Chorus 11, NHS 11, 12, Sigma Anchor 12. - pg.
Winkopp, Gail ,lean - Transferred from Plantation
High School, Plantation, Florida 12, Annual Staff
12. - pg. 113, 275.
Wood, A. Earl - DE 12. - pg. 167, 275.
Woodland, William Brian - Transferred from York-
town, Arlington, Virginia 12, "The Angry Twelve"
12. - pg. 275.
Wooten, Rita Ann R CBE 12. - pg. 105, 275.
Wright, Mark Freaderick - Boys' Chorus 10, L'Ca-
rousel" 10, "Christmas Fantasy" 12, Concert Choir
11, Pres. 12, 'KF1ower Drum Songw 11, I'I.R. Treas.
12, ,IAS 12, Los Sombreritos 10, LSA 11, 12,
Madrigal Singers ll, 12, Pep Club 12, Sr. Steering
Committee 12. -pg. 138, 141,150, 275.
Wright, Ronald Keith - pg. 275.
Yarbrough, Glenda Dorothy - pg. 104, 275, 294.
Yawn, Amy Knight A Alpha 11, 12, A'Carousel"
10, Girls' Chours 10, Los Sombreritos 10, LSA
11, Pep Club 10. - pg. 169, 275.
Boy's, Girl's State: Mike Bliziotes, Bill Harlan, Roger Sims, Betsy Black, David
Adams, Brian 81, 208
Adams, John 126, 174, 208
Adams, Ronny 208
Ainsworth, Jon 134, 208
Alexander, Bill 134, 208
Allen, Deborah 208
Alvarez, Barbara Jo 126, 138, 139, 158,
Anderson, Debby 138, 141, 178, 208
Anderson, Wayne 208
Anthony, John 159, 208
Anthony, Steve 208
Antiga, Flo 126 208
Chuck 121, 177, 208
Arnold Howard 138, 208
Arnold, Lynn 122, 208
Arnold, Susan 32, 121, 128, 208
Ashley, John 208
Atkins, John 35, 126, 208
Burch, Lester 211
Burge, Cheryl 170, 211
Burgin, Leanna 172, 211
Burgin, Ronnie 138, 211
Burns, John 211
Burton, Mary 211
Bush, Bruce 211
Butler, Inez Pricilla 138, 211
Bulton, Deborah 134, 211
Button, Robert 114, 121, 211
Buxo, Charlie 211
Buzan, Peggy 211
Byerly, Bill 211
Bzoch, Kathie 98, 178, 211, 281
Calaway, JoAnn 164, 165, 172, 211
Caldwell, Jamie 102, 138, 139, 211
Cameron, Nancy 211
Camp, Sam 211
Davis, Mary 213
Davis, Peggy 125, 213
Davis Sharon Ann 151, 213
Degenhardt, Tara 113, 213
DeLotte, Kay 125, 213
Denton, Kathy 213
Derrick, Tom 98, 121, 132, 213
Diaz, Marino J. 213
Dixon, Ruddy 20, 24, 213
Dodd, Cheryl Lynn 138, 213
Donaldson, Tim 177, 213
Dowling, Randol 213
Drake, Melinda 213, 296
Bailey, David 71, 208
Bailey, Martha 208
Baisden, Linda 164, 165, 179, 208
Baker, Patricia Ann 140, 208
Balogh, Danny 208
Banks, Leslie 122, 124, 208
Barber, Lynn 151, 208
Barger, Jan 122, 134, 176, 208, 281
Barkley, Jim 24, 208
Barnett, Julia 171, 208
Bass, Dean 49, 51, 54, 59, 62, 63, 208
Beck, Mike 208
Beard, Frank 51
Beckham, Jack 208
Beckham, Robbie 208
Beckham, Viola 151, 208
Belcher, Bill 208
Benedictson, Bruce 126, 208
Bennett, Mark 209
Benson, Bill 209
Bessette, Eugene 24, 209
Bethel, Robby 80, 81, 174, 209, 226
Bickerstaff, Barbara 101, 209
Bigler, Mary Ann 209, 167
Bingham, Susan 179, 209
Black, Susan 209, 289
Blaich, Kathy 209
Blahak, Cynthia 209
Blake, Ann 209
Blue, Carol 209
Boles, Debbie 173, 179, 209
Boles, Wayne 209
Bolton, Joe 209
Bostick, William 209
Boston, Ronnie 166, 209
Bowden, David 209
Bowden, Matt 210
Bowman, Ann 210
Boyd, Linda 120, 122, 124, 172, 210
Boyette, Eddie 210
Bradley, Jane 134, 210
Bradshaw, Kitty 80, 178, 210, 226
Branch, Bonnie 210
Branson, Jackie 210
Brinson, Willie 210
Brown, Kathy 210
Brown, Lynda Kay 122, 124, 210
Brown, Mary 210
Browning, Alan 141, 210
Bruce, Jerry 168, 210
Bruce, Joey 166, 210
Bryan, Bill 50, 210
Bryant, Emma 138, 211
Bryant, Gates 211
Buchanan, Gregory 25, 211
Buckley, Beverly 40, 98, 117, 122, 124
Buel, Mark 24, 211
Buell, Mark 24, 82, 74, 211
Bullard, Mary 211
Bunn, Dana 211
Bunnell, Beverly 211
Cannon, Dale 24, 211
Cannon, Rusty 148, 211
Cannon, Susan 76, 85, 209, 211, 277
Cappe, Arljne 211
Carlin, Dale 211
Carlisle, Marsha 121, 132, 150, 164,
Carr, Pat 46, 175, 211
Carroll, Bobby 166, 211
Carter, Juddy 24, 51, 55, 174, 211,289
Casey, Charles 211
Laurie 139, 211
Cassiato, Frances 172, 211
Castell, Wayne 24, 211
Cawthon, BoBo 181, 211
Chaney, Patricia 163, 211
Chavers, Larry 211
Choate, Allan 98, 211
Christiansen, Kim 24, 82, 174, 211
Clardy, Dennis 211
Clark, Vickie 169, 211
Close Herb 138, 211
Cobum, Holland 211
Colding, Judy 211
Collins, Jim 168
Colson, Bonnye 211
Colvin, Ed 125, 211
Combs, Honey 98,122,124, 138, 140,
Condo, Melanie 98, 99, 122, 176, 211
Conner, Cathie 134, 211
Cook, Debby 126, 172, 212
Cook, Cheryl 39, 212
Cook, Randy 212
Coram, Peggy 125, 212
Correll, Beth 151, 178, 212
Couch, Henry 24, 212, 277
Cowart, Myra 212
Cowles, Anne 170
Cox, Dixie 76, 212, 216
Cox, Mary 212
Cox, Susan 212
Craig, Bob 212
Crawford, Cindy 212
Crawford, Nancie 18, 101, 170, 212
Crawford, Timothy 141, 212
Crosby, Bert 24, 138, 212
Crosby, Phil 24, 212
Cross, John A. 98, 115, 132, 150, 212
Crow, Daryl 40, 77, 144, 169, 212
Cunningham, Jane 151, 178, 212
Darnell, Norma 212
Darnell, Shirley 212
Dauphinee, Beth 138, 140, 212
Dauphinee, Cathy 151, 212
Davis, Charles R. 212
Gregory 177, 213
Davis, John 134, 213
Davis, Kaye 213
Dukes, Larry 214
Dulaney, John 24, 81, 214
Dunn, Melissa 214
Eddy, Brenda 214
Eddy, Randy 106, 214
Edwards, Debbie 214
Eliades, Don 134, 214
Elkins, Paul 214
Elleman, Doris 166, 214
Ellenson, Donna Sue 77, 131, 169, 214
Elliott, Debbie 214
Ellis, John 214
Elmore, Page 108, 172, 176, 214, 291
Emmel, BarBee 122, 151, 176, 2
Eng, Robena 6, 37, 98, 121, 132, 142,
143, 178, 214, 281
Engel, Jan 169, 214
English, Cathie 214
English, Jimmy Amel 214
Es osito, Darla Dee 98, 113, 117, 122,
1324, 132, 178, 214
Ewell, Ann 125, 214
Ewing, Curtis Steven 214
.. F -
Fagan, Lynn 37, 65, 122, 123, 1
Fagan, Mary 138, 214
Farnbach, Jo 214
Farber, Hans 214
Feamey, Mike 81, 126, 132, 177
Feather, David 125, 177, 214
Ferguson, Pam 125, 176, 214
Fillingim, Alice 214
Fillyaw, Donnie 214
Finley, Anna 151, 164, 214
Fisk, Marylynn 214
Fiskell, Elaine 214
Flage Sheree Kay 179, 214
Flanagan, Anice 172, 214
Fleming, Larry 214
Flowers, David 134, 143, 214
Ford, Tom 214
Foshee, John 82, 98, 121, 174, 214,
Frank, Gregory Scott
Fremen, Mike 214
Freeman, Rachel 214
French, Janice 168
Fuller John 24, 82, 214
Furman, Susan 214
Gabbard, Danny 168
Gabbard, Steve 168
Gabhart, Amold 214
Gable, Jennie 214
Gallagher, Vince 19, 50, 64, 113,
175, 214, 289
Gammel Allen 141, 214
Gann, Sue 138, 214
Gardiner, Mike 175, 192, 214
Gaston, Bill 214
Ghent, Russell Doyle 214
Gibson, Charmaine 214
Gilland, Patrick 214
Haguewood, Linda 179, 215
Gillett, Wilson 72, 214
Goddard, Betsy 107, 122, 158, 179, 214,
Goodwin, Warren 214
Goolsby, Donald 175, 215
Gray, Jimmie Eugene 215
Green, Charlotte 215
Green Glen Edwin 215
Green, Roy 215
Green, Susan 215
Greene, Ann 215
Greene, Glenda 107, 114, 117, 158, 215
Greene, Tommy 215
Griffeth, James 215
G1'imany, Luis 215
Griner, Debbie 138, 139, 215
Grove, Pamela Kay 215
Grunewald, Sue 215
Haich, Pamela 159, 215
Haisley, Elliotte Corraine 138, 215
Hale, Sandy 50, 215
Hall, Jimmy 216
Halperin, Phil 98, 126, 132, 134, 177,
Halsey, Katherine 121, 151, 158, 216
Hamilton, Pat 216
Hammer, Phyllis Lynne 172, 216
Hammond, Douglas 216
Hannah, James 138, 141, 216
Hanssen, Linda 169, 216
Hammock, John 216
Hardee, JoAnn 151, 164, 216
Hardee, Robert 174, 216
Hare, James 216
Harper, Michael 166, 216
Harrison, Bonne 121, 179, 216
Harrison, Wanda Gail 216
Harrison, Gordon 78, 134, 216
Harrison, Theresa 172, 216
Hart, Charlie 174, 216, 224, 225
Hart, Irene 216
Harris, Helen 140, 216
Hartman, Jim 51, 216
Hatcher, Mary 216
Haynes, Ann 216
Hazen, Neal 216
Hearn, Jimmy 216
Heckard, Ellen 217
Heidingsiield, Mike 132, 217
Helton, Kat 217
Henderly, Dale 98, 132, 217
Hentges, Douglas 217
Hemdon, Jane 121, 176, 217, 283
Heron, Diana 109, 164, 217
Herriott, Julie 217
Hess, Melody 38, 140, 179, 217
Hicks, Debbi 134, 217
Hill, Allen 134, 143, 217
Hilliard, Dana 217
Hilliard, Sherry 217
Hinson, Julie 217
Hodgkins, Ted 217
Hogan, Faye 217
Holder, Carl 218
Holder, Curtis 218
Holder, Jan 218
Holder, Michael 35, 143, 218
Holladay, Tracy 177, 218
Holland, Carl 14, 22, 24, 218
Holland, Jeri 151, 218
Holton, Larry 218
Honn, Allan 218
Hope, Gale 218
Hom, Terry 134, 143, 174, 218
Horne, Jimmy 218
Houk, Russell C. 218
Houk, Warren E. 218, 167
Howard, Arlene 172, 218
Huckeba, Jimmy 71, 218
Homsby, Faye 218
Huff, Roberta 218
Huguley, John 71, 219
Hunt, William M. 175, 219, 220
Hunter, Dubbie 219
Hunter, Kathie 219
Hunter, Sidney 219
Hutcheson, Patricia Lee 219
Hyatt, Robert 126, 134, 143, 219
Iddings, Henrietta 219
Ingman, Kathy 219
James, Woody 24, 71, 219
Jaudon, Carol 178, 219
Jemigan, Kitten 219
Jemigan, Louise 219
Johnson Belinda 138, 219
Johnson Betsy 164, 219
Johnson, Janice 219
Johnson, Kathy 178, 219
Liddon, Marilyn 178, 220
Lindenfelser, Don 220
Linsley. Fred 220
Long, Steve 220
Lopez, Stephen 76, 138, 220
Losey, Ralph 78, 220
Lovci, Steve 220
Loveday, Linda 151, 221
Lovett, Leatha 138, 151, 221
Lowe, Lucy 221
Luca, Richard 221
Lucius, Jay 24, 83, 147, 175, 221
Lyons, Ricky 221
Mace, Sherri 179, 221
Machado, Rene E. 126, 221
Madison, Shirley 140, 164, 221
Maher, Jan 47, 98, 117, 122, 124, 132,
140, 141, 150, 221
Mahoney, Peggy 170, 221
Johnson, Sandra 219
Johnson Sharon 219
Jones, Tony Maurice 219
Jones, Cherry 37, 219
Jones, John 106, 219
Jones, Judy 164, 219
Jones, Margaret 151, 219
Jones, Milta 172, 219
Jones, Randy Floyd 106, 160, 219
Jones, Susia 219
Jones Than 157 219
Joraah Beth 219,
Kahler, Elaine 138, 219
Kattke, Janice A. 107, 138, 219
Kerr Steve 219
Malagon, Leticia 221
Mallard, Kim 221
Mallard, Roger 138, 221
Malphurs, Bill 221
Maltby, Raymond 221
Manning, Evelyn 221
Mantlo, Bobby 106, 221
Mantlo, Luther 221
Marshall, Patricia 221
Martin, Gary 221
Martin Janet 221
Martin John 221
Martin Judi 169, 221, 223
Martin Larry 50, 222
Stephen 132 222
Mminitau, Richard 277
Kidwell John Wesley 24, 175, 219
Kiersznowski, Terry 143, 219
Kilcoyne, Jackie 126, 170, 219
Kinard, Donna 179, 219
King, Carla 125, 219
King, Charlie 24, 50, 121, 175, 219
Kinsey, Hattie R. 219
Kisida, Richard 219
Kisner, Janice 219
Kitchens, Patrica 107, 138, 219
Koemer, Linda 219, 289
Kokomoor, Frank 98, 121, 219
Koren, Dennis 219
Krumm, Olga 128, 219
Kuhr, Candy 126, 172, 219
Kurtz, Christine 98, 126, 138, 219
Labby, Kathy 219
Laird, Diane 219
Laird, Joyce 219
Laird, Terri 219
LaMee, Jim 219
Lancaster, Donald 219
Land, Sandi 219, 288
Langieri, Nanci 179, 220
Lansberry, Darlene 220
Larson, Julie 138, 139, 220
Lashley, Sharman 220
Lassiter, Bill 24, 220
Lattimore, Chester 220
Lawton, Linda 172, 220
Laytield, James 220
Leath, Linda 220
Ledbetter, Fraser 143, 220
Lee, Marsha 220
Lee, Ronald 106, 220
Legate, Lex 220
Lentz, Mike 167, 220
Leslie, Kathy 220
Lewis, Booker 220
Lichter, Suzanne 98, 114, 117, 122, 124
132, 150, 171, 220
Marinetti, Camille 222
Marzloff, Lynne 222
Mason, William 106, 222
Massengill, Tommy 222
Mathers, Gladys 222
Mathia, David 222
Mgtglgews, Kathie 80, 132, 176, 217,
Mauldin, Linda 112, 138, 139, 222, 292
May, Nelson 222
Mayfield, Eddie 222
McAshan, Eddie 12, 24, 45, 51, 52, 54,
56, 58, 59, 62, 222
McCall, Eddie 141, 222
McCombs, Jim 7, 24, 88c, 88d, 147,
McCoy, Pat 98, 113, 119, 169, 222
McCranie, Gary 222
McCrimmon, David 168, 222
McDaniel, Deborah 222
McDavid, Dalton 222
McE1wain, Karen 75, 222
McFarlane, Linda 222
McGill, Drew 222
McKinney, Kay 136, 169, 222
McKinney, Keith 222
McKnight, Lavonne 222
McKnight, Yvonne 222
McLamb, Carol 222
McLane, Michael 106, 161
McLean, Ann 107, 222
McMillan, Cecil 222
McMillar1, Jessie 222
McPeek, Bonnie 140, 222
McVay, Sally 222
Mead, David 82, 83, 125, 134, 143, 222
Medler, Jan 98, 132, 172, 222
Melton, Wade 33, 121, 175, 209, 222
Meidert, Jim 222
Mesa, Isabel 164, 222
Metts, Deborah 151, 222
Michaels, George 24, 222
Miller, Debbie 179, 222
Millican, Elaine 222
Milliken, Chris 222
Mitchell, Debby 222
Mixson, Brenda 179, 222
Mixson, John 106, 222
Mock, Lowell 222
Mooneyham, Patricia 222
Morris, Lonnie 222
Morris, Sheri 222
Morrison, Sue 222
Mountain, Bobby 222
Mountain, Bonnie 222
Mountain, Carolyn 222
Murphey, Jeannine 80, 222
Myers, John 222
Myking, Lynn 223
Myrick, Robert 223
Myrick, Steve 223
Nelson, Albert 223
Nelson, Gary 138, 158, 223
NeSmith, Woody 113, 120, 122, 124,
Newbem, Regina 223
Newsome, Ann 223
Niblack, Jim 24, 147, 223
Niederkohr, Karen 223
Nielsen, Ruth 223
Noe, Hugh 125, 223
Noe, Mark 223
Norden, Cynthia 151, 223
Norton, Deborah 126, 223
Noyes, Patti 98, 124, 132, 171, 223
Oakley, Betsy 136, 176, 223, 276, 287
O'Conner, Sara 223
O'Dell, Kathy 126, 176, 223
Oetter, Christy 7, 36, 37, 223
Olesen, Terry 223
Olsen, Peter 228
Opdyke, Kay 107, 122, 124, 223
Orr, Sharon 223
Painter, Jim 24, 224
Parker, Charles 76, 109, 121, 174, 224
Parramore, Jon 224
Patton, Andra 224
Patton, Garron 24, 224
Pearson, Steve 224
Pellino, Johnny 224
Pennell, Bonnie 159, 244
Perkins, Nell 76, 244
Perkins, Tommy 244
Perryman, James 224
Pettis, David 98, 132, 134, 224
Phillips, Barbara 125, 224
Phillips, Bruce 224
Pierce, Carol 224
Pinkeney, Christina 224
Pinner, Duke 88c, 88d, 174, 224, 296c
Pittman, Nancy 224
Plettner, Ricky 224
Poole, Dean 24, 224
Potter, Patty 80, 98, 124, 153, 178, 224
Powell, Frances 169, 224
Powell, Kathryn Rebecca 164, 165, 224
Powers, Jane 67, 113, 124, 132, 176,
Pray, Butch 225
Price, David 138, 141, 225
Price, John 225
Prickett, Valerie 225
Pridgen, Ken 225
Proctor, Mark 98, 99, 121, 132, 225
Pu, Steve 132, 225
Puckett, Jeanie '80, 126, 169, 225
Putnam, Mark 134, 143, 225
Quintero, Junny 122, 124, 225
Rabell Ivo 125, 225
Radford, Mike 225
Rafferty, George 51, 52, 54, 55, 225
Rafter, Tom 225
Rain, Marilyn 121, 138, 225
Ramirez, Charles 225
Rankin, Larry 175, 216, 226
Ratliff, Larry 226
Reif, Susan 176, 226
Rembert, Shirley 226
Renfroe, Pam 226
Renfrow, Bobby 226
Reynolds, David 226
Ricard, Don 226
Richardson, Burges 125, 226
Riggs, Richard 138, 226
Robbins, Becky 179, 226, 290
Robbins, Laura 226
Roberts, Danny 226
Roberts, Rob 226
Robinson, Debby 226
Robinson, Vemon 226
Roby, Lee 25, 226
Rodgers, Tommy 25, 226
Rogers, Peggy 226
Rose, Jayne 226
Roundtree, Jimmy 13, 22, 24, 51,
58, 147, 174, 208, 226
Rountree, Dan 147, 226
Rumbaugh, Katie 150, 151, 164, 226
Rush, Linda 227
Ryals, Sandra 38, 122, 178, 227
Ryschkewitsch, Mike 98, 132, 227
Saferight, Chuck 166, 227
Salille, Albertico 125, 227
Sanders, Pat 227
Santerfeit, Gary 227
Schoelkopf, Deborah 227
Scott, Lance 175, 227
Scott, Melvin 227
Sealey, Libby 227
Seay, Paul 227
Shanks, Chris 37, 226
Sharp, Ken 60, 98, 122, 175, 227
Shelton, Clara 121, 227
Sherman, Locky Jo 179, 227
Sills, Linda 227
Singley, Peggy 162, 178, 227
Slappey, Wayne 227
Siimak, Phil 227
Smith Betsy 227
Smith, Diann 227
Smith Donald 227
Smith, Evans 24, 88c, 88d, 174, 223,
Smith, John 227
Smith, Mike 175, 227
Smith Miki 227
Smith, Pat 138, 139, 227
Smith, Paul 141, 150, 227
Smith, Ronnie 210
Smith, Ronald Ray 227
Smith, Tery 134, 227
Smith, Vicki 227
Smith, Walter 227
Sneed, Bill 227
Sommese, Joe 227
Souders, Claudia 98, 132, 150, 164, 2
Spear, Nancy 227
Spongberg, Linda 98, 227
Squires, Richard 64, 147, 174, 227
Stanley, Kitty 125, 134, 227
Stechmiller, Billy 82, 134, 227
Steckel, Dan 227
Steele, Jim 49, 51, 53, 227
Stelzenmuller, Kathy 179, 227
Stevens, David 227
Stewart, Darrell 24, 88c, 88d, 227
Stone, Judy 125, 227
Stoney, Anne 138, 227
Strauser, Penny 227
Strickland, Dorianda 227
Strickland, Emestine 227
Stuart, Roland 227
Sublett, Scarlet 134, 158
Sullivan, Dennis 126, 174, 227
Sullivan, Sheila 227
Summerlin, Beverly 136, 227, 276
Summers, Carl 228
Surface, Carol 171, 228
Sutten, Gayle 228
Swilley, Douglas 228
Swilley, Doyle 228
Talley, Glenn 228
Tate, Gregory Layne 76, 175, 228
Tate, John 228
Taggcgr, John 98, 150, 177, 212, 213
Taylor, OrLynne 138, 140, 228
Tenney, Carolyn 138, 141, 151, 228
Thames, Ronnie 228
Thayer, Nancy 134, 142, 143, 228
Thigpin, Dianne 140, 228
Thomas, Clark 113, 148, 228
Thomas, Eddy 228
Thomas, Stanley 228
Thomby, Jain 228
Thomton, Rita 228
Tilghman, Shirley 228
Timmons, Brenda 179, 288
Tisdale, Tom 138, 158, 159, 228
Todd, Karen 122, 134, 170, 228
Todd, Marie 228
Trieste, Betty Sue 146, 228
Turbytill, Nancy 228, 284
Turner, Carol 139, 140, 228
Tyner Mack 47, 98, 126, 132, 138,
141, 150, 228
Tyre, Chip 228
- U -
Underwood, Billy 138, 228
- V -
Van Hom, Bill 228
Van Popering, Louise 134, 228
Van Winkle, Linda 228
Vaughn, Lonnie 24, 228
Ventura, Maryann 228
Vickers, Kay 134, 228
Vickers, Kim 134, 228
Videon, Janis 228
Vilallonga, Pedro 228
Vollmert, Robert 228
- W -
Wakeman, Bill 228
Walden, Debby 138, 140, 141, 178, 228
Waldrop, Richard Stanley 125, 228
Walker, Franklin 228
Walker, Tim 141, 228
Walker, Sharon 228
Walsh, Su 228
Walters, Bill 228
Ward, Buddy 122, 228
Ward, Mary Anne 228
Waters, Chad 228
Waters, Coy 141, 228
Watson, Daniel 228
Watts, Ruth 228
Weatherington, Bob 24, 177, 228
Webb, Mike 228
Weiner, Joe 229
Welch, Barbara 121, 229
Wellbom, Jim 122, 134, 177, 229
Wells, Bob 229
Wells, John R. 229
Welsch, Colny 80, 229
Welsh, Bruce 229
Welsh, Barbara 179
Weseman, Judy 98, 132, 178 229
White, Bob 229
White, Janice 229
Williams, Earl 229
Williams, Danny 134, 143, 229
, Gary 153, 174, 229
Williams, Kim 124, 171, 229
Williams, Nathaniel 21, 24, 71
Williams, Ray 229
Williams Sandy 19, 174, 229
Zatrouer, Gary 24, 147, 174, 229
Whitehouse, Bob 229
Whitehurst, Jackie 229
Whitfield, Rita 125, 229
Wiggins, Bill 229
Wiggins, Leslie 134, 229
Wilbanks, David 229
Willcox, Joanie 169, 229
Williams, Cathy 151, 164, 229
Williams, Cindy 170, 229
Ted 28, 149, 180, 60
Williams, Curt 229
Abbott, John 177, 180, 193
Abbott, Mary 180
Adams, Bennie 180
Adams, Brenda Jo 140, 180
Allen, Elaina 180
Allen, Johnny 180
Allen, Terra 117, 151, 180
Amerson, Gary 180
Anderson, John 29, 180
Anderson, Kenny 29, 180
Anderson, Michael 122, 180, 200, 201
Anderson, Randy 180
Anderson Shelley Carolyn 107, 117, 180
Anderson Shelley Jane 180
Wilson, Henrietta 229
Wilson, Larry A. 141, 229
Wilson, Sandy 229
Wiltbank, Raqui 122, 171, 229
Windsor, Mark 229
Winn, Billy 126, 134, 143, 229
Wolpert, Nanette 138, 139, 229
Womack, Jenni 124, 178, 229
Womeldurf, Scott 229
Wood, Kathy 169, 229
Wood, Tom 82, 134, 229
Woodard, Linda 229
WOIICY, Tommie 229
Wrighter, Bill 229
Wyman, Judith 229
Wynn, Brenda 229
Yates, Larry 134, 229
Yawn, Janice 170, 229
Young, Connie 41, 172, 229
Young, Devony 229
Younger, Susan 113, 117, 126, 176, 229
- Z -
Zetrouer, George 229
Bianchi, Frank 181
Bianchi, Johnny 181
Bigelow, Hal 181
Bishop, Larry 28, 181
Blanton, Pamela 181
Bloemendaal, Brent or Jon 134,
Bobroff, Steve 182
Bohannon, Johnny 29, 182
Boivin, Jimmy 182
Bondurant, Terry 111, 182
Boothby, Donna 179, 182, 184
Boulware, Mike 141, 182
Bourgeois, Mary Jo 182
Box, Allan 182
Boyd, Dartha 182
Bracewell, Kitty 134, 182
Bradshaw, Doris, 182
Andress, Kevin 180
Andrews, Terry 180
Anton, Glenn 180
Arahill, Pat 180
Amow, Suzanne 140, 169, 180, 188
Ashton, Jane 176, 180
Ayala, Maria Gladys 180
Ayers, Steve 125, 175, 180, 183
Bailey, Linda 178, 180, 164
Baker, Carolyn 140, 180
Bruce 113, 121,
Bratcher, Dallas 182
Breeden, Kathy 182
Breland, Linda 122, 182
Brinson, Sandy 182
Bristow, Janet 182
Broussard, Sheila 182
Herby 134, 182
Broyles, David 182
Brunelle, Steve 182
Bryan, Woody 182
Ban, Judy 140, 180
Banks, Judy 76, 122, 132, 180, 191,
Banks, Wanda 180
Bardwell, Cornell 31, 122, 151, 180, 124
Barney, Linda 117, 125, 180
Barron, Tommie 28, 180
Bass, Linda 180
Bateman, Bruce 180
Bates, Diane 180
Beal, Joe 180
Beal, Nancy 180
Beard, Mike 181
Beazlie, Emily 181
Beck, Glennice 181
Beck, Gwenn 181
Beck, Maudie 181
Bryant, Allen 106, 182
Bryant, Charles 29, 182
Bryant, Delores 182
Bullard, Barbara 182
Burnell, Donna 134, 182
Bumham, Gene 182
Bumham, Marianne 182
Burton, Jill 182
Byars, Kim 182
Cadwallader, Steve 182
Cain, Tommy 182
Cam, Richard 182
Cambridge, Lavonza 182
Campbell, Dino 182
Campbell, Laurie 182
Cardenas, Conrad 182
Bell, Greg 181
Belyew, Charles 181
Bennett, Dana 24, 181, 192
Bennett, Ricky 181
Benton, Annice 181
Benton, Greg 181
Benyo, Jane 181
Benz, Greg 24, 181
Bemer, Roberta 122, 178, 181,
Best, Yvonne 122, 181
Carpenter, Jim 28, 106, 182
Carr, David 182
Carroll, Lewis 182
Carson, Steve 182, 196
Carter, Corliss 138, 140, 182
Carter, Cynthia 182
Carter, Melton 183
Carter, Mike 182
Casey, Leslie 134, 143, 183
Wayne 24, 60, 82, 130, 183, 279
Cason, James 183
Catlin, Mark 183
Catotti, Claire 121, 132, 143, 178, 183
Cauthen, Darius 183
Chaffln, Renee 183
Chancey, John 29, 183
Chesser, Bobby 183
Chesser, Joyce 183
Cheshire, Linda 183
Chiappini, Robin 183
Chisholm, Gail 107, 140, 158, 183
Christian, Madeline 183
Civitarese, Sandie 151, 183
Clark, Jill 29, 183
Clark, John 183
Clay, Terry 183
Clements, Janet 183
Clemons, Marolyn 151, 183
Cleveland, Darrell 29, 106, 183
Cline, Beth 31, 36, 125, 183
Cobb, Larry 35, 71, 106, 183
Cohen, Bernard 183
Cohen, Rita 122, 124, 183, 164
Coleman, Frank 29, 71, 183
Collier, Nathan 183
Collins, Larry 28, 183
Combs, Keith 183
Cook, Alice 179, 184
Cook, Cynthia 138, 140, 184
Cook, David 184
Cook, Mark 184
Corl, Cathy 184
Correll, Diane 176, 184
Corripio, Justo 29, 184
Courtney, Cecil 184
Cowart, Bryant 28, 184
Cowart, Denisa 125, 184, 280
Crampton, Mary 184
Crawford, Barbara 184
Crawford, David 184
Crawford, Jeff 184
Crawford, Patty 117, 140, 184
Crenshaw, Jerry 141, 184
Crocker, Nancy 184
Crom, Brady 29, 184
Crown, Murray 184
Cradup, Annie 184
Crumpton, Ralph 28
Crumpton, Steve 29, 184
Cummings, Sam 143, 184
Dalto, Susan 184
Darnpier, Annette 184
Dampier, Paul 185
Daniel, Roger 185
Daniel, Treva 144, 185
Darrah, Eldon 185
Dasher, Gordon 185
Daughtry, Robert 29, 121, 185
Davis, Betty 185
Davis, Cathryn 185
Davis, Harold 106, 185
Davis, Kenneth 185
Davis, Lacon 185
Davis, Larry 185
Davis, Patricia 185
Davis, Ricky F. 177, 185, 205, 279
Davis, Ricky J. 185, 186
Davis, Ronnie 185
Deas, David 24, 185, 186
DeBose, Deborah 134, 186
DeBose, Hayward 186, 141
DeGraff, Buddy 24, 186
DeLaney, Bruce 125, 177, 186, 204
Dell, Alexis 143, 176, 186
Denmark, Andy186, 194, 285
Dennison, Philip 186
DeYot, Debbie 186, 164
Futch, Linda 187
Gabhart, Barbara 187
Gable, Eddie 187
Gaines, Jerald 29, 187
Gainey, Gloria Jean 187
Garibaldi, Michele 169, 187
Garrett, David 187
Garrigus, Phil 29, 71, 187
Gassett, Craig 29, 187
George, Faye 187
Gibson, Debbie Ann
Gibson, Debbie Marie 187, 203
Gilkinson, Margaret 187
Gillen, Clark 187
Gillen, Cynthia 36, 188
Gilman, Susy 188
Gocek, Anita 140, 188
Goodman, Charles 188
Goolsby, Terri Pam 188
Gough, Alan 188
Holley, Cedric 190
Holloway, Susan 36, 176, 190,
Holmes, Kathy 140, 190
Holtz, Tom 190
Hood, Debbie 190
Hooten, Damon 121, 190
Hope, Frances 190
Hope, Mack 190
Hope, Maurice 190
Hope Tam 76, 90
Horne, Herbie 28, 190
Houston, Nancy 190
Howard, Ella 190
Howell, Sheryl or Lynn 190
Hudson, Jan 196
Hudson, Janet 196
Huguley, Tim 190
Hunt, Bill 122, 190
Hunter, Wally 190
Hutton, Marsha 190
Hyden, Philip 122, 177, 190
Hylton, Deborah, Louise 190
Johnson, Susan 117, 122, 140,
DiCanio, Teddy 186
Doerr, Terri 140, 186
Donahue, Kathy 186
Dougan, Vernon 186
Dover, Lee 28, 174, 186
Driggers, David 186
Dukes, Margaret 186
Iris 138, 186
Mike 81, 186
Dyer, Deidre 186
Dyer, Earl 186
Graham, Andy 188
Graham, Caroline 188
Graham, Chip 29, 188
, Greg 188
Grant, Chip 28, 81, 183, 188
Gravenstein, Alix 188
Gray, Barbara 149, 188
Betsy 122, 188
Brenda 136, 188
, Bronwyn Leigh 188
Iuculano, Maria 190
Jackson, Gerry 190
Jackson, Lana G. 138, 190
James, Libby 190
Jeffcoat, Joy 140, 146, 190
Jobe, Gail 36, 176, 191, 288
Johns, Mary Ann 191
Johnson, Michelle 140, 151, 191
Ebling, Glenn 186
Eddy, Harry 106, 186
Eddy, Jean 178, 187
Eddy, Vivan 187
Edwards, David 187
Ellis, Al 187
Ellis, Pat 187
Elmore, Pat 172, 187
Ergle, Sharon 187
Ethridge, Rosemary 125, 187
Everett, Nancy 36, 187, 192
Evey, Donna 187
Evjen, Linda 178, 187
Ewell Colleen Denese 187
Ewing, Dana J. 187
Fant, Robert 134, 187
Fanis, Shelley 140, 187
Fanus, Jonathan 29, 187
Farber, Webb 187
Farrell, Laura 187
Feagle, Cindy 146, 187
Feagle, Wylene 187
Fender, Helen 187
Fender, Mike 187
Ferber, John 187
Files, Reed 187
Fillman, Charmagne 187
Fiskell, Margaret 134, 187
Flake, Steve 187
Florence, Paul 187
Floyd, Linton 150, 187
Fogarty, John 187
Folsom, Joe 187
Ford, Omega 187
Ford, Sam 187
Foreman, Johnnie 29, 60, 106,
Fosser, James 187
Fosser, Larry 29, 187
Fowler, Shirley 187
Francis, Charlene 151, 187
Frank, Bob 187
Franklin, David 187
Freeman, Jim 29, 187
Frening, Claudia 140, 187
Fullwood, Lee 106, 187
Greenier, Barbara 188
Gregory, Nancy 188
Gresham, Brenda 188, 276
Gunter, Donald 188
Hack, Thomas 189
Hadley, John 177, 189
Haguewood, Bruce 177, 189
Haire, Sue 189
Halbrook, Susan 171, 189
Lisa 75, 176, 191, 205
Jones, Charlie 29, 60, 61, 191
Jones, Debbie 191, 193
Jones, Jack 191
Jones, Kenny 191
Jourdan, John 191
Joyner, Deborah 151, 191
Hales, Dot 189
Hall, Arnett 60, 189
Hall, Dianne 189
Hall, Glenn 189
, Marie 189
Hall, Susan 36, 189
Hammer, David 189
Hammer, Phil 189
Mary 121, 189
Hansbarger, Robert 189
Hanson, Sandra 189
Harpe, Debbie 190
Harper, Mike 166, 190
Harper, Pat 190
Harrell, Rick 190
Harris, Debby 190
Harrison, Clark 190
Harrison, Jane 190
Hart, Mary 190, 192
Hauller, Dale 190
Hawthorne, Maggie 190
Haythorne, David 190
Henderson, Jane 190
Henderson, Nick 190
Henderson, Tim 190
Henley, Ronnie 190
Hentges, Eric 190
Herlong, Betty 36, 190
Herring, Jerry 190
Herriott, Roberta 190
Hetrick, Anne 190
John 121, 190
Hightower, Joe 190, 60
Hill, Charles 190
Hilliard, Debby 190
Hines, Leo 190
Hobbs, Rachel 140
Holder, Dan 29, 190
Kallstrom, Scott 140, 191
Karabinis, Paul 177, 180, 191
Kates, Jo 172, 191
Keefe, Scott 74, 125, 168c, 178, 191,
Keel, Becky 73, 125, 169, 181, 191
Keeney, Peggy 134, 191
Keith, Billy 28, 191
Kelly, James 191
Kennan, Elaine 191
Keyes, Timothy 134, 191
Kinchen, Beverly 191
King, John 123, 175, 184, 191
Kite, Judy 125, 191
Klein, Sandra 75, 176, 192
Klise, Kathy 192
Krezdom, Carl 121, 175, 184, 192
Kuitert, Bobby 81, 125, 134, 174, 192
Kuykendall, Joyce Ann 36, 192
Laird, Darlene 192
Lake, Steve 192
Land, Gary S. 29, 192
Land, John 192
Langdon, Bob 192
Langley, Leola 192
Langston, Sue 192
Lanier, Judy 192
Lansberry, Duane 192, 60
Law, Sherli 36, 192, 279
Leadon, Tom 192
Lee, Art 60, 61, 82, 175, 192
Lee, Judy 192
Leslie, Brian 192
Lester, Randall 192
Lewis, Alonzo 141, 192
Lindsey, Gwen 192
Lindsey, Terry 106, 192
Narron, Julie 196
Neylans, Bill 196
Richardson, Bob 106, 199
Rosenberger, Jody 178, 200
Lites, Laura 193
Littlejohn, Loretta 193
Locklear, Janice 193
Long, John 141, 193
Loveland, Mark 150, 193
Lowry, Katharine 36, 158, 193, 279
Lucas, Johnny 193
Luke, Denise 193
Lukoski, Deirdre 121, 136, 169, 184,
Mace, Donna 193
Mack, Marsha 193
Mackey, Jane 179, 193
Most, Caroline E. 117, 121, 126, 159,
Mott, Carol 195
Mowry, Debra Ann
Mullinax, Elizabeth 195
Mullins, Nickie 195
Mahoney, George 193
Mallard, Judy 193
Mansir, Tom 143, 193
Marable, Becky 171, 193
Marceau, Marleen 107, 194
Marion, Anne 140, 194
Murphree, Billy 195
Murrell, Gary 196
Myers, Mike 196
Myrick, John 106, 196
Myrick, Roger 196
Nealy, Gary 71, 196
Nealy, Sheila A. 138, 196
Nelson, Barbra 196
Nelson, Tina 178, 196
Nesler, Cathy 36, 183, 196
Newbem, Barbara 196
Newsome, Frances 125, 196
Quirin, Happy 199
Quintero, Ligie 125, 199
Rain, Yvonne 199
Ramsey, Ted 199
Ranson, Susan 146, 158, 199
Raper, Patsy 140
Reddick, Richie 134, 199
Reddish, Calpurnia 199
Reed, David 199
Register, Carl 28, 199
Register, Janet 125, 140, 199
Reid, Jean 138, 199
Reliford, Beany 199
Renfroe, Leonard 199
Reynolds, Ben 199
Rhoden, Buddy 106, 199
Rhoden, Charles 199
Rhoden, David 199
Rhodes, Debby 199
Rhodes, Mike 199
Markham, Danny 194
Martin, David 194
Martin, Dexter 106, 194
Martin, Freddy 194
Martin, Karen 140, 194
Martin, Norris 194
Martin, Rachel 194
Martin, Richard 29, 174, 206, 194
Mathis, Charmaine 140, 194
Karen 4, 136, 137, 194
Nielsen, Laura 196
Nobles, Bing 29, 81, 196
Nobles, Fred 28, 196
Nobles, Lorna 197
Nolan, Marsha 197
Nordstrand, Nils 197
Norman, Brenda 134, 197
Norton, Dennis Ray 24, 197
Mauderli, Claudine 194
Mauldin, Louise 194
May, Mary 176, 194
McAshan, Beth 136, 194, 276
McBriarty, Doug 194
McCallum, Doug 194
McCallum, Mitch 28, 29, 194, 60
O'Byrne, Linda 197
Olesen, Steve 197
Olsen, Kurt 197
O,Neal, Beth 197
O'Quinn, Curtis Wayne 28, 197
Overton, Pat 197
Owens, Douglas 197
McClellan, Gary 106, 194
McCloud, Darlene 125, 134, 176, 194
Ridgeway, Judy 199
Riga, Geri 140, 199
Rinker, Greg 199
Ritter, Bill 199
Ritzie, Mike 199
Rivers, Irma 199
Roberts, Camille 140, 199
Roberts, Jerald 199
Roberts, Randy 29, 199
Robertson, Sandra 121, 199
Robinette, Judy 115, 200
Robinson, Mary 179, 200
Rockey, Pat 177, 188, 200
Roepe, Edward S. 200
Rollins, Bernadette 200
Rosenberger, Carol 178, 200, 164
McDonald, Cindy 195
McGee, Harold Ray 195, 60
McGehee, Mark 195
McGill, Terry 195
Mclntosh, Robins 195
Packer, Athol 197
Padgett, Terri 172, 197
Pagnozzi, Barbara 122, 197
Paige, Patti 197
Pardo, Louis 198
Roundtree, Rick 74, 114, 141, 200
Russell, Lynne 122, 140, 200
Russel, Terry 200
Rutledge, Glenda 200
McKendree, John 195
McKenna, Ann 195
McKibbin, Bobby 195
McKinney, Dale 195
McLean, Susan 195
McLeod, Ronald 195
McMahen, Bill 195
McNeill, Chuck 195
McPherson, Don 29, 195
McQuinney, Dona 195
Meade, Bill 195
Means, Eddie 29, 195
Medlock, Betty 195
Melton, Genie 139, 140, 195
Mendenhall, Ken 122, 195
Merrill, Tommy 78, 79, 195
Michael, Tim 28, 195
Middleton, Cherie 195
Middleton, Genetha 195
Miller, Rosemary 195
Mills, Betty 195
Minshall, Gary 195
Mitchell, Martha 30, 176, 195
Mixson, Larry 195
Mixson, Michael 195
Mizell, Cindy 121, 134, 176, 195
Mock, Sandy 195
Monroe, Cindy 195
Parkell, Rosalyn 135, 178, 198
Parker, Debbie 198
Parker, Robbie 29, 82, 198
Parker, Rossie 198
Parkhurst, Charles 198
Parrish, Alice 198
Partrich, June 132, 140, 198
Paulson, Carol 125, 198
Pearson, Jimmy 29, 198
Pearson, Joyce 198
Pepin, Pamela 198
Perdue, David 66, 175, 181, 198
Perez, Cesar 126, 198
Perez, Chris 122, 151, 172, 198, 164
Perez, Terry 198
Perry, David 134, 198
Phillips, Debbie 36, 125, 181, 198
Phillips, Glenn 199'
Piker, Mary 199 -
Pitzer, Wanda Kay 199
Plank, Ronny 199
Plumley, Jere 199
Pogue, Jan 199
Pons, Albert Lee 199
Ponzio, Mike 199
Powell, Larry 199
Powell, Margaret 36, 199
Powell, Pat 199
Sanders, Nancy 200
Sapp, Debbie 200
Sapp, Greg 28, 200
Sapp, Ronnie 200
Scheck, Bill 200
Schofield, Judeen 201
Schulman, John 201
Scott, Amy 201
Scott, Isebel 201
Scruggs, Jimmy 201
Searles, Paul 134, 201
Seaton, Richard 201
Self, Hebron 134, 201
Shadburn, Jackie 201
Shearouse, Harriet 201
Sheffield, Elliot 29, 201
Shehee, Dan 28, 201
Shipley, Charles 201
Shipman, Mike 201
Shoemaker, Mike 201
Short, James 201
Show, Ralph 201
Siedle, Robert 201
Silverman, Ilene 36, 140, 201, 205 283
Simich Nicholas 201
Simmons, Eddie 201
Simmons, Gail 201
Simmons, Vance 201
Simpson, Brenda 201
Montgomery, Alan 195
Moore, Charles 195
Moore, Ronald 195
Moorhous, Arleen 195
Morgan, Geneva 195
Morgan, Mark 60, 195
Morgan, Sylvia 125, 195
Morrison, Don 28, 195
Morrison, Roger Lee 106, 195
Powell, Tolar 199
Powers, Tanya 199
Price, Alvin. 106, 199
Price, Mike 29, 199
Primo, Janice 199
Prystowsky,Mike 74, 121, 175, 184
- Q -
Quirin, Cathy 199
Simrell, Chuck 202
Siver, Mike 202
Sizemore, Cindy 202
Slovak, Tim 202
Smith, Ayleen 202
Smith, Barbara 125, 202
Smith, Chris 202
Smith, Connie 202
Smith Craven 122, 176, 202, 204, 205
Smith, Debbie Anne 202
Smith, Debbie Lee 202
Smith, Frances 33, 36, 202
Smith, Larry 24, 141, 202
Smith, Mary Bessie 140, 202
Mary Martha, 202
Sneeringer, Jan 202
Snellgrove, Marianne 202
Steffens, Jim 121, 202
Souders, Steve 202
Sparks, Kathy 202
Spence, Jean 122, 202
St. Jacques, John 202
Staley, Jim 125, 202
Stanley, Don 202
Stanley, Jon 29, 125, 202
Staples, Becky 202
Starling, Karen Hope 140, 146,
, Jan 169, 202
Stewart, Diane 140, 202
Stewart, Sharon 202
Stewart, Sue 125, 202
Stewart, Will 202
Stone, Pat 202
Stokes, Sandy 202
Story, Genna 202
Strauser, Carol 202
Stringer, Tim 125, 177, 202
Strickland, Don 29, 202
Suarez, Adrian 202
Suarez, Teresita 202
Sullivan, Iris 140, 202
Sullivan, Kevin 202
Sullivan, Preston 28, 202
Sullivan, Wanda Sue 202
Summerlin, Craig 134, 202
Sutherland, Wanda fSamJ 202
Swenson, Erik 121, 143, 150,
Swilley, Ronnie 202
Swofford, Roger 202
Claudia 140, 202
Laura 121, 202, 282
Reida 202, 203
Joe 29, 202
Terrell, Laura 36, 203
Terry, Susan 136, 203
Thames, Billy 29, 203
Tindale, David 203
Thomas, Rocky 203
Thomas, Gwen 203
Thompson, Helen 203
Thom son Linell 203
Wheeler, Bob 121, 150, 205
Wheeler, Wooda 205
Whiddon, Danny 205
Tillman, Judy 203
Tolbert, Jane 203
Tomlinson, Tony 38, 175, 203
Tooley, Gary 177, 203
Tower, Darrell 60, 61, 156, 203
White, Debbie 140, 205
White, Howard 29, 71, 205
White, Paul 205
Treadway, Patty 172, 203
Trujillo, Bemy 203
Truluck, Wayne 203
Tussinger, Butch 203
Tussinger, Chuck 203
Underwood, Ann 203
- V -
Whitney Bobby 141, 205
Whittle, Elizabeth Joy 205
Wiggins, Donna 205
Wiggins, Steve 134, 205
Wigley, Dicky 29, 206
Wilbanks, Phyllis 206
Wilkerson, Greg 206
Wilkinson, Chris 206
Wilkinson, Debbie 206
Van Winkle, Diane 203
Vaughn, Barbara 203
Vaughn, Glenda 203
Vaughn, Steve 204
Veenstra, Sue 204
Vernon, Andrea 107, 117, 125, 204
Videon, Janice 204
Vilapet, Gloria 125, 140, 151, 204
Villalonga, Olga 204
Vosburgh, Cathy 204
Voss, Mary 204
Waddle, Robert 204
Wade, Terry 204
Waldron, Su 204
Walker, J. D. 106, 204
Waller, Bill 204
Walker, Stephen 134, 143, 204
Warden, Deborah 176, 204
Washington, Karen Sue 140, 204
Weaver, Hank 29, 205
Webb, Phyllis 205
Webb, Roger Eugene 205
Webb, Sam 205
Weems, Howard, 205
Weems, Pam 205
Weist, J. L. 205
Wells, Ellen 205
Wells, Judy 140, 205
Weseman, Gary 205
Westbrook, Marilyn 205
Westcott, Richard 78, 205
Westfall, Holly 143, 176, 184, 205
Weston, Janet 205
Williams Caroline 178, 185, 206
Williams Nonnan 141
Williams Joann 206
Williams Karen 206
Williams Katy 206
Williams, Leonard 28, 71, 106, 206
Wil.liarns, Paula 207
Williams, Richard 28, 71, 207
Williams, Rickey 207
Williams, Robert 207
Williams, Tommy 207
Williamson, Vera 140, 207
Willingham, Dennis 207
Wilmot, Willie 29, 207
Wilson, Michael 174, 207
Wiltbank, Tooty 207
Wood, Danny 207
Wood, Darrell 207
Wood, David 207
Wood, Eddie 29, 207
Wood, Tommy 28, 207
Woodard, Ronnie 207
Woodard, Roy 207
Worley, Pennie 207
Worthington, Charles 29, 207
Wright, Lorrie 36, 207
Wright, Ray 121, 207
Wyche, Mike 207
Yarbrough, Charlotte 140, 207
Young, James 207
Young, Ray 29, 207
- Z -
Zetrouer, Donna 140, 193, 207
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'And the teams we boast victorious,
Which will always shine.
Friendship true and spirit too,
Which will never die.
Cherished are the memories precious.
Of thee, Gainesville High. -
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